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PALM COAST

OCTOBER 20, 2016

ELECTION GUIDE

Observer

Your community. Your decision.

INSIDE: ELECTION GUIDE GETS YOU READY TO VOTE.

Welcome to final round of Speed Campaigning. Vote Nov. 8.

And on Monday, Oct. 24, visit palmcoastobserver.com for an early look at the Observer’s endorsements.

YOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.

VOLUME 7, NO. 38

Is a sea wall in A1A’s future?

FREE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Claw and order

Residents, business owners fear it will ruin the beach. PAGE 3A

YOUR TOWN EVERYONE CAME TOGETHER TO CLEAN UP THE BEACH “I had never seen anything like it,” Flagler Beach Commissioner Joy McGrew said about the number of people who turned out for a beach cleanup, on Sunday, Oct. 16. An estimated 170 volunteers, 80% of which Mayor Linda Provencher believes were Flagler Beach residents, responded to a last-minute decision to clean up the debris left on the beach by Hurricane Matthew. “A lot of people have called me, disappointed, because they didn’t know about the cleanup,” Provencher said. “It was so quick. We literally didn’t know we were doing it until the last minute. I didn’t even call the commissioners until late Saturday.” The goal was to do a four-block stretch of beach on either side of the pier. Volunteers were limited to how far south they could go, since the beach is closed at Ninth Street South, but they cleaned as far as 15th Street North. The residents were joined by the Flagler Beach police and fire departments, REACT, the Palm Coast fire department and the Flagler Beach sanitation crew. “I am telling people, if they didn’t hear about it this weekend, there will be more cleanups,” Provencher said. Visit cityofflaglerbeach. com.

About 600 trucks of debris have been collected from residences in Palm Coast, and portions of Flagler Beach have reopened. PAGES 4A-5A Brian McMillan

Farm Share delivers

Finding food after Hurricane Matthew. PAGES 30A-31A

National Guard breaks ground PAGE 9A


2A

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

3A

The future of

A1A Adding a seawall would jeopardize the Army Corps of Engineers plan for beach renourishment.

VOICES ON THE STREET

Building seawalls might destroy the beach, some residents believe. But what about the businesses that rely on A1A’s traffic?

Brian McMillan

JONATHAN SIMMONS

What’s the future of State Road A1A in Flagler Beach? How has Hurricane Matthew changed the area, if at all? Here’s what some residents and a restaurant owner had to say:

NEWS EDITOR

The Florida Department of Transportation has one major priority in Flagler Beach: saving State Road A1A. A seawall would do that, at a cost of about $35 million, FDOT officials said. But residents’ priorities include saving their beach, and a seawall could kill it, contributing to erosion that might leave only a sliver of sand visible, and then perhaps only at low tide. It would also jeopardize the Army Corps of Engineers plan for beach renourishment in the area: The Army Corps, local officials said, would not approve federal money for the renourishment plan, which has been years in the making, if a seawall is installed. The Army Corps had for years warned that even a Category 1 storm could inundate S.R. A1A, and proposed beach renourishment as the solution. An overflow crowd of more than 70 people showed up at Flagler Beach City Hall Oct. 13 for a meeting between local officials and FDOT officials about the future of A1A and the beach, almost unanimous in their opposition to FDOT’s proposed seawall. Toni Treworgy, the owner of the Island Cottage Oceanfront Inn and Spa, on A1A at 23rd St. S., said a seawall would destroy her business. She’s already lost six reservations over the last few days, worth about a combined $4,000, because of the debris strewn all over the beach, she said. “Flagler Beach is — we’re here for tourism, and there are a lot of inns and hotels and motels along A1A,” she said. “If you put up a seawall … you don’t have sand, you don’t have a beach, you don’t have a place to put chairs or blankets out. And if you end up getting a seawall out there, you are essentially going to be putting out of business every lodging establishment in Flagler Beach that their guests are depending on going out to that beach. … They’re not here just to look at the beach, they’re here to be able to lie on it. So that is critical to all of the people who live

here. … A seawall is just absolutely the worst thing we could ever do. We need to make it natural. We need to make it beautiful.” Treworgy was also concerned about losing the dune walkover she uses for events, including weddings. Several residents spoke in the meeting’s public comment period in favor of a living dune, in which vegetation would help to anchor the sand. Attorney Dennis Bayer suggested the city get an independent assessment of its situation from the University of Florida’s coastal engineering experts. Resident Paul Eik favored a more holistic approach than simply adding a wall. “If for some reason there is an absolute necessity for a wall, I think it’s on DOT to present that information to us and say, ‘This is why we want to do this here,’” he said. “But it should be limited, and everything else that is on that roadway can be saved, can be kept safe, if we go about it thoughtfully and take into account what has happened in the past, what has been successful, and how do we build on that success.” But Shailesh Patel, president of the Volusia County-based Dredging and Marine Consultants, warned residents not to “jump on the bandwagon” of opposition to a seawall. “Don’t listen to people and then get on the bandwagon unless you really understand the hydrodynamics of coastal systems,” he said. “I’ve seen beach renourishment. I have seen on the Intracoastal Waterway, and when the big surge comes in, all the plants are gone. As much as you may not like the seawall, the fundamental question we have to ask is: Do you want A1A to be there and be safe, and do you want your properties to be safe? If not, sure — go with a softer look … and keep doing it every time we have a Category 2 or a 3 hurricane, because it’s going to happen whether we like it or not.

… Right now, if you had a wall, you wouldn’t be repairing the road. That’s the reality.” Flagler Beach City Commission Chairwoman Jane Mealy, speaking after the meeting, said she hadn’t been a great fan of the Army Corps renourishment plan, but that it was the best option the city had seen after years of considering the problem of beach erosion. “I don’t want to go back 16 years,” she said. And, she said, seawalls are ugly. “You’ll get those rusty sides. It’s not pretty,” she said. For now, FDOT officials are collecting comments from residents to formulate a plan to reopen A1A. About 1.3 miles of the road were damaged, and FDOT has split the area into three areas of consideration, and hopes to get the northern and southern sections opened within a month, and possibly within two weeks. It’s the more severely damaged center section, officials said, that might require a seawall. If one were installed, FDOT officials said at the meeting, FDOT would revegetate the dune in front of the seawall. But FDOT is “not in the beach renourishment business,” said FDOT engineer Karen Snyder, and Army Corps reports have stated that the area would need regular beach renourishment every five years. FDOT would not do that, and the Army Corps wouldn’t do it, officials said, if a seawall is installed, potentially accelerating erosion. For FDOT, FDOT District 5 Secretary Noranne Downs said, the top priority is reopening A1A. “The biggest need … is to have the road opened as soon as possible,” she said. “That will help the community and businesses and residents. … We want a permanent solution that we won’t have to go through this again, for your sake and our sakes.”

‘A BEAUTIFUL LITTLE TOWN’ New Hampshire native Albert Blanchette has been visiting Flagler Beach since 1983, after he retired. To sum up his career, he said he started with a shovel and retired as vice president of a pulp and paper company. After his wife died three years ago, he decided to move to Fourth Street in Flagler Beach full time, and this is the first year he hasn’t lived anywhere else. He says Flagler Beach won’t change as a result of Matthew. “It’s a beautiful little town,” he said. “And the beauty is that there’s not much room for it to keep growing.”

A RESTAURANT’S PERSPECTIVE Peter Talanca took over The Anchor, a restaurant in Flagler Beach, in June, at 500 S. Oceanshore Blvd., just a block from the pier. He sat at the bar in his white chef’s jacket on Monday morning, surrounded by mostly empty chairs, but he wasn’t complaining. “I’m very fortunate that A1A is still a functional road in front of my establishment,” he said, noting that he had about $6,000 worth of damage from the wind and rain but has been able to open quickly. Others, he said, weren’t so lucky, as several blocks of the road

are closed, and that’s likely posing a great hardship on restaurants and shops that rely on the tourists. Hurricane Matthew has cut down 70% on foot traffic in front of The Anchor, Talanca estimated. Matthew also dampened the biker traffic during Biketoberfest, which will hurt. Moreover, many local residents were out of work for a few days, and so they don’t feel like they have the extra money to go out to eat. Still, the ocean views and lack of high rises will always make Flagler Beach attractive, and even if there are some places that don’t survive Matthew, others will fill in within a year or two, he said. “Do I think Flagler Beach will come back?” he said. “Yes. But this will always be on our minds.”

‘IT’LL BE BACK TO NORMAL’ Richard and Lois Bell evacuated during Hurricane Matthew. Then, they went on a cruise, which they had been planning to do all along. They said the storm was bad, but it won’t defeat Flagler Beach. “It’ll come back,” they said. “The tourists will come back.”

‘WE WERE VERY FORTUNATE’ Andy and Ivelisse Rivera live in Palm Coast. In Flagler Beach, Andy said, “They’re going to have to do something and build a better wall that can withstand the currents.” Ivelisse said she was worried about the negative impact the A1A closure will have on businesses.


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PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

After the storm: Cleanup continues, beaches reopen, FEMA declaration issued The storm left about 1,000 ‘hazardous trees’ in Palm Coast and damaged 25 school buses. SCHOOL HURRICANE MAKE-UP DAYS SCHEDULED

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The school district, forced to add four days back into the school schedule to make up for the four days school was closed because of Hurricane Matthew, approved an amended school calendar Oct. 18. Two of the four makeup days will fall on the first two days of Thanksgiving week: Monday, Nov. 21, and Tuesday, Nov. 22. Another will fall on the last Friday before spring break: Friday, March 10. The last will be April 14, which had initially been scheduled as a teacher workday.

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JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

The mountains of debris from Hurricane Matthew are being whisked away, beaches are reopening, and FEMA has made the declarations required to help local residents rebuild. Here’s a look at how Flagler County is faring after the storm. PALM COAST CLEANUP EFFORTS CONTINUE

City crews are still picking up storm debris in neighborhoods, making multiple passes to make sure they get everything. “A total of a little over 600 truck loads have already been picked up,” City Manager Jim Landon said at an Oct. 18 City Council meeting. “It represents over 23,000 cubic yards of just yard debris. … And we’re not even halfway through with our first round. It is a huge task.” The city has asked residents to separate trash into three categories: vegetative debris (which will be mulched); non-vegetative construction debris, such as loose roofing shingles; and bagged yard debris and regular garbage. Meanwhile, city crews have also been checking trees around parks, trails and sidewalks to make sure

that there aren’t damaged limbs that could fall on people. City staff have estimated that more than 1,000 “hazardous trees” will need to be dealt with because they’re unsafe, Landon said. In some cases, city staff will have to cut down potentially dangerous trees on private property without the standard notice, “so we’re not waiting for the next wind gust.” The city has communicated with FPL to make sure areas that have PEP tanks — wastewater treatment tanks that rely on an electric pump to push wastewater out of the tank and on to city treatment facilities — are prioritized during extended power outages, so the PEP tanks don’t overflow or back up into people’s bathtubs, Landon said. “They have critical facilities that they prioritize,” Landon said. “One of the post-event efforts we’re going to make is that our PEP tank areas are included in their priorities.” SCHOOLS OPEN, BUT WITH SOME DAMAGE

Three Flagler County school campuses — Bunnell Elementary, Rymfire Elementary and Buddy Taylor Middle — were used as shelters during the storm, and another, Flagler Palm Coast High School, was used to house National Guard soldiers after the storm. Superintendent Jacob Oliva said

that as the storm had approached on Wednesday, Oct. 5, he didn’t really think it was going to hit. “I kept thinking to myself, ‘We’re not going open a shelter; it’s not going to hit. We’re Flagler County; we’re resilient.’ But as the day started to progress, my attitude started changing.” Then Oliva and school district staff thought they might have to shelter a small number of people — 20, 30, maybe 40. But the list of evacuation areas began growing, and, when the district opened its shelter at Bunnell Elementary at 6 a.m., school staff arrived to find a line of people waiting to be let in. Altogether, the schools housed about 1,900 people — about 700 each at Bunnell Elementary and Buddy Taylor Middle, plus about 500 at Rymfire Elementary — and about 250 pets. Before school resumed on Wednesday, Oct. 11, school staff arrived at classrooms to find handwritten notes of thanks left behind by people who’d stayed there during the storm. “Our message was clear that we knew folks didn’t want to be there ... but if they were going to come into our schools, they were going to get a first-class experience,” Oliva said. But the schools sustained some damage from the storm — “probably well over a million dollars’ worth,” Oliva said. “When we were able to enter our buildings, we found a lot of water intrusion,” he said. The roof at

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

5A

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

|

Photo by Brian McMillan)

The city has cleared more than 600 truck loads of storm debris.

Beach access in Flagler Beach was reopened after about 170 volunteers spent Sunday, Oct. 16 cleaning up Flagler Beach’s beach, and tests of the water came back clean. The beach from Fourth Street North to Ninth Street South, along with the boardwalk, reopened to walkers, swimmers and surfers at 8 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19.

Staff and volunteers served: n over 10,000 meals n over 10,000 cups of coffee n 1,500 chicken sandwhiches n 3,000 slices of pizza n 5,000 cookies n over 1,000 burgers. FEMA ISSUES INDIVIDUAL ASSISTANCE DECLARATION

The FEMA declaration many Flagler County residents and business owners were awaiting after the storm — the amendment of the Major Disaster Declaration to include individual assistance — was issued Monday, Oct. 17. The FEMA Individuals and Households Program provides up to $33,000 for housing and other needs, including personal property. For details, go to bit. ly/2elQZ1g.

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Matanzas High, over the auditorium, was damaged, bleachers were torn up and doors were knocked down at various schools, and the press box at the Flagler Palm Coast High School stadium “took a bit of a hit,” Oliva said. There was also damage to about 25 of the district’s school buses, forcing the district to have parts overnighted so the buses could be fixed.


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PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Cell service needs help ... City Council needs to boost cell towers in Palm Coast Dear Editor: There seems to be a pervasive disgust with the quality of cell phone service in Palm Coast. Folks are regularly seen in their yards pacing and spinning around with arms extended in the air trying to get a cell phone signal. It became even more dismal during the hurricane and its aftermath, with service degraded substantially at a time when cell phones were critical to reach friends and relatives and gather muchneeded information. I understand that over the last few years, the City Council wrangled over having additional cell towers built, arguing about locations and tower aesthetics (what color they should be and whether they should look like a tree or not) seemingly doing what government usually does best: dragging their feet with a gross lack of foresight. Well, I hope the hurricane serves as a wake-up call (pun intended) for quickly addressing the area’s cell phone technology needs before another emergency happens. BOB GORDON Palm Coast

Communication was lacking during Hurricane Matthew Dear Editor: As each disaster strikes the area, our government and residents rely more and more on electronic communications. Newspapers are great sources of information for the less immediate needs, but we are increasingly being told to “tune in” here or go to that website, or “watch here,” and unfortunately these sources often fail during disasters. Kudos to Verizon. Our “home phone box” never failed during the worst of Hurricane Matthew here at Flagler Beach, while AT&T in the Flagler Beach area went down early and was still showing low power a day or so later. BrightHouse phone, TV and internet also went down shortly after FPL’s power died, in our area. These outages took out all sources of information about bridge closures, emergency notices, curfews, etc., for many people, and many radio stations were not a focused source of information in a reliable fashion at some points, with some remote broadcasts dying at times, leaving “dead air” or with some talk show hosts trying their best, but passing along unreliable hearsay from callers. This is not to condemn, but simply to point out that government officials should use this opportunity to put some pressure where needed on beefing up cellular services, and franchised information utilities like cable regarding backup power sources, feedlines, etc. While cellular companies like to install fewer, taller (uglier) towers, this might be

PALM COAST

Observer “If we are to build a better world, we must remember that the guiding principle is this — a policy of freedom for the individual is the only truly progressive policy.” FRIEDRICH HAYEK “Road to Serfdom,” 1944

Courtesy photo

Tanner Thornton prepared for Hurricane Matthew by sending a message ...

the time to remember that cellular systems were supposed to be composed of numerous small cells scattered about, rather than a concentrated effort on taller, more powerful, and congested systems. When one of these “too large to fail” towers fails, its impact is too large to tolerate. As a side benefit, the closer a base station is to a mobile caller, the less wattage needs to be radiated near skulls and neighborhoods, and the less visual pollution about which residents will complain. As our governments depend more and more on this infrastructure, let’s make sure it’s there when it’s needed. This storm was bad, but it could have been a lot worse. I would suggest the creation of a task force of citizens and officials to push for better service in our growing county, and more reliable service for wildfires, hurricanes, manmade threats and whatever else may come our way. MARVIN CLEGG Flagler Beach

After the hurricane, an attitude of gratitude Dear Editor: I’m grateful when I wake up in the morning looking at my electric clock, then plug in my automatic coffee pot. The TV greets me with the latest local and world news and entertainment. Fresh, good water comes out of numerous faucets. After a hot shower, I enjoy a healthy breakfast cooked on my electric stove and microwave oven. My refrigerator provides cold milk and frozen foods. My kitchen cabinets are full of a wide variety of meals. Then I open my automatic garage door and drive off to go shopping just about anywhere. Oh yes, and fill up the gas tank, so I can drive to any place on the continent. We don’t have a 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. curfew, and civil law prevails. We can easily feel in control of our lives when all is well. Friday’s Hurricane Matthew quickly changed all that comfort and apparent security. When millions of people woke up Saturday in the trail of the hurricane’s aftermath, they saw a quiet, calm, dark,

star-filled sky. There weren’t any city lights that make the night sky glow. No traffic on the roads or trains passing by. The air traffic went away to another place. There was a quiet night sky that usually can be seen only by folks who live way out in the country. Now all the comforts of home are back in place, as we return home. My attitude is stronger with gratitude for all we have in life. ROBERT SCHERMERHORN Bunnell

Businesses don’t need any favors in landscape code Dear Editor: The people of Palm Coast will see big changes in city government as a new mayor and two new council persons take over this fall. The city is poised to see other big changes as well. Chapter 11 of the city codes (see http://bit.ly/2dpaIuP) deals with the physical appearance of our community, both business and residential. Specific items include trees, shrubbery, and the size of buildings along our roadways. City planners, along with outside interests, have been working on changes to Chapter 11 for over a year (see Pages 12A-13A in the Oct. 20 edition). The document they have prepared eliminates repetition,

unnecessary regulations, and is mostly neutral with other changes. However, some of the proposed changes need a closer examination and input by anyone concerned with how our city will look as we go forward in the 21st century. One could certainly make a case that with business and residential construction increasing right now, under current Chapter 11 regulations no changes should be made at this time. But, this is not to be. One thing is clear: Due to our population demographics, Palm Coast does not need to go begging for businesses to locate here anymore. Businesses can make a profit here, and we need only to look around to see that. Chapter 11 can be a cumbersome read, but more focused material can be found on the sections of concern at the city of Palm Coast website, palmcoastgov.com, under the City Council workshop of Oct. 11. I urge everyone to look over the information and email the mayor or any council person or attend the next meeting dealing with Chapter 11. Share your thoughts on this important issue. Let’s keep our city beautiful and the unique place that it was always intended to be. JEFFERY C. SEIB Palm Coast

DESANTIS PLEADS CASE TO FEMA The following letter was sent by U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis to Craig Fugate, administrator at the Federal Emergency Management Agency, on Oct. 18: I write today to thank you for authorizing individual assistance to Flagler, Putnam, St. Johns and Volusia counties in the recent disaster declaration for Florida after Hurricane Matthew. Now that assistance for individual businesses has been approved, I ask that (FEMA) and the Small Business Administration expeditiously set up operational Disaster Recovery Centers and Business Recovery Centers, respectively. If my office can help determine operational locations for these centers, in coordination with state and local government entities, please let me know as soon as possible. The recover centers are vital in helping communities throughout the impacted counties with immediate needs, as well as the long, extensive recovery ahead. I am encouraged to see how our neighbors have come together to rebuild and repair, and my hope is that these centers will assist in the process.

Publisher / John Walsh, jwalsh@palmcoastobserver.com Executive Editor / Brian McMillan, bmcmillan@palmcoastobserver.com News Editor / Jonathan Simmons, jonathan@palmcoastobserver.com Sports Editor / Jeff Dawsey, jeff@palmcoastobserver.com Community Editor / Jacquelynn Estes, jacque@palmcoastobserver.com, Advertising Manager / Jaclyn Centofanti, jaclyn@palmcoastobserver.com Account Managers / Hallie Hydrick, hallie@palmcoastobserver.com, Josh McPherson, josh@ormondbeachobserver. com, Susan Moore, susan@ palmcoastobserver.com, Jaclyn Miklos, jmiklos@ormondbeachobserver.com Advertising Coordinator / Shawne Ordonez, shawne@ ormondbeachobserver.com Operations Manager / Maureen Walsh, maureen@palmcoastobserver.com Classified Account Manager / Randi Schaefer, randi@palmcoastobserver.com Advertising Graphic Designer / Jenn Hogg, jhogg@palmcoastobserver.com Circulation Manager / David Brooks, david@horizonroad.com

CONTACT US OFFICE: 386-447-9723

FAX: 386-447-9963 The Palm Coast Observer is published weekly on Thursdays. It provides free home delivery to most neighborhoods in the Palm Coast area, plus areas of Flagler Beach. The Palm Coast Observer also can be found in more than a dozen commercial locations throughout Palm Coast and at our office, 1 Florida Park Drive, N., Unit 103. To discontinue home delivery, call David Brooks at 338-5080.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Better Leadership for Palm Coast and Flagler County NICK

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

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The following is a summarized roundup of entries from the daily Flagler County Sheriff’s Office commanders reports: THURSDAY, OCT. 13  On Bleu Court in Palm Coast, two people were seen running out of a house carrying electronics. Deputies found and stopped their orange Saturn SUV. One person was arrested on a local warrant. Deputies didn’t find stolen property in the SUV. They released two other people in the car.  A man went to his ex-girlfriend’s home on Rymshaw Lane, parked in front of the home, and got into an argument with her family. He pulled a semi-automatic pistol. Deputies arrested him.  A deputy responded to a location on Carry Court in Palm Coast, where a woman had reportedly caused a scene at a home. The woman was leaving in her car when a deputy arrived and told her to stop the car and get out. The woman instead drove toward the deputy and struck his patrol car. There was a car chase to Oceanshore Boulevard North, and deputies in St. Johns County used stop sticks to stop the fleeing woman’s car, and arrest her. FRIDAY, OCT. 14  A thief or thieves entered a Surfview Drive parking garage and stole a removable car top worth about $1,800 and a Corvette car cover worth about $300.  A customer at the Dollar General on Old Kings Road North entered the office and stole the managers’ phone and a computer.

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between a man and a woman on Farragut Drive in Palm Coast. The man left before deputies arrived, but they later saw him parked at Palm Coast Lanes. Deputies thought the man was armed, and a Sheriff’s Office corporal used a public address system to order him to leave the car. Deputies arrested him. He was armed with a semi-automatic handgun with three loaded magazines. SUNDAY, OCT. 16  A 2005 Red Dodge Neon was stolen from a location on Rolling Place in Palm Coast. It was found in Daytona Beach after someone crashed it. It was damaged, but drivable.  Someone cut the screen of a woman’s lanai on Ludlow Lane, Palm Coast to get into her back porch. The thief stole two decorative signs worth about $80.  A man report that someone broke into his car on Ziegler Place in Palm Coast and stole the two car keys he’d left inside the car. .  A Rymshaw Drive, Palm Coast man heard a loud noise at about 1-2 a.m., but didn’t see anything. But at 4:40 a.m., he saw that someone had smashed out his car window and stolen $100. MONDAY, OCT. 17  Someone came home to find a man inside her Birchwood Drive, Palm Coast home. She fled to a neighbor’s house and called 911, and someone saw the suspect get into a car that was driven by someone else. Deputies caught the pair and arrested them.  A Bridle Path Lane, Ormond Beach resident reported that her boyfriend hit her, and threatened her with a machete. Deputies arrested the man.

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National Guard is here to stay The facility is expected to house more than 250 soldiers. JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

After more than a decade of preparation and waiting, the Florida Army National Guard on Oct. 14 broke ground on the site of its new Army Readiness Center at the Flagler County Executive Airport. The 76,708-square-foot facility will be built on 34 acres, and will house about 25 permanent staff members, and more than 250 soldiers for weekend training. It will replace the Daytona Beach armory, which was built in 1964. “This is great to have these kinds of resources here, and it was really great this weekend to enjoy your presence with us during this disaster,” County Administrator Craig Coffey said, addressing the soldiers during the groundbreaking ceremony. “I feel like we had a very negative kind of hurricane come through, and now we’re kind of having a positive hurricane come through with the Army National Guard here. I couldn’t ask for a better group to come through.” Construction of the new Flagler Palm Coast Army Readiness Center has been estimated at $22 million to $23 million. It FHCP Volusia Flagler Seminar OBO_10.375 x 8

will house reservists and Florida National Guard units including the 1-265th Air Defense Artillery Battalion. Plans for the building have been complete for years, but the National Guard has been waiting on federal money to start construction, and in the meantime has been leasing a smaller, 19,100-square-foot building at the former Embry-Riddle Commercial Airline Pilot Training program hangar behind the airport. Speaking at the ceremony, U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis lauded National Guard soldiers’ efforts to respond to Hurricane Matthew. The National Guard protected bridges to the barrier island during closures and distributed food to residents at the airport. “We saw recently with this storm, the images are stuck in my mind of the highways being clogged to get out of Dodge,” DeSantis said. “But yet on the other side of the highway, going the other direction, we saw our National Guard answering the call when it’s most difficult.” Florida Rep. Paul Renner noted that “there are Guardsmen blanketed all over the state of Florida in time of need,” and said the soldiers’ willingness to enter areas others are fleeing reminded him of one of his “favorite descriptions of public service,” the Biblical passage of Isaiah 6:8 in which the Isaiah hears God say, “Whom shall I 9/28/16 3:37 PM Page 1

Photos by Jonathan Simmons

Commissioner George Hanns, Anthony Hanns, County Commissioner Barbara Revels, Rep. Paul Renner, Maj. Gen. Michael Calhoun and Rep. Ron DeSantis.

Rep. Paul Renner

send, and who will go for us?” and Isaiah, accepting his prophethood, responds, “Here am I, send me.” County Commissioner Nate McLaughlin, speaking after the ceremony, lauded the manner in which Flagler County and city of Palm Coast staff and officials worked together to bring the facility to Flagler. County Commissioner Barbara Revels said the National Guard soldiers are the kind of people residents want as neighbors. “You couldn’t ask for a better company to come to town,” she said. “These are people you want to be your neighbors and your friends, and the workmen in your community. It’s one of the biggest hits we could have.”

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

How to call for help Residents swap hurricane stories and get information about relief at the Flagler County Public Library. JACQUE ESTES

Matthew John Vona

The hurricane assistance center, which operated out of the Flagler County Public Library for several days, has closed and been replaced with a virtual center at flaglerassist.com. The site has links to local agencies that are helping residents with post-hurricane needs. Before the assistance center moved online, a community of people seeking help in the aftermath of the storm formed at the Flagler County Public Library. The library’s parking lot counter registered more than 2,300 cars on Wednesday, Oct. 12. As Maria Khawaja of the P-section returned to her car Thursday, Oct. 13, she looking a little dazed — not unusual for someone from New York who had never been through a weather-related disaster in Florida. “I just wanted to know who to call. I think my deduction for homeowner’s insurance is a lot, and how I am going to fix my roof? I don’t know,” Khawaja said. “They had me fill out an (FEMA) application.” W-section resident Melissa Santiago stood in line with her sons, Jamarri Santiago and Eli Vazquez. A resident for more than 20 years, she had been through her share of hurricanes.

Photo by Jacque Estes

Larry Jones, a consultant from Orange County, was asked to organize an information event for residents affected by Hurricane Matthew.

“We lost everything in the freezer, so we are here to see what’s available for help,” Santiago said. “The house itself is OK. Our fence was damaged and trees uprooted.” Most of the agencies were in the reading room at the back of the library. Jason DeLorenzo, a Palm Coast city councilman, sat at the Flagler Home Builders Association table with a list of local contractors registered with the county, or with state certification. “We are also giving out information on how to protect yourself from unlicensed contractors,” DeLorenzo said. “How to check a license, what to look for and what questions to ask are all in that pamphlet.” The 211 community resource

Paulette and Mavis Lewis are still counting themselves lucky, even though a tree crashed through their house during Hurricane Matthew. They posed for a photo with Mark Foust of Flagler County.

program is accessible by calling 2-1-1 or online, 211Live.org, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. “We wanted to do this program for those who have been so heavily impacted by the storms,” said Larry Jones, a consultant from Orange County. “We mobilized 10 agencies that we have here now that provide a variety of services. It’s been challenging, and so needed for this community, and rewarding for us to be able to help.” “I am really pleased at how all of the agencies have come together to do this,” Jones said. “The level of cooperation has just been tremendous .”

Melissa Santiago and her sons, Jamarri Santiago and Eli Vazquez, wait in line at the Flagler County Public Library on Thursday.

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Matthew John Vona, 74, passed away on October 13, 2016 in Tavares, FL. He was born and raised in Center Moriches, NY. He moved to St. Augustine, FL in 1988. Matt was a veteran of the United States Coast Guard, serving proudly from 1964 to 1968 . Matt was an avid beachgoer and enjoyed being around the water. He also loved to fish and enjoyed dancing. He was known for his great sense of humor and charm. Matt was a loving father, son, and brother. He is survived by his daughter, Maricia Vona-Watson (Tavarus), his son, Chris Vona, and grandson, Kayne Vona. He is also survived by his mother, Prudence Vona, sister, Mary Procopio (Pat), nephew David Procopio (Dorothy), and niece, Lisa Procopio all of Center Moriches, NY. As well as cousins, a great nephew, and great nieces. Private family viewing will be held on Saturday, October 22, 2016 from 4:00-4:30pm with friends welcome from 4:30-5:00pm. Funeral services begin at 5:00pm at Craig Funeral Home with Josh Hersey officiating. Craig Funeral Home Crematory Memorial Park, St. Augustine (www. craigfuneralhome.com) is in charge of arrangements.

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

City Council approves landscaping code revisions The City Council approved the changes unanimously. JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

Palm Coast’s new landscaping code eases some tree standards for homeowners and alters buffer requirements so required shrubbery doesn’t block views. The new code — a “major rewrite,” according to City Manger Jim Landon — was approved unanimously by the Palm Coast City Council at its regular meeting Tuesday, Oct. 18. The city’s first landscape code was adopted in 2008. Speaking before the council at the Oct. 18 meeting, Palm Coast Planning Manager Ray Tyner said the plans to revise the landscape code brought input from local residents and organizations, including the Flagler County Association for Responsible Development. “We started the public process very early on to try to get as many stakeholders as we could,” Tyner said. “We felt it was key for us to actually work hand in hand with the folks that actually work out in the field, and are actually utilizing our code.” Among the matters that came up multiple times in public comments and suggestions, Hoover

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said, were recommendations to give shade trees larger islands and space them farther apart; comments that the landscape standards are too inflexible, or the code not user-friendly; comments that landscape plantings are too dense, appeals to make sure the city maintains its beautiful landscaping “wow factor,” appeals for more flexibility on field changes for irrigation, and comments that the mitigation required for tree removal at single-family homes is excessive. The city’s planning and community development staff split the proposed revisions to the landscape code into six categories: increasing landscape aesthetics, increasing flexibility, single-family homes, improving maintenance and enforcement, buffers, and Planning and Land Development Regulation Board and Beautification and Environmental Advisory Committee recommendations. To increase landscape aesthetics, Senior Planner Bill Hoover said at the meeting, the city is increasing the minimum size of islands for shade trees, increasing the spacing of shade trees to eliminate overcrowding, adding specific standards so that ponds and lakes will have natural looking shapes, adding specific planting standards for temporary sales trailers and requiring owners to remove invasive plants. To increase flexibility, he said,

“We felt it was key for us to actually work hand in hand with the folks that actually work out in the field, and are actually utilizing our code.”

the city created specific standards for industrial projects, increased options for providing required foundation plantings, allowed an option of creating an Alternative Landscape Betterment Plan, created less stringent options for expansions on existing sites and created 10% tolerance levels on plant sizes (and 20% during times of very limited plant availability). In terms of changes related to single-family homes, the new code reduces planting and replacement sizes for trees, allows homeowners to have more understory trees, sets specific standards for foundation shrubs, allows understudy trees to replace wrapping of building corners, and, if FPL overturns or damages a tree, allows for it to be removed without a permit or mitigation. For maintenance, the new standards require that trees be allowed to grow naturally and not be over-pruned, that treetrimmers be trained or certified by the city to work on commercial sites or multifamily projects with 25 or more units, that owners and trimmers would be held jointly responsible for not following city standards, and that all required plantings that are dead or damaged must be replaced before a commercial building or parking can be expanded. The new code also clarifies sections of the landscaping chapter to help code enforcement. In terms of buffers, the new

Palm Coast Planning Manager RAY TYNER

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

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code eliminates requirements for some buffer shrub plantings near lakes or preserves so views are not blocked, and, on most specially designated roadways, reduces front buffers from 35 feet to 25 feet, and, on non-designated roads, reduces front and side street buffers from 20 feet to 10 feet. Some specially designated roadway segments with quality tree canopies would have front buffers remain at 35 feet. The Planning and Land Development Regulation Board and the Beautification and Environmental Advisory Committee differed in their recommendations to city staff. The Planning and Land Development Regulation Board recommended the revised code be presented to City Council as city staff had written it. The Beautification and Environmental Advisory Committee recommended three different buffer standards: a minimum spacing of 30 feet instead of 50 feet, for shade trees in buffers, and that buffers in two other zone remain at the slightly larger standards in the current code rather than the slightly smaller ones recommended by staff in the new code. The City Council unanimously approved the revised code as written by city staff.

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The nonprofit provides Christmas dinners, new clothing, toys and gifts to help parents in need give their children a Christmas experience. King is a member of the Flagler Business Women, the Flagler County Chamber, the Lead Into The Future networking group, Chamber Business Connectors, and the Rotary Club of Palm Coast. For more information on Christmas Come True, visit its webpage at christmascometrue. org, call 569-4429 or go to the official Christmas Come True Facebook page at facebook.com/ ChristmasComeTrue.

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OCTOBER 20, 2016

SPORTS This is it JEFF DAWSEY SPORTS EDITOR

Fall sports are coming to a close, which means the end for seniors.

S Philip Moultrie gets away from a defender for one of his several first-down runs.

Bob Rollins

MISSION STILL

POSSIBLE

The Pirates are still on course for their main goal.

Devin Mathews and Nick Kubiet bring down Mainland's C.J. Wilson for a loss of yards.

JEFF DAWSEY SPORTS EDITOR

T

oward the end of the game, down by a couple of touchdowns, it became apparent that the Matanzas Pirates would fail to get the result they sought this past Friday against Mainland. With heads hung low, there was very little talking. Momentum had completely left the Pirates’ sideline, and their new arch nemesis was having a ball. Walking out of the “ship,” having been shut out, there was only one good thing to lean on: Their hope for a playoff berth was still alive. While the road to the postseason has become a lot more difficult, the Pirates still own second

Jeff Dawsey

Coach Robert Ripley relates to quarterback Mackenzy Wagner the next desired play.

place in their district — but not alone. Deltona, which beat them last year in a win-and-your-in division finale, also has a 2-1 division record. The Wolves play Seabreeze this week, and Matanzas visits Pine Ridge. Both of the second-place opponents are the worst in the district. If they both win, the final playoff spot for the district will, again, go down to their game, except this time it will be played at Matanzas. “The postseason has been the goal since I arrived on campus — finding a way to win district games,” said head coach Robert Ripley. “We have two left, and it’s pretty simple: Win and you’re in. Then it’s survive and advance.”

ICYMI For the second consecutive season, the Mainland Buccaneers ended the Matanzas Pirates’ undefeated win streak, this time shutting them out 41-0 on Friday, Oct. 14, at Matanzas. After both defenses held the opposing offenses to no points through the first quarter, Matanzas (51, 2-1) gave up a punt return and couldn’t stop Mainland for the rest of the game. Philip Moultrie was held in check, except for a couple of big runs, and the offense struggled to find a consistent rhythm. Last year, the Bucs shut out Matanzas 43-0, when the Pirates had gotten off to a 6-0 start. After having defeated their crosstown rival FPC twice in the last two seasons, Matanzas has found another nemesis to look forward to playing. The Pirates will next play Pine Ridge at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20, at Pine Ridge.

ome student-athletes treat their sports like jobs. They dedicate themselves to their craft on a daily basis. They sacrifice friendships, the chance to make extra money with a part-time job, and some even trade out TV time for a playbook. Those athletes spend all of that time for a couple months’ worth of games — games that should be given 100%, because students never get them back. Every athlete wants to end the season on top of a podium, receiving the golden championship medallion. If that doesn’t occur, students begin to interrogate themselves. “What more could I have done to get there? Did I push myself to the max? Did I push my teammates? Did we really give it our all?” For some of the sports, conference, district and even regional play has concluded. That means some student-athletes’ 2016 seasons have ended. It went by pretty fast, right? I wonder how many seniors have already shed tears, knowing they have hit their last high school golf ball or spiked their last prep volleyball. I wonder how many underclassmen hate the fact that they have to wait an entire year before redeeming their last performance. While seasons have ended for some, others are still competing. And what exactly does that mean for them? They can finish their year with no regrets. No matter how many mistakes they or their teammates have made, these students are still in it. No weightlifting session should be cheated. When running suicides, every line should be touched with emphasis. An extra basket of golf ball should be hit during practice. Student-athletes should do all within their power to make it to this season’s finish line and be able to proudly exclaim, “I gave this year everything I had.” The offseason is brutal. The offseason is hot. The offseason is uncomfortable, and the offseason is twice as long as the actual season — sometimes longer. With all the hard work it takes to make it through the offseason, in order to finally enjoy the regular season, now is the time to make that work count. Student-athletes, finish strong. Make sure you remember this year for all of the right reasons.


PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Well swum, seniors FPC and Matanzas honor seniors midway through swim meet

Margaret Baker cheered on her daughter, Annabelle, while Francesca Albujar screamed for her fellow Lady Bulldogs.

T

he Flagler Palm Coast Bulldogs swim teams swept the Matanzas Pirates teams Tuesday, Oct. 13, at Frieda Zamba Swimming Pool. The girls won 106-66, and the boys 113-48. The midpoint break highlighted the meet, as both teams gathered in the pool to create a tunnel with kick boards in which the seniors from both schools swam under to the sound of cheers and their career accomplishments. Pirates seniors who were honored were Hayleigh Tilton, Sarah Masbad, Chelicia Espinoza, Julia Monkevitch, Theresa Reynolds, Courtney Ryan, Alana Leduc, Andrew Haire, Fabian Lopez, Edgardo Gonzalez, Patrick Garrett and Aurthur Lao. Bulldogs were Lauren Jackson, Amanda Provenzano, Kyle Jestes, Alex Zborovsky, Ayden Craig, Eduard Gilmanshin and Johan Dominguez. — JEFF DAWSEY

Photos by jeff Dawsey

FPC senior Amanda Provenzano swims through the tunnel to an ovation from FPC and Matanzas supporters and swimmers.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

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MEET RESULTS Boys Swimming: FPC 113, Matanzas 48 200 medley relay: FPC A, 2:08.10 200 free: Pokorny (FPC) 2:04.06 200 IM: Dineen (FPC) 2:29.04 50 free: A. Kiperberg (FPC) 26.44 100 Fly: J. Kiperberg (FPC) 1:11.28 100 Free: A. Kiperberg (FPC) 57.63 500 free: Pokorny, (FPC) 5:42. 39 200 free relay: Matanzas A, 1:58.88 100 back: Dineen, FPC, 1:10.69 100 breast: Gonzalez, (M), 1:16.57 400 free relay: FPC A, 4:10.91 Head coach Marie-Anne Johansson delivers a pep talk moments before the swim meet.

Matthew Pokorny leaps into the water and completes a lap of backstrokes.

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Girls Swimming: FPC 106, Matanzas 66 200 medley relay: Matanzas A, 2:18.41 200 free: Lauria (FPC) 2:04.91 200 IM: Ryan, (M), 2:45.10 50 free: Baker (M), 32.44 100 Fly: Appignani, (FPC), 1:16.34 100 Free: Lauria, (FPC), 58.54 500 free: Stumbre (FPC), 6:11.56 200 free relay: FPC A (2:00.82) 100 back: Ryan (M) 1:15.91 100 breast: Stumbre, (FPC) 1:20.38 400 free relay: FPC A, 4:23.54

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18A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

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JEFF’S GAME PICKS

FLAGLER PALM COAST (1-5) AT DELAND: FPC wins 23-7. In the battle of the Bulldogs, this should be a game that FPC wins. DeLand has its own set of struggles but doesn’t have a playmaker anywhere close to FPC’s Que’Shaun Byrd. Look for Byrd to have a big game that leads to FPC’s second win of the season.

Photo by Jeff Dawsey

Darrell Thomas

WHO WILL WIN ON FRIDAY? Hey there, football fans. This year, I’ll be making predictions, just for fun. Do you agree with my winners and the scores? Share your thoughts on Twitter: @PCOsports. My overall season record: 20-3 MAINLAND (7-0) AT NEW SMYRNA: Mainland wins 65-7. The only thing that will stop Mainland this game is the mercy rule. Coming off their impressive 41-0 shut out over Matanzas, the Bucs have shown that they have very few weaknesses in any area. That is bad news for the Barracudas, who have given up an average 45 points in their last six games. Mainland is playing their best football at the moment, and the Bucs should be able to put this game away by halftime.

MATANZAS (5-1) AT PINE RIDGE: Matanzas wins 40-3. After a gut punch of a loss to Mainland, the Pirates get their easiest opponent to date and will look to remove the taste from their last game. Matanzas’ overall goal remains intact – reaching the postseason — so the Pirates will use this easy win to regain momentum for the remainder of the season.

FATHER LOPEZ (2-4) AT COCOA BEACH: Lopez wins 45-21. Father Lopez has had its struggles throughout the season, including its most recent 45-0 lost to Trinity Catholic. But the Green Wave should win this game comfortably. While both teams have endured many lopsided wins, Lopez’s have come by way of better opponents. The Green Wave continues to show it plays up one game but does the complete opposite in the next. Good for them, Cocoa has only beaten some of the worst teams in Florida.

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SEPT. 21: Mutt and Jeff: 1st Flight: Deb Crowley 45; 2nd Flight: Carolyn Nicolin 52; Birdies: No. 5 Crowley, No. 13 Barb Bergquist and Nicolin; Chips: No. 5 Nicolin.

GRAND HAVEN SEPT. 27: Criss Cross: 1st Flight: Jackie Poole 29, tie Joan Callahan and Karen Gillis 31, tie Laura Chatey and Barbara Mott 32; 2nd Flight: Pat Kawa 27, tie Jennifer Humphries and Ruth Erdner 31, 3rd Flight: tie Elaine Worsfold and Peg Pettingell 29; Carole Wolfe 30; Marcia Munsterman 31; 4th Flight: Maryanne Guiglotto 30, Pat Golomb 31; Sally Castellari 32.

GRAND RESERVE SEPT. 27: Chicago Points: 1st White Flight: Steve Thompson 45, Wayne Griner 39, Paul Guggenheim 38; 2nd White: Jerry Ackman 42, Jim Palmer 37MC, Mike Pasiecki 37MC; 3rd White: Steve Conway 42, Larry Pahurich 38MC, Jack Williams 38MC; 1st Green Flight: John Czajowski 41MC, Dale Smith 41MC, Chuck Modica 37; 2nd Green: Larry Rekart 36MC, Roger Epperson 36MC, Bill Miller 36MC; Close-ups: No. 4 Ackman, No. 6 Thompson, No. 10 Tommy Malinofsky, No. 13 Pete Voigt, No. 16 Rekart.

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SEPT. 20: Beat the Pros (teams): 1st White Flight: Mickie Mann and John Sbordone 62, Bruce Dull and Don Hunt 64; 2nd White: Charlie Salerno and Everett Clark 65, Gary Owens and Peter Weber 65MC; 1st Gold Flight: Leo Blessing and Paul Libutaque 59, Foster Vestal and Rich Yates 65; 2nd Gold: Dave Bouchard and Dave York 63, Gene Dunn and Bill Nelson 66; Forward Tees: Tom Clutter and Wally Schubert 63, Russ Brown and Bob Hunter 66; SEPT. 20: Chicago Points: 1st White Flight: Randy Kusiak 39, Mickie Mann 37MC; 2nd White: Larry Dull 38MC, Gary Owens 38MC; 1st Gold Flight: Leo Blessing 40, Rich Yates 39MC, John Ward 39MC; 2nd Gold: Dave York 42, Bill Nelson 37MC, Jere Dorney 37MC; Forward Tees: Russ Brown 39, Bob Hunter 36MC.

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SEPT. 27: ½ Handicap: Flight A: Kathy DiGiore 27.5, Pat Larsen 30, Linda Heinke 30.5; Flight B: Karen Polk 39, Linda Daily 32.5, Gerry Bell 34; Birdies: No. 2 Larsen; CTP: No. 11 Daily.

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SEABREEZE (1-6) VS. DELTONA: Deltona wins 30-7. The Sandcrabs put up the most points (27) this season, against New Smyrna last week, but they also allowed the most points (56) this season. Deltona has a more stable offense than Seabreeze, and the Sandcrabs will have trouble repeating their 20-point output in two straight weeks, especially against a slightly better defense.

SEPT. 29: ½ Handicap: Gold Flight: Foster Vestal 83-28MC, Dave Hoch 89-28; CTP: No. 2 Hoch, No. 5 Vestal, No. 14 Frank Mento, No. 18 Stew Manthey.

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16729 NW 272nd St, Ockeechobee 1.250 Ac. West of Ft. Pierson

$5,000

16263 NW 290th St, Ockeechobee, 1.250 Ac. West of Ft. Pierson

$5,000

2164 Lancewood St, 49,500 SF 3mi from Dead Lake

$10,000

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81 Calle Del Sur 19,203 SF Ocean Front Vacant Property, Hammock Dunes, 2 Golf Courses, Free Boat Dockage to 50’ from Agent for up to 6 Mos. No Equity membership Required. BUILD ON THE OCEAN! Golf on Two Private Courses! Owner To Carry 1st if Needed. Reduced $925,000 COMMERCIAL CORNER 305 N. Oceanshore Blvd. Furnished 3/3 - 1,624 sf just renovated in 2016. Sleeps 8 or live in this Oceanfront property which overlooks the Flagler Beach Pier and miles of sandy beach. Property ideal for weekly rentals and have many bookings after only one week on the market. Property offered for rental and may be booked for short term or long term. Call for full details. PENDING $535,000 Palm Coast Retail Flooring & Service Company for sale. 15 year old company with class A+ location. Owner looking to retire and enjoy life of Ocean fishing. For a confidential and Non-Disclosure Agreement, call John Lucas. DRASTICALLY REDUCED $250,000

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Calendar 24 Classifieds 32 Real Estate 30

OCTOBER 20, 2016

YOUR NEIGHBORS

Kristina Jackson, James Allen, Wendy Cruikshank, Shawn Gui, Kendra Cabral and Sarah Miranda were stationed during the walk, holding up facts about human trafficking.

A walk for

freedom Locals walk to raise awareness for the 27 million slaves in the world today.

D Photos by Jeff Dawsey

Jenni Allen and others wore tape across their mouths to represent the voicelessness of human trafficking victims.

DID YOU KNOW? Every 30 seconds, someone becomes a victim of modern-day slavery. The average age of a victim is 12 years old.

ressed in black, their mouths taped shut, a group of locals circled Veterans Park to raise awareness for human trafficking awareness on Saturday, Oct. 15, in Flagler Beach. A staunch supporter of nonprofit organization A21 — Abolishing Injustice in the 21st Century — organizer Jenni Allen put together Flagler County’s first walk for freedom for reasons she says locals and U.S. citizens cannot ignore. “I was in shock when I found out that human traffick-

Kendra Cabral

A21 supporters were instructed to wear only black for the walk.

ing happened all around the world,” she said. “It’s not just some third-world problem; it happens in our own backyard. I have a friend who is a human trafficking survivor, and it’s very dear to her also.” Allen’s walk was one of 270 organized walks that occurred worldwide on Oct. 15. A21’s goal in raising awareness is to raise enough funds to rescue, restore and rebuild the lives of human trafficking victims and bring awareness to those most at risk; and to prosecute the traffickers. For more information, visit a21.org. — JEFF DAWSEY


PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

GRAND OPENING OF FIELDS VOLVO CARS OF DAYTONA BEACH

PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

389

$

mo/24 mos.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

21A

FIELDS VOLKSWAGEN OF DAYTONA BEACH

FIELDS MINI OF DAYTONA BEACH

2016 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA S

0% APR

up to 60 months

for qualified buyers on select models. See dealer for details.

New 2016 MINI COOPER S 4 DOOR HARDTOP

2016 Volvo XC60 T5 FWD Dynamic

|

225

$

155

$

mo.

for 36 months

Available to highly qualified buyers thru Volkswagen Credit. 10,000 miles per year. $0 due at signing, plus, title, tax, license, and $695 dealer doc. fee. Stock #M383834.No security deposit required. Offer ends 10/31/16.

mo.

for 36 months

2016 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT SE

Available to well qualified lessees thru MINI Financial. $225 per month for 36 months. $2699 due at signing. Plus title, tax, license and fees. 10,000 miles per year. Stk. #2D29139. Offer ends 10/31/16.

New 2016 MINI COOPER S CLUBMAN

$4,069 cash due at signing. No security deposit required. Monthly payment of $389, based on $43,005 MSRP of 2017 XC60 T5 FWD Dynamic with Heated Seats and Metallic Paint, includes destination charge and application of $1,500 Volvo Allowance and $1,725 Lease Bonus. Lessee is responsible for excess wear and mileage over 10,000 miles/year at $0.25 / mile.

$

224

$

for 36 months

2016 Volvo XC90 T5 Momentum

555

$

245

mo.

for 36 months

mo.

Available to highly qualified buyers thru Volkswagen Credit. 10,000 miles per year. $2495 due at signing, plus, title, tax, license, and $695 dealer doc. fee. No security deposit required. Stk# C038979. Offer ends 10/31/16.

2016 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF GTI SE 4 Dr Hatchback

Available to well qualified lessees thru MINI Financial. $224 per month for 36 months. $2699 due at signing. Plus title, tax, license and fees. 10,000 miles per year. Stk. #2E47983. Offer ends 10/31/16.

New 2016 MINI COOPER S COUNTRYMAN

mo/39 mos.

$ $4655 cash due at signing. No security deposit required. Monthly payment of $555, based on $47,805 MSRP of 2017 XC90 T5 Momentum with Heated Seats and Metallic Paint, includes destination charge. Lessee is responsible for excess wear and mileage over 10,000 miles/year at $0.25 / mile.

Plus You Receive Fields Amenities Program at no extra charge:

187

mo.

for 36 months

27,049

$ Available to well qualified lessees thru MINI Financial. $187 per month for 36 months. $2699 due at signing. Plus title, tax, license and doc. fee. 10,000 miles per year. Stk. #WT08249. Offer ends 10/31/16.

MSRP $31,860. Stk# M045874. Heated Leather Seats, Moonroof, iPod/MP3 Input, Keyless Start, Satellite Radio, Aluminum Wheels, ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE KIT. FUEL EFFICIENT 33 MPG Hwy/25 MPG City! SE trim, REFLEX SILVER exterior and TITAN BLACK. Excludes tax, title, license, registration, options and dealer fees. Offer ends 10/31/16.

Complimentary Car Washes and Loaners, Gourmet Cafe and Coffee Bar, and Much, Much More

FIELDS MATTERS BECAUSE YOU MATTER

FIELDS VOLVO CARS OF DAYTONA BEACH 1270 N. Tomoka Farms Rd. 386-252-7676 At the Daytona Auto Mall fieldsvolvocarsdaytona.com

MINI of Daytona Beach 1220 N. Tomoka Farms Rd. 386-523-0505 miniofdaytonabeach.com

Fields Volkswagen 1270 N. Tomoka Farms Rd. 386-523-0500 fieldsvwofdaytona.com

219689

20A


PET DISH

22A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Hurricane ‘party animals’ enjoyed the attention at Flagler Humane Society during the storm

JACQUE ESTES

PETS OF TH E WEEK

Boo, 33513421, is a 3-year-old female cat, available at Flagler Humane Society. Courtesy photo

COMMUNITY EDITOR

The staff at the Flagler Humane Society didn’t have time off during the storm.

Kylo, 33601896, is an 8-monthold male coonhound mix, available at Flagler Humane Society.

I

Photo by Jacque Estes

Flagler Humane Society Director Amy Carotenuto visits two cats brought in after the hurricane.

which was closed. And, unlike most businesses, FHS worked through the storm. “We have overtime pay for the employees who stayed with the animals at the Humane Society, and for those at the shelter at Bunnell Elementary,” Carotenuto said. “Employees did not get paid when they slept.” Both shelters were filled to capacity. “We had 230 animals at the evacuation shelter, and 237 here at the Humane Society,” she told me.

The staff cared for 66 dogs, 170 cats and one Guinea pig — a number I know has increased since things got back to normal. As I walked through the lobby of the Humane Society, a grey cockatiel and blue parakeet tweeted hello. Then there are the stray animals. Two black and white cats, from two different sections of Palm Coast, were brought into the shelter after the storm. They were in the stray holding section waiting patiently for their own-

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ers to claim them. WHAT CAN YOU DO TO HELP?

There are so many ways to help. Financial donations of course, but also donations of day to day items like laundry soap and cleaning supplies, old towels and blankets and more. Shop and donate at the thrift store; volunteer, attend, their fundraising events — or even better — adopt a pet.

Vance, 33268790, is a 5-month old orange male cat, available at Flagler Humane Society.

Great location for self storage, boat storage, campground or other commercial uses. 13.68 acres ready for development. Many mature trees exist and it is located west of the Flagler County Association of Realtors building and in the area of growth as commercial development heads toward Bunnell.

FOR SALE 24 Old Kings in excellent location next to Island Walk and all local shopping, restaurants, and professional offices! $1,500,000.00 MLS#218675

FOR SALE 28 Old Kings in excellent location next to Island Walk and all local shopping, restaurants, and professional offices! $1,500,000.00 with rental income. MLS#218684

Cornelia Manfre 386.931.9256 Watson Realty Corp

217749

Julia, Sue, Lindsay, Pat, Arvid, Denise, Cindy, Cara

Cornelia’s Commercial Corner

stopped by the Flagler Humane Society on Monday, Oct. 17, to check in on them, and to see how they fared the storm. “The animals actually probably liked it,” FHS Director Amy Carotenuto said. “We had staff here during the storm, 24 hours a day, and the animals got a lot of extra attention.” Carotenuto walked me outside to see some of the landscaping damage — trees that had fallen — but volunteers beat us to it and had already cut up the trees and hauled them away. So there was no damage right? Wrong. Like many businesses, the Humane Society’s damage is financial. They lost income for the three-and-a-half days at their thrift store, at 224 St. Joe Plaza Drive in Palm Coast,

1410 Palm Coast Pkwy NW Palm Coast, FL 32137 217478


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

23A

20%

2016 SILVERADO 1/2 TON

2016 EQUINOX

2016 TRAVERSE

2016 SONIC

2016 TRAX

2016 IMPALA

2016 SPARK

2016 VOLT

2016 MALIBU

2016 CRUZE

“I guarantee it!”

Bob Gibbs

General Manager,

Tom Gibbs Chevrolet

5850 E. Hwy 100 Palm Coast

✆ Flagler County: 386-437-3314 | Volusia County: 386-258-3314

Palm Coast Pkwy A1A

SR 100

MONDAY - FRIDAY 8am - 7pm SATURDAY 9am - 6pm SUNDAY 12pm - 6pm

Exit 284

SR 40

218032

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20% off is on pre-selected models within the model group. No other offers, rebates or discounts can be applied. Sale good through day of publication only. See dealer for details. Pries plus tax, tag, title & $595 dealer fee. Photos for illustration purposes only.

LPGA Blvd. I -95 EXIT 284, ½ MILE WEST

tomgibbschevy.com


24A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Airport Auto

437-2403 Patsy DeVito

SR100 & MIDWAY DR., FLAGLER (Across from Airport)

$6,999

OffERS

2005 Honda Extra Clean, 7800 Miles, 750 MC

$2,999

MOST CARS W/ 3 MONTH OR 3,000 MILE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY INCLUDED

2004 Ford Crown Vic 4DR, Auto, 63K, Ext. Clean Miles

XB

$6,999

2002 Cadillac 4DR, Runs Great, Cold Air, Hi Miles

$2,499

YOU R CAL ENDAR

airportautosalesandupholstery.com 2005 Ford F150 PU 4DR, Reg Cab, Long Bed, V8, Auto, Tool Box

2000 Lincoln Town Car Exc. Condition, Auto, 33K Miles

Dodge HiTtop Work Van V8, Auto, Runs Great

$4,999

$5,999

$7,499

$2,499

Collectible Car!

1996 Cadillac el Dorado Biarritz 4DR, Triple Yellow, 75K Miles, Ext. Clean

$4,999

217834

Boats . Cars . Trucks . Seats . Leather Interiors . Repair Factory Originals . Headlines Vinyl Tops (any and all) . Trim work . Airplanes/Auto Carpet . Convertible Tops Something New! We now do home furniture with an experienced upholsterer!

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FRIDAY, OCT 21 AND SATURDAY, OCT. 22

round 19 Yea rs

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FLORIDA/GEORGIA HORSESHOE TOURNAMENTS 9 a.m., Old Dixie Community Park, 1250 S. Old Dixie Highway, Bunnell. Sanctioned pitchers, must be registered by Thursday, Oct. 20. To register, call Howard Hawes 437-2091 or hhawes84@ gmail.com. For more information, Al Meyer 586-2501 or Joe Norton 201-213-4677. Food truck on site both days.

EF20000819

Your Security is Our #1 Priority

10

FRIDAY, OCT. 21

COFFEE WITH A COP 8 a.m., State Street Diner, 601 N. State St., Bunnell.

OFF

BOO BASH 5-8 p.m., Belle Terre Park, 339

THE PURCHASE OF A FULL SECURITY SYSTEM

Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/16. Must present coupon at time of estimate.

ALL THE FUN HALF THE PRICE

WOMEN’ CONFERENCE 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Church on the Rock, 2200 N. State St., Bunnell. Speaker: Pastor Val Palmer, 10 praise and worship workshops. $10 includes lunch. 237-8318. OKTOBERFEST 5 p.m., Palm Coast VFW, 47 Old Kings Road N. Traditional German dinner at 6 p.m. with bratwurst, knockwurst, German potatoes and German chocolate cake.

•House Wines •Sangrias

1/2 OFF SELECT PREMIUM SPIRITS: •Bacardi •Jack Daniels •Captain Morgan •Jim Beam •Absolut •Tanqueray •Dewar’s •Crown Royal •Ketel One •1800 Resposado

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www.parksiderealtygroup.net

SATURDAY, OCT. 22

SELECT QUARTINOS OF WINE FOR THE PRICE OF A GLASS

1/2 off select drinks throughout the restaurant and appetizers at the bar, every night from 3PM - 7PM

210 Old Kings Road South Ste. 500, Flagler Beach, FL 32136

Parkview Drive. Family friendly for all ages. Presented by Palm Coast Parks & Recreation and Wadsworth Elementary. Costume contest, refreshments and games. Free. More information, 986-2323.

SHARE YOUR EXPERIENCE WITH @CARRABBAS USING #ALLTHEHAPPY

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Check out these LOTS!

Cypress Knoll Town and Country

Gorgeous 3/2/3 Features of this home include a 4 zone AC, double trey ceilings, crown molding, large kitchen and laundry room, art niches and so much more. The large master bedroom has double closets and a slider out to the screened lanai. The master bathroom features double sinks, walk-in shower and large garden tub. The home is surrounded by mature landscaping with irrigation. While you sit on the beautiful lanai you get added privacy due to the white vinyl fence. MLS #221533A Call Sam $269,000 Perkovich 386-931-3145

20 Ellington Drive

$69,900

43 Ellsworth

$58,000

18 Erickson Pl

$59,000

147 Eric Dr

$59,900

34 Eric Dr

$69,900

4 Edith Ln

$56,000

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On the Golf Course

Beautiful 3/2 home has great views of pond and 1st tee box. This home has enhanced curb appeal with a paver circle driveway and upgraded landscaping. Open split floor plan and is bright and clean. Features include trey ceiling, security system, double sinks in master bath, walk-in shower, garden tub, large kitchen with granite counters, tile back splash, and lots of space. The lanai has 2 solar tubes and is screened with windows so you can enjoy coffee and the view. Newer roof. MLS# 224709 $280,000 Call Sam Perkovich 386-931-3145

Broker/Owner

Furnished Yacht Harbor Top Floor

2/2 with a gorgeous views of the intracoastal waterway. This unit is selling turn key with all furniture and includes upgraded Stainless appliances and is already in the rental program with Vacation Rental Pros. Hammock Beach Club membership will covey with this condo- a $20,000 value. Hammock beach club membership you will enjoy tennis, boating, spa, heated pools, lazy river, private restaurant, fitness center and much more. NOTE: Do to relocation, Owner is open to trades for properties in south Florida area. Will consider owner financing. $279,900 MLS#218563 Call Kristin Matthews 386-283-3347

386 - 931- 3145

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4/3.5/3 NEW A/C Unit. Upgraded features include columns, rounded arches, niches, trey ceilings, mitered window, crown molding and so much more. The kitchen features maple cabinets w/molding, granite counter tops, a breakfast bar and eat in kitchen. The large master suite situated on the main floor has it's own entry to the lanai area, double vanity sinks, garden tub w/separate shower. Salt Water Pool or relaxing in your Spa you can enjoy your own private oasis, complete with summer kitchen. MLS # Call Sam Perkovich 386-931-3145 $419,000

Spray-In Bedliner

Offer expires 10/31/16. Cannot be combined with other offers.

Offer expires 10/31/16. Cannot be combined with other offers.

starting at $99

$25 Off

HOURS : Mon-Fri 7:30am - 5pm 217877

Your Indian Trails Home!

3/2 home in Indian Trails. Features include transom windows, walk-in shower in the master, plant shelves, bright and screened in lanai in back. MLS# 224108 Call Sam Perkovich 3869321-3145 $149,500

GORGEOUS Cypress Knoll Home

Window Tint Special

OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 4PM TEL: 386 - 437 - 3314

218036

217608

Best A

217744

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ted Vo

Wheel & Tire Package $100 Off Offer expires 10/31/16. Cannot be combined with other offers.

5850 East Highway 100 Palm Coast, FL SR 100, 1/2 mile West of I-95


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

SUNDAY, OCT. 23

DANCE FOR HOPE 2-4:30 p.m., Portuguese American Cultural Center, 1200 Palm Harbor Parkway. Hope to Help Foundation. Baile Explosivo, dance fusion style aerobic dance fitness. Gift, raffles, and best Halloween costume contest. To benefit women in Flagler County diagnosed with breast and gynecological cancer. Cost $15 before event, and $20 at the door. https://danceforhope.ticketbud. com. More information, 2646571, or email DanceforHope@ yahoo.com.to AACS CELEBRATION PROGRAM 3 p.m., Matanzas High School Pirate theater, 3535 Old Kings Road N. Video depicting 25 years of AACS progress. Speaker Val Demings, first woman to be chief of police in Orlando. VIP reception to follow at AACS, 4422 N. U.S. 1. Tickets $25 for program, $50 for VIP reception. Available at AACS from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday, and online at EventBrite.com. CHAMBER PLAYERS OF PALM COAST 3:30 p.m., Palm Coast United Methodist Church, 5200 Belle Terre Parkway. Directed by Paige Dashner Long, and featuring the music of Vivaldi, Boccherini, Sammartini, and Scarlatti. Free, and open to the public. More information, 445-1600. THE FORGOTTEN WOMEN PROJECT THEATRICAL PRODUCTION 4 p.m., Flagler County Art League,

160 Cypress Pointe Parkway, Suite 207C. The Language of Abuse, an educational and awareness campaign. Tickets $10 at the door on online at EventBrite.com

TUESDAY, OCT. 25

VOTER EDUCATION FORUM 5:30 p.m. meet and greet reception (cash bar), 7 p.m. program, Hilton Garden Inn, 55 Town Center Blvd. Six candidates running for three Flagler County Commission seats; Rep. Paul Renner and his opponent, Adam Morley; Sen. Travis Hutson and his opponent Curtis Ceballos; Flagler County Clerk candidates Tom Bexley and Doug Courtney. Moderator is David Ayres, Flagler Broadcasting/ WNZF news radio. FLAGLER COUNTY NAACP 6 p.m., African American Cultural Society, 4422 N U.S. 1. The Flagler County NAACP will meet 6 p.m., Oct. 25, at the African American Cultural Society, 4422 North U.S. 1, Palm Coast. Nominating committee report on officers and at-large members running for election to executive committee. For more information, call 446-7822. ORCHID SOCIETY 7 p.m., Flagler County Art League, 160 Cypress Pointe Parkway, Suite 207. Flagler County Orchid Society. All orchid lovers welcome. 439-9924.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 26

BUDDY TAYLOR MIDDLE SCHOOL IDOL SHOW 7 p.m., Buddy Taylor Middle School, 4500 Belle Terre Blvd. Eleven BTMS contestants will perform and judges and audience will decide who will be the 20162017 Idol. Tickets $5.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

DRUG TAKE BACK The Flagler County Sheriff’s Office will hold a National Prescription Drug Take-Back Day event on Saturday, Oct. 22. Residents can discard both prescriptions and over-thecounter medicines safely at the event. No personal information is required. The event will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 22, at four locations: the Palm Coast Precinct, at 160 Cypress Point Parkway, Suite C-107; Publix at Palm Coast; Publix at Belle Terre Crossings; Publix at Island Walk.

RE-ELECT

Barbara Revels County Commissioner District 3

A proven leader with recognized accomplishments.

• Launched and chaired county’s economic development board • Chairs Public Safety Coordinating Council. • Championed Free Clinic, Sally’s Safe Haven and mental health services. • Helped save and sustain Carver Gym. • Led return of Old Courthouse to viability. • Native Floridian, raised in Flagler Beach.

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217633

25A

217263

Polka and Oktoberfest music by DJ Greg. Tickets $15. 446-8696.

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26A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

SAVE UP TO 20% OFF SELECT CARS, TRUCKS & SUV’S PLUS RATES AS LOW AS 0% FOR 72 MONTHS

2016 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB

Photos by Jacque Estes

Rob Peck (right, blue shirt), and other musicians, jammed at the Hammock Wine and Cheese Shop.

Switching from electric saws to electric guitars

2016 DODGE DART

Local restaurant provides some musical relief from storm devastation.

2016 CHRYSLER 200

JACQUE ESTES COMMUNITY EDITOR

2016 DODGE JOURNEY 2016 JEEP PATRIOT 2017 DODGE CHARGER ALL VEHICLES & PRICES ONLINE AT FLAGLERDODGE.COM

www.flaglerdodge.com 386 - 437 - 4141

5925 E. Highway 100 • Palm Coast

F l a g l e r ’ s H o metow n D eale r for 30 Year s!

217854

Plus taxes and $695 dealer doc fee. Must qualify for applicable rebates. All Prices and advertised specials are after all available rebates. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Photos for illustration purposes only. Rebates and offers are subject to change without notice. Dealer is not responsible for any typographical errors or misprints. All offers with approved credit. On select vehicles. See dealer for details. Offers good one week from publication date.

The strum of guitars, the beat of the drums, and the occasional wail of a harmonica, went down as smoothly as the wine, as people took a night off from hurricane horrors, at the Hammock Wine and Cheese Shop on Thursday, Oct. 13. “It’s a reset night,” Carol Mathis, owner of the Hammock Wine and Cheese Shop, said as the restaurant patio began to fill with music and people. “It’s time to reset your mind and emotions and come together as a village.” Mathis estimated about 70 people attended the event, and it was the first of many Thursday night jam sessions for Rob Peck at the restaurant. Ken Yarborough approached Mathis about having a special jam session at the restaurant on State Road A1A after Hurricane Matthew destroyed the Matanzas Innlet Restaurant, where they normally play on Thursday nights. “We have a beloved friend, Rob Peck, who suffered a devastating loss in the hurricane, and that’s all I am going to say about that,” Yarborough said. “It was a crazy idea, to move it down the road and give everybody a reason to smile for a few hours.” The devastation was the loss of Peck’s home in St. Augustine, and many of his musical appearances, due to restaurants, like the Matanzas Innlet, which were also lost or closed because of damage. “The hurricane hit and I … umm … I lost my house.” The words didn’t come out of Peck’s mouth as easily as the songs later that night. “What happened at Matanzas Innlet, this is what sort of evolved, an incredible jam session of all-star musicians. That’s what we are recreating here tonight.” Pe c k , o r i g i n a l ly f ro m Gainesville, worked out of Nashville as a sideman for George

Carol Mathis, owner of the Hammock Wine and Cheese Shop, and her landlord Steve Gallagher

Jones and others, before returning to Gainesville to “settle down.” In 1999, he moved to St. Augustine and began playing up and down the East Coast of Florida. “Many months ago, Rob started playing a weekly gig at the Matanzas Innlet Restaurant,” Yarborough said. “Something happened along the way, and musicians started showing up on Thursdays and sat in and jammed with him. He’s gracious and lets them; a lot of musicians won’t let other guys come up. It evolved into this weekly jam that would pack the restaurant.” “You would never know who was going to show up, Alabama, Stella Parton — Dolly’s little sister,” Peck said. Will Lopez was one of those who began sitting in the Innlet with Peck, and he was there Thursday night. Lopez’s wife, Judy, was one of those in the audience. “Rob allowed him to sit in with his guitar, and he didn’t even know him,” Judy Lopez said. “It’s been that way for a year and a half. He’s a beautiful guy.” Peck and friends, musicians who preferred to take the Traveling Wilburys approach to identification, giving names like “Chevy” and “Ford” and “Porsche,” did bring some smiles, on and off stage. “I want to thank everybody for coming out,” Peck said. “It’s all my friends, and they’re very supportive, and it’s very much appreciated.


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

27A

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Annual Westlake Block Party feeds neighbors and strangers

Ken Luks, Rachel Luks, Marilyn Meeske, and Leon Reed at the annual block party for the Flagler food bank.

Missy was enjoying lots of attention at the annual food bank block party.

JACQUE ESTES COMMUNITY EDITOR

Steve Meeske and George Fortuna stood side by side in front of their grills, flipping burgers and grilling hotdogs at the top of Fortuna’s driveway, serving their neighbors at the annual block party. Neighbors in the Westlake section of Plantation Bay walked, rode bikes and drove golf carts to take part in the annual event that benefits the Flagler Resource Center food bank in Bunnell. Once again, Paulette Brockett was appointed to sit at the table at the bottom of the driveway to accept the $5 per person charge that covered the cost of the burgers, hot dogs and trimmings, and the donations for the food bank. “Everybody comes because this is a great way to meet and talk with your neighbors,” Brockett said. “The generosity is wonderful in this neighborhood. Steve Meeske, George Fortuna, Jim McKenna and my husband, Steve Brockett, were out here early this morning setting this up.” With a smile on her face, Nancy Lee balanced a plate of homemade cupcakes for the bake sale in the garage. It was one more way to raise money for the food bank. Bette Rountree, the president of Church Women United,

Photos by Jacque Estes

Steve Meeske and George Fortuna, side by side at their grills.

the group that operates the food bank, was in Louisville, Kentucky, attending the 75-year celebration of the Church Women United organization. She is familiar with Fortuna and his neighborhood’s annual fundraiser, and said the timing is always perfect. This year’s event netted $415 in cash donations, and 397 pounds

of food. “Supplies are always down at the end of the summer months,” Rountree said. “The food programs at school aren’t there, and the kids are home. We are in the process of restocking the shelves and appreciate what they do for us.”

219598

The fundraiser at Plantation Bay raised $415 for the Flagler Resource food bank.


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

29A

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Feeding Flagler after Matthew Farm Share delivers food to over 400 Flagler families. worth of money in their fridge or freezer, and they may not have the money to replenish all of that. This is a way to refill the pantry and help them in a difficult transition, so people can get back over the hump. People are still trying to get their lives back to normal.” The food distribution began around 9 a.m. and concluded a little before noon. Renner and Hutson talked with almost every car, and McLaughlin assisted with the food and served as a taxi driver, hauling a couple of walkers from the distant parking lot through the assembly. Farm Share is helping families like Wendy Parker and her friends, who are still feeling the effects of the hurricane. “Several of my friends in the F-section didn’t get power back until Tuesday or Wednesday,” she said. “One has to get her

JEFF DAWSEY SPORTS EDITOR

Many local residents are still recovering from Hurricane Matthew, but Farm Share — a distribution food bank — became the latest program to assist Flagler County by providing fresh food and beverages to nearly 400 families on Monday, Oct. 17, at the Flagler Executive Airport. With assistance from Flagler Volunteer Services and community leaders such as Florida Sen. Travis Hutson, Rep. Paul Renner and Commissioner Nate McLaughlin, locals drove alongside the volunteers’ assembly line and collected enough food for at least three days — without leaving their cars. “If you lose your power, you will lose your food,” Renner said. “People have lost $200-$300 Photos by Jeff Dawsey

Volunteers spent three hours filling locals’ back seats and trunks with days worth of food from Farm Share.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

31A

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Car drivers left thankful for the services of Farm Share and the many volunteers who assisted with providing food.

entire electrical breaker replaced, because a tree fell on it. A lot of people have expended their “ready” cash for either a hotel, food and getting their kids back to school, and now they have to get back to the hard part, which is paying the bills, putting food back in the house and paying on insurance claims, but they can’t afford it. They’re signing up for the Grace Food Bank.”

Volunteer Ines Najpaver, holding her son, Gabriel, sacrificed her morning to help with the food distribution.

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OCTOBER 20, 2016

BUSINESS OBSERVER

-2016-

ALDI GETS THE ‘ALL CLEAR’ TO BEGIN CONSTRUCTION

A development order was issued on Oct. 12 for a new Aldi in Palm Coast. The grocery store will be 17,825 square feet, with 85 parking spaces at the Shoppes of Palm Coast. This new 12.9-acre commercial center is located at the southeast corner of State Road 100 and Belle Terre Boulevard. Tractor Supply Co. is already under construction in that area, and is currently 30% complete, according to the latest city report.

DUNKIN DONUTS APPLIES FOR DEVELOPMENT

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After burning down on June 9, Dunkin Donuts has applied for a development at the same location, at 1310 Palm Coast Parkway NW, through the city of Palm Coast.

HONORING BUSINESS

THAI BY THAI RECEIVES PERMIT

Brian McMillan

A restaurant that has been closed since Island Walk construction began about two years ago is now coming back. Thai by Thai has received a commercial permit to perform $232,000 of alterations at its new location, 250 Palm Coast Parkway NE, Building 300. Other permits issued by the city of Palm Coast include the following: Goodwill Industries, interior alterations for $30,000, at 250 Palm Coast Parkway NE, Unit 1301 Florida Power and Light, a two-story office building for $5.5 million, at 5901 E. State Road 100

Jeff Cappalletti said he listens to electronic dance music to keep him in the mood. If he gets tired of that, he’ll switch to 1980s synth pop.

Spin zone: Meet Jeff ‘The Sign Guy’ Cappalletti

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to protect himself. First there is the sun: “I use 70 spf sunscreen,” he said. “Otherwise, I’d be across the street in Publix’s lobster tank.” Then there are the cars: Once, he had to jump out of the way of a car that was barreling toward him. And then, there is the sun again: He keeps a cooler with him to keep him hydrated with sugar-free Kool-Aid. And he has worked hard to perfect his craft. “This is my ‘hi’ wave,” he said. “This is me trying to personalize it, like, ‘I see you.’” And the spinning? “I know how to spin it,” Cappalletti said. “I also know when to stop. You see all these fancy spinners on YouTube, but what’s on the sign? You can’t read it.” He said he has regular sign tricks, and then he has a “high wind show.” “You have to adapt to the weather conditions,” he said. He is critical of “statues,” which is his term for other sign guys who just sit down and don’t dance or spin their signs. “They won’t remember you like that,” he said..

EIGHTEEN SINGLE-FAMILY PERMITS ISSUED

The city of Palm Coast issued 18 permits for single-family residences last week. The homes range in price from $174,000 (Seagate Homes) to $322,000 (Skyway Builders Inc.). Seagate received seven of the permits, at 5 Holly Court, 11 Sellner Place, 139 Park Place Circle, 55 Zebulah’s Trail, 80 Lindsay Drive, 16 Arena Lake Drive and 92 Secretary Drive. Holiday Builders is going to build single-family homes at 13 Elliot Place, 13 Lewiston Court, 11 Woodshaw Lane and 43 Beacon Mill Lane.

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ver wondered about the guy who spins a sign and waves to people on State Road 100 on the way out to Flagler Beach? His name is Jeff Cappalletti, and he’s promoting a consignment shop called Junque in the Trunk. I stopped to meet him the other day, and I asked, “Where is Junque in the Trunk?” “It’s right behind here,” Cappalletti said, pointing to a building that was obscured by the Shell gas station. “Which is why you’re out here,” I said. “Exactly.” Cappalletti, aka “The Sign Guy,” is 48 years old, and this isn’t his first sign rodeo. He worked for the Junque in the Trunk owner for two years in Fleming Island, before Cappalletti moving to St. Augustine. When the owner decided to expand to a store in Flagler Beach, “she knew who to call,” Cappalletti said. He said he makes $10 per hour, six hours a day, six days a week, to stand on the side of the road and hold up the store’s sign. “Which is a piece of cake for me,” he said. He does have to take measures

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

CHIPOTLE BEGINS PROCESS FOR RESTAURANT IN PALM COAST Palm Coast could get a Chipotle soon. The company applied for a development project at 5860 E. State Road 100, which is next to Panera Bread.

UBREAKIFIX OPENS IN PALM COAST

On Oct. 18, at 250 Palm Coast Parkway NE, Unit 702, uBreakiFix opened in Island Walk. This is the brand’s third location in the area, joining locations in Ormond Beach and Port Orange. The growing technology repair company specializes in same-day repair service of small electronics, repairing cracked screens, water damage, software issues, camera issues and most other technical problems at its more than 240 stores in North America.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

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Palm Coast is the second location for owner Joe Markiewicz, who also owns uBreakiFix Ormond Beach. As a U.S. Army veteran, Markiewicz actively supports military and first responders and is committed to hiring veterans in his stores. Call 264-6398.

LOCAL SALON TO DONATE PROCEEDS TO HURRICANE MATTHEW VICTIM

Reflections Salon Inc., a familyowned business, will be offering $10 haircuts and donating all proceeds from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6, to Kevin Kosinski, a stage 4 cancer survivor and Hurricane Matthew victim. Kosinski recently received a clean bill of health after battling stage 4 esophageal cancer. The family was still in the process of paying off medical bills when their home was flooded by Hurricane Matthew. They lost nearly everything. Kevin Kinoski worked at the Matanzas Innlet Restaurant, in St. Augustine, for nearly 20 years. Visit www.gofundme.com/kosinski-family-flood-relief-2tzfp4rg.

MCCREE: TOP AGENT

Jonita McCree, a residential real estate agent with Coldwell Banker Premier Properties, has been named top listing/sales associate for September. Call 445-5880.

GIVING BACK: CODY’S GOES PINK

To celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Cody Pest Control covered a service truck in pink from bumper to bumper. The truck is bright pink and features pink ribbons, while the tailgate offers words of encouragement, support and hope. “Many of our customers have been diagnosed themselves, or are caring for loved ones,” said President John Cody. “We hope that our pink truck showing up to their house or driving down the road will put a smile on their face and give a little hope, or remind others to do their self-exams.” Call Lara Harris at 437-3479 or email at lara@codypestcontrol.com.

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John Cody’s pest control company is making a statement in October.

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REAL ESTATE

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

The top seller is on the beachside WAYNE GRANT

SEPT. 1-7

Built in 2002, the house has four bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 2,088 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $105,000.

NEWS EDITOR

T

he top real estate sales transaction for the week of Sept. 1-7 is in the Rollins Dunes subdivision. Peggy Franklin, of Palm Coast, sold 7 Rollins Dunes Drive to Francis Christie and Wanda JamesChristie, of Palm Coast, for $450,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2.013 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $415,000.

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

Joseph Twardosz and Samuel Kenney, of New Smyrna Beach, sold 26 Lansdowne Lane to Marcos and Chloe Godoy, of Palm Coast, for $153,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,467 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $144,800.

John and Christine Weir, sold 6 Rainmill Place to Antonio Silva and Maria Martins, of Newark, New Jersey, for $190,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,830 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $160,000. Courtesy photo

The top seller has a fireplace and swimming pool.

PALM COAST

Armand Beach David and Pamela Fowler, of Macungie, Pennsylvania, sold 18 Ocean Dune Circle to Philip Kopman, of Longwood, for $415,000. Built in 1996, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a fireplace and 2,400 square feet. It sold in 2002 for $500,000. Belle Terre John Loughlin sold 81 Putter Drive to William MacKenzie and Maurice Petromilli, of Palm Coast, for $150,000. Built in 1997, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,372 square feet. It sold in 2003 for $129,000. Fuquay Marina Lulgjuraj, of Flagler

Beach, sold 1827 Flagler Ave. to Michele Acedo, of Flagler Beach, for $262,000. Built in 1978, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 1,066 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $200,000. Indian Trails Angel and Kali Gonzalez, of St. Augustine, sold 35 Biscayne Drive to Barry and Valerie Clymer, of Palm Coast, for $175,000. Built in 2006, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,956 square feet. It sold in 2012 for $127,000. Lehigh Woods Christopher and Theresa Tenbroeck, of Ormond Beach, sold 33 Raintree Place to Paul and Donna Sallee, of Palm Coast, for $219,900.

Palm Harbor Brian Noel and Jessica Kippax sold 16 Coconut Court to George and Joan O’Brien, of Acworth, Georgia, for $269,000. Built in 1985, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a boat dock, boat house and 1,478 square feet. It sold in 2015 for $248,000.

Kenneth Sternberg, of Palm Coast, sold 32 Rollins Lane to Kent Smith and Jae Jang, of Cambridge, Wisconsin, for $182,000. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,860 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $244,900.

Robert McCaw, individually and as trustee, sold 6 Cardwell Court to Jason Barnett and Brenda Pozo, of Winter Springs, for $220,000. Built in 1974, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a boat dock and 1,446 square feet. It sold in 1991 for $105,000.

Thomas Trotter Jr., of Warrenton, Georgia, sold 9 Russman Lane to Kelly Zalesak, of Palm Coast, for $178,000. Built in 1998, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a swimming pool and 1,998 square feet. It sold in 2002 for $115,000.

Sunbliss Properties LLC, of Palm Coast, sold 27 Cooper Lane to Kevin and Patricia Howard, of Palm Coast, for $162,900. Built in 1971, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,587 square feet. It sold in 1993 for $65,000.

Matanzas Woods George and Bernadette Hristakopoulos, of Palm Coast, sold 73 Leaver Drive to James and Kari Dopp, of Palm Coast, for $164,000. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,801 square feet. It sold in 2007 for $200,000.

Pine Grove Richard and Martha Bostwick, of Palm Coast, sold 28 Prin-

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

cess Deloris Lane to Manuel and Fatima Dias, of Palm Coast, for $151,000. Built in 2003, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,619 square feet. It sold in 2003 for $139,900. Pine Lakes William Bradham, of Richmond, Virginia, sold 16 Woodford Lane to Robin Aiello, of Palm Coast, for $365,000. Built in 2003, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a swimming pool and 2,910 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $455,000.

Alljuice Food and Beverage Corp., of Ormond Beach, sold 33 Webb Lane to Bernard and Nan Chevalier, of Gilbert, Arizona, for $315,000. Built in 2004, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a swimming pool and 2,405 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $282,000. John and Eileen Linehan, of Palm Coast, sold 114 Westbury Lane to Charles and Rebecca Aguilar, of St. Augustine, for $180,000. Built in 1985, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,768 square feet. It sold in 2001 for $105,000. Flagler County Holdings LLC, of Flagler Beach, sold 28 Wood Arbor Lane to IOG Investments LLC, of Orlando, for $140,000. Built in 2003, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,152 square feet. It sold in 2005

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

35A

g in n i t s e Inv rts the A ur for O y nit u m m Co

for $178,000. Quail Hollow Ronald Reeves Jr., of Daytona Beach, sold 20 Karat Path to Kevin Greene, of Palm Coast, for $163,000. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,569 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $194,000.

Paula Cashman sold 32 Kankakee Trail to Donald and Cheryl Smith, of Palm Coast, for $156,750. Built in 1991, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,484 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $131,000. James and Kari Dopp, of Palm Coast, sold 12 Zebra Court to Cheryl Clifton and Jann Truax, of Palm Coast, for $150,000. Built in 1997, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,248 square feet. It sold in 2012 for $93,000. Seminole Woods Joshua Zehnder and Laura Clairmont, of Palm Coast, sold 115 Seattle Trail to Dennis and Elisa McRori, of Palm Coast, for $174,500. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 2,020 square feet. It sold in 2008 for $150,000.

Toby Tobin, of gotoby.com, contributed to this report.

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FREE CONSULTATION FOR WISDOM TEETH SECOND OPINIONS AT NO CHARGE!

386.225.4580

Most Insurance Accepted Habla Español

Angel A. Garcia, D.D.S.

General & Cosmetic Dentistry Office Membership Plan

$

169

FAME - The Musical Mon., 12/5/16, 7:30PM

The Willoughby Brothers

Tony Kenny Presents Christmastime In Ireland

Darlene Love & Bobby Rydell

Sun., 3/5/17, 7:30PM

Tues., 3/14/17, 7:30PM Mon., 3/20/17, 7:30PM

The Ten Tenors

The State Ballet Theatre of Russia Presents CINDERELLA ~ Thurs., 1/5/17, 7:30PM

Sat., 3/25/17, 3PM & 7:30PM

Bronx Wanderers

ATLANTIC DENTAL ARTS Tapestry - A Tribute to Carol King

Fri., 3/31/17, 7:30PM

Tues., 1/10/17, 7:30PM

Linda Cole & The Orlando Jazz Orchestra

ADAM TRENT Magic & Illusion

Illusionist Extraordinaire ~ Fri., 1/13/17, 7:30PM

Honoring the Jazz Greats & celebrating Ella Fitzgerald's Centennial Birthday ~ Sun., 4/2/17, 3PM

Dave Mason

Menopause the Musical

Elvis Lives - The Musical

Legends In Concert

Alone Together Again ~ Mon., 1/16/17, 7:30PM

Wed., 4/5/17, 7:30PM

Wed., 1/18/17, 7:30PM

217742

*ADA Code 0150, 0210, 1110. Not to be used in conjunction with insurance. Value of $225

Always Abba & Stayin’ Alive

Holiday Show ~ Thurs., 12/8/16, 7:30PM

Feel free to stop in and meet with our experienced office personnel, Includes 2 cleanings, 2 exams, & all x-rays. Tanya & Linda, regarding any PLUS receive a 20% discount on all restorative services. questions you may have with your dental and insurance needs! (Not to be combined with Insurance)

9 PINE CONE DRIVE | SUITE 106-A | PALM COAST, FL 32137

Fri., 3/3/17, 7:30PM

Thurs., 12/1/16, 7:30PM

Fri., 4/7/17, 7:30PM

BEE HIVE

Atlantic City Boys

The 60's Touring Musical ~ Fri., 2/3/17, 7:30PM

Thurs., 4/13/17, 7:30PM

Battle of the Broadway Comedians

3 Redneck Tenors

Steve Solomon and Dick Capri ~ Fri., 2/10/17, 7:30PM

Fri., 4/21/17, 7:30PM

5500 East Hwy 100 • Palm Coast, FL • Across from FC Airport TICKETS: 386.437.7547 • Toll Free 1.866.FLAGLER www.flaglerauditorium.org • Group Rates Available

Insta

5500 East Hwy 100 • Palm Coast, FL • Across from FC Airport TICKETS: 386.437.7547 • Toll Free 1.866.FLAGLER

www.flaglerauditorium.org • Group Rates Available

219044

FREE Orthodontics Consultation!

The Presidents Own U.S. Marine Band


4 9 3 1 Thursday, October 20, 2016

5

6

6 9

2

Items Under $200 For Sale

Items Under $200 For Sale

ALUMINUM AND glass top patio table, 5'6"x 3'3", $30. Call 386-263-7509

FOR SALE ELECTRIC FIRE PLACE WITH STORAGE 32X38X13 $150 (386) 586−6724

CHERRY MAHOGANY computer desk with hutch and two side drawers. Excellent condition $200. 386.265.1432.

FOR SALE SINGER OVERLOCK SEWING MACHINE 4 THREATH $100 (386) 586−6724

CHICAGO. CUBS plaque $50. Ships clock with chimes $70. Nantucket island map very old $60. 386.447.2784 CRAFTSMAN 42” High Performance Lawn sweeper excellent condition: $65. 386-313-6366 DELL DESK model computer, SK8110, w/key board (CN07-N242) & Dell printer model 10W, $40. 386.864.6171 DORM FRIDGE-$45. Harley Davidson full-face helmet-$40. Black chaps, 36x30-$50. HD black leather pants, 36x30-$50. 386.439.6202 FPC/MATANZAS GRADUATION Robe $30.; Safety First car seat $50; Dirt Devil broom, new $15. 386-446-9382. LARGE DRAFTING table, $100. Art supplies, $50. Classical record collection, all composers, $50. 386.447.3311 LAZ-Y-BOY RECLINER Navy blue, like new $150. Call 413-883-8819 LEVI, WRANGLER men’s jeans, 8-pair, 34x30, some new, $55. Mattress cover-memory foam, fullsize, $25. 386.585.4291 NEW PRESSURE washer wand attached to 75’ of hose, asking $175 or best offer. 386.437.7058

GARAGE WORKMAT heavy duty rubber,4’x6’x1/ 2" $60 (386) 316−9990 PET CARRIER Airline approved, 26"x19"x19" travel kennel $30 (386) 316−9990

Autos For Sale 2013 HYUNDAI Sonata, 4-cylinder, auto, 36 mpg highway, Bluetooth, remote entry, 32,000k, new Michelins, $13,900. 386.585.4291

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales FRIDAY/SATURDAY, 7AM-1PM. 1 Post Oak Lane. Furniture, household, clothes, toys, shoes and lots more. MEGA RUMMAGE SALE Friday, Oct. 21--9 am to 5 pm Saturday, Oct 22--9 am to 2 pm at St. James Episcopal Church 38 South Halifax Drive Ormond Beach Parish rummage sale. Thousands of items. clothing, furniture, decor, kitchen, dining, tools, sports Boutique and snack bar available proceeds benefit St. James Church

$35

PRE-ESTATE/YARD SALE, in house, sold house. Multi-Furniture, cherry wood dining room set w/curio, washer/dryer, rattan set, antiques, dishes, and many household items. Viewing Fridays and Saturday in October from 11am-3pm. Plantation Oaks Community, Gated community, must call 386.439.5666, leave message.

COMPUTER DESK nice computer desk. $15 (386) 506−6609

GARAGE SALE Saturday Oct 22, 8:00 AM− 12:00 PM − 15 Point Pleasant Dr Lots good stuff −no gold, guns or toys.

SOFA: BEIGE 3-seater in excellent condition, top brand, $200. Call: (386) 986-4220 2 GAL Igloo Water Jug White, Red Top, Insulated, Clean, Good Condition $10 (386) 316−9990 BELL 3−BIKE Trunk Rack Cantilever 300, (386) 316−9990

DISNEYQUEST ADMISSION Ticket 1 day,regular price $45, sell for $40 (386) 316−9990 FOR SALE ELECTRIC TILLER/CULTIVATOR $120 (386) 586−6724

CROSSWORD

Classified Ads Bring Results 386-447-9723

1

4 5

1 Cause for a prison lockdown 5 Capital of Senegal 10 Bed with bars 14 Wood of hobby kits 19 Archer of cinema 20 State as a view 21 First female U.S. attorney general 22 Just perfect 23 Not nice at all 24 Letter between eta and iota 25 Forearm bone 26 Word attached to “party” or “opera” 27 Went car shopping.

This week’s Cryptoquiz answers

1) Love, 2) Beauty, 3) Foam 4) Cupid, 5) Venus

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Covenant Closing & Title Services located at 4879 Palm Coast Parkway, NW, Unit 5 in the County of Flagler in the City of Palm Coast Florida 32137 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, FL. Dated at Palm Coast, Florida, this 20th day of October, 2016

Aphrodite OctThis 20 (Medium, rating 0.52) week’sdifficulty Sudoku answers

5

2 9 8 7

1

6 3 4

3 6 8 4 2 9 1

Indepth Title Solutions, Inc. NOTICE UNDER Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes

4 7

1

7

4 9 1

5

5

7

1

8 6 7

2 1

5

5

3 6 9 8 2 3 2 6 8

9 3 2 6 8 4 5

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Rummy and Domino Group located at 3 Pine Cottage Lane in the County of Flagler in the City of Palm Coast Florida 32164 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, FL. Dated at Palm Coast, Florida, this 20th day of October, 2016

5

1

7

2 4 9 3

3 6 8 7

4 9

6 9 3 2 4 7

8 5

8 4 7

3 2 6

1

9 5

1

This week’s Crossword answers

Gwen Levene

Things To Do

PALM COAST PSYCHIC With Tarot Card reading get FREE Palm Reading Readings by Ms. Sibins 1102 E. Moody Blvd, Bunnell 386-302-8918 Spiritual Counselor/Advisor

Help Wanted SEAMSTRESS-EXPERIENCED SEAMSTRESS needed for ladies boutique. Call 774.364.2648

2016

PEDAL TO THE METTLE by Timothy E. Parker

DOWN

ACROSS

2

Announcements

NOTICE UNDER Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes

on my BIKE, I was torn between a ... 108 Cook, as chestnuts 109 Give off, as steam 110 Creature that’s similar to a giraffe 111 ___ moss (garden shop purchase) 112 Terra ___ (fired clay) 113 Egypt’s main water source 114 Window that projects 115 Eleanor Roosevelt’s first name 116 Type of magnolias? 117 “So, what ___ is new?” 118 Wed 119 “Darn it!”

©2016 Universal Uclick

8

1 Freeway exit 2 Unreactive, as a gas 3 Studio caution 4 Feebleness 5 Web-based business 6 Plant attackers 7 Capital of the Ukraine 8 Voting “no” 9 What drama queens seek 10 Tom on screen 11 Find new tenants for 12 Some lodging houses 13 Large quantities 14 Ones with discriminating tastes? briefly Couldn’t decide between good to bad 15 Think the world of 54 Six-legged colonists 81 TV’s ALF and Mork, e.g. a ... 16 Not look so good? 31 Photographer’s three- 55 Remove wooden pins 85 Nibbled on 17 Dress in India from 86 Puerto ___ legger 18 “Ran” preceder 56 252 wine gallons 87 Some spreading trees 32 It makes the grade 28 Muscle problem 88 Critter turned into a 33 Minstrel’s instrument 57 Far East sash 29 Manhattan Project VIP 58 Rolled cubes frontier cap 34 Hats for bagpipers 30 Predict, as from 59 Before, before words 89 Teach one student 35 Address fit for a king omens 60 Then I couldn’t decide 91 Utilized ember 36 Small swamps 35 Herringlike food fish between ... 92 Matterhorn’s moun37 Utter 36 Bible ___ (Midwest40 Seeks divine guidance 69 Roll-call thumbs-down tains erner) 93 Having been deliv70 Tapered part of a 43 “To ___ it may con37 Editing room sound cern” ered? rocket 38 Teenager’s torment 44 Priority male? 94 Disorderly mound 71 Good thing to strike 39 Safecracker, in jargon 45 Fairy tale beginning 96 TV host O’Brien’s 72 Timeline stretch 40 ID component 46 Part of a greeting nickname 73 States biblically? 41 Accumulate, as a bill 47 It involves scales 97 Pouter’s expression 76 Sledgehammer kin 42 Contract broker 52 Champion’s number 98 “At the ___ Core” 77 Frat letter 43 Question of identity 53 They can swing from 80 Design on human skin, 101 Before I got back

44 Baccarat player’s declaration 45 One with a manual 48 Shelter, as in a cove 49 Hairdo 50 Member of the first family 51 Hearing-related 57 Nebraska’s largest city 58 One charmed by bucks 59 Holder for a potion 61 Preface 62 Beats swords into plowshares 63 Some whiskey concoctions 64 Isolated land 65 Extremely deep sleep 66 Annoy successfully 67 Love poet’s Muse 68 “PG-13” assigner, e.g. 73 Syringe fluids 74 Center of a rotation 75 Rash response? 76 Tragedy Muse 77 Place for supplies 78 Attend to a pressing assignment? 79 Cotton-processing machine 82 Big-time phone company 83 Search thoroughly 84 One of the Beatles 90 Adequate for the job 92 Pertaining to the largest artery 93 Soft shoe? 94 Man Friday 95 Without any trouble 96 Group with class? 97 Works hard 99 Laughing carnivore 100 Meager 101 Semicircles 102 Plunderer’s take 103 Karma 104 Olympic runner Zatopek 105 Stew vegetable 106 Hibernation hideaway 107 Stats for incoming planes

CRYPTOQUIZ Each of the following cryptograms is a clue to the identity of a Mount Olympian. Using the hints E=A and H=V, decipher the clues to name the god or goddess.

1. P I H B 2. T B E C R W 3. Q I E N 4. S C G Z X 5. H B M C D This Mount Olympian offered up Helen to Paris, spurring the Trojan War:

SUDOKU

Solve the puzzle by placing the numbers 1 Oct 20 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.52) through 9 in each row, column and box.

2

8 8

1 2

9

3 7

5

7

5

9 8

4 6 8 4 4 9 3

1 6 9

5

6 2 1

4

8 5

2 10-20-16 Oct 20 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.52)

5

2 9 8 7

1

6 3 4

3 6 8 4 2 9 1 4 7

1

5

7

5

3 6 9 8 2


THE PALM COAST OBSERVER PalmCoastObserver.com Thursday, October 20, 2016 Help Wanted

Homes For Sale

Adult Care Services

From 7:30am to 9:30pm lOvernight Available

Carpet/Tile FLAGLER TILE company serving your ceramic/porcelain/marble and granite needs. Call for estimate 843.478.1945

Cleaning LIZ’S CLEANING Sparkling Bathrooms, Spot-less Kitchens, Organized Living Rooms. Worry-Less with Liz cleaning your home. Call me at 386-569-6151. Visit my website: www.palmcoastcleaninglady.com Free Estimates! 10% off 1st cleaning New Clients Only! Licensed/References available

GRAND HAVEN JEWEL in Upscale Village “The Bluffs”

PALM COAST, FL Indian Trails East, Fresh water canal street, no−outlet, gate−like community. Minutes from shopping, services, I95. $35,000 (386) 446−5478

GET RESULTS!

BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE list with pictures!

PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE TODAY

www.PalmCoastRepos.com Palm West Home Realty, Inc

classifieds.palmcoastobserver.com

ADULT CARE SERVICES

217410

Home Improvement/ Remodeling CREATIVE FIXINS Handyman Services Interior Repairs and Remodel Licensed and Insured Ask for John 386.586.8353

GARAGE SALE As low as $17.50 for 1 week! CALL 386-447-9723

Foreign and Domestic

ASE Certified Master Technicians

We will buy or consign your car

Owner/Administrator

holliwoodnights2@aol.com

Make Your Phone Ring

YOUR SOURCE FOR LOCAL CLASSIFIED ADS

Appointments or Walk ins Welcome - 321-443-9259

25 Palm Harbor Village Pkway, unit 5a . Palm Coast Tues-Thurs: 9am-5pm . Fri-Sat: 9am - 6pm

386-672-2474

Team Up With Classifieds

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

A Traditional Barber Shop For The Modern Man. DISCOUNTS FOR Seniors Police Military Firefighters

“Your Full Service Hometown Dealer”

Emma Pronesti/Teresa Gomez

15% DISCOUNT for 4 week Run Yellow color $5 per Week Border as low as $3 per Week

BARBER

ORMOND FINE AUTOS

386-569-1399-5 917-582-2393

First 15 words ............ $17.50 per week Each Add’l word ..............................50¢

ADVERTISE YOUR

AUTO SERVICE

66 Blare Castle Dr. 27 Rolling Sands Dr. 77 Brunswick Ln. 9 Ramble Way Palm Coast, FL 32137

CLASSIFIED LINE AD PRICE

BICYCLES

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

386-447-9723

Check us out on line at:

John Abramovic, Owner

APPLIANCE REPAIR

ormondfineimports.com

(386) 447-2453

BARBER

COASTAL APPLIANCE SERVICE TEAM, LLC

CARMELO’S BARBER SHOP

In home appliance service & repair Palm Coast/Flagler County Prompt and Dependable Lic/Insured

Men | Women | Kids

219207

386-986-7675

25 Palm Harbor Village Way, #9 Palm Coast pcbike.com

WALK INS WELCOME | WE DO FLATTOPS

219229

Call for showing 386-445-8411 100 Plus Realty Group www.100plusrealty.com

EYEGLASSES* CONTACTS*FRAMES*FRAME REPAIRS LOW LOW PRICES/contacts mailed direct to your home/Large selection of frames/All types of lenses/. FLorida licensed opticians 25 years experience. WHY PAY MORE. ******CALL TONY (386) 864−5555

LAWN SERVICE and Yard Clean Up Lawn Service starting at $15 per cut! Yard Clean Up, Landscaping Services, Hedges, Mulch, Sod Installation, Pressure Washing & More Call Mike with Savarese Landscape & Design, Inc. (386) 246−2406

15 Cypress Branch Way Ste 202 • 386-264-6707

BLINDS/WINDOW TREATMENTS

AUTO SERVICE

Your Personal

Voted Best Around 5 Years in a Row Mon.-Fri. 9-5 • Saturday 9-1

17 Old Kings Road North • Palm Coast

INC.

Window Fashion Designer

218500

No Appointment Necessary

219205

A gem! Make sure to see this one!

Lots/Acreage For Sale

Health Services

217563

Immaculate 3 bedroom plus Den/Office, 2 bath brick Home. Truly a family home, Formal Dining Room, Breakfast Nook & large Family Room with a Gas Fireplace. Large covered Lanai with a Screened-in Pool to enjoy all year round and perfect for entertaining.

Spacious Arthur Rutenberg home (3553 sq.ft.) 3/3, large den, bonus room, lanai w/covered summer kitchen, leisure and dining areas. Gourmet kitchen and great, Great room. Pool & hot tub Privacy w/view of pond and 15th tub. Virtual tour: www.vrguild.net/tour/w47414 $795,000 by owner 386.446.5272

217550

A BEAUTY!

Landscaping & Lawn Service PLANTING/TRIMMING season is here. Hardwood mulch, $30 per yard, delivered and installed. Complete landscape maintenance packages available. Drains installed, landscape design, cleanups, beds rocked. 386.503.6055 Licensed & Insured TRIMMING SPECIALS “Everything but the Lawn” Detailing, Trimming, Weeding, Mulch, Gutters, Cleaned, Pressure Washing, Leaf Cleanups 386-263-7032

218738

GRAND HAVEN - Beautiful Townhouse “For Sale By Owner” Two story, 2200 sq.ft. Large open loft with 13 foot entertainment center and wet bar. Must See! 386.447.3545

386-447-7405 or 931-6729 Southern Breeze Living,LLC southernbreeze@pcfl.net ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY #AL12111

Homes For Sale

In Business since 2000

37A

-New Fireplaces and Re-facing -Chimney cleaning -Replacement screens -Rain caps -Damper and Firebox repairs -Inspections Custom stone and brick mailboxes Bonanno Masonry 386.503.8460

l One Private Room with Bath l Daycare available daily!

FLEET MECHANIC Fleet mechanic needed for On −site fleet service company. Must have tools, clean driver’s license, references. 386−313−5974 info@lubengo.com www.lubengo.com

Gentle Care ALF Loving Angels ALF Assisted Living Facilities

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

Home Services

ASSISTED LIVING

LAWN & Landscape Maintenance Personnel needed. Must have experience in commercial maintenance and a valid drivers license. Apply at Corey Enterprises via email, info@coreylawn.com, or in person at 14 Hargrove Grade.

Positions Wanted

|

FIREPLACE SPECIALIST!

AK TIRES is seeking a tire technician with 1 year experience. Please apply within: 5814 SR 100, Palm Coast.

NURSES WANTED! Local nurse staffing agency is seeking experienced RNs, LPNs, and CNAs needed for staff relief in local hospitals, facilities, hospice organizations and private home care. Please have resume and references available. (386) 756−3399

Classifieds 29A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

www.yourobserver.com

DRAPERIES • BLINDS SHUTTERS • CURTAINS • CORNICES

386.446.1566 • Owner Dominic DiGirolamo

CERTIFIED COLLISION REPAIR SHOP 410 N. Railroad Ave, Bunnell, FL 32110

THIS SPACE COULD BE

YOURS!

about Call for Informationtory rec Di s es the Busin

www.budgetblinds.com

30% OFF

447-9723

LV10380

386-437-0041

219786

Call today for your complimentary in-home consultation

On select Signature Series CALL FOR DETAILS!

2010

2011

2012

*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 11-30-16

PALM COAST 386-446-1191 ORMOND DAYTONA 386-562-1144


38A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

CONCRETE

INSURANCE

LANDSCAPING & LAWN

Medicare Plan Options Helping You Select the Medicare Plan That is Right For You! HMO • PPO • SUPPLEMENTS PART D • DENTAL

WE HAVE BEEN HANDLING ALL OF YOUR LANDSCAPING NEEDS SINCE 1997!

• Installation & removal of: Plants and Trees; Rock and Stone; Mulch • Irrigation: Installation of New Systems; Servicing of Existing Systems • Bobcat Services: Underbrushing; Trenching; Auger Holes; Grading; Mowing

219777

Deanna Kershner

Independent Licensed Agent

CALL TODAY AND LEAVE A MESSAGE TO SCHEDULE YOUR APPOINTMENT AND FREE ESTIMATE WITH JAMES OR EMAIL US AT ALLAMERICANLANDS@BELLSOUTH.NET

386.931.3414

Deanna.Kershner@yahoo.com

Owner Mike Morgan

Christian Nursery

Landscaping & Irrigation, Inc.

Lori Genk Find out about our BlueMedicareSM Advantage plans.

Wholesale • Retail Residential & Commercial

• Palms • Sods & Resodding • Drainage Sprinkler Systems • Well Packages • Trees & Plants available Specialize in all kinds of clean-ups

Pavers • Travertine • Concrete • Stamped Concrete Acrylic • Sealers • Stone Walls • Fire Pits

Special LOW RATES on Lawn Maintenance, Grass Cuttting, Edging, Trimming & Much More! CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE

www.paverstravertineandmore.com 5054 N. Oceanshore Blvd. Palm Coast

Established in 1979

Y0011_87327 R1 0816 CMS Accepted

DOORS

Lic# FC9410 & Ins.

KITCHEN/BATH REMODELING

Ask for James Sorrentino 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.

437-9713 or 931-5702

22 Bimini Lane • Bunnell (Call for Directions)

CUTSCAPE

Serving the area for over 15 years

LANDSCAPE SERVICE

CABINETRY FOR YOUR HOME OR OFFICE

Commercial & Residential Palms and Plants

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

217562

AW Custom Kitchens & Baths Inc.

219206

218541

386-446-1655

219221

Now accepting major credit cards for a processing fee

Call Mike

386.503.7712

Serving Flagler County Since 1991 LICENSE # FC10963 / # GAR13041807

s dio Door s u t sS e

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

386 - 237 - 2983

Office 386.445.1549 • Mobile 386.212.1106 • Call AnyTime

www.DreamScapesFlorida.com Licensed & Insured

CUSTOM DESIGNED LAMINATES

Affordable & Healthier Alternative to Granite

386-931-1151 | atkinsgaragedoors.com FLOORING

100 OFF

$

Complete Kitchen Tops

Free Estimates Commercial Residential

386-243-2055 CounterTDesigns.com

217640

Where Beauty Meets Quality

Over 500 Colors & Styles with a Variety of Edges!

Cabinet & Countertop Refacing

218014

W NOPEN O

FLORIDA IS GOD’S COLORING BOOK Does your landscaping show the wide array of beauty available to us? AT

FLORIDA’S GARDEN PIT HUGE Plant sale (All Plants & Pottery) Tremendous Selection - 25-60% off!

“Personalized attentions by gardeners for gardeners”

“When just NEW isn’t enough”

Drive a bit and save a lot WHOPPING 10% ADDITIONAL OFF WITH THIS COUPON. 5 miles west of I-95 on W State 40

386-310-7583

the KITCHEN EXPERT

Frank Massello

Look for pink flag, flowery Open sign & pasture full of miniature sheep & donkeys. 9:30-5 Tue-Sat

Certified Designer

(386) 263.2020 • Free Estimates byfloor@gmail.com • www.byfloor.net

217791

386-302-8787

PAINTING

www.frankkitchenexpert.com

HANDYMAN

Fix My House Handyman Services

120889

• Interior/Exterior Painting • Rubbish Removal AND MUCH MORE

www.fixmyhousehandymanservices.com

218539

House Problems? Call Me! • Since 1980 • Palm Coast Resident

PETER 386-283-5098

Licensed Insured

FRANK

Marvin Gardens Plaza 4601 E Moody Blvd Ste F-5 Bunnell, FL 32110 (S.R. 100)

• Dryer Vent Cleaning • All Gutter Work • Drywall Repair • Pressure Washing Licensed/Bonded • Tree Trimming • Fence Repair Insured

Designs 219992

“God Bless You”

Licensed and Insured – Free Estimates

By Kitchens & Furniture, LLC

Mr. Bathtub

FREE ESTIMATES!

Non-Slip Treatment for ALL floors and tubs

| 904.806.0360

HEALTH & FITNESS

LANDSCAPING & LAWN

Dr. Michael

24 HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE • COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

Palm Coast Chiropractic Health Care

COMPLETE LAWN MAINTENANCE

386-445-4455

219211

Proudly Serving Flagler County for 31 Years!

386.237.7023

• Removal • Trimming • Stump Grinding • Landscaping • Storm Clean-Up • Sod Installation • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured

Visa/MC/Amex/Discover

WE PAINT HOUSES, POOL DECKS, DRIVEWAYS & DOCKS We seal cracks & holes

386-445-6198 Serving Flagler County Since 1987 PLUMBING

LP Missing: # 219867 217548

Matuszczak 3 Florida Park Dr., Palm Coast

Titanium Painters Neils Christensen

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

Licensed Tree

3DTreeandlanscaping.com Surgeon (Arborist) 3Dtreeandlandscaping.com 219867

217570

“I Can’t Believe It’s Not Granite!” 219171

A

Ga tkin r

mynewkitchen.net

217549

ag

WE CHOMP HIGH PRICES!

219778

Professional Lawn and Landscape Services

Free estimates and photo realistic designs!

218501

219158

Granite starts at $25 a square foot installed with free sink!

Free Estimates Licensed & Insured


THE PALM COAST OBSERVER PalmCoastObserver.com Thursday, October 20, 2016

Classifieds 31A

PALM COAST OBSERVER www.yourobserver.com

PLUMBING

ROOFING

Stephen C Kenny & Associates, Inc State Certified Roofing Contractors CCC-1330218

For All Your Plumbing Needs

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

Serving Flagler County for over 30 years

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

219782

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

ROOFING

SCREENING

Roof Leaking?

COASTALReliable SCREENING INC • Affordable • Available Basic Home Handyman Services Including Specializing in:

219781

386.677.9265 CBC ROOFING COMPANY

LV10377

Building Customers For Life

Proper pruning and removal of trees Safely working over houses is our speciality

Availacing ble

27 years experience

386-328-5359

Rick Crouse, owner Licensed and Insured

Lic# CCC1328107

POWER WASHING

Rick's Power Washing

R & K CERTIFIED ROOFING OF

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

FLORIDA, INC.

• New Roofs • Re-roofs • Repairs • Free Estimates 218503

Call Rick

386-585-5160

Insurance Inspections Available Reliable Prompt Service Finan

217565

Call today to reserve your space, 447-9723

A1

• Replacements • FREE Estimates

386-446-3100 www.rkroof.com CCC 1328712

Insured and Licensed

ee Experts LL r T A C 219779

219784

Residential Roofing Specialist • New Roofs • Repairs

FREETES A T ES IM 386-585-2195 www.coastalscreeninginc.web.com

TREES

EZ Roofing Systems LLC

GROW YOUR BUSINESS

Porches and Front Entry Ways Repairs Re-Screens and Repairs Pool Enclosure Repairs Pan and Sun Room Repairs Screened Garage Doors 10% OFF Gutter Repairs Any Service Hurricane Shutters With This Ad Pressure Cleaning g

Shingle |Tile | Metal | Flat | Re-Roof Structural Repair | Skylights 217551

217559

“Specialist In Hard to Find Leaks”

State Licensed | Insured CCC1328252 | CBC1254280

219230

Locally Owned and Operated 20+ years

POOLS

with Business Directory

Fully Insured

“FREE” Wind Mitigation Inspection with all new roofs for Homeowner Insurance Discount.

2 Generations Family Owned & Operated

217568

Licensed • Insured Master Plumber CFC1426001

39A

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

RETAIL

TERRY’S PLUMBING

Fast, Reliable Service

|

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

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

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

446-2139

Workers Comp.

503-1495

THIS SPACE GROW GROW COULD BE YOURS

219169

YOUR YOUR BUSINESS BUSINESS

ADVERTISE IN THE OBSERVER’S BUSINESS DIRECTORY

Formore moreinformation, information, For For information,

call 386-447-9723 or visit call 386-447-9723 or call 941-955-4888 or visit classifieds.palmcoastobserver.com classifieds.palmcoastobserver.com classifieds.yourobserver.com


40A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2016

New 2016

New 2016

FORD FOCUS S Buy for

FORD FUSION Buy for

or 0% APR FINANCING

with $1000

19,900

14,900

$

$

FOR 72 MONTHS!*

Owner Loyalty*

HURRICANE RELIEF VOUCHER!

PALM COAST FORD THE SUM OF UP TO:

Two Thousand and 00/100

Only at Palm Coast Ford

See dealer for details

Your hometown dealer

Because we care!

New 2016

New 2016

20,990 or

$

FORD F-150 Buy for

FORD ESCAPE Buy for

22,990 or

$

0% APR FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS!*

0% APR FINANCING FOR 72MONTHS!*

New cars: see dealer for details. In stock only . ALL NEW PRICES ARE PLUS TAG, TITLE, AND DEALER FEE OF $899.00.

Palm Coast Ford

1150 Palm Coast Pkwy, Palm Coast, FL

Go Further

www.palmcoastford.com

www.palmcoastford.com

386 • 447 • 3380

Palm Coast Ford

217765

1150 Palm Coast Pkwy, Palm Coast, FL

Palm Coast Observer Online 10-20-16  

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