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PORT ORANGE

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Observer YOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.

VOLUME 1, NO. 45

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

City votes against ‘odious’ tax formula Despite a warning that it could cost $500,000 if the plan fails, City Council was unanimous. PAGE 2

INSIDE

IN SEARCH OF ARMED GUARDS FOR SCHOOLS — AT THE RIGHT PRICE

GOT ANY BOOKS ABOUT DOGS?

School district comes up with plan to supply schools with more armed security. PAGE 4

HOW TO FASTTRACK ISB WORK

“Working on it”: FDOT secretary says partnerships are key to fasttrack East ISB improvements. PAGE 5

VETERANS HONORED

Korean War, World War II veterans honored for their service by Quilts of Valor. PAGE 3

SPORTS HAWKS FALL

Photo by Nichole Osinski

Carly the Reading Education Assistance Dog listens to Daniel Abboud. PAGE 9

INSIDE

With regional title on the line, Hawks fall short in extra inning. PAGE 7

23 years, $1 million

Community Trust celebrates reaching goal with Million Dollar Gala PAGE 3

Maddi Fike, Michael Marano, Michelle Marano and Jennifer Marano.

Photo by Nichole Osinski

Art for every student Art comes alive at Port Orange Elementary student exhibition

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Risking $500,000, City Council makes a statement by voting against tax formula Johansson suggested a one-year stop-gap, but the formula was too ‘odious.’ NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER

In 2003, Volusia County and the cities within Volusia approved an interlocal agreement for a distribution formula for a 5- and 6-cent local option fuel tax for each gallon of motor fuel sold within the county. However, on Tuesday, May 15, City Council voted 5-0 against that interlocal agreement.   Councilman Bob Ford voiced his frustration over the way the money was distributed and that the county and municipalities had voted for this. He suggested that others can vote for it, but, “what they’ve done is so odious I will vote against it ... We lost big time on this,” Ford said, adding, “What we lost, they gained ... There’s absolutely no rationale for the distribution of money other than they didn’t give it to us, and they took it.”

Through the distribution formula, which has not changed since 2003, Port Orange received 5.017% of the first $22,170,519.32 distributed. However, if the annual collection exceeds $22,170,519.32, the county will receive 57.239% and the cities will split the remaining 42.761% based on population, property value and lane miles. The agreement was renewed in 2013 for an additional five years and will once again expire on Aug. 31 of this year. Port Orange was the only participating city that did not sign the 2013 extension. But not signing the extension comes with a risk. According to Tuesday’s agenda report, “if the population in the cities that sign the interlocal includes a majority of the county residents, then the interlocal goes into effect anyway and the dissenting city participates by default.” If, on the other hand, other cities join with Port Orange to oppose the agreement, and if those cities form a majority of the popoulation, the state default formula would go into effect. According to City Manager Jake

“What they’ve done is so odious I will vote against it ... We lost big time on this. What we lost they gained ... There’s absolutely no rationale for the distribution of money other than they didn’t give it to us, and they took it.” BOB FORD, Councilman

Johansson, the state formula is based on the percentage of roadway expenditures. “Our rough figuring estimates that we might lose around $500,000 if we revert back to the state formula,” Johansson said. Johansson said that the city managers had previously met and decided that it would be in the best interest of most of the cities to approve the interlocal agreement for the following year and look at restructuring, or at least the options for restructuring, next year.  That would also give time for the county to resolve its other tax proposals and get a clearer picture of what is needed. However, in addition to Ford, there was still more opposition to the formula.  “It doesn’t benefit us the way it should,” Mayor Don Burnette said, adding, “The problem is we lost a long, long time ago.” In the end, the vote was unanimous to oppose the one-year extension. Email Nichole Osinski at nichole@portorangeobserver.com.

CITY ATTORNEY EVALUATION During Tuesday’s meeting, City Attorney Margaret Roberts told the council that in regards to her performance evaluation she would like to have a short conversation to identify areas to emphasize in order to set targets.  “I’ll then follow up with an evaluation form for you and a self-evaluation that can go along with that,” Roberts said. “Then we can set some individual conferences to talk about the evaluation then we’ll schedule it for a City Council meeting to round it up.”  City Council has the evaluation in May. On May 1, the City Council voted 3-1 to give Roberts a raise.

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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Community Trust celebrates six figures The Trust reaching $1 million in donations after 23 years.

Chester and Jennifer Cottrell

Doreen and Jeff Shore

NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER

Last year, the Port Orange Community Trust hit the $1 million mark in funds that have been given back to the community, but on Saturday, May 12, members of the organization and those that have been a part of the journey celebrated reaching that goal. The Trust’s Million Dollar Gala was a time for the community to learn about how the funds have helped and the effort that has gone into achieving the $1 million target over the course of more than 20 years. And, according to Jennifer Marano, Port Orange Community Trust executive director, the organization gave back a little more than that.  “A million dollars and 23 years later, look at what we have,” Councilwoman Deb Denys said.  The amount was finalized in October 2017 during a board meeting when members voted on giving money to departments and organizations. This included giving the Port Orange Fire Department $4,000 for their education programs as well as giving the Halifax Urban Ministries $8,000. Another $1,000 was given to the Our Lady of Hope food bank. 

Fire Chief Ken Fustin and Judy Lovens.

According to Marano, the $1 million in cash given out does not include the free entertainment the Trust provides, such as entertainment and movies throughout the year. Family Days has been a major part of raising those funds to give back to various areas in the city. “What began as a neighborhood block party 23 years ago has warped into one of the most successful fundraising organizations in Volusia County,” Councilwoman Billie Wheeler said. However,   just because the Trust had surpassed the $1 million mark, the fundraising hadn’t stopped. That night, the funds from the gala were going toward Remembering Vets, which supports veterans with resources and through programs and fellowship opportunities.  So while Saturday was a celebration, the evening was still focused on the same mission that has been present the whole time — giving back. 

Staci Tramont and Councilman Chase Tramont

Tom Clapsaddle, general manager at the Port Orange Country Inn and Suites, and Kelly Clapsaddle, Family Days board member.

Earl and Leann Barnes

Korean War, World War II veterans honored with quilts The quilts were presented by Terry Burtchell of the Volusia County Quilts of Valor Foundation. NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER

Gilbert “Chuck” Melanson was one of 13 children of Pierre and Emeline Melanson, first generation immigrants from Canada. Melanson grew up in New Bedford, Massachusetts, and worked in his father’s store before enlisting in the Army in 1951 during the Korean War. 

While serving on the front lines, Melanson was injured and later received two Purple Hearts. He was honorably discharged from the military in 1953. In addition to his Purple Hearts, the 95-year-old received a  Combat Infantry Badge, Korean Service Medal with three bronze service stars and a United Nations Service Medal.  Melanson received a different kind of award on Saturday, May 5, when Terry Burtchell, Volusia County Quilts of Valor Founda-

tion group leader, visited the veteran at his nursing home. Burtchell presented Melanson with a large quilt that was created the same way other quilts awarded to veterans had been made: red, white and blue and with  the name of the veteran and the dates of military service sewn into the fabric.  However, each veteran’s quilt has had its own unique look and Melanson’s was no different.  The same day Melanson received his quilt, Burtchell went to visit 98-year-old Walter “Bill” Burkhalter, a World War II veteran. Burkhalter also received his own quilt, which was laid over his

Photo courtesy of Terry Burtchell

Gilbert “Chuck” Melanson.

lap as he sat in his chair. Burkhalter served in the Marines from 1940 to 1945 before joining the Air Force where he served from 1951 to 1966.  And the day was about more than just awarding two quilts, it was about listening to the veterans whom Burtchell called “amazing heroes to sit down and talk to.” QOVF is still in need of quilters and donations to purchase fabric. The group meets the first Tuesday of each month at the Port Orange Library to quilt for veterans.  Visit QOVF.org.  Email Nichole Osinski at nichole@portorangeobserver.com.


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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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

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HEALTH OBSERVED

Senate Bill 7026 requires one armed person on each campus.

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. 4. Don’t split pills unless your doctor or pharmacist has told you to. Some medications are less effective if you split them. Certain medications have special coatings that help them work in your body longer. If you break the coating, they may not work as they’re supposed to. 5. Don’t wait until you’re out to get refills. Make sure to get your refills before your medications run out so you won’t miss a dose. You may consider signing up for mail order. It won’t cost extra to have them delivered to your home, unless you ask for urgent delivery.

6. Don’t forget to ask your pharmacist questions. Your pharmacist is an expert on medications and how they interact with each other. Take advantage of their expertise and ask any questions you have about your drugs. 7. Don’t forget to ask for 90day refills. Switching from a 30-day supply to a 90-day supply can make it easier to never miss a dose and will often save you money. 8. Don’t keep any medications in your car (including EpiPens and inhalers). Heat and frost can change or inactivate your medications. If you need to carry medications for emergencies, carry them with you in a purse or bag.

STAFF WRITER

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

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

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

John Greenwood

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.

NICHOLE OSINSKI

Naked man on baggage carousel makes false bomb threat at Daytona airport

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

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


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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

“Your Local Expert for Port Orange”

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

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

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

JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

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

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

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

PORT ORANGE

Port Orange quilt with mystery names Observer finds at home at Historical Trust “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.”

‘The sad thing is a lot of people have this stuff, and a lot of it just gets pitched.’

FRIEDRICH HAYEK “Road to Serfdom,” 1944

NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER

When Daniel Witmer received an old quilt from some family friends, he didn’t quite know what to make of it.  The large white quilt was covered in red embroidered names, some similar, some only initials, and a center piece with the words “Community Church of Port Orange Florida 1927.” Witmer put the quilt away until this year when he decided the quilt and the names on it may be worth sharing. Witmer, who lives in Edgewater, had been gifted the quilt from Brian and Susan Waldron. From what Witmer was told, Brian’s grandmother, Minnie Waldron, the wife of Charles Francis Waldron, who owned a drugstore in Port Orange in the 1930s, went to an estate sale where she bought the quilt.  When her husband died, Minnie moved to St. Augustine and passed the quilt down to her son, Harold Waldron.  “From there it’s a bit vague,” Witmer said. “But I think he put it in a box in the garage at home in St. Augustine.” The quilt seemed to have been forgotten until 2016, when Hurricane Matthew hit. The Waldrons’ home was flooded and Minnie’s grandson Brian Waldron and his wife, Susan, came over to help with cleanup. During that time, the husband and wife found an old quilt that they hadn’t known about and decided to try and save it.  The quilt was cleaned and kept

Daniel Witmer, Phil Klema and Trust President Mark Pierson.

until they moved to West Virginia, when they offered to give it to Witmer, asking only that the quilt was given a proper home. Earlier this year, Witmer decided he should try to find a home for the quilt in the city that someone had stitched the name of into the fabric. Witmer first contacted local historian Joe Vetter, who directed him to the Port Orange Historical Trust.  Witmer was able to contact Historical Trust President Mark Pierson and on Saturday, May 12, the quilt found a home in Port Orange once again at the Trust’s building.  “I’m really excited. Things are out there,” Pierson said. “The sad thing is a lot of people have this stuff, and a lot of it just gets pitched.” Now that the quilt is at the Trust building, it will most likely be hung on a wall for people

Photo by Nichole Osinski

HISTORICAL ITEMS AND NAMES The Port Orange Historical Trust is looking for any items related to Port Orange or surrounding areas history. Call Mark Pierson at 808780-7888.

to view. As for the roughly 200 names stitched onto the quilt, it will take time and patience to research who the people were and where the “Community Church” was located.   However, the quilt has returned to Port Orange where it will stay. 

“Being a history buff myself and knowing once this is lost we would never see anything like this again, I just wanted to find the proper home for it,” Witmer said. “And apparently I have.”

One building at Port Orange Elementary was filled with ultraviolet lights and an installation that mimicked a neon landscape with trees, flowers and glowing orange and green bees. It was all part of the Thursday, May 10, Celebrate the Arts project by kindergartners through fifth-graders. A glow-in-the-dark exhibition consisted of butterfly and moth

creations by kindergartners and first-graders; a variety of insects from second- and third-graders; and paper mache bees and hives from recycled items made by the fourth- and fifth-grade classes. According to art teacher Margaret Williams, the students have been working on their artwork and research since March. The school put on a similar exhibition last year centered around May 4, also known as “May the Fourth be with you,” which celebrates

Reece Griffin stands next to a piece of artwork he created.

the “Star Wars” franchise. However, not every student was represented. “This year we thought of a theme where every student could participate and have their work here,” Williams said. “One of our benchmarks is to use art as a way to make the community aware of issues.” To help fund the project, Williams also wrote a FUTURES grant, called Come Glow with Me, to purchase five additional black lights and paint. Williams was also assisted by Media Specialist Cynthia Baron, who collaborated on the project with poetry. Because April is National Poetry Month, Baron wanted to connect poetry with other topics such as the environment. Students wrote poems on leaf-shaped paper that glowed under the UV lights.  Kindergartners through second-grade students received butterfly pupae to later release. Baron has also been teaching her students about research and being able to use the facts they have found to turn it into art. 

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The exhibitions were a part of a Celebrate the Arts project . STAFF WRITER

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Art comes alive at Port Orange Elementary student exhibition NICHOLE OSINSKI

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Baron said bringing the whole school together was a way to connect the different ways of portraying art with the current curriculum. “We all have to teach, not to the standards, but with the standards,” Baron said. “I tie the standards to ELA or research or science, wherever I can, so I’m always looking at what the other classes are doing and how can I connect it.”

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MAY 17, 2018

SPORTS Before transferring, consider this

Just short of a regional title West Orange defeated Spruce Creek in the regional final after scoring three runs in the top of the eighth inning.

RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

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

RAY BOONE

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STAFF WRITER

A

fter Hawks center fielder Mackenzie Childs busted a line drive past the outstretched glove of West Orange’s third baseman, Spruce Creek’s Anna Carter made a mad dash toward third base in a scoreless game in the bottom of the seventh inning. And with a chance to topple the two-time defending state champions, Spruce Creek coach Cameron McClelland had no intentions of stopping her. Carter is one of the fastest softball players in the state. Still, the Warriors’ Cerynn Siemer gunned her down with a rifle-like throw to home plate from left field. The score would have won the game for the Hawks. It would have given them the regional championship and a ticket to their first Final Four appearance since 2007. Instead, the Hawks’ season ended with a 3-0 loss to West Orange in eight innings on the night of Friday, May 11, at Spruce Creek High School. “I would send her every time,” McClelland said of his decision to waive Carter toward home plate. “Everyone can second-guess things. But when you have the fastest girl you’ve ever coached and a ball through the infield in the bottom of the seventh, you send her every time.” Friday night was a back-andforth affair. The Warriors loaded the bases in the first inning before Hawks ace Tiana Hernandez escaped the jam with a strikeout. In three separate innings, the Hawks put multiple runners on base, each time failing to score. The Warriors scored the first run of the game in the eighth inning after Hernandez walked a batter with the bases loaded. A single on the following at-bat gave the Warriors a 3-run cushion. “We pitched well. We fielded well,” McClelland said. “But again, hats off to them.” The Hawks overcame a lot of adversity on their way to a regional championship appearance. They started the season 12-10, including dropping four of their first seven games. The Hawks closed the season with a seven-game win streak and a district title. “I think our focus changed. We really focused on play by inning, by pitch,” Hernandez said. “We came together more as a team, and we figured each other out by that time. We gelled at that point.”

Photos by Ray Boone

The Hawks’ Tiana Hernandez throws a pitch against West Orange.

Hawks third baseman Tyler Colby throws a ball to first

“We pitched well. We fielded well. But again, hats off to them.” CAMERON MCCLELLAND, Spruce Creek coach

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.


8

PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

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PortOrangeObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Creek’s Marvin Scott scores 4 TDs in spring game Scott had rushed for over 100 yards by the end of the first quarter. RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

It didn’t take long for Warner Christian transfer Marvin Scott to make an impression in his first outing with Spruce Creek. At the 9:12 mark in the first quarter in the Hawks’ spring game against Leesburg, Scott took a handoff from quarterback Andrew Acebal and sprinted 71 yards for the touchdown. By the end of the first quarter, the rising junior had recorded three touchdowns and 132 rushing yards — on seven carries. Scott rushed for 200 yards and four scores on 12 carries before the game was called in the third

Freshman quarterback Andrew Acebal throws a pass against Leesburg.

quarter due to lightning in Spruce Creek’s 35-0 win over Leesburg on the night of Tuesday, May 15, at Leesburg High School. “He’s as good as advertised,” Hawks coach Andy Price said.

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Photos by Ray Boone

Hawks linebacker Camari Nelson (No. 14) get congratulated by his teammates after he recovered a fumble against Leesburg.

Hawks running back Marvin Scott pulls a defender for extra yards in the third quarter against Leesburg.

“Some nights are going to be like that, and some nights, he’s going to have to carry it 35 times. He’s going to have a really good career here.” On top of Scott’s performance, the Hawks also saw a promising showing by rising sophomore signal caller Andrew Acebal. Acebal completed 4-of-7 passes for 61 yards and a touchdown, including a 36-yard toss to receiver Hayden Flood. Acebal, who is tasked with replacing three-year starter Kyle Minckler, made a claim as the Hawks’ top quarterback. “He had a better night tonight

“He’s as good as advertised.” ANDY PRICE, Hawks coach

[than Jason McCoy],” Price said. “But it’s early. We’ve got all summer, 7-on-7, stuff like that. So, we’ll see. It’s a day-by-day thing. We’ll try to evaluate them and see who steps up.” And with spring practice nearing its end, the Hawks head into summer practices with several goals in mind: “Get bigger, faster, stronger,” Price said. “Like everyone else.”

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Classifieds 12 Real Estate 10-11

MAY 17, 2018

YOUR NEIGHBORS CALENDAR Dog park on ice returns

The Halifax Humane Society’s Dog Park On Ice – Christmas in July event is returning to the Daytona International Skateway at the Sunshine Mall, 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. Small dogs will have the arena at 6 p.m. and large dogs can be on the ice at 7:15 p.m. on Wednesday, July 11. Onsite registration begins at 5:30 p.m. Visit halifaxhumanesociety. org/events/index. 

Sugar Mill to start a grandparents support group

Sugar Mill Elementary will be hosting a new support group monthly for grandparents raising their grandchildren. The meetings will be held at the school, at 1101 Charles St. To RSVP, call Marie Bracciale at 322-6171, extension 39208. 

Library plans youth art show

Sharon McKelvey, Carly and Madison Harker.

Photos by Nichole Osinski

Sit, stay,

Thank You Five to present ‘A Doll’s House, Part 2’

READ Sharon McKelvey and her dog Carly have been reading with children at the Port Orange Library since 2012.

Next month, “A Doll’s House, Part 2,” will be shown at the Thank You Five Theater, 4606 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Unit 2N. The production follows Nora Helmer in Henrik Ibsen’s landmark 1879 drama as she struggles to find out who she was. The sequel is set 15 years later but was written almost 140 years after the original. Visit thankyoufive.org or call 295-5699. 

NICHOLE OSINSKI

Attracting pollinators to yards

STAFF WRITER

At the end of 2006, Sharon McKelvey saw a picture of a puppy in the newspaper.   A woman who owned a dance studio had been fostering dogs from a shelter and had her students working with the dogs for about eight weeks to train them in hopes of finding the animals forever homes. McKelvey decided to visit the small puppy that had caught her attention.  Not long after that initial visit, McKelvey had a new puppy named Carly.  McKelvey describes her new dog as energetic but “terrified of everything,” and she soon decided to start Carly in agility and obedience classes. The classes began paying off, and, about seven years later, during an obedience club meeting, McKelvey found inspiration from the guest speaker, the president of the Reading Education Assistance Dogs Paws  program.  The program brings in teams of therapy animals and their owners to sit with children as they read to help them learn and enjoy books. McKelvey signed up herself and

The Port Orange Regional Library, 1005 City Center Circle, is having a summer art show for children to celebrate how libraries and art rock. Children in fifth grade and under are invited to create one image that expresses how “Libraries Rock” on an 8.5-by-11inch sheet of paper. Entry forms are available at the children’s desk. Due May 28 and June 9. Call the children’s desk at 3225152, extension 20939.

Carly Melania Mascarella

Carly, and, before long, the pair had found a new activity they both enjoyed. “She liked getting out and doing things, and it was just wonderful,” McKelvey said. “She just loved the kids. It makes you feel so good that it’s been so meaningful to them.” McKelvey said that when the children sit with Carly they don’t feel judged or criticized and can instead focus on patting their furry companion and reading their books. McKelvey said it also instills confidence in the children who spend time reading with Carly, but not always in regards to books.  McKelvey once had a little girl who was afraid of dogs. Each time the girl visited Carly, she would sit closer and closer, eventually being able to pet her and feel comfortable. Last year, that same girl, now a teenager, returned to the library to visit Carly and this

time she had news — she was getting her own dog. “Theres a chance to build confidence when you read to a dog because they listen to you, and you’re allowed to pet them as you read,” Lauren Bridges, head of youth services for the Port Orange Regional Library, said. “It’s just a chance for kids to get the experience reading out loud in a safe and comfortable and fun way.” Carly is now 13 and has had more than one child grow up reading with her since she started listening to children read at the library in 2012. Some of those children have had Carly as a reading companion at the library since they were in kindergarten.   “They  need encouragement these days to read books,” Jessica Hamilton, whose daughter had been reading with Carly, said. “I  think having the dog to look forward to is like an award for them.”

Katie Tripp, a supervisor with the Volusia Soil and Water Conservation District, will offer tips to attract birds and butterflies to yards at 2 p.m. Friday, May 18, at the Port Orange Regional Library, 1005 City Center Circle.

Juneteenth Celebration The 18th-annual Juneteenth Celebration will be during the week of Saturday, June 16. The historical celebration commemorates the end of slavery in 1865. It was two years after the signing of the Emancipation Proclamation that the slaves living in Galveston, Texas, finally received the announcement that slavery had ended.  The festival will be held at the Cypress Park, 925 George Engram Blvd., and will include music, entertainment, food, educational displays, recreational activities, fashion shows, a petting zoo, bungee jump and rock climb. Approximately 6,000 people are expected to participate in the festival. Call 569-3347.


10

REAL ESTATE

PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

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PortOrangeObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Top seller: $1.2 million in Spruce Creek Fly In NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER

T

he top selling residence for April 8-14 in Port Orange and South Daytona is a house in Spruce Creek Fly In. Robert Rudolph, Tracy Reingruber, Merry Dawn Nelson and Amy Rudolph, of Port Orange, sold 2890 Borman Court to Cynthia Redman, of Troy Michigan, for $1.2 million. Built in 1994, the house has three bedrooms, four baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 3,223 square feet.

Hidden Lake Tee and Andrew Beiling, of Davey, sold 1498 Casey Lane to David and Jamie Roberts, of Port Orange, for $209,900. Built in 1986, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,665 square feet. It sold in 1987 for $72,800. Courtesy photo

The top seller was a house in Spruce Creek Fly In.

Barley Heights Linda and David Quartier, of Ormond Beach, sold 311 Jane Ann St. to Adriana Seijas, of Port Orange, for $158,000. Built in 1977, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,090 square feet. It sold in 2009 for $97,262. Bent Oak Celia Nolin sold 365 Hearthstone Terrace to Susan and Donald Stevens, of Port Orange, for $205,000. Built in 1985, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 1,740 square feet. It sold in 1993 for $84,000.  Coquina Cove Helen Tuite sold 1926 Cove Point Road to Timothy and Cynthia Rogers, of Port Orange, for $197,000. Built in 2010, the house has three

bedrooms, two baths and 1,416 square feet. It sold in 2010 for $146,000. Pinnacle Park Timothy and Anna Longar, of Port Orange, sold 6040 Pinnacle Rio Verde Drive to Eric and Amy Stitts, of Port Orange, for $405,000. Built in 2006, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a swimming pool and 3,076 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $344,000. Hamlet April Wilson and Paul Perry, of Port Orange, sold 821 Whiporwill Drive to Bruce Fester, of Daytona Beach Shores, for $265,000. Built in 1978, the house has four bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 1,747 square feet. It sold in 2011 for $135,000. 

Port Orange Plantation Ralph and Maureen Bennett sold 6447 Cypress Springs Parkway to John and Kathleen Healy, of Port Orange, for $385,000. Built in 2001, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 2,323 square feet. It sold in 2009 for $316,000. Summer Trees Gunnar and Sandra Erickson, of Daytona Beach, sold 172 Magnolia Loop to Marc and Kim Irey, of Port Orange, for $135,000. Built in 1985, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,188 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $89,000.  Sanctuary on Spruce Creek Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas, trustee, sold 6104 Jasmine Vine Drive to Breckenridge Property Fund 2016, of Port Orange, for $178,500. Built in 1998, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and

1,686 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $100. Sabal Creek Walter and Gail Green sold 6093 Sabal Brook Way to William Dick and Kirts Rainier, of Port Orange, for $499,900. Built in 1996, the house has three bedrooms, three baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 3,208 square feet. It sold in 1996 for $300,000.  Spruce Creek Dorothy Mendes, of Port Orange, sold 1705 Sky Hawk Court to Garrett and Yvonne Copeland, of Port Orange, for $655,000. Built in 1988, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,641 square feet. It sold in 1996 for $340,000.  Spruce Creek Fly In Janice Tanner, of Port Orange, sold 2006 Beaver Creek Drive to Deniece De Priester, of Port Orange, for $325,000. Built in 1989, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 2,277 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $180,000.  Town Park Jason and Harmony Strombeck sold 1683 Town Park Drive to Floyd Longerbeam, of Port Orange, for $305,500. Built in

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PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

PortOrangeObserver.com

APRIL 8 - APRIL 14

1649 Jacobs LLC, of Orlando, sold 1649 Jacobs Road to Melba Ruiz, of Daytona Beach, for $156,000. Built in 1975, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,392 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $190,800

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

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William and Karen Bell, of Durham, North Carolina, sold 515 Cherry St. to Elizabeth Thompson, of South Daytona, for $157,500. Built in 1980, the house has three bedrooms, two baths

SWITCH SIDES

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

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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

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Office: 345 Madison Ave. Daytona Beach, FL 32114

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

CROSSWORD

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

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Joseph and Andrea Demaio sold 1821 Eastern Road to Arthur and Rhonda Babb, of South Daytona, for $160,000. Built in 1973, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 1,300 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $139,000.

Puzzle One Clue: O equals C

SOUTH DAYTONA

Linda Kitchen and Bradley Frick, of Bonita Springs, sold 2001 S. Palmetto Ave. to SD Milestone LLC, of Ponce Inlet, for $215,000. Built in 1976, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, pool and 2,080 square feet. It sold in 2010 for $135,000.

Read more real estate transactions at

Willow Run Rhonda Ross sold 1241 Edna Drive to Jack and Stacey Puntney, of Port Orange, for $185,000. Built in 1982, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,503 square feet. It sold in 2008 for $83,000. 

and 1,424 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $158,500.

YourObserver.com

Waters Edge David and Jamie Roberts, of Port Orange, sold 1805 Borough Circle to Edward and Barbara Jones, of Port Orange, for $270,000. Built in 2001, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a pool and 1,722 square feet. It sold in 2012 for $205,000.

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Townhomes West Kelly Smith sold 3561 Forest Branch Drive E to Mark and Toni Ledgerwood, of Port Orange, for $108,500. Built in 1985, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 965 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $98,000.

11

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Feel right. At home.

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

2000, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a swimming pool and 2,091 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $280,000.

|

©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


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

Thursday, May 17, 2018

This week’s Sudoku answers Thursday, May 17, 2018 Thursday, Thursday, May May 3, 17,2018 2018

This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers

Items Under $200 For Sale Items Items Under Under $200 $200 For For Sale Sale

Items Under $200 For Sale Items Items Under Under $200 $200 For For Sale Sale

DINETTE 4 chairs 36”X52” $20 SOFASET, bed,table, mattress queen; $50 light Golf oak, Kart 12” leaf enclosed. Opens to w/ 64”faucet; $150. 386-206-9006. cover; $15 Laundry tub $10 Bathroom faucet. 614-738-8341. DUAL RECLINER Wallhugger Sofa, 84”. Clean, 4 LIGHTTan. wood arm$150. ChairCall w/matching folding table; medium Only 386-206-9006. 2 Aluminum ladders. All for $200. 908-456-4790. EVERY THING you need to build your own 5'OWOODEN WorkorBench w/2386-237-5501. vises, storage H Railroad, $100 best offer. drawer/bottom shelf. Ex cond $60 firm. 627-8639. GARMIN GPS 2589 LMT 5 inch screen. A-1 ARM CHAIR, good condition $30. For more inforcondition $50.00. Call 386-569-0721. mation call 386-747-0366.

ROCK GPR+Blues GPR4forchairs Dummies, PD $24.99/ea. DINETTE SET, table, 36”X52” light oak, $15: How to BLD ELTC GTR $20. 302-2024. 12” leaf enclosed. Opens to PD 64”$29.99, $150. 386-206-9006.

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

oveseat, 5-4510.

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

, asking

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

mattress

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

Home Services 44 Rohde Avenue

SWEET DOWNTOWN ST. AUGUSTINE HOME!

colored seats $45/each. Call 386-338-3563. The Palm Coast Observer is looking for newspaper UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, working cond., This Sudoku answers carriers whoweek’s would like to good earn $140-$200 original one owner, $200 386-225-6691. each week bagging andfirm. delivering 3000-4000 newspapers every Wednesday night & Thursday Help Wanted YASHICA CAMERA, 35mm, built-in range finder morning while complying to $25. an address specific $25. Tri-pod $20, Sound bar 386-446-2546. No-Throw list. 3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. Accepting all applicants all(386) experience levels! Removed from remodel with $150. 283−7396.

GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120 LOCAL couple looking for a feet LikeFLAGLER new. Worksbeach great $150 (386) 447−7427 rental boat slip in Flagler Beach. Please call 386-237-0545. NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, storage bin − Grey and yellow $35 (386) 263−7509

Carol Tunis

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. Accepting all applicants with all experience levels!

COMPUTER CHAIR −and black, adjustable, new $50; Interested individuals teams may call David at Gray upholstered stooland $30. (386) 597−2749. 386-338-5080 forfoot details available routes in your area. ELEGANT QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747.

Interested individuals and teams may call David at 386-338-5080 for details and available routes in your area. ©2018 NEA, Inc.

FURNITURE 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio ©2018 NEA, Inc. − table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

This week’s Crossword answers

2018

This week’s Crossword answers GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120

The Palm Coast Observer is looking for newspaper feet Like new. carriers who Works wouldgreat like$150 to (386) earn 447−7427 $140-$200 each week bagging and delivering 3000-4000 NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, ©2018 NEA, Inc. newspapers every Wednesday night & Thursday storage bin − Grey and yellow $35 (386) 263−7509 morning while complying to an address specific This list. week’s Crossword answers No-Throw OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, 2 settings, auto shutoff, $25 (386) 316−9990. Accepting all applicants with all experience levels! ROUND GLASS Table with 4 cream vinyl, padded Your Source chairs on rollers. $100.and Callteams 386−597−2749. Interested individuals may call David at for Finding Your Perfect Home. 386-338-5080 for details and available routes in RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas weed eaters all work your area. great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683.

Advertise your listing here!

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

Boat Slips For Rent/Sale

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

This week’s Sudoku answers This week’s Crossword answers

Starting at just

64

$

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

per week

2018

Boats

Boats

OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt,

CALL TODAY

TWOauto Story Pontoon 30ft., 2 Story 1990 TWO Story Pontoon Boat. 30ft., 2 Story 2 settings, shutoff, $25 Boat. (386) 316−9990. A “HouseSold” Name! 1990 Pontoon Boat. Needs a lot of work done $6,000 Pontoon Boat. Needs a lot of work done $6,000 904-669-0781 2018 (904) 829−8040. ROUND GLASS Table with 4 cream vinyl, padded (904) 829−8040. StAugustineAndBeachProperties.com XNLV15950

06

2018

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

(386) 447-9723

chairs on rollers. $100. Call 386−597−2749. 2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, 2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, Engine Not Included $9,000. 904−829−8040. Not Included $9,000. Call 904−829−8040. RYOBISpace WEED Eaters − Gas Call weed eaters all workbyEngine Deadlines Reservation Friday Noon Ad Approval Monday by great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683.

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales

D R ILLIN G & MAC H IN E TOOLIN G

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

Noon

Boat Slips For Rent/Sale

Vari ousbeach H andcouple Tool slooking for a LOCAL FLAGLER ower rental boatP slip in Lawn Flagler Mower Beach. Please call 386-237-0545. S t i hl H ed ge Tri mmers

AUTO SERVICE

El ect ri c Generat or Boats Tab l e P ower S aws PROFESSIONAL Mari ne Ex t ensiBoat. on C ab l e 2 Story 1990 TWO Story Pontoon 30ft., owera Tool Pontoon Boat. PNeeds lot ofi ng work done $6,000

ORMOND FINE AUTOS

Vari ous H an d Tools P ower Lawn M ower S t i hl H ed ge Tr immer s El ect ri c Gener ator Tab l e P ower Saws SERVICES Mari ne Ex t ension Cable P ower Tooling

ROOFING

Ca l l 386- 9 8 6-86 8 6 ROOF CLEANING SPECIALISTS PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

(904) 829−8040.

Cal l 38 6- 9 86- 8 68 6

2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, “Your Full Service Hometown Dealer” Engine Not Included $9,000. Call 904−829−8040.

AUTOand SERVICE Foreign Domestic

ASE Certified Master ORMOND FINE AUTOS Technicians ORMOND AUTOS “Your Full ServiceFINE Hometown Dealer” D R ILLIN G & MAC H IN E TOOLIN G “Your Full Foreign Service Hometown and Domestic

INDOOR GARAGE/MOVING sale. Friday and • Exclusive 3 step HVLP roof cleaning process Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE • Recommended by major shingle manufacturers SALE!! Glassware, old trunks, table, chairs, crocks • Safely used on over 10,000 roofs in Volusia and and tons of good stuff!! Dealer” Flagler Counties

WeCertified will buy or ASE Master ASE Certified Master Technicians consign your car Technicians Foreign and Domestic

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

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

ormondfineimports.com

LICENSED/INSURED

LV10376

386-788-4538 386-788-4538 386-788-4538 YVVMIYPNO[VMÅJVT

Roof Leaking?

C al l 3LICENSED/INSURED 86 - 98 6- 868 6

YVVMIYPNO[VMÅJVT

ROOFING

and tons of good stuff!!

ormondfineimports.com GET YOUR NAME ormondfineimports.com OUT THERE! Check us out on line at:

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

Roof Leaking? Roof StructuralLeaking? Repair | Skylights “Specialist In Hard to Find Leaks” 386.677.9265

“Specialist In Hard to Find Leaks” Shingle |Tile | Metal | Flat | Re-Roof |Tile | Metal | Flat | Re-Roof StateShingle Licensed | Insured Structural | Skylights CCC1328252 | CBC1254280RepairCBC ROOFING COMPANY Structural Repair | Skylights

YOUR ROOF, WEATHERPROOF!

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“Specialist In Hard to Find Leaks” ROOFING INDOOR GARAGE/MOVING sale. Friday and 386-672-2474 Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE 386-672-2474 82 N. US-1, Ormond Beach, FL 32174 Shingle |Tilecrocks | Metal | Flat | Re-Roof SALE!! Glassware, old trunks, table, chairs, 82 N. US-1, Ormond FL 32174 Check us out Beach, on line at:

John Abramovic, John Owner Abramovic, Owner

INDOOR GARAGE/MOVING sale. Friday and

• No damaging HIGH PRESSURE Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE ROOF CLEANING • SALE!! Cleaned once never again with Preventative ROOF CLEANING Glassware, old trunks, table, chairs, crocks Maintenance SPECIALISTS and tons of good stuff!! SPECIALISTS • Locally owned and operated since 1990 MAKING

Vari ous H and Tool s for roof cleaning • Our products are manufactured 9LZ[VYLZ:/05.3,HUK;03,YVVMZ[VHSPRLUL^HWWLHYHUJL • FREE ESTIMATES P ower Lawn Mower 9LZ[VYLZ:/05.3,HUK;03,YVVMZ[VHSPRLUL^HWWLHYHUJL Exclusive 3 step HVLP roof cleaning process • No damaging HIGH PRESSURE S t i hl H•• ed ge Tri mmers LICENSED/INSURED Exclusive 3 stepbyHVLP roof cleaning process •• No damaging • Recommended major shingle manufacturers Cleaned once HIGH neverPRESSURE again with Preventative El ect•riRecommended c Generat or by major shingle YVVMIYPNO[VMÅJVT • Safely used on over 10,000 roofsmanufacturers in Volusia and • Maintenance Cleaned once never again with Preventative Tab l e• Flagler P ower S aws Counties Safely used on over 10,000 roofs in Volusia and • Maintenance Locally owned and operated since 1990 Flagler Counties Mari ne • Ex t ensi C abforl eroof cleaning • Locally owned and operated since 1990 Our products areon manufactured • FREE ESTIMATES ROOFING • Our products are manufactured for roof cleaning P ower Tool i ng • FREE ESTIMATES

Check us out on line at:

John Abramovic, Owner

ROOFING ROOFING

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES Garage/Moving/Estate Sales 9LZ[VYLZ:/05.3,HUK;03,YVVMZ[VHSPRLUL^HWWLHYHUJL

275634

AUTO SERVICE

275558

STEPLADDERS YOUR LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft TO ADVERTISE REAL ESTATE LISTING CALL (386) 447-9723 Fiberglass. Both exc. $125. Call (386) 597−2542.

NEW ROOF 1-800-484-0212 NEW ROOF RE-ROOF 386-517-3768 RE-ROOF REPAIRS REPAIRS

273153 275634

re infor-

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

Puzzle Two Solution: This week’sadmire Sudoku answers “I’m a patriot. TRAILER HITCH &I wiring forour 2017military, Hyundai Santa Fetheir Limited, $199 OBO. 447-5778 or 607-743-9859. character, code of honor, belief systems.” – Peter Berg TWO BRAND bar highth chairs. White w/ natural

273866

storage 7-8639.

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

©2018 NEA, Inc.

$40. Both in excellent condition. 386-627-8639.

273866 273866

ng table; -4790.

Items Under $200 For Sale

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

“I’m a patriot. I admire our military, people is to transmit that freedom SMALL METAL petcode crate of $25; Leather petto carrier their character, honor, belief case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441. their children.” systems.” – Peter Berg – William Havard SONY AMPLIFIER $45; Maranz DVD/CD Player

OFFICE@SKYLINED-ROOFING.COM OFFICE@SKYLINED-ROOFING.COM 1-800-484-0212

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

LICENSED & INSURED & LICENSED LIC# CCC1331325 INSURED 274150

ale

TRAILER HITCH & wiring for 2017 Hyundai Santa GARMIN GPS 2589 LMT 5 inch screen. A-1 Fe Limited, $199 OBO. 447-5778 or 607-743-9859. condition $50.00. Call 386-569-0721. TWO BRAND bar highth chairs. White w/ natural I’VE LOST 65$45/each. lbs! 10 XXL Harley shirts $50; 5 XXL colored seats Call 386-338-3563. Reel Legends pocket T’s $15. 93 Covington Ln. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, good working cond., PATIO TABLE, rect glass 4 arm chairs w/cushions, original one owner, $200top, firm. 386-225-6691. BBQ grill w/extra side burner $150/all. 225-6691. Items Under $200 Forrange Salefinder YASHICA CAMERA, 35mm, built-in $25. Tri-pod $20, Sound barDummies, $25. 386-446-2546. ROCK GPR+Blues GPR for PD $24.99/ea. PET ITEMS Dog Porta-Kennel 36Lx24Wx30H $45; $15: How stuff to BLD ELTC GTR PD $29.99, $20. 302-2024. Hamster $30. Call 516-647-1512. 3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. SMALL METAL pet crate $25;(386) Leather pet carrier Removed from remodel $150. 283−7396. Home Services case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441. COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; SONY AMPLIFIER DVD/CD Player Gray upholstered foot$45; stoolMaranz $30. (386) 597−2749. $40. Both in excellent condition. 386-627-8639. ELEGANT QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ TRAILER wiring for 2017 Hyundai Santa green, shortHITCH arms, & rounded seat $125. 597−6747. Fe Limited, $199 OBO. 447-5778 or 607-743-9859. FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio TWO$45; BRAND bar cabinet highth chairs. White w/ natural table Storage $30. (386) 864−3442. colored seats $45/each. Call 386-338-3563. GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120 UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, cond., feet Like new. Works great $150 good (386)working 447−7427 original one owner, $200 firm. 386-225-6691. NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, YASHICA range finder storage bin CAMERA, − Grey and35mm, yellow built-in $35 (386) 263−7509 $25. Tri-pod $20, Sound bar $25. 386-446-2546. OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, 23settings, auto shutoff, 316−9990. STEP base mldg., $25 190 (386) ft finger grove pine. Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396. ROUND GLASS Table with 4 cream vinyl, padded chairs on rollers. $100.−Call 386−597−2749. COMPUTER CHAIR black, adjustable, new $50; Gray upholstered foot stool $30. (386) 597−2749. RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas weed eaters all work great, $40. Call Bill (386) ELEGANT QUEEN Ann 246−8683. Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747. STEPLADDERS LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft Fiberglass. Both $125. Call FURNITURE − exc. 4 chairs $25; (386) Table597−2542. $40; Patio table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

ROCK GPR+Blues GPR for Dummies, PD $24.99/ea. Puzzle OneSolution: Solution: Puzzle Two $15: How to BLD ELTC GTRof PDa$29.99, $20. 302-2024. “The greatest glory free-born

LIC# CCC1331325

GROW YOUR BUSINESS with Business Directory

Call today to reserve your space, 447-9723

386.677.9265 DISCOVER WHAT THE CLASSIFIEDS HOLD 386.677.9265 State Licensed | Insured

274150 274150

e infor-

SONY $45; Maranz DVD/CD EVERYAMPLIFIER THING you need to build yourPlayer own $40. Both in excellent H O Railroad, $100 or condition. best offer. 386-627-8639. 386-237-5501.

275185

storage 7-8639.

SMALL METAL pet Wallhugger crate $25; Leather pet carrier DUAL RECLINER Sofa, 84”. Clean, case $25;Tan. Handicapped $25. 386-437-3441. medium Only $150.walker Call 386-206-9006.

272176 275185

g table; 4790.

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

CCC1328252 | OR CBC1254280 CBC ROOFING COMPANY State Licensed | Insured TO ADVERTISE CALL 386-447-9723. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS.PALMCOASTOBSERVER.COM CCC1328252 | CBC1254280 CBC ROOFING COMPANY

LV10377

le

olf Kart throom

This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers

Puzzle One Solution: “The greatest glory of a free-born people is to transmit that freedom to their children.” –Cipher William Havard Help Wanted Items Under $200 For Sale This week’s Celebrity answers


ATLANTIC HIGH SCHOOL

Class of

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14

PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

|

PortOrangeObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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Take the weekend off and let us treat your kids to gymnastic classes, team-building Reserve Your activities, arts ‘n crafts, free time, water Child’s Spot Today! slides, playground man hunt, nighttime June 2nd & 3rd movie, dance party & much more! July 14th & 15th July 28th & 29th August 11th & 12th Boys & Girls Sleep in SEPARATE Rooms Pack one healthy lunch, water bottle, swimsuit & towel, a change of clothes, pajamas, sleeping bag & pillow, toothbrush/paste and fun-loving spirit!

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PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

PortOrangeObserver.com

|

15

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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16

PORT ORANGE OBSERVER

|

PortOrangeObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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Ptoo 05 17 18  
Ptoo 05 17 18  
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