Mayor Bill Hall and City Councilman Doug Quartier have provided decades of service to the City of South Daytona.


Hall was raised in South Daytona. He was elected Mayor in 2016.

Hall’s decades of service focused on making the safety of citizens his top priority. He began his almost 40 years of public service with the Daytona Beach Police Department as a reserve police officer in 1978. He then served with the Ponce Inlet Police Department before starting with the South Daytona Police Department in 1979. He worked his way through the ranks before becoming Chief of Police in 2005. He retired in January 2013.

Hall continues his community service as a lifetime member of South Daytona Citizens Alert, a member of the South Daytona Lions Club and a charter member of the South Daytona Historical Society.

He works part-time as a sales representative. He and his wife, Darlette, have been married for 33 years. He has three children and two grandchildren.

Councilmember Doug Quartier moved to South Daytona in 1961 from the City of Syracuse, NY. Quartier was sworn in as a City Councilmember in November 2018 and reelected without opposition in 2022.

After working at Halifax Hospital for several years, Quartier joined the Daytona Beach Police Department in 1979. In 1980 he began his long career with the South Daytona Police Department. Rising through the ranks of the Department, Quartier was promoted to Captain and retired from the Department in 2015.

He has been active in many community organizations, including the South Daytona Historical Society and the South Daytona Lions Club. He is a lifetime member of the South Daytona Citizens Alert, where he serves as Vice President.

Quartier takes great pride in being a part of the City for more than five decades. He enjoys working with citizens, volunteering at City-sponsored events and traveling with his family.

Quartier and his wife, Tammy, have been married for almost 30 years and have five children and seven grandchildren. Their youngest child, Kailynne, died of a brain tumor at age 13. Her memory is honored during the annual Kailynne Quartier Memorial Ride that benefits the Lions Club’s efforts to prevent childhood blindness.