Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00020
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: June 1, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00020
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text














Vol. 2, No. 19


Your Local News & Information Source *www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, June 1, 2007


Volusia beaches are state's rip current capital


FRIDAY
PARTLY
CLOUDY

84HIGH 69LOW
High de: 0850 AM
Low i: 02:41 PM


SATURDAY
PARTLY
CLOUDY

82HIGH 70LOW
High ite9:2O8 AM
Low Tide: 03:30 PM


SUNDAY
PARTLY
CLOUDY
ramin chesK
82HIGH 70LOW
tHigh Tide: 10:08 AM
Low Tkde: 04:00 PM


Swimmers need to know what
to do if caught in one


BY TOM HOLTON
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
When swimmers get
caught in rip currents on
Volusia County beaches, a
common reaction is to
panic.
Then they begin to des-
perately yell for help, while
bobbing up and down in
the water, trying to draw
attention.
The luckyl" ones are


spotted by the trained eyes
of lifeguards on the Volusia
County Beach Patrol before
they are pulled out to sea.
The experienced swim-
mers, or ones who learned
how to handle such situa-
tions, help themselves by
swimming parallel to the
shoreline until they swim
out of the danger.
If at first you can't swim.
out of the current, float or
calmly tread water until
you can, but conserve ener-


gy and think clearly.
If you are still unable to
reach shore, draw attention
to yourself by waving your
arms and yelling for help.
"Lifeguards are provided
in an effort to reduce the
number of accidents at our
beaches, but we cannot do
the job alone," said Kevin
Sweat, director of the beach
patrol. "An informed public
is essential to maintaining
adequate levels of beach
and water safety."
On one recent Sunday,
lifeguards made 123 res-
I See RIP, A5


Randy Barber/staff photographer
A lifeguard keeps a watchful eye on people venturing out
into the water.


Worth remembering


This Week


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The Civil Air Patrol 8049th Composite Squadron
presents the colors as the multi-agency rifle team
salutes during the Memorial Day ceremony at
Lohman Daytona Memorial Park.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Daytona Beach resident Dusty Rhodes of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1590 salutes the
raising of the colors during American Legion Post 120's Memorial Day Service at Veterans Park
in Holly Hill.


HURRICANE GUIDE
The official 2007 American
Red Cross Hurricane Guide
inside this week's edition


THE CHAMPS
Local middle school
champs have cause B4
to celebrate, but pilot
program could be
gone with the wind


Girls just wanna have fun

- with math and science


Embry-Riddle
to host summer
camp for girls
ages 8 to 13
BY JILLIAN SMITH
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH -
For the first time, girls
will have the opportunity
to enjoy a special sum-
mer camp focusing on


math and science at
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University.
Camp directors Joanne
Detore-Nakamura and
Pamela Loughmiller said
the Girls Exploring Math
and Science camp will
feature hands-on activi-
ties that will help the girls
learn while allowing
them to have fun.
"We have activities
planned that are specifi-
cally geared towards


peaking young girls'
interest in science," Dr.
Loughmiller said. "For
example, we will be using
chemistry to make ice
cream and lip gloss. It
will be a lot of fun."
The camp's activities
will cover a variety of sci-
entific fields, Dr. Detore-
Nakamura said.
"We will show them
aerodynamics by making


) See CAMP, All


Consumers, businesses

will benefit from expo


Chamber's
Business Expo
is Saturday at
Volusia Mall
BY JILLIAN SMITH
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH This
weekend, the Daytona
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce Business Expo will
offer businesses and con-
sumers the opportunity to


network while viewing a
variety of products and serv-
ices.
Roni Engels, vice presi-
dent of the Chamber's
membership department,
said this will be a large and
well-organized networking
event for visitors.
"We will have a stage set
up for speakers throughout
the day, and around the
mall, chamber members
will have display booths,"
she said. "We are dividing
I See EXPO, A10


Beach
blues
and
bad guys
WESH 2's
Claire Metz'
tells of crimes
and good times
throughout
Volusia County


Girl power .
^1~~~~~~~~~~ ^HM~U k' i^m^HHB^^Hi E^^ ^^fl^ ,h SSSp^K^^SsS '^k'


Claire Metz

A8


Index
Calendar B1
Classified B7
Crossword B6
Dining Guide ............... ..... Bi
Horoscopes B1
Sports B4
Police Reports .................. AS
Travel A10
Viewpoint A6


Future leaders
attend civics
conference

BY TEANNE WILLARD
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
When Florida legislators
convene June 12-22 for
a special session on
property tax reform, the
capital also will host a
group of young women
with plenty of ideas
about how to improve
their state.
Each year, 300 Florida
girls are selected by the


American Legion Auxil-
iary to attend Girls State
- a weeklong youth cit-
izenship program in
which students serve as
lawmakers who sponsor
proposed laws.
Among the girls
accepted for the presti-
gious program this year
are local teenagers Jean-
netta-Anne Marco,
Janelle Pornovetz and
Lizzie Lambert.
Jeannetta-Anne, who
attends Atlahtic High
School in Port Orange,
plans to sponsor a bill
requiring periodic test-
1 See GIRLS, A9


Photo courtesy of American Legion Auxiliary
The American Legion Auxiliary held an orientation recently for area high school girls
selected to attend Girls State in Tallahassee on June 14-22. Participants are immersed in a
weeklong government simulation to learn about the legislative process and the privi-
leges and responsibilities of U.S. citizenship.


-I'. 7F U


1.56











County students win CrimeStoppers poster contest


Winning designs to be displayed on Votran buses


seen by students, teachers
and many Volusia County
residents after winning
the Crime Stoppers
"Break the Silence, Stop
the Violence" poster con-


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test.
At the Volusia County
School Board meeting
May 22, officials from the
State Attorney's Office
.awarded certificates and
cash prizes to first-, sec-
ond- and third-place win-
ners in elementary, mid-
dle and high school.
Then, the two grand
prizewinners were
announced for the coun-
ty.
Meghan McCardel, a
junior at New Smyrna
Beach High School, and
Tanya Conley, a fifth-
grader at Ortona Elemen-
tary in Daytona Beach,
were named ,the grand
prizewinners.
The girls' winning
posters will be displayed
in every elementary, mid-
dle and high school class-


) See CONTEST, A9


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Winners of the 2006-2007 Crime Stoppers poster contest for Volusia County were recog-
nized at the Deland Administrative Complex in Deland recently. From left are Superinten-,
dent Margaret Smith; fifth-grader Zane Ware of Orange City Elementary; Suzanne
Dewees; John Tanner, state attorney; fourth-grader Kiara Keney of Debary Elementary;
AI Williams, District 2 chairman; and fifth-grader Tanya Conley of Ortona Elementary.


IV course offered


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The Institute for Health
Services at Daytona Beach
Community College will
hold a 38-hour intra-
venous therapy course for
licensed practical nurses







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and registered nurses
beginning Monday, June 4.
Presented by the DBCC
Department of Nursing,
the course includes eight
hours of advanced train-
ing to prepare the student
for the final exam and IV
skills test. All classes must
be attended in order to
qualify for continuing
education credits.
Classes will be held
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and Friday from 8 a.m. to
noon in Building 320 at
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Daytona Beach.
The cost for the course is
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lab skills supply kit. Pre-
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BY JILLIAN SMITH
Staff writer


VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Two students will have
their individual designs


Friday, June 1, 2007


A2 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


!J


. ..-.^







Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


WITH ALL DUE RESPECT


'**.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bobby Kinder, 11, of Boy Scout Troop 446, walks
among the gravesites during a Memorial Day
ceremony at Lohman Daytona Memorial Park.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The Civil Air Patrol 8049th Composite Squadron walks down from
the memorial after the presentation of colors during a Memorial
Day ceremony at Lohman Daytona Memorial Park.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Florida's Blood Centers
will host the Hurricane
Madness Blood Drive


from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Fri-
day, June 1, at 1440 Nova
Road, Suite 204, Holly
Hill, in an effort to
increase much-needed


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Chaplain Larry Edwards gives an emotional
benediction during the Memorial Day ceremony.


collections and to help
prepare the community
for hurricane season,
which begins today.
All eligible donors will'


be entered into a draw-
ing for a free portable
generator. Donors will


) See BLOOD, A5


Photo courtesy of John M. King
Daytona Beach firefighters were surprised recently
when a fire was delivered to their fire station in the form
of a Waste Services of Florida trash truck.

Firefighters receive special delivery
The Daytona Beach Fire Department is used to
driving to the scene of a fire to fight the blaze.
However, they were caught by surprise last week
when a fire was delivered to their station in a Waste
Services trash truck.
The operator of the trash truck was near Fire Sta-
tion 3, located at 945 N. Halifax Ave., when he saw
light smoke coming from the rear of his truck.
The truck, which was filled to capacity, presented
a challenge because firefighters had to sift through
the tightly compacted trash to find the cause of the
smoldering.
The load of trash was wet down to put out the fire
and to prevent spreading.
The driver of the trash truck stated that he would
alert the officials at the landfill, who are prepared
to handle such occurrences, when the load is
dumped onto the ground.
There were no injuries in the incident.
No new hires for police department
Because proposed tax rollbacks could strain the
already tight budget, the city's police chief has ini-
tiated a hiring freeze.
Police Chief Michael Chitwood announced May
I See WEEK, A12


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Friday, June 1, 2007


Hometown News


I


21


..':`:.;:--







d J 1 2


POLICE REPORTS


bytona Beach
Poice Department
Kami Renee Burke, 29,
of 70Essex Road, Daytona
Beacbwas charged May 23
with possession of cocaine.
She ias held on $1,500
bond. Takara Zandrell Mad-
dox, 3, of 1072 Hampton
Road, )aytona'Beach, was
charged May 23 with pos-
sessioi of cocaine with
intent to distribute. She
was hed on $10,000 bond.
Emma Elisha Brown, 22,
of 116:North St., Daytona
Beach,vas charged May 23
with pesession of cocaine
and vitation of probation
for possession of cocaine
with innt to distribute. No
bond ws set.
Canace Monique Mer-
ritt, 27,)f 736 Bethune St.,
Dayton Beach, was
chargecMay 23 with viola-
tion of)robation for pos-
session of cocaine. No

Ri0
From pae Al
cues ari saved six swim-
mers frm drowning, rein-
forcing ie area's reputation
as the n current capital of
Florida.
In 206, Volusia County
lifeguard rescued more
than 2,90 persons from
drownin, with 1,756 of
those ripurrent-related.
The dadly currents pose
a great( danger to local
swimmers than all the shark
attacks, hurricanes, light-
ning an tornadoes com-
bined.
And ach year, Volusia
County lifeguards rescue
more summers caught in
rip currats than all other
Florida counties combined.
In antipation of the busy


bond was set.
Gwendolyn A. Murphy,
44, of 633 Jean St., Daytona
Beach, was charged May 23
with aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. She
was held on $2,500 bond.
Gerald Allen Hankerson,
20, of 1652 Stocking St.,
Daytona Beach, was
charged May 23 with pos-
session of cannabis with
intent to distribute, con-
spiracy to commit a felony
and possession of a con-
cealed firearm. He was held
on $3,000 bond.
Jessie William Morrissey,
21, of 300 Riverview Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
charged May 23 with pos-
session of cocaine. No
bond was set.
James Renard Williams,
25, of 412 Cedar. St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged
May 23 with possession of
crack cocaine with intent to
distribute and tampering
with evidence. He was held
on $15,000 bond.


summer ahead, the Volusia
County Beach Patrol is
observing June 4-10 as Rip
Current Awareness Week.
Rip currents are channels
of fast-moving water that
can pull even the most expe-
rienced swimmer away from
shore, Mr. Sweat said.
"These currents can form
with no warning," he. said.
'And, with the ability to
attain speeds as high as 8
feet per second faster
than an Olympic swimmer
can sprint -beachgoers
need to know what to do if
they find themselves in a rip
current."
"Unfortunately, many
people do not survive the
deadly current," Mr. Sweat


Jerome Lloyd Anderson,
23, of 333 High St., Daytona
Beach, was charged May 23
with possession of a
firearm by a convicted
felon. He was held on
$23,000 bond.
Marcus Andrew Martin,
20, of 458 Brentwood Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
charged May 23 with rob-
bery. He was held on $5,000
bond.
James Roger Blakney, 48,
of 206 Live Oak Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was charged
May 23 with grand theft. He'
was held on $2,500 bond.
Gloria Ann Kelly, 47, of
105 Winners Circle Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
charged May 24 with failure
to appear on carrying a
concealed firearm charges.
No bond was set.
Annette Jeannee
Oliphant, 43, of 1316 Mollie
Road, Daytona Beach, was
charged May 24 with grand
theft. She was held on
$1,000 bond.


said.
Because local lifeguards
are extensively trained, the
number drowning in rela-
tion to the number rescued
from rip currents is relatively
low on Volusia County
beaches, averaging about
five each year, officials said.
Both nature and the pop-
ularity of local beaches have
been cited as reasons for this
area's rip current problem.
One reason is the natural
beach replenishment that
.occurs along the coast,
which aids the development
of offshore sandbars that
cause rip currents to form.
Tourists are especially vul-
nerable to dangers since
they tend to be less


Daniel William Hector,
48, of 316 North St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged
May 24 with aggravated
battery. He was held on
$1,5000 bond.
Gary Dewell McClaine,
21, of 601 Jean St., Daytona
Beach, was charged May 24
with violation or probation
for possession of cocaine.
No bond was set.
Brian Bernard Beamon,
21, of 921 Lewis Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was charged
May 24 with violation of
probation for grand theft.
No bond was set.

Volusia County
Sheriff's Office
Shawn Lamont Woods,
38, of 708 E. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach, was charged May
23 with violation of proba-
tion for failure to register
as a sex offender. No bond
was set.


informed about beach safe-
ty, Mr. Sweat said.
And visitors and local resi-
dents both don't always
understand the risks
involved when venturing
into the sea.
"When people drown or
are injured in pools, it's often
because they can't swim
well; when people get in
trouble in the ocean, it's usu-
ally because they don't
understand the power of
water," said B. Chris Brew-
ster, a longtime lifeguard"
and former president of the
U.S. Life Saving Association.
Even an unexpected
strong wave in shallow water

) See RIP, A8


I CRIMI





(888) 277-TIPS


Wanted


Name: Randall Lee
Ripp
Birthdate: Sept. 12,
1964
Reason wanted:
burglary
Distinguishing
features: scar on right
knee
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of Ran-
dall Lee Ripp.
Mr. Ripp is wanted on
a warrant issued May 8
charging him with bur-
glarizing a Daytona
Beach residence.
Mr. Ripp, who has an
extensive arrest record,
also is suspected in mul-
tiple burglaries in the
area. He has been
known to frequent
beachside hotels in the
past, but currently may
be staying on the main-
land. He's 42 years old, 6
feet 3 inches tall and
weighs about 240


Blood
From page A3
also receive a goodie
bag containing an
American Red Cross
2007 Hurricane Survival
Guide, a First-Aid kit
and Hurricane Madness


Randall Lee Ripp

pounds. Mr. Ripp has
blonde hair and blue
eyes.
If you see Mr. Ripp or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him.
Anyone with informa-
tion on his whereabouts
is asked to call Crime
Stoppers toll-free at (888)
277-TIPS. Callers to
Crime Stoppers will
remain anonymous and
can qualify for a reward
ofup to $1,000.


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Donors can be as
young as 16, and there
is no upper age limit.
For more information,
call (386) 258-1910.


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 2007


Letters


Organization's leader
speaks out on
tax reform
Volusia Tax Reform is
encouraged that the
Florida Legislature is not
going to completely
abandon discussions of
tax reform by holding a
special session June 5-15.
However, it must be
noted that the county
property appraisers must
deliver their initial value
assessments by July 1 to
taxing authorities. This
means we will probably
not see true and mean-
ingful tax reform this


year, but possibly some
temporary relief.
We will do our part to
monitor and influence
the situation as it contin-
ues to develop. We urge
the legislature to provide
some meaningful relief
this year, even if. it must
be temporary, until a
more long-term solution
can be found and agreed
upon.
We need a solid fix that
is comprehensive and
helps all types of proper-
ty owners.

Margie Patchett
executive director,
Volusia Tax Reform


HOMETOWN NEWS



MCC




C"us


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


'9


WF%'Copyrighted Material

f,, lSyndicated Content A

Available from Commercial News Providers"


UMV "* -. K
t i t


""L'


Resident wants the truth and
nothing but the truth

City officials would have residents believe that, they
would do without benefits, such as fire protection,
emergency services and parks, if we have our taxes low-
ered.
This is a manipulation game and should not be paid
attention to.
They tell you they may have to lay off a few city
employees. But do they tell you how high property taxes
have caused people to lose their homes and how it has
negatively affected the building industry? Hundreds if
not more lose their jobs every day.
Do the officials care about this? I say let's see the
whole picture here.
Spending amongst the city officials and high salaries
should be the first to go, not public services.

Wasteful car owners frustrate citizen

I agree with the person who said, "Walk, don't ride."
That is so true.
I saw a woman the other day sit in her car for a solid
hour with the air conditioning on, reading a book. That
is ridiculous.

Let's use water sparingly

I would like to add to the comments about sprinklers
and watering streets and roads.
I see this at residences also. One can have a lush lawn,
pretty plants and fine flowers without having to use
oodles of water. And that is to plant vegetation that is
needed in Florida.
I would also like to see restaurants stop automatically
bringing everyone water. I would say the majority of
this is never consumed. At least use smaller glasses and
not gobs of ice.
It is hard to imagine that people today don't realize
water doesn't grow on trees, or sadly, they don't care.

An approving hi-ya for martial arts

It saddens me to hear of anyone having a bad experi-
ence with martial arts.
I have been involved with martial arts internationally
for the past 17 years and owned a school. My recom-
mendations for anyone wishing to enroll a child in
martial arts, where you learn to hit, kick and project
yourself from this ever increasingly dangerous world, is
go there yourself. Arrive unannounced and watch a
class. Listen. This isn't white gloves and party manners.
Your kid is going to learn what kill zone means. Can you
deal with that? It could save his or her life someday!
Martial arts are not computer camp, ballet or soccer.
Martial arts are survival. It is also a wonderful thing for
handicapped children. They train side-by-side with
everyone else and belong. What a confidence builder!
As far as the sanitation issue, when would you have an
inspection done? Before or after a herd of after-school
revelers all hit the restrooms? Restrooms after 15 or 20
little boys are not a pretty sight in anyone's business.
Martial arts are not for everyone. Children have a
right to change their mind just like adults. Before you
sign a contract, make sure Johnny likes the program
and you are completely comfortable with it. Don't
expect the state, county and city to do your parenting
for you.
Sorry lady, it sounds like sour grapes to me.





H hometown Ne
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. # 22 South Daytona, I
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.
Phone (386) 322-5900 Fax (386) 322-59
Classified (386) 322-5949 Rants & Raves (386):
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 o
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Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(386) 322-5902
or e-mail volnews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making
slanderous statements. Statements of fact
will be checked for accuracy.

Volunteer maddened by school cuts
Shame on the school board for cutting the kinder-
garten aides in our Volusia County schools, and shame
on Al Williams for making the comment that we have
been living high off the hog and it is time to downsize.
Is this the same school board that voted the superin-
tendent and board members pay raises just a few
months ago?
I have volunteered in Volusia County schools for more
than 20 years. This volunteer work has included several
years in kindergarten classes. I have yet to see the man-
dated classroom reduction numbers in all classes and
have often seen 20-25 kindergarten students in one
room. It is very challenging to teach this grade level, and
the first few months are especially demanding.
The personal assistance these children require is some-
times overwhelming on a day-to-day basis, and that does
not even include the academic and testing program that
is expected from these teachers at the same time. The
assistance these aides provide to these teachers is so
valuable! Kindergarten aides had already been split
among classrooms and hours reduced in the last year or
two, and teachers were barely managing with this reduc-
tion.
I invite the school board members (and anyone in this
community) to take time out of their busy schedule and
volunteer for a day or two with a kindergarten class at
their local school. The first few months of school are
always the most hectic. These children are in new sur-'
roundings and have many needs throughout the day.
Even the simplest needs compounded by 25 students
would overwhelm and surprise the average person!
One teacher in a room with 25 little needy faces is
expected to teach on a tightened budget, test and evalu-
ate, nurture, counsel, complete mounds of paperwork,
help with lunches, and now without aides, give up their
own lunch break to help students with lunches, keep a
watchful eye on all and keep everyone safe, and not have
time for any personal needs of their own all day.
Well, Mr. Williams, that is definitely not my idea of "liv-
ing high off the hog."
There are few professionals that are expected to per-
form on that level without an assistant, so hats off to our
kindergarten teachers!

Sales tax vs. homeowner tax
My opinion on the tax dilemma is that the state of
Florida should go to 8.5 percent sales tax.
The homeowners are being taxed to death. I think it is
about time that everyone in the state of Florida be
responsible for the taxes that we pay.
The 8.5 percent sales tax would certainly be a fair way
to do this. That would mean that the apartment and
mobile home dwellers as well as the visitors and those
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Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Lee Mooty
CFO
Circulation Managers
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District Circulation Manager


Kimberly Yaney
General Manager
Advertising Consultants
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Office Manager
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that only spend three months here would pay ieir fair
share.
Of course there would have to be rules. For example, a
Florida resident could not go out of state to puchase a
car. If they did, they would still have to pay Floria tax on
it.
The homeowners already have to pay big imact fees
when they purchase a new home in Florida, which goes
to the schools, yet the apartments and mobilihomes,
with the exception of the mobile homes that tvn their
own lots, do not contribute anything toward thi:
There are a lot of trailers that stay in trailer arks all
year that do not have to pay anything. This is Dt a fair
way of dealing with this problem. A lot of horeowners
are retired and do not even have children in saool. Yet
we are the ones who get hit the hardest.
The school board wastes more money than anybody
else. In my opinion, the school boards shoulcbe done
away with and turned back over to the stateand the
principals should run the schools. I really don believe
there would be so much waste going on then.
I also believe that building these very pensive
schools is not necessary, such as the high school in
Orange City that is costing almost $100 million.'he con-
struction has begun, and they are already sayinit is out-
dated. These new schools do not have to loo] like the
Magic Kingdom!
The cities could save a got of money if they would all
learn t(o ritm the f(. such as putag all those erisfve
Spalm f0e' on Nova Ro'a`t nd'employees who five city
cars home every hight and weekends. They usehem for
personal use at the taxpayers' expense. We sedt day in
and day out with the police, fire and sheriff'sleputies
bringing their children to school. !
The city workers really don't need expensiveV6 vehi-
cles to read meters. They darn sure don't neednig sport
utility vehicles. The city is famous for having far super-
visors and one man working on a job. I also Ee these
trucks driving around with big lawn mowers n them,
but never seem to see them cutting grass. Thee are all
things that could help the cities save taxpayers' aoney.
It is getting almost impossible for middle-tass and
retired people to live in Florida. The income an salaries
for most do not increase, but the taxes continuto go up
every year. The utilities continue to go up everyear. The
insurance is out of sight. When are the freeloadis going
to pay their fair share? This is why I believe thi8.5 per-
cent sales tax is the only fair way to go.

Crying out for the teachers' aide

Paraprofessionals in Volusia County need youelp!
These paraprofessionals (or kindergarten aiqs) make
less than $15,000 per year and don't (as you c.'tell) do
this job for the money! They are in this for the kis.
No one understands how much kindergarteniides are
needed in a classroom. Think about this. The f6t day, a
kindergartner walks into a new school and knob where
nothing is. Later in the day, a child gets sick in ie class-
room or gets hurt for some reason. Who bringdhat sick
or injured child to the office? Another studet? They
don't even know where the office is. The teacheShe has
a class.
That teacher's only option is to line up his/h,:class of
19 or 20 students and walk them all to the office
Ask any parent of an elementary student, {student
who has been through kindergarten in Volusi County,
and ask them what their kindergarten aide ha, ,one for
their students. E-mail the superintendent and ie coun-
ty office. Let your voices be heard!
One hundred and forty-seven kindergarten des lost
their jobs, and the county got $1.9 million of 2.4 mil-
) See RANTS & RAVES, A7


Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
Stephanie Franklin
Sr. Associate Managing Editor
Jillian Smith
Staff Writer
Anita Bevins
Sports Writer
Randy Barber
Staff Photographer


Stephanie Dixon
News Clerk/
Entertainment Writer

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1-U Iy il jun 1i AaIV


Daytona officials preparing


for hurricane season


The predictions for
this year's active
hurricane season
are not surprising.
We are in a cycle of
expected high activity,
and as a coastal commu-
nity, the city of Daytona
Beach is doing every-
thing it can to proactive-
ly prepare for a disaster
caused by Mother
Nature.
Just as storm tracking
has become more
sophisticated due to
technology, the city's
preparation plans are
considerably enhanced
compared to years past.
The city operates an
established Emergency
Operations Center, and
we have a staff of profes-
sionals who specialize in
managing critical
resources.
Located in the police
department's headquar-
ters, the Emergency
Management Unit
operates throughout the
year to help ensure the
safety and well-being of
our citizens.
The EOC is fully
operational during
special events, city
emergencies, weather-
related events and other
critical situations.
They say, "a plan is
nothing, but planning is
everything." This is
especially true when a
city needs a coordinat-
ed, seamless response to
a disaster.
There are valuable
resources that can only
be found at a local level.


JAMES CHISHOLM
Daytona city manager
A coordinated local
response is critical in a
crisis situation as
evidenced by the
numerous failures of the
local response in New
Orleans before, during
and after Hurricane
Katrina.
Each member of the
Emergency Management
Team is specially trained
to deal with the various
types of situations that
our city may encounter,
such as the hurricanes of
2004 and more recently
the Christmas Day
tornado.
Emergency manage-
ment personnel work
closely with local,
county, state and federal
agencies such as Federal
Emergency Management
Agency and the Depart-
ment of Homeland
Security, continuously
training and working
together to improve their
skills and knowledge.
Throughout the year,
employees from our
police, fire, public works,


;~pn~n


Rants & Raves
From page A6


information technology,
finance and other
departments attend
specialized training at
FEMA's Emergency
Management Institute in
Maryland. The voluntary
training, which is paid
for by the federal govern-
ment, is essential for
continuing education
and enhancing our city's
ability to work with other
agencies and jurisdic-
tions in times of crisis.
Emergency manage-
ment doesn't stop when
the disaster is over.
Emergency management
technicians are con-
stantly reviewing depart-
ment and city policies
and procedures for
improvement and
continuing to provide
support to other city
departments during the
ongoing process of the
emergency management
cycle.
The emergency man-
agement cycle consists
of four distinct phases:
planning, preparedness,
response and recovery.
We are currently plan-
ning on how to prepare
for new emergencies,
making preparations for
future emergencies,
training personnel how
to respond to emergen-
cies and mitigating
situations to prevent,
rapidly recover from and
reduce the chance of an
emergency in the future.

James Chisholm is the
city manager for Daytona
Beach.


/,r'





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lion they needed to give the teachers a
raise.
Did the county ever think about freezing
the hiring of the people who make
$100,000 a year? This county needs to stop
and think about its actions. Everyone else
is in it for the money. Who thinks about
what is best for the kids anymore?

Reckless drivers stress resident

Can anyone tell me why everyone
drives so fast?
Whatever happened to leaving a few
minutes early so you can get there on
time without speeding? My mom taught
me that 40 years ago.
There is no reason for anyone on the
highway to drive more than 80 miles per
hour. It saves gas to drive 65 mph, and
you'll get there just about the same time.
The police need to set a good example
by using their signals and driving
according to the laws when they are not
pursuing someone.
This isn't NASCAR. You don't have safe-
ty equipment, and I know I don't. Do you
want to get where you are going alive?
Put down the cell phone. Drive now; talk
later. Better yet, leave the phone at
home.
The police, fire trucks and paramedics
are the only drivers who need to drive
fast, and they have sirens to warn the
rest of us. Turn down the music so you
can hear them, and move out of the way;
it is the law.
I hope people who run red lights get
caught and get a big fine or put in jail.
They should see the havoc they cause
and be held accountable.
My second gripe is that drivers follow
too closely and pressure those doing the
speed limit. Chill out. You'll get there
about the same time I will, so why risk
an accident?
My third point is that on any road that
has more than two lanes, the drivers
speed and whip around both sides.
Think ahead and get into the proper
land before you get where you need to
go or turn. It scares me to death, and I'm
not some old fuddy-duddy; I'm 57. I


Vr


It's the bestr decision you can make.

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I lr-,f, l : -(-d 41.


Its Hurricane Season!


Write to us! E-mal us at:volnews@ homrelMvnnewsoLnom FAX us at (386) 322-5901


P


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:ani


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Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.Hom etown# ewsOL.com


diF J 1 2007


can't relax and enjoy a ride or go across
town on errands.
You take your life in your hands every
time, but it is the other people out there
who will take it away. I have been a nurse
for more than 38 years. I've seen people
killed and maimed for life. Is that what
you want for yourself or your family?
I don't. Slow down.

In response to 'Resident
questions greenhouse theory'

The ranter disputed the greenhouse
effect in the May 18 Rants & Raves. It
seems there can always be scientific evi-
dence to support or contend every posi-
tion.
While there may not be 100-percent-
conclusive evidence proving human-
induced global warming, there certainly
isn't enough scientific evidence to claim
otherwise. Given this, wouldn't the pru-
dent course be the one that avoids the
worst-case scenario? What if the propo-
nents turn out to be right (which I believe
they are), and we never did anything
about it? Non-action would be disas-
trous.
To me, it's a no-brainer that fossil fuel
emissions are not good. Try standing
behind a running car, and breath deeply.
Also consider that one way of suicide is to
stay in a closed area with a running car.
What's often behind detractors of global
warming is a mixture of arrogance and
ignorance. These nay sayers believe that
man can do whatever he wants, and there
are no consequences.
The earth's atmosphere is finite. Let's be
sensible here. Oil is dirty fuel, it's
exhaustible (non-renewable), and to
boot, it supports some of the world's
worst regimes.
It's time for our rich, prosperous coun-
try to act more responsibly. From the
environment to national security, using
oil for our energy is just not good.
In response to a call for government
non-intervention for alternative fuels,
consider the fact that the government
gives large subsidies to oil companies.







A8 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Beachside blues, masked criminals and a widow's pleas


I've written extensively
about the beach the last
few weeks, but it is wild
that the typically cahn
spring season has brought
such turmoil on shore.
In the days before the
holiday, the beach was just
wicked with 8- to 10-foot
off-shore waves, and on
shore they were 4 to 6 feet,
which is unusual this time of
year. Many visitors were
disappointed that the wind
pushed the water up and
over the beach, even during
low tide.
Locals were in awe of the
beach pounding because
the wind-driven waves


exposed something buried
for decades in front of the
Daytona Beach Bandshell.
Portions of a sea wall, built
of palm trees long ago, are
now sticking up in the sand.
This is an area that was long
thought to be high and dry,
and yet now, with the recent
blow from Mother Nature,
it's clear even this area has
lost up to 3 feet in elevation.
The beach can be replen-
ished by man, but at a high
cost. It will also come back
naturally.
Experts say the sand is not
gone; it's just been redistrib-
uted. With some quiet, calm
days, hopefully over the


(Syndicated News) While there is little
doubt about the extensive possibilities that
pay-per-click (PPC) marketing offers busi-
nesses, many traditional advertising agen-
cies have been reluctant to use it with
clients. This is because most agencies lack
the expertise it takes to set up and manage
such complex campaigns. In order for
agencies to capitalize on the popularity of
this advertising segment it's imperative
that they learn everything they can about
pay-per-click.
According to Alteract Marketing's Mary
O'Brien, the tremendous growth in pay-
per-click marketing in recent years has
brought with it many misconceptions
behind its use. Because of its relatively easy
set-up procedure -- in many cases as sim-
ple as signing up with a well-trafficked
search engine -- amateur efforts abound,
creating the opinion that little-to-no back-
ground knowledge is needed to develop a
highly successful marketing campaign.
Unfortunately for many disgruntled adver-
tisers, the opposite holds true.
"Pay-per-click marketing is just like any-
thing else in the business world -- you
need to have a fairly good understanding
of what you're doing to maximize return on


summer, we may see the
beach naturally re-nourish.
Holly Hill authorities
continue to look for sus-
pects in a failed home
invasion that brought the
kind of firepower to the
streets that scares even
seasoned law officers.
The masked and gloved
men were apparently
targeting a house on Sixth
Street. A woman who lives in
the home saw them coming
and called police, along with
her brother who sometimes
lives with her. Police believe
he may know the suspects.
As police moved in, the
suspects ran, leaving behind


investment," says O'Brien. "The more you
know about pay-per-click advertising, the
more money it will make you. The more
you don't know about it, the more it will
cost you."
As a result of such misconceptions,
many businesses have turned to educa-
tional seminars and classes to maximize
pay-per-click potential. Alteract Marketing,
for example, offers several two-day fully
customizable seminars (http:/ /ppcsum-
mit.com) designed to cover PPC tech-
niques and strategies. O'Brien states that
the seminars are held in several cities in
the USA and
London to cover
PPC's internation-
al appeal.
"Pay-Per-Click
is a worldwide
advertising venue.
It offers extremely
powerful market-
ing potential --
people just have
to know how to
use it correctly.
That's where we
come in."


a 45-caliber hand gun and
an assault rifle, equipped
with a scope and laser
setting device. Police are
concerned about the
weapon because the men
may have others.
Holly Hill Police Chief Don
Shinnamon said it's the kind
of weapon seen on the
streets of Iraq. On the streets
of Holly Hill, said the chief,
it's truly alarming. The
brother, Lavor Brinson, 21,
and a friend, Gerald Han-
kerson, 20, also were
arrested when they got to
the house. Police said they
were armed with two 9-
millimeter weapons, and
they had $1,800 in cash and
some marijuana in the car,
along with a scale. It may
have been the money the
armed suspects were after.
The widow of a man killed
in an explosion at a Day-
tona Beach sewage treat-
ment plant made a passion-
ate plea in Washington,
D.C., for Occupational
Safety & Health Administra-
tion oversight at public
facilities.
Casey Jones told a con-
gressional committee such
oversight might have cost
her husband's life. Clyde
Jones and another man
were killed, and a third
worker was critically injured
when the cutting torch they
were using to make roof
repairs over a shed housing
chemical tanks ignited
volatile gas fumes.


In Florida, OSHA is not
involved with enforcing
safety at public facilities,
and the workers had little or
no training about the
chemicals stored at the site.
At the time of the blast, the
city had no occupational
safety officer in place,
though they have since
hired one.
Mrs. Jones implored
federal lawmakers to ensure
that her husband did not
die in vain, telling them that
workplace safety oversight
could save other families,
the heartbreak she and her
family have endured.
Daytona Beach police are'
still searching for a serial
burglar. Daytona Beach
police believe Randall Lee
Ripp, 42, is preying on. '
tourists. Police said Mr.
Ripp has hit beachside
hotels, ripping off visitors
there, and has moved to the,
west side of the city, hitting
hotels near the airport and
the speedway,
The "World's Most
Famous Beach" got some
recognition from National
Guide Sherman's Travel as
the fifth best beach for
families. Sherman's cites
Daytona Beach's 23 miles of
sparkling sand, plenty of
surfside fun and a plethora
of off-beach activities to
keep any family busy. It
comes right behind
Cannon Beach in Oregon,
Cape May in New Jersey,
and Coast Guard Beach in


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV News
bureau chief
Cape Cod, MNlss. .
The Volusia County
School District is under a
hiring freeze and recently
announced it is cutting
jobs because officials '
anticipate a $13 million
shortfall in the budget for
the next school year. '
Hardest hit will be ;
teacher's aides who work in
kindergarten classrooms.
lust more than 200 offhose r
positions are being elimi-
nated.
The district will also lose
several dozen teaching
positions through attrition
and or reassignment. Some
administrative cuts are
coming, too, including
eliminating 10 assistant
principal positions.

Claire Metz is the WESH2
News bureau chieffor
Volusia and Flagler coun-
ties.


Rip
From page A5


can cause swimmers to
become disoriented and
confused, he said.
With Volusia County
beaches drawing thousands
of residents and visitors
each year, providing safety
on local beaches is also
linked to the area's economy,


making it a local govern-
ment problem as well.
County Council chairman
Frank Bruno said that's why
the county devotes consid-
erable resources to manag-
ing the beach.
"Everyone should be alert
to their personal safety with


each visit," he said. "We have
professional lifeguards and
public safety officials stand-
ing by to help, but visitors
also need to watch out for
themselves."

Holton@hometownnew-
sol.com 22-5926


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Friday, June 1, 2007


Hometown News








Friday, June I, izuu .....


AMERICAN PRIDE


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Connie Digiulio of Daytona Beach waits for the start of the
10th annual 'Memorial Day Run' at the Iron Horse Saloon
in Ormond Beach. The ride, sponsored by radio station
WHOG 95.7-FM, benefits the Emory L. Bennett State Vet-
erans' Nursing Home.


American Legion District 17
Girls State winners


Daytona Beach Post
204: Janae Johnson
Deland Post 6: Erin
Donohue
Deltona Post 255:
Maria Todaro
Edgewater Post 285:
Patricia Cloer
Flagler Post 115: Aria
Alamalhodaei
Flagler Post 115:
Alena Gordover
Fldlly Hill Post. 12b:
Chrissy Willard" -.
Hflly Hill Post 120:
Elizabeth Lambert
Interlochen Post
293: Amber Yates
Jacksonville Post
316: Katie Rizzo


ing of elderly drivers to.
evaluate vision and driv-
ing skills. How does she
define elderly?
"Drivers between .50
and 60 years old," the 16-
year-old replied, without
hesitation.
Lizzie, 17, who attends
Father Lopez Catholic
High School in Daytona
Beach, wants to promote
removing saline from salt
water so it can be used
for public purposes.
Doing so would reduce
water costs and increase
the supply of fresh water
in Florida, she said.
Janelle, 16, attends
Spruce Creek High
School in Port Orange.
The senior doesn't have
the details of her bill pro-
posal yet, but it will
address land preserva-
tion issues, she said.
Girl State staff member
Shirley Fraser said the
annual citizenship pro-
gram is intended to pro-
mote a better awareness
of the privileges and
responsibilities of Ameri-
can citizenship.
Here's how the program
works: After arriving at
Florida State University,
delegates are divided
into two political parties
and form 25 "cities." City,
county, and state govern-
ments then are organized
according to Florida law.
Delegates receive
instruction in laws and
parliamentary procedure
and run for city and state
offices.
Then the nitty-gritty


Milton Post 78: Nora
McGee
New Smyrna Beach
Post 17: Colleen Neu-
bert
Orange City Post
259: Amanda Fidalgo
Ormond Beach Post
267: Beth Worman
Ormond Beach Post
267: Alexandra Doan
Port Orange Post
2O0: Ch rileigh Dawson
.., Port Orange Post
270: Jhelefe Pornovetz
Port Orange Post
270: Shiva Bazargan
South Daytona Post
361: Jeannetta-Anne
Marco


business of drafting bills,
debates and committee
appointments begins,
Ms. Fraser said. The State
Capitol Senate Chambers
and the House of Repre-
sentatives are used to
hold sessions, if avail-
able.
Previous classes at Girls
State have generated
ideas that actually
became law, said Ms.
Fraser, such as highway
reflectors.
Former Girls State par-
ticipants include Ann
Richards, former gover-
nor of Texas; Jane Pauley,
broadcast journalist; and
Lynne Cheney, wife of
Vice President Richard
Cheney; officials said.
Florida's Girls State
program was first held in
1947. Each annual ses-
sion costs the American
Legion Auxiliary
$100,000, said Erna
Schwabe, Auxiliary presi-
dent, Unit 120, Holly Hill.
Local units raise money
to cover the cost of their
delegates, she said.
Lizzie, who was select-
ed by the Holly Hill post,.
said she's looking for-
ward to immersing her-
self in the mechanisms of
state and local govern-
ment.
Said the self-described
political junkie: "I plan to
have a whole lot of fun,
meet people, and see
what makes (govern-
ment) tick."

Willard@ hometown-
newsol.com


CrimeStoppers Contest


contest winners

Elementary
school

* First place Tanya
Conley, fifth grade,
Ortona Elementary
* Second place Kiara
Keney, fourth grade,
DeBary Elementary
* Third place Zane
Ware, fifth 'grade,
Orange City Elemen-
tary

Middle school

* First place Kacey
Hansen, eighth grade,
DeLand Middle
School
* Second place Ash-
ley Perrin, eighth
grade, DeLand Middle
School
* Third place Craig
Pugh, eighth grade,
Holly Hill Middle
School

High school

* First place Meghan
McCardel, 11th grade,
New Smyrna Beach
High School
* Second place Jessica
Barrera, 11th grade,
Taylor Middle/High
School
* Third place Donna
Poppell, ll1th grade,
New. Smyrna Beach
High School


From page A2


room in Volusia County
for the rest of the year.
The posters will also be
seen on Votran buses
throughout the county.
"It's really an honor to
know that my poster was
chosen from all the
designs that were submit-
ted," Ms. McCardel said.
"And now when I'm out
driving I might see it on a
Votran and be reminded
of how cool it was to win."
Ms. Conley said she also
felt very special after win-
ning.
"I'm glad they liked my
poster because I worked
really hard on it," she
said. "I'm happy and very
thankful."
The Crime Stoppers con-
test was open to all ele-
mentary-, middle- and
high-school students
throughout the county.
Students each drew
posters that fit the con-
test's theme of "Break the
Silence, Stop the Violence."
Suzanne DeWees of
Crime Stoppers of North-
east Florida said the con-
test's theme was meant to
help children of all ages
recognize domestic abuse
or violence and know
what to do if they see it.
"The theme really says
it all," she said. "Children
are able to stop the vio-


lence if they break the
silence. If they see abuse,
they can tell an adult, a
teacher or even contact
Crime Stoppers."
Ms. DeWees said the
organization holds a
poster contest each year
to encourage children to
become more involved.
"One of the goals of
Crime Stoppers is ongo- *
ing education of our
youth," she said. "The
poster contest allows the
children to participate in
stopping crime while also
expressing themselves
creatively."

jsmith@hometownnew-
sol.com 322-5927


Randy Barber
staff photographer
Craig Pugh, an eighth-
grader at Holly Hill Middle
School, won third place for
his poster design.


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1321 Herbert St. Port Orange Lic#AL9902
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(386) 763-9800 |


Girls
From page Al


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


3www.HometownN ewsOL.com


''


-7T I 17'; 71







* YO, Dra. ./F. IIv .1 e Nd e


Got news? Call us at (386) 322-5900


CELEBRATING 10 YEARS OF SERVICE

Adela Caidic, left, and ..... ';
Andrea Thorpe, right,
spoke to more than 70.....". .
attendees at the Halifax .
Keech Health Center
celebration May 17. The
Halifax Community Health
System recognized the
center's 10 years of service "S
to the Daytona Beach
community and honored
its staff. Halifax Keech
Health Center, 431 S.
Keech St., is a pediatric
clinic that provides a wide
scope of healthcare ..
services to area children .
up to the age of 18. H ,
..; r " ,-. ---v
'Photo courtesy ;`e
of Salina Wang 31., ,


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Business News


Business summit
scheduled

The Center for Business
Excellence will host the
third annual "Business
Express, Connections on
the go" summit on Thurs-
day, June 7, from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m., at the Daytona
Beach Hilton on North
Atlantic Avenue.
The event will offer
multiple workshops to
provide local business
representatives with use-
ful information to
enhance their current
employment and hiring
practices.
Mark Mayfield, former


lobbyist and corporate
comedian, will discuss
the humorous side of
stress in corporate Amer-
ica during lunch.
Continuing education
credit is available, and
admission is free to Volu-
sia and Flagler county
businesses.
This year's workshop
topics include:
Training and personal
development; employ-
ment law updates and
immigration; behavioral
interviewing; bridging
cultural diversity in the
workplace; recruiting in a
fully employed market;
and employee develop-
ment and recognition.


Due to limited seating,
no more than four indi-
viduals per business may
attend.
Register at www.center-
forbusinessexcellence.ne
t or call (386) 323-7008
for more information.

Business workshop
slated

The Small Business
Development Center at
Daytona Beach Commu-
,nity College will host
"Taking the Ax Out of
Business Taxes" from 6 to
9 p.m. on Wednesday,

I See BUSINESS, Al 11


Expo
From page Al ,


the displays into-categories
this year, so each section of
the mall will have its own
theme."
For example, the "Home
Section" will feature prod-
ucts and services related to
home improvement, real
estate, mortgage, title com-
panies, hurricane supplies
and insurance.
The expo will also include
a "Family Fun Section" fea-
turing area attractions, cul-
tural arts, travel agencies
and hotels to help plan sum-
mer vacations.
Some of the other sections,
will focus on schools and
education, charitable organ-
izations and service
groups and seniors,
"It doesn't matter whether
you are a business profes-
sional seeking to network
with others in your industry
or a consumer looking for
the highest-quality local
goods and services," she
said.


In addition to the numer-
ous booths in the mall, there
will also be a main stage set
up with speakers through-
out the day.
"We chose a broad base of
topics that we believe will
appeal to variety of people,"
Ms. Engels said.
Because June kicks off
hurricane season, several
speakers will focus on hurri-
cane preparedness for resi-
dents and businesses.
Other topics will include
dealing with and preventing
identity theft, employee
recruitment and back-
ground screenings.
"People can come out,
learn a lot about what this
city has to offer and maybe
even win one of our door
prizes while they're here,"
Ms. Engels said.
The Chamber of Com-
merce Business Expo will be
held Saturday, June 2 at the
Volusia Mall from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m.


WIN w 1w Ar% - -W -mr-M

nUnilNESS


II r -r


Friday, )une 1, 2007


Hometown News


Alf) Fravfona Beach/Holiv Hill


M i l







yIlUII7, 1 D B c


SMOKEY ON HIGH ALERT

Smokey the Bear looks on r
as Cooperative Forestry
Assistance coordinator
Stephen Lloyd of the Tiger
Bay Forestry Office in
Daytona Beach puts up the
newly forecasted fire
threat warning sign for
Volusia County.







Randy Barber

Camp
From page A1


hot air balloons and water
rockets and aviation by fly-
ing using a computer sim-
ulator," she said. "We have
activities ranging from arts
and crafts to GPS scav-
enger hunts."
The directors said other
events will include learn-
ing about meteorology by
pretending to be newscast-
ers in front of a green
screen, using a computer
flying simulator to learn
about aviation and using
mathematics to solve puz-
zles and create art.
Dr. Detore-Nakamura,
whose research examines
elementary and middle
school girls' relationships
with science and math,
said the camp could have
lasting effects.
"The GEMS camp is

Business
From page Al 0
June 6, at the Advanced
Technology Center, 1770
Technology Blvd., Day-
tona Beach.
This workshop will give
answers to tax issues fac-,
ing small business own-
ers.
For more information
or to make reservations,
call (386) 506-4723.

Bank to give
$1,000 scholarships
to county students
Riverside Bank will
provide three $1,000
scholarships to local stu-
dents on July 15.
The program, started
four years ago by River-
side Bank, is designed to
grant funds annually to
assist individuals in the
hometowns Riverside
serves.
This year's program will
offer 18 scholarships
throughout the 10 Flori-
da counties in Riverside's
service area.
Community members
are encouraged, to sub-
mit applications online
at Riverside Bank's Web
s i t e ,
www.riversidenb.com, on
behalf of friends and
family who are high
school seniors or under-
graduate college stu-
dents.
Applications must be
submitted on or before
midnight, Friday, June 1.
Recipients will be
selected based on his or
her academic goals and
community service. The
student must be a high
school senior or under-
graduate college student
currently attending a
school in the United.
States and accepted to an
accredited post-second-
ary educational institu-
tion in the Unites States
for the academic year
2007/2008.
In addition, the student
must be a legal resident
of Volusia County. Win-
ners do not need to be
Riverside Bank cus-
tomers and no purchase
or loan is required.
- For Hometown News


specifically beneficial
because girls tend to lose
their interest in math and
s c iL, e n c e
courses before middle
school if they do not have
any hands-on science- and
math-related activities out-
side of the classroom," she
said. "The camp not only
allows them to have fun,
but it will also help them in
their upcoming school
years."
The camp is open to all
girls ages 8 to 13, but there
are special discounts and
badges for Girl Scouts who
attend.
"I was a Girl Scout for
about 10 years, so I know
the positive effects the pro-
gram can have on young
girls," said Dr. Loughmiller.
"This camp will build con-


fidence, friendships and
knowledge."
Dr. Detore-Nakamura
said she also has ties to the
Girl Scouts organization.
"My daughter, Emily, is a
junior scout with Citrus
Council Troop 1085," she
said. "I'm a registered adult
with the troop, and I've
always enjoyed working
with children and helping
them have fun learning."
Embry-Riddle's GEMS
camp will be held on the
Daytona Beach campus
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
July 9-13. Tuition will be
$175 for Girl Scouts and
$200 for non-Scouts.
For more information or
to download sign-up forms
for the camp, visit
www.erau.edu/db/sum-
mer/gems.html.


Morning

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ilometownNews
I I~~ ~ ~ I I I 1'I


a


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al I


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a June 1 2007


I








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Got news? Call us at (386) 322-5900


TO THOSE WHO SERVED ...

Vince and Jean Sindelar of
Daytona Beach read the
service program during the
'Testimonial and Tribute'
memorial to parishioners
on active duty in the
Armed Forces. The memo-
rial was held at the Prince
of Peace Catholic Church .- -"-'-
in Ormond Beach. ,









Randy Barber
staff photographer -" i


CommninityNotes


Alzheimer's
group seeks
fundraising
enthusiasts

The Alzheimer's Associ-
ation's central and north
Florida chapters need vol-
unteers to coordinate and
implement fundraising
activities in Volusia and
Flagler counties.
The Alzheimer's Associ-
ation's national signature
fundraising event, Memo-
ry Walk, is scheduled in
November, and planning
is under way.
Money raised through
fundraising events goes
toward research and to
support and enhance the
many programs and serv-
ices provided by the
Alzheimer's Association.
Individuals or groups
interested in volunteering
to assist with fundraising
activities or for more
information about


Alzheimer's disease or a
related dementia may call
(386) 238-0066 or (800)
272-3900.

Junior League
gives community
grants

The Junior League of
Daytona Beach's annual
dinner was held May 12 at
Oceanside Country Club
in Ormond Beach.
Each year, the Junior
League awards grants,
$1,000 and under,,to vari-
ous nonprofit agencies
within the Volusia/Flagler
community.
This year, 23 community
grants were awarded to
the American Red Cross of
Volusia, Boys & Girls
Clubs, Children's Cancer
Foundation, Children's
Home Society, Communi-
ty Partnership for Chil-
dren, Domestic Abuse
Council, Family Life Cen-


ter, Flagler Volunteer Ser-
vices/RSVP Program,
Florida Lions Conklin
Center for the Blind, Great
Kid's Explorer Club, Hali-
fax Urban Ministries,
Healthy Start Coalition of
Flagler and Volusia Coun-
ties, Homeless Assistance
Center, Hospice of Volu-
sia/Flagler, Jewish Federa-
tion, Kidds aRe First, Mid-
Florida Housing
Partnership, PACE Center
for Girls, Seaside Music
Theater, Serenity House,
UCP of Each Central Flori-
da, Volusia Literacy Coun-
cil and WORC Haven.
In addition to the above,
more than $7,000 in grants
was awarded earlier this
year following the Febru-
ary tornadoes to Wood-
ward Elementary School,
St. Barnabas Faith atWork,
the DeLand Downtown
Rotary, Children's Home
Society, Jewish Federation
and the Greater Union
First Baptist Church.
Installed into the 2007-


F9r as low as $30 a month, you could
be covered with a BlueOptions health
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It's the coverage you want at the price you want.


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fits depends upon the plan selected and the premium will vary with the amount of benefit selected. 65860-0407


2008 board of directors
were Nicole Gillespie,
president; Jill Mannino-
Peck, president elect; Jean
Burroughs, community
vice president; Marsha
Evans, finance vice presi-
dent; Sheri McQuarrie,
finance vice president
elect; Joanne Magley,
communications vice
president; Janet Peburn,
membership vice presi-
dent; Shannon Baliton,
corresponding secretary;
and Melissa Wells, record-
ing secretary.
The Junior League of
Daytona Beach is an
organization of women
committed to promoting
volunteerism, developing
the potential of women
and improving communi-
ties through the effective
action and leadership of
trained volunteers. Its
purpose is exclusively
educational and charita-
ble.

-For Hometown News

Week
From page A3
24 that until a special
legislative session is over
next month, no new offi-
cers would be added to
the department, except
for four new recruits who
are currently training at
the Police Academy.
That will leave seven
vacant spots in the
department, which is
already down 11 officers,
with 236 on the job.
Chief Chitwood said
the worst-case scenario
could involve losing 52
officer positions on the
force.

Compiled by Jillian
Smith


(a7 ABC -- A Business & Consumer Expo
.^^ 4at the Volusia Mall
Saturday, June 2, 2007
9:00 am 4:00 pm at the Volusia Mall
Sponsored by University of Central Florida Daytona Beach

L i Ill* ( I I J'i ,

WIN SPECIAL DOOR PRIZES!!!
Come join us for the first Daytona Beach-Halifax Area Chamber Business & Consumer
Expo in the Volusia Mall! Chamber Member products will be on exhibit: This will be the
biggest networking event of the year!!! Don't miss out!
The expo will have special sections throughout the Mall ,
* Home Section... Real estale. mortgage. title, hut arcane supplies, insurance companies
* Family Fun Section... Area attractions, cultural arts, travel & hotels
* Schools & Education Section ... Charitable organizations and service groups
* Health & Fitness Section ... Hospitals, health care providers and agencies providing
health screenings
Business to Business Section ... for companies who sell directly to companies or for
hiring, and offering a "Speed Networking Program"
The Chamber, Daytona Beach/Halifax Area
126 E. Orange Ave. P.O. Box 2475
Daytona Beach, FL 32115-2475
386-255-0981 ext. 228 Fax: 258-5104
Sponsored by: roni@daytonachamber.com 0
No0etown News


-S. .*~;


Friday, June 1, 2007


Hometown News


1 r7 navtnna Reach /Hollv HCill


tUr,






Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1


Classified
v sggIam-Bgm


S-CTION[I


FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


D N ENVOLUSERT AI COUNTY


[,T UT


Do S


Friday


STEPHANIE DIXON
The Volusia Vibe


Belt it out

at the mall

Winner to sing at
speedway
Kelly Clarkson,
Fantasia, Carrie
Underwood and
most recently Jordin
Sparks (although I voted
for Blake) are household
names, thanks in part to
their incredible vocal
ranges and the national
phenomenon known as
"American Idol."
But does the name
Tiffany Thomas ring a
bell?
Probably not, but she
beat 100 worthy oppo-
nents last year to win a
singing competition and
eventually performed the
national anthem in front
of thousands of NASCAR
fans.
Even though Ms.
Thomas didn't have to
survive the cruel com-
ments of the cantanker-
ous Cowell, she did have
to win approval of three
judges.
If you think you have
what it takes, the Day-
tona International
Speedway is once again
in search of talented area
singers to participate in
its third annual "Straight-
away to Stardom" compe-
tition. The lucky winner
will perform the national
anthem before more than
100,000 race fans prior to
the NASCAR Busch Series
Winn-Dixie 250 July 6.
"We're amazed at the
talent we discover each
time we hold this compe-
tition," said Speedway
president Robin Braig.
Round one of the
"Straightaway to Star-
dom" competition will
take place at 1:30 p.m.,
Sunday, June 3, in the
Volusia Mall atrium.
Competitors will sing an
) See VIBE, B3


Saturday


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Nikka Wahl, Chris McCollum, Aimee Fortier, Justin Banta, Shayla Benoit and Justin Carr rehearse for the upcoming
play 'South Pacific' at the Seaside Music Theater in Daytona Beach.

'South Pacific' opens SMT summer season


BY STEPHANIE DIXON
Entertainment writer
Seaside Music Theater, a
professional musical
theater that has been
entertaining theatergoers
for 31 years, will set the
summer season in motion
with the romantic classic
"South Pacific," opening


Thursday, June 7.
And its reputation
certainly precedes it.
"South Pacific," written by
the famous duo Rodgers
and Hammerstein, won
nine Tony Awards, includ-
ing Best Musical, and a
Pulitzer Prize for drama.
And if you think that's
impressive, try this one on


for size: The cast began
rehearsal May 22, a mere
two weeks before opening
night.
"I hope theatergoers get
a whole fresh experience,"
said director Lester
Malizia. "With these plays
that everyone has seen, it's
hard to make it new, but I
think we can make it


Sunday


fresh."
For those who have not
seen "South Pacific," it tells
the love story of a Navy
nurse and an older French
plantation owner who met
on a small South Pacific .
island.
Debuting on Broadway
I See THEATER, B3


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L 16-DAY MUSICAL & GLOBAL EXTRAVAGANZA! July 13-28, 200" Daytona Beach, Florida
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Jordi Savall Inti-lIllimani James Campbell Quartetto di Venezia Duel
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Available from Commercial News Providers"


A DANCING FIREBIRD

The European School .',''- '
of Performing Arts will -. .
perform 'The Firebird' '"
and 'Alice in Wonderland'
:.at 2 p.m., Sunday, June 3,
at the Peabody Auditori- -
urn. Tickets cost $20 at the .
door. For more informa- R .- -
tion, call (386) 677-6316. .-. .







Photo courtesy of .
Germaine Bledsoe


OUT &a BOUTI


FRIDAY, JUNE 1


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EVERYONE, THAT VOTES
RECEIVES DISCOUNTED
TICKETS &
A GIFT CERTIFICATE
TO ANGEL & PHELPS CAFE!


PLUS, YOU'LL BE REGISTERED
TO WIN A VIP EVENING AT
THE FESTIVAL WHICH
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& AFTER CONCERT PARTY!.
.~C





Got community


news?


Call us at (386) 322-5900


-.,F


are presented by Friends of
the Bandshell and the city of
Daytona Beach. Chair
rentals are available. No
coolers are allowed in the
Bandshell. For more infor-
mation, visit the Web site at
www.bandshell.org.
*Saltwater Aquarium
Lecture Series: The Marine
Science Center's aquarist
Chad MacFie will host a
four-week lecture series
describing the setup and
maintenance of saltwater
aquariums. Choosing the
right system will be the topic
at 1 p.m., giving an overview
of tanks, filtration and lights.
The Marine Science Center,
100 Lighthouse Drive, Ponce
Inlet, is open from 10 a.m.-4
p.m., Tuesday-Saturday, and
noon to 4 p.m., Sunday.
Admission is $3 for persons
13 and older, $1 for ages 5-12
and free for youth younger
than 5. The center is closed
Monday. For more informa-
tion, visit the Web site at
www.marinesciencecenter.c
om.
*Book signing: William
Annette will sign his new
novel, "The Final Undertak-
ing," and read portion of it
from noon to 6 p.m. at The
Book Store and So Much
More!, 410 S. Nova Road,
Suite 1, Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386)
615-8320.

SUNDAY, JUNE 3

+Afternoon at the Movies:
A movie will be shown at 2
p.m. in the Port Orange
Regional Library Auditori-
um, 1005 City Center Circle.
For the title, length of movie
and rating, call (386) 322-
5152, Ext. 29.
*Movies with a Message:
Community Unitarian Uni-
versalist Church will present
this event at 6 p.m., followed
by discussion, at United


+Riverdan Band: This
group will perform from 9
p.m.-1 a.m. at The Port Hole,
932 Herbert St., Port Orange.
The band will play classic
rock 'n' roll. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 761-6075.
+Wallace State College
Band: This 20-piece band
will perform at 7 p.m. at the
Bandshell in Daytona
Beach. The band plays all
styles of music and has
taken the name of the
Hanceville college. All con-
certs are free and are pre-
sented by Friends of the
Bandshell and the city of
Daytona Beach. Chair
rentals are available. No
coolers are allowed in the
Bandshell. For more infor-
mation, visit the Web site at
www.bandshell.org.
*Book Sale: The Friends
of the Port Orange Regional
Library will host this annual
sale from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturday,
June 2. Children's books,
adult fiction and non-fiction
books and puzzles will be
available for purchase. The
library is located at 1005 City
Center Circle. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152.

SATURDAY, JUNE 2

*Halifax River Audubon
Fieldtrip: Members will go
to Merritt Island for a field-
trip. Participants should
meet at the South Daytona
Publix parking lot, and bring
lunch. There will be easy or
no walking. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 225-2150.
*Mark Hodgson: This
improvisational blues/jazz
group will perform at 7 p.m.
at the Bandshell in Daytona
Beach. Fireworks will go off
each Saturday until Labor
Day. All concerts are free and


I
.2


TUESDAY
THRU FRIDAY
Cocktails With A View
2 for 1 Cocktails from 5pm-7pm
Closed Sunday & Monday


LAPLAYA
RES ORT/& SUITES


Church of Christ, 203 Wash-
ington St., New Smyrna
Beach. This is free to the
public. "The Value of Life," a
2004 documentary, will be
shown. United Nations'
HIV/AIDS envoy, Stephen
Lewis, makes an impas-
sioned plea for world public
opinion to focus on the AIDS
crisis in Africa. Years of neg-
lect have muted the voices of
people living with and the
communities affected by
HIV/AIDS. The movie will be.
followed by information on
the ONE campaign.
*Lion Heart: This rhythm
and blues, island, jazz vari-
ety band will perform at 6
p.m. at the Bandshell in
Daytona Beach. All concerts
are free and are presented by
Friends of the Bandshell and
the city of Daytona Beach.
Chair rentals are available.
No coolers are allowed in the
Bandshell. For more infor-
mation, visit the Web site at
www.bandshell.org.
*Dance Performance:
The European School of Per-
forming Arts will perform
'The Firebird' and Alice in
Wonderland' at 2 p.m. at the
Peabody Auditorium. Tick-
ets cost $20 at the door. For
more details, call (386) 677-
6316.

ONGOING EVENTS

+Anime Nights at Anime
House: A selection of Anime
viewing will take place for
three hours on a projector
screen at 7 p.m. each Satur-
day. The cost is $2. The
Anime House is located at
1757 N. Nova Road, Unit
101, Holly Hill. For more
information, visit the Web
site at www.animehouse-
shop.com.
*Art Show: This event,
hosted by Daytona Beach
Leisure Services, will take
place from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. the


TIKI BAR
ftl G II


Friday att 900
S Altdorly t0.8 O0ppm Riota 10 O0pi
Your Ii vorite Comics fromux BO,
Cmeinewx, Showotime, Comoedy Central
US I oud Much Morel!
Admissiovi $8.00 per pers5ono


"It's all happening at LaPlaya"!!!
2500 N. Atlantic Ave Daytona Beach
386-672-0990


last Saturday of each month
on Beach Street in Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 671-3400.
+Art Walk on Flagler: This
free outdoor event, hosted
by the Gallery Group of Fla-
gler Avenue, is presented
from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. on the
fourth Saturday of each
month. Visiting artists, chil-
dren's activities, street musi-
cians, a free prize drawing
and ample parking will be
available along the five
blocks from the river to the.
ocean. For more details and
an artist application, call
(386) 428-2150 or visit the
web site at www.flagler-
gallerygroup.com.
*Card and game playing:
Space will be available on
Monday from 1-4 p.m. and
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 1-3 p.m. at the Piggotte
Community Center in South
Daytona. The public is wel-
come and should bring
cards and games. Admission
is free. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 322-3070.
*Caribbean Posse: This
band performs each Sunday
at the Inlet Harbor Marina &
Restaurant. Caribbean Posse
is comprised of keyboardist,
composer and vocalist Geof-
frey Ken-E Williams, drum-
mer, percussionist and'
vocalist Tom Tommy Orta,
bass guitarist and vocalist
Julius Ooze Cooper, vocalist
Suzanne Doanne and gui-
tarist and vocalist Ronnie
Rogers. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 767-5590.
*Celebrating Mothers
and Fathers: This exhibit will
explore parenthood through
portraits and abstract inter-
pretation at -the Ormond
Memorial Art Museum &
Gardens, 78 E. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach. It will
run through July 8. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3347.
*Classic Car Show: Pre-
sented byAWet Spot, 241 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach, each
Thursday from 5-9 p.m. $1
hot dogs and $1 drafts.
Johnny Five will perform
50s and 60s music. For more
information, call (386) 676-
2090.
*Charity Bingo: Ladies
Auxiliary of Holly Hill Eagles
No. 4033 will host Bingo
each Sunday at 2 p.m. at
1250 N. Nova Road. Partici-
pants who bring canned
goods will get a free card.
. Cruisin': This gathering
is held from 4-8:30 p.m.
each Tuesday at Action
Speed & Custom, 231 N.
Nova Road, Daytona Beach.
Cars, trucks, bikes and race-
cars are welcome. Food,
music and giveaways will be
available.
*Dancing: West coast
swing music will present
dancing from 9 p.m. to mid-
night each Tuesday at Rose-
wood Patio Lounge, 241 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach, with


) Sec ABOUT, B3


4


~BI~


Friday, June 1, 20071


B2 Davtona BeacW/Colly Hill


A


Hometown News


-


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rriuay, Juni I, 2uuI .. .....------------......D.a----c./--



D NM BG ENIERIH HMENI


Theater
From page BI1
in 1949, this musical classic
combines the conflicts of
war With those of the heart.
And for young and young
at heart audiences, "Go,
Dog. Go!," the musical
based on the children's
bookby EPD. Eastman, will
run through Aug. 17. Dogs
of all shapes, sizes and
colors will drive, scoot,
swim, and play all around
the theater.
To purchase subscrip-
tions or single tickets, call
(386) 252-6200 or visit the
News-Journal Center box
office at 221 N. Beach St.
Adult subscriptions are
$170, and youth subscrip-
tions (younger than 18) are
$70. Single tickets range
from $20-$45, with youth
tickets priced at $20 and
college student tickets
priced at $22. "Go, Dog.
Go!" tickets are $9 per child
and $12 per adult.
Group discounts are
available by calling (386)
226-1941.
visit www.seasidemu-
sictheater.org.


I I*


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Assistant choreographer Kim Ball and actor Justin Banta
help Nikka Wahl and Chris McCollum rehearse for the
upcoming play 'South Pacific' at the Seaside Music The-
ater in Daytona Beach.


Vibe
From page BI
a capella song of their
choice for up to one
minute.
If you're tone-deaf like
me and can't hold a tune,
get an Auntie Anne's
pretzel, an Orange Julius
and pull up a chair to
watch; the day is sure to
be entertaining.
Only 20 contestants
will move on to round
two, which will be held at
7 p.m., Saturday, June 9,
at DAYTONA USA. The
judges will cut the
competition down to 10.
Those competing in
round two must sing the
national anthem.
The final 10 vocalists
will sing the national
anthem for the last time
at Gatorade Victory Lane
June 16.
Only one singer will
hear the roar of the
engines and squint from
the glare of the spot-
lights. Will it be you?
The entry deadline is
upon receipt of the first


100 entries.
Contestants can enter
"Straightaway to Star-
dom" by registering at
DAYTONA USA or the
Volusia Mall information
desk.
For contest rules,
regulations and more
information, visit the
Web site at www.dayton-
ainternationalspeed-
way.com.

Check it out

*Summer Sounds
concert: The city of
Ormond Beach Depart-
ment of Leisure Services
will present its ninth
annual concert series
beginning Friday, June 1,
with the Lake City
Slickers. This bluegrass
band has a wide range of
influences from blues'
Stevie Ray Vaughn to
bluegrass' Bill Monroe.
Admission is free. The
concert will be held from
6:30-8 p.m. at the
Ormond Beach Perform-
ing Arts Center, 399 N.
U.S. 1. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 676-


3375.
*Taste of Ormond,
Food and Spirits:
Ormond MainStreet will
present this ninth annual
event from 5-8:30 p.m.,
Sunday, June 3, at The
Casements. Local restau-
rants and food purveyors
will prepare and serve
their favorite menu
.items. "Steel Daddy," an
island music group, will
perform. Local artists
will present their work in
the gallery. Tickets cost
$50 each and are .90
percent tax-deductible.
All proceeds will benefit
the redevelopment of
historic Ormond Beach.
For more information,
call (386) 451-2138 or
send an e-mail to mag-
gieormondmainstreet@cl
earwire. net.

Stephanie Dixon is the
entertainment writer for
Hometown News. To
submit your upcoming
event to The Volusia Vibe,
send an e-mail to Vol-
News@HometownNew-
sOL.com or a fax to (386)
322-5901.


NJ "'


"Copyrighted Material .


Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"
m- f. _.- . -w0 -


Everyone's talking about the fun new way to put
delicious, nutritious food on your table without
doing time in your kitchen.


It's called Entree Vous.
It's right here in the
neighborhood.
And we want
vous to try it.
So much so that
we'll give you a


-1WNNIW*t 4M *


About


From page B2
Mark Traynor. Also bop,
swing and shag music will
be featured from 5-9 p.m.
each Sunday. For more
information, call (386) 615-
0098.
+Daytona Blues Society
"True Blues" Live Jam: This
open jam session is held
from 8 p.m.-1 a.m. each
Wednesday at The Bank &
Blues Club, 701 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. This non-
profit group is dedicated to
preserving and spreading
the love of blues music. For
more information and a full
events schedule, visit the Web
site at www.DaytonaBlues-
Society.org.
*Eco-river and history
tours: The Marine Discov-
ery Center offers a tour
onboard a 40-passenger
pontoon boat led by a crew
of trained naturalists.
Schedule, times and prices
vary. Call (386) 428-4828 for
reservations and more infor-
mation.
*'It's Cooler Here!': This
exhibit takes a nostalgic look
at tourism marketing
through the decades begin-
ning with the early 1900s.
Hand colored photographs,
postcards, scenic guide
books, porcelain picture
plates, commemorative
spoons and other "curios"
tell the story. The exhibit will


be on display through Sept.
1 at the Halifax Historical
Museum, 252 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. The exhibit
is open from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday.
Admission is $4 for adults,


and children younger than
12 are $1; admission by
donation on Thursday. Chil-
dren are free on Saturday.
Members are free. For more
information, call (386) 255-
6976.


Poker Room Upen 7 Days a Week
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To include an event on the
Hometown News Calendar,
send an e-mail to vol-
news@hometownnewsol.co
m or fax information to (386)
322-5901. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 322-5937.


MONDAY thru FRIDAY
Featuring Fresh Salad Bar, Fruit, Chef's Specials,
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and Scrumptious Dessertsl

ALL YOU CAN EAT ... $


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~; 1' I~-~ ~: '.!i -:.'-;~d .~..'' IrC~:i:!::~.::r.., .~.,:17::: ~ ~. .... .. : '~~







B4 Daytonad Beachl/Holly nll


"Good Living" Serves a

Prominent Role in Belisi's

Rise to Fashion Success


(Syndicated News) Every artist's inspira-
tion is unique. It could be waves crashing
against a shore, a chance encounter with a
stranger on the street in a foreign city. It
could be a series of events or a passing
mood. While the nature of inspiration is
individual, one thing holds true: all artists
are affected by their surroundings. For
Belisi Fashions (www.belisi.com) president
and founder Peter Belisi, inspiration came
from a job that was anything but expected.
"After earning a degree in economics,
landing a job at Merrill Lynch and finally
leaving the corporate world to start an
Internet advertising business of my own, I
fell on hard times," says Belisi. "I took a
bartending job in Palm Beach, Florida to
support my family. Fortunately, the people
I met there led me to bigger ideas and big-
ger dreams."
Serving Palm Beach's wealthiest and
most elite residents on a daily basis, he
developed the idea for a luxury accessories
brand based on the stylish fashions seen on
his high-profile clientele.
"I began emulating the clients I was serv-
ing from behind the bar," Belisi says. "I
took pride in never wearing the same tie
twice. When my co-workers and clients
noticed my taste in ties and started asking
me for fashion advice, I decided to parlay
my fashion sense into a business."


Now the owner of Belisi, a luxury lifestyle
brand specializing in Italian silk ties,
scarves and other accessories, this former
bartender has experienced success previ-
ously reserved for the customers he served.
"The Belisi brand unites the luxury and
prestige of Palm Beach with Italian beauty
and sophistication," says Belisi. "Our prod-
ucts are meant to give people a complete
look, those refined touches that take per-
sonal fashion to a higher level. Starting a
business in the fashion industry always is a
risky venture but fortunately it has paid off
for me."
Never one to forget his past, Belisi donates
a percentage of each sale to those in need.
"Giving back to the community is what
Belisi was created
for in the first
place," Belisi
states.
"I built my busi-
ness on the prin-
ciples of good liv-
ing, and giving
back is a large
part of that. Great
style, quality
accessories, and
community sup-
port truly defines
the good life."


Photo courtesy of Marcy Lynch
The David C. Hinson Middle School girls' basketball team celebrates its VolusiaiCounty
championship. The two-year pilot program for middle school basketball earned high
marks from players; parents, coaches and administrators. The school board wil[decide
the fate of the program later this month.


Hurricanes win middle school


title to close out pilot program


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Call (386) 760 7313 2090 S. Nova S.D.


Get the word out!
Want some pub for your league plans? Hometown News encourages area
sports leagues and sanctioning bodies to submit press releases with information
on your sign-ups, requirements, fees, dates, times and anything else pertinent.
Please send in your league's information via e-mail (volnews@hometownnew-
sol.com) or fax (386) 322-5901 A contact number is required, and a call for ver-
ification is likely. For more information, call (386) 322-5900.


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
When the buzzer sound-
'ed to end the girls' middle
school basketball champi-
onship last month, it final-
ized more than a game.
It signaled the end of a
two-year pilot program
that brought competitive,
interscholastic sports back
to the middle schools after
a void that lasted more
than a decade.
"This is a pilot program
and there is a possibility
that it won't return," said
Marcy Lynch, parent of
David C. Hinson Middle
School player Brittany
Lynch. "I talked to all of


the other parents and they
were glad that the girls had
something to focus. on.
The thought,- that they
might not do it again is
really sad. -;
"These. girls were not
friends before; they came
from all different walks of
life. But they hang out
together now, they have
goals and they rose to the
occasion together."
The occasion was, of
course, the championship.
The Hinson girls' team
took home the Volusia
County trophy in a tight
game against DeLand
Middle School.
"It was very exciting,"
Hinson shooting guard


Jessie Lawson said. "It's
hard to explain. You felt
like you were in a different
zone. It was really exciting.
Once we won, everybody
was there clapping and
cheering and it was very
cool. It's like a really nice
feeling."
. Besides learning lasket-
ball skills, the players
learned teamwork and
camaraderie. They also
learned the importance of
keeping their grades and
conduct up to par.
"It gives them something
to work for," coach Becky
Haus said. "And I think it
has been a big self-confi-
0 See PROGRAM, B5


UME AVNS

TAK50OF

THE LOWSTPIE


Six-a-side


summer soccer


starts Saturday


* Bunk Beds .& Day Beds
* Used Furniture
* Time Share Furniture
* New & Used
Mattresses,
Box Springs & Frames


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.. ... r "i A : AMU 14=fi .
HOLLY HILL COMMUNITY
REDEVELOPMENT AREA
MASTER PLAN PUBLIC MEETINGS. |
/.^ . .-
2-4pm geBoromTr 6-8p

HOL LCOMMUNITc Y Hal
.' ADyltVELOPME' N E

DRIVING TOUR
SATURDAY, JUNE 9TH 10AM '









1065 Daytona Avenue. Ptis
Participants will discuss and identify issues and
opportunities related to all components of the CRA
district. ,;
More information available online at :F
www.hollyhillfl.org


Take the plunge with Hometown News!

Advert th benefits















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small Business

Call 386-673-0691 to learn more about a
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Dick Adams, CLU
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Ormond Beach, FL 32174 1
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A contracted general agency for:

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This policy may have limitations and exclusions. 62179 1-0903


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
More than a hundred
girls representing area
high schools are set to
renew a summer soccer
tradition at the Ormond
Sports Complex tomorrow.
The Houligan's Six-A-
Side Soccer League
expects to have 10 teams,
competing for fun and fit-
ness in the summer
league.
"It has become quite
popular among the girls,"
said league organizer Jim
Lundy. "It is a season
between club and high
school. We even have col-
lege girls who come back
to the area to play for fun
and to stay in shape. It is
very informal."
The six-a-side games
give the girls a chance to
improve their game by
providing playing time
while minimizing risks for
injury.
"It is safer than regular
outdoor soccer because
there is no fly-tackling, no
off-sides and we play on a
6-by-12 field. It is like
indoor soccer, but it is out-
door," Lundy said. "The
regular game of soccer is


played with 11 players.
Six-a-side only has. five
players and a keeper. They
play on fields about half
the size of a regular field.
They will get a lot more
ball touches because of
the size of the field,' and
because there are fewer
players. It definitely
improves their ball han-
dling skills."
The summer league, also
gives coaches and players
an early look at the com-
petition they will face in
the fall.
"It is a good chance for
them to see what new tal-
ent is out there. A lot of the
major players in the area
play in the league, so you
get to see how other high
schools are looking,"
Lundy said. "With, the
cooperation of the high
school coaches, we have
kept it competitive, but
fun. The coaches are
there, and if they want to
give advice, they can. They
want to see the girls play-
ing to keep up their skills."
Saturday's games begin
at 10 and 11:30 a.m. on the
soccer fields at the
Ormond Sports Complex.
bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


TWO ,
GUYS
Furnitu re
DFrmerly E .
DENT _


YOUTH ACTIVITIES'


&" SiPORTS


Friday, June 1, 200


Hometown News


o A r%-.,# 1 -ih /1--Ih.u 1ll


I







SluMemor jurae pa Ayst


Memorial race pays tribute to local sailor


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
As Dick Every said, "not
too many people have a race
named after them."
But the Halifax River Yacht
Club named its sprint race
to the pier after Every's son
Brian more than 25 years
ago.
A Daytona native, Brian
Every began sailing the
Atlantic Ocean when he was
6 years old, learning his skills
from his father.
As a 19-year-old fishing
boat captain, the younger
Every was an accomplished
seafarer, leading an eight-
man crew aboard his con-
verted 43-foot Navy Liberty
boat.
In December of 1979,
Brian and his crew were
hauling in 200-and 300-


pound catches near Frying
Pan Shoals south of Cape
Hatteras, N.C., when the
inexplicable happened.
"He was fishing along with
another boat out of
Charleston, S.C., and a bad
storm came up. The other
boat went back to
Charleston," Dick Every
recounted. "They were
catching Warsaw grouper at
the time, and Brian said he
would ride it out. He was a
well-known fisherman, but
the boat went down and dis-
appeared."
A longtime family friend,
Mac Smith, was sailing the
Atlantic and he contacted
the elder Every, urging him
not to give up hope.
"Mac wrote me a real nice
letter and said not to worry.
Brian will show up some-


where in the North Atlantic.
He wrote that he was just
coming back across the
North Atlantic and noticed
logs and timber floating up.
Mac said Brian will certainly
show up over in the North
Atlantic near Scandinavia,"
Every said.
"The U.S. Navy had
searches all the way to
Bermuda, but they never
found the boat, any bodies
or life rafts. For a long time,
we thought we could find
him drifting helplessly in the
north Gulf stream, because
that's where the current
would have taken him. It
was a mystery what hap-
pened when the boat went
down if it burned or
whatever."
Shortly after Brian van-
ished, the HRYC began a


near-shore sprint race from
Ponce Inlet to the Main
Street Pier. The race was
designed to showcase the
boats under full sail along a
stretch of Volusia County
beaches where spectators
could easily watch the
parade of color.
The HRYC named the
event the Brian Every
Memorial Sprint Race, and
his father donated the Paul
Baliker-designed trophy
awarded to the winning
skipper.
Last Friday, the race
served as the first leg in the
offshore Daytona Triangle
Race, a round-trip course
from Ponce Inlet to St.
Augustine.
bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Dennis Gorden's Toki edged The Last Mangas near the
finish line to win the 10.6-mile Brian Every Memorial
Sprint Race. Gorden and his crew took advantage of
strong winds and also finished the 121-mile Daytona Tri-
angle Race in first place.


Tavares Woodley (No.
13), quarterback for
the Daytona Thunder, 'A
throws his arm back -
for a pass as lineman
Justin Brown (No. 91)
blocks a Columbus
Lion on the Daytona :
Beach Community
College Public Broad-
casting 15 Field at the
Ocean Center in
Daytona Beach.


sRandy Barber *
staff photographer


Thunder bumped


from playoffs


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
The Daytona Thunder
has notbeen a strong clos-
ing team this season.
There have been bright
spots, but the team could-
n't seem to put four com-
plete quarters of football
together often enough.
"If only first halves
counted," head coach
Leon Bright said, "then we
would be (6-6)."
As it stands, the Thun-
der's record reads 3-9,
fourthin the World Indoor
Football League.
And that won't be good

Program
From page B4
dencebooster. They have
other kids telling them
what i good job they did,
and that it is so important
at the middle school level
to have that self-esteem
boost. It has just been
such a positive experi-
ence."
"After starting out in a
new program last year, we
had record of 5-5," guard
Katherine Ortolani said. "I
think we wanted to
progress. We practiced
after school for an hour
and half to two hours. We
ran plays. It was diffi-
cult, (ut) we're the cham-
pions and it feels great. It
felt lile we were the best in
the world."
And the players would
like to have the opportuni-
ty to feel that way again.
Lynch is committed to
making that possible. She
has gvanized the parents
at Hnson and plans to
appeal to the Volusia
School Board.
"I lope they continue it,
and hope they grow it,"
she slid.
Tin Huth, deputy super-
interdent for Volusia
Schqals, is compiling data
that includess game atten-
dance, grade point aver-
agesi of players, revenue
and Expenses and campus
atmosphere. Superinten-
dent Margaret Smith will
pres nt a recommenda-
tion! based on Huth's
repqt at the June 26 board
meeting.
Tle school board will
then vote whether to con-
, ' , .


enough to land a spot in
the playoffs. The Osceola
Ghostriders claimed the
third playoff berth last
week by edging the Augus-
ta Spartans.
It just wasn't Daytona's
year. Tragedy, mistakes
and injuries have plagued
the Thunder all season.
In its last home game
against the Columbus
Lions, the top team in the
WIFL, the Thunder took a
21-13 lead into the locker
room at halftime. The
team hung in the second
half until a red zone penal-
) See THUNDER, B6


tinue the pilot program,
make basketball a perma-
nent fixture in the middle
schools or abandon the
program. If the board
agrees to continue basket-
ball, it is expected to also
discuss adding other
sports for middle school
students.
"The feedback has been
all positive -everything
from it helped with school
spirit to students had an
opportunity to feel even
more connected to the
school," Huth said.
"Sportsmanship has been
observed with all teams.
The parents' comments
have been very positive. I
have not received a nega-
tive comment to date from
those who have submitted
comments."

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


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adiF J e 1 2007









B6 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, June 1, 2007


Toki takes HRYC races


I S


*
0


g i


* *


S- "Copyrighteed Material


Syndicated Content ..



Available from Commercial News Providers"


High seas and brisk
winds shortened the field
for the Halifax River Yacht
Club's race events last
weekend. But the weath-
er conditions played into
the strengths of Dennis
Gorden's 51-foot Toki.
Gorden's crew passed The
Last Mangas as the boats
approached the Main
Street Pier Friday in a dra-
matic finish to the Brian
Every Memorial Sprint
Race. Toki then set a blis-
tering pace to finish the
Daytona Triangle Race
hours ahead of schedule
- and ahead of its com-
petitors.

Overall winners Day-
tona Triangle Race (121
miles)
1. Toki Skipper Den-
nis Gorden
2. Impatient Skipper
Chris Brandon
3.New Fortune Skip-
per Clint Jackovitch
4. Thie Last MAangas -
Skipper Bob Ford

Brian Every Memorial
Sprint Race (10.6 miles)
Bimini Class
1. New Fortune Skip-


per Clint Jackovitch
Spinnaker Class
1. Obsession Skipper
Norm Church 2. Impa-
tient Skipper Chris
Brandon
3. Breaking Wind -
Skipper Andrew McGin-
nis
Non-Spinnaker Class
1. Toki Skipper Dennis
Gorden
2. The Last Mangas -
Skipper Bob Ford
3. Copperhead Skip-
per Todd Stebelton

Triangle Race Class
Winners
Binmini Class
1. New Fortune Skip-
per Clint Jacko\itch
Spinnaker Class.
1. Impatient Skipper
Chris Brandon
Non-Spinnaker Class
1. Toki Skipper Dennis
Gorden
2. The Last Mangas -
Skipper Bob Ford

Compiled b. 4nita
Bevins with information
provided by' Halifax
River Yacht Club sail fleet
captain Rich Schaufert


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Thunder
From page B5


S ty gave the Lions a first
down and subsequent
touchdown, and a fumble
led to a Columbus safety.
With quarterback Bo
Bartik recovering from a
car accident and kicker
Jesus Cortez missing from
the lineup, Daytona could-
n't recover.
"We just haven't had all
of the pieces together,"
Bright said.
, But with 10 days off after
a grueling three games in
nine days, the Thunder
hopes to have Bartik and
Cortez back on the field at


Augusta tonight.
"We have played well on
the road," Bright said. "But
it is up to the players. We
need to heal up and we
need to play well. Both
Columbus and Augusta
have all of the pieces. We
have to prepare our play-
ers, and pray."
Daytona plays the Spar-
tans tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The Thunder finish out the
season next week at
Columbus.

Bevins@HometownNew-
sol.com


.I z


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THANKS FOR
ANSWERED PRAYER:
Let the most Sacred
Heart of Jesus be ador-
ed, glorified loved & pre-
served throughout the
world now and forever.
Sacred Heart of Jesus
pray for us. Saint Jude,
worker of miracles, pray
for us. Saint Jude, helper
of the hopeless, pray for
us. Say eight times a day
for eight days and pub-
lish. K.O.



PALM CITY: Two
cemetery lots in Forest
Hills Memorial Park in the
Masonic Garden section.
For Sale By Texas owner
$1400 each. Call
210-637-0181; 462-6276


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**OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED!** Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'angeli-
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1930's thru 1970's. TOP
CASH PAID These
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1-800-401-0440
AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
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outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911


CASH PAID FOR Used
Dish Network Satellite
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Call toll free
866-642-5181 ext. 6211
WANTED OLD GUI-
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will Pay Cash for Old
Martin, Gibson, Fender,
Gretsch guitars. Top
dollar paid. Honest, Re-
liable. Call Steve
1-517-242-4866


I a li







ANTIQUEs & ESTATES
TOP $ PAIDV

Selling Real Antiques
Pottery Furniture
Collectibles Glass
Primitives
and Much More!
(386) 252-8086
1078 Ridgewood Ave. v
(US1) Holly Hill
OPEN 7 DAYS Q




AC COMPRESSOR 2.5
Ton, new with receipt,
Copeland. $175 Leave
Msg. 386-258-7103 NVol
ADHESIVE, WOOD floor
Bruce Equalizer 3.5 gal.
$50 obo 386-760-9081
AIR CONDITIONER
8000 BTU $100, Water
Cooler $60 386-788-7402
So Vol
ANTIQUE ROCKERS
1 for $75 and 1 for $95
386-428-8212 So Vol
AUTOGRAPHED Metal -
Michael Waltrips Car '06
Charlotte Spdwy $175
386-453-7073 /233-9120
BABY ITEMS: High
chair, Combi stroller $10
ea., Little Tykes table $5,
cradle $7 386-673-1330
BAR STOOLS 3 exc
cond 30" It oak w/
mauve/teal fabric $195.
386-304-9310 PO
BED twin boxspring,
mattress and frame $85.
386-441-6968 OB
BED Brand New with
mattress in orig. plastic.
Wood headboard. 38x75
$170 386-677-8437.


BEDS, TWIN (2) Beau-
tyRest with frame and
headboard. $95 each
386-673-0496 No Vol
BEDS, TWIN with frames
& king insert. $150.
386-427-5084
BEDSPREAD- king sev-
colors w/butterfly $50.
r, headboard $30.
386-676-9125 OB
BEER BOTTLE collec-
tion. 296 from around the
world. $50 or best offer.
386-871-1959
BIKE men's 27" mon-
goose 8 speed alumn.
custom made $75.
386-322-2309 PO So Vol
BIKE: (2), Men's Huffy 10
Sp Shock Pro. Women's
Road Master 10 Sp. $150
both. 386-767-3166
BIKES Boy's Mountain
Bike, 20", almost new
$45. Micro Trick Bike
$20. 386-852-8289 SoVol
BIKES RALEIGH
1 Lady 1 Man, ex. condi-
tion. $75 each Call
386-672-1009 NoVol
BOOKS Pictorial history
of 2nd WW, 8 hard cover
books exc, cond. $50.
386-761-6801 So Vol
BUNK BED, White tubu-
lar. Double bottom, single
top. No mattresses. $50
386-478-0142 So Vol
CAMERA Kodak Folding,
#1 Orig Case $75.00. HP
Printer #D1341 New
$35.00 386-761-3099
CD CADDYS (3) Laser-
line. Each holds 24 CDs.
Excellent condition $10
each 386-437-3352
CERAMIC PITCHER -
Duck Milk Noritake. Pat-
tern strawberry blue with
white $60. 386-615-1200
CHAIRS: RECLINER
Ikea, (2), Navy, Good
condition. So comfortable
$75 each. 386-423-5978
CHINA CABINET Pe-
can wood. 7'height, glass
shelves, lighted, 3 draw-
ers, $175. 386-253-2435
COFFEE TABLE 2 end
tables wash oak w/ glass
inserts $150. dehumidifier
$50. 386-562-3625 PO
COFFEE TABLE: 34
inch square, glass top,
chrome frame, nice. $45
386-527-1035 NoVol
COMP DESK $75. glass
foyer table $40.
386-427-9474 Edgewater
COMPUTER- IMac OS8
great graphics $150. Rug
- 6x8 ocean colors $45.
386-676-1363 OB


COMPUTER: 'COMPAQ
Presario Windovs 95, 15
inch flat LCD, CD DVD
$100 386-428-5733
COMPUTER: IVEM Think-
pad Laptop. Wieless In-
ternet card included.
$199 386-212-79i2
COMPUTERS 2 xp's
Inet MS pgrms 17" mon,
cdrw+dvd, usb, $75. ea
386-676-7654 NoVol
COOK SET: Weizel cast
iron, dutch oven, fry pan,
double griddle, cirry case
$55 NoVol 386-677-4786
COOKER & Grit Pres-
to Burger. Many, uses, it
fries, grills and c(oks. Ex.
Cond. $20 386-751-9786
DESK/ CHAIR, Child,
metal. $15 Exercise
bikes, (2) full bocy power
ryders $35 386-56-3065
DISHWASHER- GE Built
in model GSD6)OG-01.
Almond color $100
386-756-7763 So \ol
DIVER'S OUS RFgulator
with extras. Lik# New.
$200. 386-427-9455 So
Vol
DOG 7 mo. ok. Black
lab/rottweiler. : $20.
Call Nancy oi Ken
386-615-9092. t'oVol
DOLL CARRIAGE:
made in Germans White
wicker/lace. Gotz $100
386-761-2837 NoVd
DRYER Gas. Koimore.
Auto moisture sense.
Used less than yrs.
$150. 386-441-083
EARRINGS 14cfyellow
gold, beautiful oo. de-
sign, pierced or clfi w/gift
box $65. 386-761-059
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER White w/ glas cab-
inets. Fits 35" Tr Good
Cond. $80. 386-7604602
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER, matching bookshelf
both black, $30 ea)r $50
both. 386-290-9002;
EXERCISE BIIC -
Pro-form 900 foils for
storage $50.
386-238-6056 DB I Vol
EXERCISE EQUIP.R
Gold's Gym Powei Total
Body WorkoutFlexi Gym.
$195. 386-409-73'4 see
photo online at wwyhome-
townnewsol. corn Ad#7O09
FIREPLACE LO(3 for
propane use. $30
386-424-9375 So Vc
FOOSEBALL TARE -
$35. 20" Color T' $25.
386-615-7676 No Vq
FREEZER: 13.1 cu.ft.
Almond $75 Dryer. teavy
Duty. White $50. Ken-
more 386-663-4899 lVol


m

* -w


a -
~. .


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3 -


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" '1 I


B6 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, June 1, 2007


w


* -








r. ..-I_. .._. i SffI 7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


FURNITURE: WICKER
white. 5 pieces. $120.
386-852-8222 NoVol
GOLF CLUBS Complete
set with bag. $175
386-428-0186 So Vol
GOLF CLUBS: ladies
tour irons 3-pw, sw.
graph shafts. $75 So.
Brev. 321-639-7013
GOLF CLUBS: left hand.
Irons 3 pw/sw, 3 woods,
putter, bag. $70 NoVol
386-677-1324
HANDBAG COACH de-
signer. Brand new. Tan.
$65. ($115 Value).
407-671-7832 No Vol
Hometown News keeps
you informed about
what's going on besides
politics. It has the perfect
name "Hometown News".
B.T. Daytona Beach
HOPE CHEST drk cher-
ry Lane Low Boy 43"x18"
Queen Anne _,s $150
386-767-3097 So Vol


BICHON FRISE AKC,
non allergenic, home
raised, visits, housebro-
ken. $650.
386-423-4629

BREEDING PAIRS:
Greenling macaws; Blue
Throat macaws; Lilac
Crown Amazons;
Cockatiels;Single male
macaws: 1 green 1 scar-
let 1 red front.
321-794-6373
DOGS FREE to good
home. 2 Adult female
Jack Russell/Poodle mix.
386-322-8900 So Vol

ENGLISH BULL DOG, 4
year old spayed female,
AKC registered, crate
trained, $600. Call for in-
terview 321-626-4109.
See photo online at www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
AD#3525


HOT TUB Free, 6 per-
son, repaired crack, no
pump or controls. You
haul away. 386-235-1078
I had many calls on my
ad in Hometown News
and sold my items quick-
ly. I. H. Ormond Beach
JACKETS 3 Leather,
motorcycle jackets &
vests; L ,XL & XXL. $22
each. 386-322-8984 SVol
JEWELERY assorted
gold & costume jewelry
$180. 386-423-9669 NSB
So Vol
KITCHEN CENTER IS-
LAND. Sturdy. $50
386-253-9045 So Vol
KITCHEN SET, White
Washed Rattan, Ex. Con
42" glass top tbl 4 chairs
$155. 386-427-1077
LAWN MOWER 19"
elec Black&Decker lawn
hog $95. was $225. new
386-756-0587 So Vol


ITALIAN GREYHOUND:
Miniatures for sale.
Male/Females. ACA
registered. $600 each.
386-437-9259
KITTENS FREE ready to
go, come arid get one at
701 Conrad Drive, NSB
386-426-0192 So Vol



COW FAMILY PURE-
BRED Beef Master, reg-
istered super gentle bull,
2 cows, new calfs + other
calfs soon. $3200/all 386-
423-6945, 321-288-4147
TURKEYS 10 3-4
month young Turkeys,
brown & white, $10 Each
386-314-4165.

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


LETTERING SET- Leroy,
11 tempi. & reservoir
pens $150. Ceramic
phone lamp $50
386-424-1933
MATTRESS and Box
Springs twin size $50
386-760-6162 So Vol
MICROWAVE OVENS 1
Large and 1 small ca-
pacity. $100 and $35,
386-366-0868 No Vol
Moped Type scooter -
electric, like new $140.
Bicycle 20" $40.
386-257-2349 No Vol
MOWER Scott's 22" 6.75
HP $110. 386-788-2730
So Vol
NURSE SCRUBS new
w/tags size m-3x $5. ea,
gently used $4. ea or
3/$10. 386-677-4373 SD
OFFICE FURNITURE -
Good condition. Desk, &
chair. $50. ea.
386-788-8993 So. Vol.
PATIO LIGHTS Three
white ball type. $75
386-428-7752 So Vbl
PATIO SET- Winston.
Pd. $605, Asking $150.
Umbrella $50.
386-767-1896 So Vol
PLYWOOD FREE 4 ply
1/2", 8'x2.5', 8'-2x4's,
used once. exc for home
projects. 386-672-1469
POOL SLIDE 6 foot
high easy to install good
cond $199. OBO
386-756-2838 DB
PRINTER Brother Laser-
jet HL-2040, Exc. Cond.
Toner, software, USB
cable $60 386-760-5791
PRINTER- HP All in one
with scanner/copier. $65.
Perfect condition.
386-760-0737 SoVol
RABBIT/GERBIL Cage
18"x30"x15"h $10. Tool
box/cabinet Test Rite 19"
$15 386-671-1629 NoVol
RACE BIKE-trex 2300
carbon ser. 2x unidirec-
tional carbn fiber gears
$200. 386-788-34111SD
RANGE Electric, GE,
self cleaning with oven
light, clock, timer, man-
ual. $100 386-423-1715
RECLINER Like New,
Tan $75. Call
386-409-8744 So Vol


Refrigerator -
small for beverages $25
Port-a-Pottl New $35
386,426-8381 So Vol.
REFRIGERATOR apart-
ment size wht $160. poss
del leave message
386-253-4169 DB
REFRIGERATOR GE 22
CU FT, 5 yrs old, White,
Excellent Cond. $195
386-788-6335 No Vol
REFRIGERATOR KEN-
MORE 18 CU Ft. Ice
maker. 3 yrs old. $199.
386-672-0861 No Vol
REFRIGERATOR: FRIG-
IDAIRE with ice maker.
White. 22.9 cu ft. Green
$125 386-760-8545
RUG hand braided all
wool oblong 5'x6x" re-
versable nearly new
$175. 386-767-8003 PO
SAFE, HEAVY $60,
Dresser, $20 NoVol
386-761-8410
SHIRTS: (40) ladies Tee
for $60. Going out of
business. Call for details.
386-427-9741 SoVol
SHIRTS: MEN, t's, button
downs, more $1.50 ea.
Canon Printer IP1500
$15 386-756-7890 NoVol
SOFA BED- Full sz. print
w/cream background.
Good Cond. $100.
386-760-3187 So, Vol.
STAMPING PRESS, sm.
portable w/ self feeder,
exc. cond. Value $1000,
$200 386-428-2470
STAMPS boxes full of
thousands of foreign and
us stamps on & off paper
$200. 386-788-2143 PO
STEREO, CAR sub
woofers (2) 12" light wing
audio & "bazooka". $40
ea 386-761-7281 SoVol
STEREO: ONKYO, loud,
5 piece, 2 speaker. Bar-
gain at $100. NoVol
386-254-8059
STOVE: CAST iron.
Used. You move. $100
386-673-7895 No Vol
SURROUND SOUND -
Koss $50 386-441-5564
TABLE, KITCHEN, oak/
white, butcher block top.
White legs. 4 white chairs
$75 obo 386-383-2553


TABLECLOTH: DAM-
ASK, 100x62, light pink,
12 matching napkins. $30
386-677-8773 No. Vol.
TELESCOPE- GALLIEO
Reflector/fs120dx.
1000x120 w/case. $125.
386-690-9979 So. Vol.
Television 20", $90 or
best offer 386-428-3258
So Vol
TRAMPOLINE: GOOD
condition $65; basketball
hoop and portable stand
$25 386-788-5276 NoVol
TREADMILL: WORKS
You move. $40 NoVol
386-322-9384
TUPPERWARE Assort-
ment Many Party Dishes
Parfait, Deviled Egg,Etc.
$20 386-295-6992 So Vol
TV 27" Console. Works
great. VCR & surr sound
DVD player, $50 for all.
386-424-9240
TV ANTENNA 5 Feet,
Like new condition. $30.
386-690-5967
TV'S: TWO, 12 in. with
VCR Ike new $50, 19 in.
$25 both color / remotes
386-428-6411 SoVol
TV: PHILLIPS 42 inch
projection. Has many oth-
er electronic connections
$185 386-682-5824
VACUUM CLEANER,
Less than 1 yr old. Exc.
Cond. $200 Firm. Leave
message 386-788-8869


VACUUM CLEANERS
1 Eureka and 1 Bissell.
$22 Each.
Call 386-478-1440
VERTICALS cloth for
slider white w/track &
hardware 78x84 like new
$75. 386-258-1476 DB
WASHER, AMANA:
large load. White. Mov-
ing, must sell. Call aft. 4
$50 508-287-5870 NoVol
WASHER/DRYER Stack-
able Kenmore $195.
Good cond. 386-
290-3012 /386-453-5820
Water Cooler Wicker
$50 386-763-1827 So Vol
WATERBED king size,
mirror head board with 6
storage drawers $150
386-761-5954 So Vol
We had excellent results
with our ad in Hometown
News. M. M. New Smyr-
na Beach So Vol
ae received 15 calls on
,ur ad and sold our boat
the first day the paper
came out. The first per-
son that came to see it
bought it. D.C. Edgewa-
ter
WET SUIT scubapro sz
ML for small person
brand new cond. $195.
386-673-1276 No Vol
YARD SWING with 'A'
frame. $180; Aluminum
angle 1x1x12' $20.
386-690-4568 So Vol


ARCH STEEL BUILD-
INGS. HUGE Savings On
Cancelled Orders! 3 Left:
25' x 38' and 30' x 46'.
NO Reasonable Offer
Refused Call NOW!
1-800-463-6062
GENERATOR Coleman
Model #6250 10HP
Briggs. Like new only
8hrs running time. $400.
386-547-6116
GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Wholesale jobsite left-
overs. 48"x 100"x 1/4"
(15), $115/ each. 72"x
100"x 1/4", (11), $165/
each. 72"x 50"x 1/4" w/1"
Bevel, $115/ each. 84"x
60" w/1" Bevel $135.
Free delivery most areas.
A & J Wholesale,
1-800-473-0619
,JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595, Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo,
prefinished, unfinished.
Bellawood w/50yr pre-
finish, plus A Lot Morel
We Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)


S* Custom Steel

Buildings a Carports

$ Custom Orders "

N N%1111.superiorsheds.com
~~'T
Ff441 t


Steel Buildings 4 only
25x30, 30x40, 40x60,
45x90 Must move now,
selling for balance owed.
1-800- 211-9594 xl 1




METAL ROOFING SID-
ING Numerous Panel
Profiles for Residential -
Commercial Agricultural
- Industrial. Standard &
Custom Trim Doors &
Accessories FL sales.
1-800-545-4580



DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System! Personal
Checks Accepted! 250+
Channels! Starts $29.99/
month! FREE
HBO/Cinemax/Showtime!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!
Call 1800-620-0085
Need A New Computer?
Bad Credit No Problem!
Buy a New Computer
Now, Pay For It Later!
Computers/Laptops From
$200/Month. Call Now
1-800-667-6581
SATELLITE TV Cheap!!
Free installation. No
equipment to buy! Free
digital recorder upgrade!
Up to 250 digital chan-
nels. FREE portable DVD
player. 1-800-536-0375


A MOVING SALE
Sleeper Sofa Full Size,
Never Used. $300. Com-
puter Desk $50 & Much
More. 386-671-6802
ANTIQUES organ, sec-
retary, rocker, commo-
des, sofas, chairs, beds,
tables, dining rm & kitch-
en sets, rugs. Art, lamps,
TV's, VCR, stereo, linens
& dishes. 386-672-8525
BED $140 Queen P/T set
New! 2pcs w/ 5 yr war-
ranty. Can deliver
386-767-0846
BED $195 King P/T set
New! 2pcs w/ 5 yr war-
ranty. Can deliver
386-767-0894
BEDROOM SET, 6pc
New!! $475. Have truck
and can deliver.
386-767-0894.
BEDROOM SET, Cherry
Set, all Brand New, in-
cluded New P/T Mattress
Set. Can Deliver $850.
386-767-0846

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN-NEWS
MOR


WE DO NOT ADVERTISE
BY OFFERING PHONY
40%, 50%, 60%, 70%, o
OFF ON FURNITURE.


"U


llAT WE DO OFFER IS
QUALITY HEW
& USED FURNITURE
AT VERY
AFFORDABLE PRICES.


PIZZA COOKS w/ 1 yr.
hand tossing experience.
Cashiers w/ lyr. touch
screen experience.
Servers w/1 yr. touch
screen experience.
Prep Cook lyr. exp.
Bussers no exp. nec.
Dishwasher no exp.
Apply in person.
Pagano's 1945 S. Ridge-
wood Ave. S. Daytona.
Apply from 2-4:00 pm




Immediate

Live-In

Positions

Available

2-5 days a wk.










Please call |
for details '

386-676-6375


ECP TECHNICIAN
Cardiology practice seek-
ing experienced EeP
technician. Fax resume
386-258-9443
HHA's / CNA's
RegisterToday!
Work Tomorrow

Diverse opportunities
available in
Flagler, West and East
Volusia

Recruiters available 24/7
888-783-1133
ext. 5016
csi.recruit@cgsi.cc

CNAs/HHAs
Immediate openings!
All Shifts Available.
Steady Work, Top Pay
Must be Experienced
and Certified
Join our team of
Angels!
Call for appointment


Angelst'
Senior Home Careo3
0)
386-252-3777 2

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


MEDICAL ASSISTANT
EKG's/holter monitoring
pacemaker checks/stress
testing. Fax resume
386-258-9443





GRAPHIC
ARTISTS
Join our team

Are you creative?
Do you enjoy a
challenge?
Do you work well
with others?

If you have strong Mac
experience and are
proficient in Quark4 &
Photoshop, we would
like to meet you.

Full time employees
are eligible for health/
dental benefits and
401K. Positions avail-
able in Fort Pierce,
Jupiter, Vero Beach,
Melbourne and South
Daytona. Work sched-
ules vary with some af-
ternoons and evenings
necessary to meet our
deadline needs.
For consideration
please fax your
resume to Phil:
772-465-5301
e-mail phil@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test


rjj11~



ii U~&


~ d


MEMBERSHIP ASSIS-
TANT Chamber 'of
Commerce seeks P/T
membership asst. for
sales, service, retention,
sponsorship, advertising
sales, and events. $10.
hr 386-677-3454 or
obccinfo@ormondchamb
er.com
DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOUI OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com

WE JUST
KEEP
GETTING
BETTER!
Now over
500,000
Newspapers
Every Week!
Palm Beach
Gardens
though Ormond
Beach
HOMETOWN
NEWS
One Call Does
It All!

Film^-


NOW"'HIRINGII TRAVEL,
-0V*- FUN & MAKE
'.IOiE''A We offer train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potentiall
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174
PROFESSIONAL BODY-
GUARDS needed. FREE
training. Earn $350.00 -
$750.00 a day. Military or
police experience a plus!
No experience needed.
No Felonies.
1-866-271-7779. www.
bodyguardsunlimited.net


WANTED
HHA'S
We are seeking quality
HHA's who wish to
make a difference by
helping seniors in their
homes.
Are you dependable?
If interested,
Apply at:
933 Beville Rd.
Suite 101G.
South Daytona
License #
HHA 299992687

GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad In
Hometown News
Classified


ggii-


Vt CLUB NAVIGO
the BEST resort vacation ownership
company on the beach
BEST OPPORTUNITY IN
3 COUNTIES
*Up to 20% commission
Best product in Central Florida |
Next day partial comm checks .
Great work hours/environment
Paid elite training
*Licensed or unlicensed
Benefits avail
Call Dennis at 386-673-0808


PA OPC'S NEEDED,
Club Navigo has positions
Available.
*Best Locations in Volusia County
*Fastest income potential in
Volusia/Flagler counties
*We'll train you you'll make the $$$$
*Daily & Weekly SPIFFS
*Day & Evening Shifts Available
*Any sales or similar experience a plus.

Start right away with a call to
it"t t Ed at 386.677.7880 Ext. 7526 t
&Vacationsi, vt B I i ti
radvancement. I I iBfiiiii


$ AVON EARNING OP-
PORTUNITIES $ Unlimit-
ed Income! network Mar-
keting Option. Some in-
ternet Experience Re-
quired. World-Famous
Name Recognition! Vari-
ety of Products for Men,
Women, Children, Afford-
able Startup. Start Today!
Sandra 1-800-332-2340
Independent Sales Rep.



OUTSIDE SALES

EARN TOP
DOLLARS.
Successful company
Must have desire to
EXCEL and be a
CLOSER. Work on
your own schedule
full or part time.
EOE Email-
beam54@hotmail.com
or
Call for appointment
1-877-254-0011


OUTSIDE SALES

Retiree's
Welcome

EARN TOP
$ DOLLARS $
Successful company
Must have desire to
EXCEL and be a
CLOSER. Work on
your own schedule
full or part time.
EOE Email-
beam54@hotmall.com
or
Call for appointment
1-877-254-0011

SALES Guaranteed
draw, top commissions.
Sell High-Tech, insulated
roofing system with
lifetime warranty. Daily
confirmed appointments.
Fully Licensed & Insured;
Tropical Roofing, Inc.
Fax (727)533-8835. Ph.
(727)572-5545, ext. 102


$800-$1000 WEEKLY.
We Need Inexperienced
Truck Driver Trainees
Next Week!!! No Money
Down. We Train You.
Start Work Monday!!!
1-877-235-1005 BIG
TRUCKS BIG BUCKS!!
FIREFIGHTERS
TRAINEE program. Lim-
ited openings. Must pass
physical. 17-34 with HS
diploma. Excellent
pay/benefits. Paid
training/relocation ex-
penses.
1-800-432-3502, M-F, 8-4
LEASE PURCHASE &
Company Drivers. It's not
just about driving, "It's a
Life Style." Money & have
time to spend it! 20 Driv-
ers Needed. Call Cary
1-800-877-3201

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No. Pr,.oier"'"
CDL Train ng *Jo Pia.c;
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down:. Lodg-
ing- Meals-transportation.
Hiring in Your Area To-
day! 1-877-554-3800"-
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online'To-
day over 750 Compan;e:'
One f.[[r't.cat.on Hun-
dreds ,:,f Offer-'
http://hammerlanejobs.cotn. ,

U.S.A. TRUCK Needs
Regional Drivers! no
NYC. Top pay! Great
benefits! Start ASAP.
Call now 866-317-0289




MOVIE EXTRAS/ M...joI
People needed to work in
Television and film pro-
duction. Experience not
required. Attend casting
calls immediately. Fee
req'd. Call 888-706-7374


m
U
,rB
_*


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 wk training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
$399 Payment plan avail-
able. Start today:
1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: www.diplomaat
home.com
BARTENDING SCHOOL
Have Fun and Make $$$
Hospitality Bartending
School. 386-252-3530
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR CERTI-
FIED. Hands on training.
Job Placement Assis-
tance. Call Toll-Free
1-866-933-1575. Associ-
ated Training Services,
5177 Homosassa Trail
Lecanto, FL 34461
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MAI Home study pro-
gram. No classes to at-
tend. FREE BROCHURE
CALL NOW!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 16.


DAYTONA COLLEGE
Commitment Spirit Excellence
S,, ^ Teamwork Dedication

SAre You Ready for an Exciting Career?
m 9 CALL NOW? New Classes Start June 11th!
Clinic Now Open Call for an AppointmenLt

386-267-0565
Carver Assistance Available
Dai/or Evening Classes
nFin ancial Aid AvailablI for
those who qualify
Accredited Member ACCSCT
Approved for Veteran's Training ts
GED or High School Diplomaao
RequiredD




AESTHETICS SKIN CARE PROGRAM
'iTraining to prepare for employment in:
Holistic Skin Care Training Make-Up & Color Analysis Mask & Spa
Therapies -tlair Removal Enzyme' Treatments Pressure Point
Massage Body Wrapping Microdermabrasion tIlot Stone Treatments
Product Protocols Retailing & Business Practices


' $ O MASSAGE
OFF $1 00

MASSAGE ,,"
Tu e riTues. & Thlurs.
Tues. & Thurs. for Seniors (55 & Older)
REG. $25 Not Valid with any other offer. / REG. $25 Not Valid with any other offer. ,
'--- EXPIRES 06/08/07 --' ~-- EXPIRES 06/08/07 ---'

469 S. Nova Rd. Ormond Beach, FL 32174


Strip Mall, Corner of 8th St. & N. Nova Road
Daytona Beach Next to AZ Discount
1384 N. Nova Rd. Daytona Beach, FL
7 YEARS SAME LOCATION! SAME OWNER!


fw al40h i r tI i U i sv (N
in w Healih, Dei


Paid Hiiday
I I appOipor iulpfylfob


Friday, June 1 2UUI---- -------


kIRA


161, 11 Z Lc2 -4 11119fil 1- 0
e-Al


I


1 510 Scho


1 510 sc


I Ml I


I


1 450 Sale


1 450 Sale


c








DO Ll ..t Rp.rh/H.a., Hil H etwNtI


$$ BUSINESS FOR
SALE $$ INDOOR AIR
QUALITY TESTING AND
TREATMENT $7,500
Call Ed @ 386-295-9080
www.moldfreefl.com
BE YOUR OWN BOSS -
Earn significant income
selling the American
Dream. Proven program
includes quality leads and
company support. Call
1-877-673-4442, or visit
www.AmericanHomePart
ners.com
COFFEE & DONUTS, 2
locations. Best leases.
Approx $1mil/yr. gross.
$500k or $250k Each.
Linda Miller Realty
386-677-9258

BUYING?
SELLING?
SHOPPING?
IT'S EASY
WHEN
USING
THE
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED


COMIENZA TU Propio
Negociol Gana 48% y
Mas! Vende Por
Catalog Productos De
Cama Y Bano.
Prestigiosa Marca Intima.
Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627
Catalog Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
COMMERCIAL Janitoral
& Carpet. $540k/yr.
gross. Trucks/Equip incl.
SBA Approved.
$260,000. Linda Miller
Realty 386-677-9258
EBAY RESELLERS
Needed. Make money
daily FT/PT. No experi-
ence required. Need
computer. Start Now!
1-800-843-2185
Furniture & Acessories.
Estab 28 yrs. Approx
$500k/yr gross. Approx
$100K inventory & equip.
Only $250K. Linda Miller
Realty 386-677-9258
GROWING COMPANY
needs help. Independent
income opportunity. We
offer complete Support
and Training. Great op-
portunity. Free Informa-
tion. 1-800-210-3006
www.TheHomelncomeSol
ution.com


Home Based Business
Get Paid every time you
& anyone you know trav-
els. Travel as a Profes-
sional. Let Us Show You
How. 386-631-2043 or
1-888-624-0001.
LAWN SERVICE, Pt.
Orange/S. Daytona,
$43k/yr gross. Truck
Trailer & Equip $40K. or
71 accounts w/out equip
$23K. Linda Miller Realty
386-677-9258
MAKE MONEY Selling
Travel! Easy Work from
Home! Complete Train-
ing and Website! Exciting
Commission Checks!
Awesome Travel Bonus-
es! FREE Info! Call Now!
1-800-919-2339 Global
Travel International
Movie Extras, Actors,
Models Needed! Make
$100-$300/day. No Ex-
perience Required. All
looks and types needed!
Get Scene with us!
1-800-556-6103 ext
#500 (fee required)
MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
Models! Make up to
$250/day, all ages and
faces wanted! No exp.
Required, FT/PT! 1-800-
851-9174 (Fee required)


MOVIE EXTRAS, Make
up to $250/day. All looks
and ages. Fee required.
1-800-714-7501
MOVIE EXTRAS/ MOD-
ELS Earn up to $200 per
day. All looks needed.
Work with film/ TV pro-
duction companies. Fee
required. Call
1-888-726-8935
MOVIE EXTRAS/ MOD-
ELS. Earn up to $200 per
day. Work with film/TV
production companies.
Fee required. Call
888-615-6244
MOVIE EXTRAS/Models
earn up to $200 per day.
All looks needed. Work
with film/TV production
companies. Call
1-888-615-6248 (Fee Req)

MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
1800- 731-4901 (Fee
Required)

THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
Fee required. Call now
800-690-1272.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 800-498-2356
PARTY RENTAL /
Wholesale distribution
South Florida rentals to
individuals & other rental
companies. Local events
& sales of equipment &
supplies locally &
internationally. $275,000
(786) 853-8317
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
for Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants, & Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible
Hours. Up to $50 per
a s s i g nmen t !
1-800-585-9024 ext.6262
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to Mystery Shop
and Evaluate local
stores, theatres and res-
taurants. No Experience
Necessary, training pro-
vided. Flexible hours.
1-800-585-9024 ext.6665


SURVEYING & Mapping
Well established, fully
staffed, Equip incl. Ap-
prox $600k/yr gross.
$475,000. Linda Miller
Realty 386-677-9258
TREE TRIM & Removal,
Estab 22 years. Trucks,
trailer, equip. Staffed,
Approx $300k/yr gross.
$198,500 Linda Miller
Realty 386-677-9258
WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
SALE. Low overhead,
Homebased, Complete
Training, Ongoing Sup-
port, Motivated Individu-
als with Integrity Only.
CALL TODAY!
1-888-624-1718. Visit us
at www.blindshack.com
THIS IS THE ONE!!



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! As seen
on TV. Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$500,000+ within 48hrs?
Low rates. Apply Now by
Phone! 1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com

SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


$GET QUICK CASH$
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DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/credit
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GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated and fol-
low our proven, no- non-
sense program, we'll get
you into a NEW HOME.
Call 1-866-255-5267 www
AmericanHomePartners.com

Owe the IRS or State?
Haven't filed tax returns?
Get instant relief. Call
Mike 1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
STOP FORECLOSURE
If I can't save your home,
I'll bring you current!!
Free consultation. No
out of pocket costly!
(800) 870-8046. habla
espanol. 24/7

STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 6264
www.house911.com
STOP FORECLOSURE
Loan Modifications, Re-
payment Plans, Loans,
Payment reductions, Ad-
justable rates powered.
Call for free consultation.
1-800-566-5533 or
1-877-253-0066. Mort-
gage Settlement Advi-
sors, LLC. msaloanfix.com


mm. A m pC~~tTF~


WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
saki Z1-900, KZ-900, KZ
1000, H2-750, H1-500,
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.
Cash Paid.
1 -800-772-1 142
1-310-721-0726




BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Corn and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured. Serving
Florida for over 10 yrs.
"Florida's Tub Doctor."
1-888-686-9005

2150Cabietr


*Granite i,
Countertops co
*Vanity Countertops
*Solid Wood
Cabinets
(Oak/Maple)
NATURAL GALLERY

GRANITE DIRECT c.









PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


BOB MILLAN/
CARPENTRY LLC
Specializing in DOOR
installations, Chair Rail,
Crown & Base Molding,
Attic Stairs, Kitchen Cabi-
nets, Custom Work &
other carpentry solutions.
30+ years. Licensed & In-
sured. 386-304-1228
BOB MILLAN/
CARPENTRY LLC
Specializing in DOOR
installations, Chair Rail,
Crown & Base Molding,
Attic Stairs, Kitchen Cabi-
nets, Custom Work &
other carpentry solutions.
30+ years. Licensed & In-
sured. 386-304-1228
CROWN MOLDING Spe-
cialist, specializing in:
Chair Rail, Casing, Base-
board, Custom Work &
Much More! Over 8 years
experience 386-366-1721






4 Rooms + Free Hall*
179"5 0'
*To 700 sq ft
*Whole House + Free Hall*
19915
"To 1000sq ft
Tile & Grout -1/2 off
(only.30 per sq. ft.)
Upholstery Now 1/2 offil
Powerful
Thuck Mount
28 Years of Success
Aloha Carpet
Doctors
.366-3602



A&J PROFESSIONAL
Cleaning Service Spring
Clean, Home Organiza-
tion, Moving, New Constr.
Res/Comm/Ofc. We're
Dependable & Meticulous
Lic. &Ins. 386-235-1100

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


QUALITY CLEANING
FOR LESS, Reliable.
Comm/Res, Lic/Ins, Call
Jennifer 386-615-4981.



RAY'S HOMES
New Construction, Re-
modeling, Alterations,
Job Supervision. Highest
Quality. Lic & Ins. Call
Ray Toutounchian CGC#
1507027. 386-527-9787



ARTISTIC
.COUNTER TOPS
1707 State Ave, Holly Hill
Specializing in Solid
Surface Counters,
Corian, Hanex,
Wilsonart, Staron,
Meganite,
LG HI-Macs, Etc.
We do kitchens,
bathrooms,
offices & dens.
Also specialty jobs:
shelves, window sills,
fireplace surrounds, etc.
Call Chris Bode for Apt
at 386-673-1410 or come
by and see our display area.




DOORS & WINDOWS
Sales, Installation & Re-
pair. All Types. Mcken-
zie's Home Improvement
www.bmckenzie.com.
386-322-1220. State
Cert: CRC1327744









Full Service
Sales, Installation,
Service
SFREE Estimates
SLicensed & Insured
i- Save,
110% OFF!
W I on any job I
L:-g withad J
S 386-214-2580
S 286-672-2020


: Your Horne isn't finished until it's been crowned."

I Crown Molding Specialist


386-366-1721
We Specialize in
Chair Rail, Casing, Baseboard,
Custom W'ork, and much more

Over 8 years experience &
_. .. . .


GRASS HOPPER Lawn
Cut, Edge Expert in small
comm. & resid. in Dayto-
na area. Leave address.
386-238-5768




$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.

*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228

CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you, all legal mat-
ters & injury cases.
800-733-5342

DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977





GRANITE & MARBLE
Complete Kitchen' Coun-
tertops Remodels. Dayto-
na Marble 386-238-4430.





. $149 LLC Includes Free
Single Member Operat-
ing Agreement $91.95
CORP. Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Book. Law Of-
fices of Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
CREDIT REPAIR Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
Father's Rights: Free &
full-service. Child Custo-
dy, Divorce, Visitation.
We win tough cases. Call
us for interview
Monday-Friday between
9-5 1-800-983-7258 Ext.
# 2 2
www.affordablehelp.org
FATHERS' RIGHTS:
Free & Full Service. Child
custody, Divorce, Visita-
tion, 1-800-983-7258 Ext/
21 www.affordablehelp.org

GUARANTEED BANK-
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Bilotta's
Happy Holiday

RV Storage
Safe and Secure
Reasonable Rates

4465 Spruce
Creek Rd
386-767-36460


SQuality Cleaning
Homes Offices Condominiums
Affordable Rates O

S Best Cleaning Products

Reliable, Experienced, European Lady
386-366-2091


EXPRESS LONG DIS-
TANCE Moving to New
York, New England & all
states in between. Cus-
tomer rated A+. Free es-
timates & friendly serv-
ice. Credit cards ac-
cepted. Relocation spe-
cialist. (LIC# MC 299938)
1-800-941-3767






WOW
ELITE
ENTERTAINMENT
Dancers for all occa-
sions. Bachelor & bache-
lorette parties. Great
rates! 386-801-1890



A Professional Painter
& Wallpaperer Int.&Ext.
Low rates! Lic.&Ins. Brian
Philbin 386-446-4543

HARKONEN PAINTING
Wallpaper Specialist!
Free Estimates
Call Larry 386-848-8405


JIM'S
PAINTING
-Interior & Exterior
-Residential &
Commercial
-Licensed & Insured
-Fast & Reliable
Quality Products from
Southern Paint
Up to 15 Year
Warranty
Available D
FREE ESTIMATES
386-383-8788
R'e/ivwnces Available.

PAINTING
by Extreme Coatings
*Residential, Commercial
& Industrial. Estimates
are FREE! Licensed &
Insured Call Travis
386-506-7648

WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)


STUCCO-PLASTER-
REPAIRS 30 yrs. experi-
ence. Free Estimates.
Lic./Ins. #CC000013720
Call Tony 386-738-3711
or 386-956-4621




CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE



Handicap Bathrooms
*Drains Cleaned
SLeaky ShowersT-ibs/Faucets
*WaterHeaters
*SprinkleSolar Panel 0O
*BathKitchen Remodels 2
*TiCeramlc/MosaldMarble
Commercial Residential
LIcensed/Insured CFC050578
672-3462



A+ POOL HEATERS-
Factory-Direct: Solar,
Heat Pumps or Gas.
Complete do-it-yourself
pool heater kits. Phone
Quotes. 1- 888-754-2821
lal .SolarDirect.com






WASH ON WHEELS
BEST PRICE & SERV-
ICE. 26 years! Roofs,
Homes, Drives, Pool Area
& More. Licensed/Insured
Call 386-761-1468
Xpert Gutter Cleaning &
Pressure Washing, Inc.
Residential/Comm. lic/ins
Chuck 386-423-2764



FLAT ROOFS WANTED.
Model Homes Needed
for New Lifetime Roof
Call to See if You Qualify
888-372-0488 Ext. 102
LIC CCC1326935

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


COMFORT COVER
SYSTEMS
-SINCE 1985-
State Certified
Contractor specializing in
Insulated Roof Systems,
for manufactured homes,
hotels & flat roofs.
Free Estimates!
$500,IRS CREDIT
uPTO $1,200 FPL REBATE
High Wind Rated!
Low Cost!
Manufacturer's
Lifetime Warranty
Florida License# r
CCC057091 C
386-451-5772 i
LIFETIME WARRANTEE
Flat Roof, Metal Roof
Specialists Also Storm
Protection Products For
Your Home Model Home
Discounts Still Available
Free Estimates. Lic/Ins
ccc1327406, CBC1255525
All Florida Weather-
proofing 1-877-572-1019

NEW ROOFS
RE-ROOFSI
Sky ights. Shingle Tile Metal
The Perfect Combinafonof
Prmiesionalism and Economy
Done Rght the st ninme By
ESpeienced Rooting Technicidans

KEITH MILNE
Wil Beat any Wfiten Estimate
Owner Oversees All Work
5 Yr. Warrantly Guarsanteed! 5A


Value Integrity
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Serving Votusa & Famiy Owned/
Operated Since 1973
All Work Guaranteed
Complete Clean-up
*Shingle Roofs Completed in
FRE Estimates within 2
Working Days
No Sub-onractors -
100% Financing o
SFully Insured &Licensed m
State Lie.# CCC1327898
www.senezroofing.com
To1-86-354l264
386-255-882
Se HaIl Espaiol 'E



DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade w/ Re-
bate. Packages from
$29.99/ month. Call
1-800-380-8939.


ANGELO'S
CERAMIC TILE
Angelo RossI, Owner
?rolessional rnstallation
Since 1981
Specializing in:
Ceramic, Stone &
Marble
Floors & Walls (
Lic.& Ins. .
FREE Estimates
We accept

ferences available
386.673.1247
GROUT WIZARD Re-
store Grout Lines. Color,
Stain, Seal & Protect.
Floors, Countertops &
Walls. Free Estimates.
386-852-6406/673-7995


Comes to Your Door




Tile Tune-Up New &
Old Construction
Restore Grout Lines
Color, Stain, Seal &
Protect
Floors, Walls,
Countertops
30 Color Choices
No Stains/No Scrubbing
See Before
& After Pics At:
NO MORE DRTY GROUT,
NO MORE ScRUeINGi!
WAVAVWWMNWWWFACTOR


for your Free
Estimate -
386-852-6406 r
386-673-7995 8o
Lic. (EPA#40528) C"



DB&J ENTERPRISES,
Family Owned & Oper-
ated. Licensed & Insured.
Exp. Tree surgeon &
specialist. Deep root fer-
tilization. Tree trimming,
removal & planting.
Stump Grinding. Lawn
mowing & maintainence.
Jagade "Gator" Iverson.
386-672-1128/341-5784




MODEL HOMES Need-
ed for Energy-Saving
Storm Windows. Call to
see if you qualify.
1-888-372-0488 Ext. 102
Lic #CCC 1326935


DB&J ENTERPRISES
"GOOD NEWS"
YOUR FAMILY'S TREE SERVICE HAS EXPANDED!
WE NOW SPECIALIZE IN LAWN MOWING, o
MAINTENANCE & LANDSCAPING.
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL. FREE ESTIMATES.is
"No OB T BIG OR TOO SMALL. WE DO IT ALl.."
OWNER & TREiI SURGEON JAGADE "GATOR" IVERSON
386-672-1128 386-341-5784


HEometownNews .

CLASSIFIED Call DC

Great Service Great Rates! |. '9 '::"I tAi

386-322-5949 Whether. You Hav
386-322-5949 A Home to
A Home to 5

1-866-897-5949 A Cabin in N.C. to R

MI Classified@HometownNewsOL.com A Business to Prom



Our _c6sified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


..................................,


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m


Friday, June 1, 2007


Hometown News


B8 o Davtona Beach/Honllv Hlill








Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


dirF ay, June 1, 2007 ------------------


DAYBED. Wood. New!
with Mattresses still in
boxes. Can deliver $445.
386-767-0846.
DECANTER Tuscany,
hand blown, $25; Wet
suit, Boys Sz 12 Ron Jon,
$25; mini-fridge, white,
$55. 386-295-2614
DINETTE SET- New, Ex.
cond. 5 piece pub set
w/metal frame. Decora-
tive tile center with glass
top, padded stools.
$300. 386-756-2962
DINING RM Table $20.,
2 sofa chr. $18ea. Excr.
Bike $12. Gas grill $35.
Leatherette LazyBoy $25.
Office swivel chr $8. Golf
cart $8. 2 car rmps $10.
Roof rks/van $10. Rem.
elc. razor $10. Old tools
$1.50 ea. 386-760-6083
DINING TABLE Hutch &
Serer piece, Cane Back
Chairs (6) $800 for all.
Bedroom set bamboo
$150. Swivel rockers,
household decor, pic-
tures. 386-426-0305 or
386-847-2403

SELLYOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


FUTON-WOOD New!
Solid wood frame w/
plush matt. Can deliver.
$195. 386-767-0846
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, 1(-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.comr
PANASONIC- Plasma
Display 50" Model
TH-50PH9UK New in box
w/5 yr. warranty.. List
$3995.00 Sell $1945.00
386-672-9891 Lv. msg.
REFRIGERATOR Frig-
idaire,17CF, sliding glass
shelves, under warranty.
$299. 386-527-1035 SVol

SOFA BED Qn. Neutral
thin stripe/nylon fabric.
Flex steel Sealy mattress.
Seldom used. Ex. cond.
81"Lx33Wx 30"H. You
move. $195. Kitchen ta-
ble w/2 chairs. Very gd.
cond. 23"Wx30"Lx30"H.
$75. 386-441-1248

THANKYOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


STROLLER Jeep, Ba-
by bed, Diaper Genie,
Bumper seat, $75 for all.
386-788-0588. So Vol,




Absolutely at NO cost
to you if eligible!! NEW
FEATHERWEIG HT
MOTORIZED WHEEL-
CHAIRS Medicare & pri-
vate insurance accepted.
ENK Mobile Medical.
1-800-693-8896
AFFORDABLE HEALTH
Benefits Under $166
monthly for the Entire
Family. Hospitalization,
Prescriptions, Dental,
Vision, Doctors, Chiro-
practic, & More. Every-
. one's Accepted! Call
800-930-1796 Sales Pros
Wanted
HAVING TROUBLE
WALKING? Medical
scooters & power wheel
chairs available at little or
no cost. For more infor-
mation call
1-800-966-9909 No HMO's

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


LEVITRA/VIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Prlcebustorrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and morel US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days
New Featherweight' Mo-
torized Wheelchairs, at
no cost to you if eligible.
Medicare & private insur-
ance accepted. ENK
Mobile Medical,
800-693-8896



ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waiting! Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney /
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
800-852-0041

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Personal
checks accepted!250+
channels! Starts
$29.99/monthl Free HBO
/Cinemax/Showtimel
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!.
Call 1-800-216-7149
DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Personal checks
accepted! 250+ chan-
nels! Starts $29.99/
month! FREE HBO/ Cin-
emax/ Showtime! FREE
DVR/HD receiver! We're
local installers! Call
1-800-203-7560
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business cards -
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Print, Ship and Deliver in
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Want to become a print
broker? We can help!,
http://brokers.72HrPrint.com


Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


MEMORY FOAM thera-
peutic NASA NASA Vis-
co Mattresses Whole-
salelll As seen on TV! Q-
$399; K-$499. All sizes
available! Electric adjust-
ables $999. Free delivery
25 year warranty. 60
night trial. Call
1-888-921-4010
www.mattressdr.com
MEMORY FOAM all Vis-
co New orthopedic nasa
mattresses 25 year war-
ranty cost $1995, sell,
$398 queen; $498 king.
All sizes available. Fast
free florida delivery, origi-
nal TempurPedic & Dor-
mia from $699. Guaran-
teed best price! Electric
adjustable. 24hrs. Toll
free 1-866-476-0289;
Store Numbers: Hillsbor-
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733-9334 Pinellas; 941-
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863-299-4811; Dade
305- 651-0506; Broward
954- 364-4989 Member
B B B
www.mattressdr.com
TIRED OF BEING A
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Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind!


NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved!
1-800-507-4055. Call
now for free bonus.
REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for FREE &
programming starting
under $20. FREE Digital
Video Recorders to new
callers, SO CALL NOW.
1-800-725-1835.
Stay In Touch w/Friends
& Family! Looking for. a
Home Phone? It's Easy!
Everyone Approved!
$39.99 Starts Fast Acti-
vation. 1-866-447-2488,
American DialTone, Se
Habla Espanol.
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Factory Warehouse Over
Stocked! Must Liquidate
Now!!!! 20x24, 25x30,
30x44, 33x48, 40x50,
45x72, 51x100 Can De-
liver Now. Huge Dis-
counts. Call
800-547-8335

CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST!


TIRED? of your local
phone service provider?
Is your home phone dis-
connected or about to be
disconnected? SWITCH
TODAY! Monthly rates.
STARTING AS LOW AS
$28.97. 1-888-893-3663
(Lic#35105.0001) .Valid
only in Georgia and Flori-
da.



HOT TUB/SPA Loaded!!
New, still in crate, 110v,
lights, waterfall, can de-
liver $1995 386-767-0846
POOL TABLE Brand
New! 4x8, 1" slate, K-66
rails, Free delivery/set-up
$1295.386-767-0894.
Reduce Utility Bills!
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global, warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Twl.solarDirect.com

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


MOVING SALE
SAT 1-5 & SUN 10-5
No early birds. 2526 Sliv-
er Palm Dr., Edgewater
Living room set purc. 2
yrs ago from Room Serv-
ice. inclds. sleep sofa,
love seat, end tables, &
coffee table. Knick/
knacks, lamps, rugs,
baby accessories & tons
of baby clothes, swing,
toys, men & women &
children's clothes, some
never worn. Name brand.
Fender electric guitar -
like new. 386-547-9406

SELL YOUR
HOME'QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


A' '_


ORMOND BEACH By
owner. Open House
Sunday 1-3 pm. 345 S.
Center St. Very Spa-
cious, completely upgrad-
ed 2/1 on large lot. All
new appls., fixtures, cabi-
nets, counters & more.
$209,000. Maintenance
Free 386-366-3470
PORT ORANGE New TH
Reduced 10 day special.
$179,900. 2000 Yellowfin
Dr. 3/2.5/2cg w/opener.
Open 1-6 pm. Theresa
Dearduff, Lic RE Broker.
386-212-6817




CLUB MED Sandpiper.
PSL. Ocean Access lot
for sale. No bridges,
cleared ready for const.
Asking $450,000. For
more info call Ezra.
516-318-5483
COCOA PEACH Ocean
front weekend Getaway!
2br/2ba. 1lst fir, close to
shopping'. $279,900.
321-806-0420 Owners
are agents. Signature
GMAC Realty Cocoa
Beach.
DAYTONA- OCEAN-
FRONT condotel mini
suite in luxury resort.
$199,000 owner fin.
386-214-6267
www.BeachCastlesAnd
Condos.com


wow
SATELLITE BEACH
Deep Water, Large Dock
Access to Rivers/. Ocean.
3BR/2BA, 2100 LVSF
Jacuzzi UPDATED!
Must Sell-Reduced$544K
Coquina Reef Realty Inc.
Debra Stqne 321-432-1557




COCOA BEACH 2/2
condo on canal. Walk to
beach, 'shops & restau-
rants.. Sm. slip avail.
$295K. 407-812-9043

BUYING?

SELLING?

SHOPPING?

IT'S

EASY

WHEN

USING

THE

HOMETOWN

NEWS

CLASSIFIED


CONDO ON THE RIVER
Bayshore, w/incredible
views in a top of the line
complex. Remodeled unit
is ready now $199,000.
386-871- 8855 Janet Ja-
cobs Prudential 'Transact
Realty




DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES Oceanfront,
overlooking pool. Fully
decorated & furnd. 2
TV's, new carpet, tile,
custom drapes, 2 king
size bedrooms, 2 ba, hur-
ricane shutters.
$389,000. 386-304-5154
423-280-5933
DAYTONA BEACH-
VIEW OF MARINA.
Lease w/option to own.
lbr/lba, 500 S. Beach
Street $625/mo. $625
security, w/s/g, cable incl.
Credit & background
check required. $99K.
Owner financing. Call
386-212-9809
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
BRAND NEW Large-3-
BR/2BA, Ocean Walk
luxury condo. 1800 sq.ft.,
gourmet kitchen, pool,
tennis court, security. Pri-
vate screen balcony with
view of nature preserve.
$379,900. 386-295-5115
NSB- 1 Bik to Beach!
2br/2.5 ba condo. Appl.,
fireplace, patio. Unbe-
lievable at $215,000. Ar-
nie Traub, Prudential
Transact. 386-295-9999
ORMOND OCEAN
Studio, balcony, pool,
300sf. Live-in, rent,
wkend, vacations, fur-
nished. Money Maker
$94,900/obo.
386-344-9115



257 Westmoreland,2 BR
comply. remodeled, new
.kitch. /BA, sep. workshop,
fenced yard, extra wide
drive.Must see! $119,500.
386-589-3620 / 677-5943
Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018 / 690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg+
lots of extras, Irg home
w/spa, home for enter-
taining $329,000.
Edgewater-4b/2b/2cg
new kitchen, triple lot,
price reduced, owner
must sell, make offer
$229,000.
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg
1.1 acre lot, family rm/
basement / master suite,
country setting $344,500.


Best buy In EDGEWA-
TER. Owner has moved.
3/2, CBS, clean, fenced
yard, garage. 210 Wild-
wood Drive just off Park
Ave. $159,000/obo.
386-478-9566.


IEBIIED
BUILDERS CLOSEOUT
EDGEWATER-Florida
Shores. Three model
homes loaded with ex-
tras, reduced over
$50,000 each. 2103
Queen Palm, now $229K.
2628 Willow Oak, now
$189K; 3004 Yuletree,
$229K. '386-756-0879 or
386-295-3374



DAYTONA BEACH In
city limits. 1529 Florida
St. 3BR/2BA, 1456 SF,
Low down payment,
Fixed rate Financing.
Call 1-800-285-4414
DAYTONA BEACH -
OPEN HOUSE By owner.
3/2/2, like new Highlands,
near hospital, Riiddle.
Was $249K "NOW"
$219K. Open Sat. Sun.
10-4pm. 386-255-2529
FLAGLER COUNTY (Nr
St Augustine). Beachside
cottage, 2/2/2cg. Walk to
beach. Oceanfront gated
comm. Pool/ clubhouse.
$279,000. 386-793-6868
HOLLY HILL LPGA
area, 3 bed, 2 bath,
15'x24' covered patio.
New driveway. New '06
Central Air, New Kitchen,
bath, wiring & roof,
100'x180' yard. Call Own-
er. $139,900 OBO. IBank
financing available.
386-852-1430.
MELBOURNE, Pinewood
Village, 2/2/2, some new
appl's., 1200 sf, on cul de
sac, near Wickham Park
off Parkway Drive,
$159,900. 321-254-8038
MERRITT ISLAND
(Brevard County).
New, executive 5BR/3BA
Lakefront. 2823sf, formal
living & dining. Granite
countertops & maple cab-
inets, master suite w/gar-
den tub/shower, minutes
to beach. $439,000.
321-453-4662
See Slideshow @ www.
hometownnewsclassifieds.
corn ID #40182
MERRITT ISLAND A
Must See House!
3, 4 or 5 Bedrooms- Your
choice! 2 Bathrooms, 1
Car Gar. Privacy fence
around back garden,
huge kitchen, enormous
living rooms, everything s
remodeled, screened in
porch. 960 Butia St.,
$235,000. Lease
purchase or owner
financing. Please call
321-269-5492 (FL REA)




ORMOND BEACH By
owner. 345 South Center
St. Very Spacious, com-
pletely upgraded 2/1 on
large lot. All new appis.,
fixtures, cabinets, coun-
ters & more. $209,000.
Maintenance Free. Open
House Sunday 1-4 pm.
386-366-3470.


NSB TROPICAL Para-
dise! 3/1 blk home, Scr.
pool w/gas heat & priv.
fence. Fireplace, hurri-
cane shutters. $199,999.
Arnie Traub, Prudential
Transact 386-295-9999

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown News!

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
photos of your proper-
ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 386-322-5949
866-897-5949
For more information
and a link to our
sample show.

PALM BAY NW, 3/2/2,
1250sf, totally remodeled,
new roof, tile, lam. floors,
10x24 scrn porch, appl's
incl. Price reduced to
$163,000. 321-12-95555
PALM COAST 3/2/2
ESTATE FOR SALE
1768 sq.ft. under air, up-
dated kitchen, custom
bookcases, new tile &
carpet, large back porch,
privacy fence. $199,500.
386-409-3159see
HometownNewsOL.com
Ad#40183


L@K
PALM COAST By Own-
er. 3 br, 1 1/2 ba. ga-
rage, Ig. lanai, oversized
yard, close in town. Quiet
neighborhood. Just min.
from shopping. Move in
condition. $169,000.
386-246-5091. Call for
appt.See photos online at
HometownNewsOL.com Ad
#40184

wow
PALM COAST Grand
Haven. W/3 golf courses.
Below appraisal. New,
2,200sf, 4/2, granite,
Stainless Steel. More
upgrades. Lease option
available. $365,000.
407-923-0293
PALM COAST, New con-
struction homes from
$157,900. Lou Balsano,
Better Homes & Proper-
ties 386-671-9660

USE CLASSIFIED


iBIlllmEa


IEDOEA
PORT ORANGE
PRICED TO SELL
3BR/2BA Split plan. 1575
sq.ft. under air. All new
carpet, paint, and appls.
CB construction, w/vinyl
siding. 2CG Sprinkler
system. Corner lot,
110x95'. Best A+
schools. $187,500.
(386) 756-2775,
299-6909 or 451-8229
PORT ORANGE -
MOTIVATED SELLER
Spacious 2 bedroom, 2,
bath on lake, open living
area, cathedral ceilings,
updated kitchen & ap-
pliances, 22x12 Florida
room, garage, fenced
backyard on shady lot.
Quiet neighborhood,
close to 3 shopping cen-
ters. $185,000. Great fi-
nance plans avail. Call
today, 386-788-0588/
944-2367
PORT ORANGE TWO
GREAT HOMES
3br/2ba, 1800+ sf, Super
kitchen, Lge lot. $287,000
or 3br/2ba 1900+ sf, scrn
pool w/hot tub. $360,000
EXiT 1st Advantage Re-
alty 386-252-2622
PORT ORANGE Village
of Royal Palm. Gated,
main. free community.
3/2 ,1600 sq ft. Lakeview.
1444 Areca Palm Dr.
Best buy $269,900.
386-761-9673
PORT ORANGE- Excel-
lent cond. 3br/2.5ba,
w/updated kit., new wind,
fresh paint, tile firs, en-
closed porch overlooking
private bkyard. $175,000
Shawn Goepfert, Ideal
Realty 386-299-4774
PORT ORANGE- Re-
duced $20,000! 4br/2.5
ba. in Sunrise Oaks Sub-
Great layout, kitchen
overlooking the fmly rm,
huge master bath
w/double walk in closets;
living area 2578 .sq ft lot
size 100X175. $369,900
Shawn Goepfert, Ideal
Realty 386-299-4774
TITUSVILLE 3br/lba,
1200sf, block home on
1/3 acre in town, every-
thing updated. + 12' x 24'
studio w/ full bath.
$149,900. 321-264-2337




MELBOURNE BEACH,
Immaculate, 2/2.5 Town-
house w/Ocean to River
views, from 4 huge balc-
onies,' 1800 sq ft, 2 mas-
ter Bedrooms, 2.5 bath.
Pool, Tennis, fireplace,
parquet, floors, 1 car ga-
rage, $349.k Call Brian
954-398-4059 Agents
Welcome MLS
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Golf villa. 2br/2ba, at-
tached garage.
$217,900. Rental option
$1,000/mb. plus utilities
386-428-7209/ 478-3890


NSB Venetian Bay
Beautiful new 2Br, 2.5Ba.
all appl. microwave, dis-
posal, W/D. Comm pool.
Golf course coming soon.
$259,500. 386-295-1811




ABANDONED FARMS
4ac Post & Beam Barn -
$149,900. 83ac Farm-
house $149,900. Own
your own mini-farm!
Spectacular views,
streams, stonewalls,
woods, fields! Near
Cooperstown & Oneonta!
8 7 7 1 8 5 2 6 3
www.upstateNYland.com
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Rare single family lot
with private oceanfront
gazebo. Sold for $248K
Must sell this weekend.
$129K 772-528-4137
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
2 Building lots, 1 with wa-
ter and sewer. 4 lots in
rear of property. No
street access. Total 1.25
acres. $210,000.
386-409-9825/ 663-2861
MALABAR, STillwater
Preserve. 1.5+ acres.
Lakefront lot in million$
custom gated community
$195K 954-224-0622
NORTH CAROLINA!I
Mountain cabin, $99,900.
New shell on private
acre site. 16.8 acres
w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved &
electric. 828-652-8700





10 ACRES
ZONED A-1
with high elevation, just
15 minutes to Ormond's
best shopping. So. of
Hwy11. From $169.900.
386-985-1026
or 386-441-8247
www.OrmondVolusia
Acres.com
SEE OUR AD IN THEr-
FRONT OF OUR
PAPER o




PORT ST LUCIE
14 Acres in town East of
US 1. Gentlemens Farm
Zoned 6 units to an acre.
Horses ok. $399,000
772-528-4137


NSB- 10 Beautiful Acres!
DW, 3br/lba, SW 2br/
lba. Carports & perm.
found. Magnificent set-
ting. $469,000! Arnie
Traub, Prudential Trans-
act 386-295-9999



SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Near Lake
George. Adjacent to large
conservation area. Own-
er will consider financing
with large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809




r Port Orange

Cane 4akes
Golf & Country Club
An Age Restricted Connuniitr
100% Palm Harbor Homes
Feature Home c
1999-2/2, $99,900 0
Gabled Front Porch cg
1232 s.f., ready now. co
2001 2/2, $112,900.
with 1 golf/water view.
2004 2/2, $125,900.
w/den, + laminate floors
2001 2/2, $144,900
1680 s.f. with den.
2003 3/2, $158,900
On 15th tee w/woods..
2000 3/2, $165,900
Fully furnished home!
2000 2/2, $172,900
Garage home on woods
2004 3/2, $189,900.
Garage home, golf/water
2003 3/2, $198,500
Decorated to the max!
2004 3/2, $215,000
Golf/water, 2440 s.f.

Call for more listings!
Doug@cranelakes.com
www.cranelakes.com
386-304-0983
888-325-2537
DELAND Beverly Villas
719A E. Michigan, 2 Bed,
2 Bath End Unit Condo.
55+. New Air, Carpeting
& Tile. Convenient Park-
ing. $115,000. Available
Immediately
Pennie Hansen, Exit
Realty Hometeam
386-304-3335/290-1535,


BUDGET HOME SALES
New homes w/Land
Family Communities
55+ Communities
Intracoastal Properties
Low Down Loans Fixed
Rates. Starting as low as
$766. mo. 386-761-5592
COCOA 3bd/2ba, new-
er doublewide on own
land, right off US 1,
needs some TLC, re-
duced 10K! $79,900 call
Alice Story 321-504-6365
DAYTONA BEACH For
Sale with Lease option.
2br/2ba, vinyl siding &
vinyl roof over, appls.
10x20' Florida rm. w/AC,
screen room. $34,900.
386-767-8093

Manufactured Homes
For Sale
55+ Community
Sun Homes Sales at
Holly Forest Estates
Holly Hill, FL
Heated swimming pool,
Bocce ball, shuffle board,
Social gatherings, club
meetings, Potluck
dinners, bingo, cards,
Crafts, and much more!
For more information
Visit us at
4hollyforest.com r
Or call
1-888-495-2063
Skyline/Clayton Retailer

LAKES OF Melbourne -
'91 Fleetwood, 2bd/2ba in
gated 55+ comm., appli-
ances, inside laundrycar-
port, shed,fabulous- must
see! 3877 Southwind Dr.
$79,900. easy to show,
call office. 321-725-5500
Photos of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad #40182
MIMS- 2 bedroom,1 bath,
AC, screened porch, utili-
ty shed, all appliances,
totally remodeled, low lot
rent, in excellent cond.
$18,000. 321-268-4257

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
Choose Your Areas!
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!

l I'b i .


RElilll
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Ocean Aire Estates. 2br,
1.5ba, completely furnish-
ed, 1g. new carport, new
paint inside and out.
Adult park, small pet OK.
Lot rent $240/mo. Newer
central heat & AC.
$12,900. 352-650-8206.
ORMOND BEACH "Bear
Creek" Beautiful 2-3BR
/2BA, fireplace. 1568sf
2003 Palm Harbor MH.
Gated comm. $148,900.
Call Sheri 386-676-0295

MU$T
$ELL
ORMOND BEACH 2
bedroom in quiet 55+
park w/ FL room, carport,
new tile flooring, new ex-
terior paint, partially furn.
$12k/obo.386-316-0418
ORMOND BEACH- New
2br/2ba, 55 + community,
complete w/carport, cen-
tral heat & air. Buy at
dealer cost! $49,900
386-451-4018/672-1276
PORT ORANGE
Crane Lakes- 1500+sf,
10x26 -' rreen C .,:.rr
Water/golf course view.
3br/2ba. $137,000.
386-322-2238

AFFORDABLE
Port Orange Lgriir,...~-.
Pointe 14'x48', 2/1, utility
washer/dryer,2 fl rm, cen.
heat/ac, double carport, 2
community pools & club-
houses.498 Sunshine Ln.
$12,900. 386-290-5273

QUALITY

PORT ORANGE-CRANE
LAKES "Manufactured
Home for Sale". Palm
Harbor. 3/2, FL room,
Oversized 2-CG, with
overhead storage. Active
55+ Beautiful 18 Hole
Golf Club Community.
Pro-shop, driving range,
2 pools, tennis, gym, on-
site restaurant, min. from
beach. Lawncare' includ-
ed. $139,000.. Call Sam
or Bruce 386-788-1749.

Sg,.. W.t ,


1920 Atlantic Avenue ';
Daytona Beach Shores HART
& Associates Realty


-1,200+Square Feet I
SPrime Office I Retail space I
*Direot AIA frontage

SHigh visibility corner





- --! "-*."- - - - - "- -"-"- -
^^^^;;'>^6jiST^^*


XT kv



:AeJmuz


ENJOY THE OCEAN SBELLtZS!


REDUCED! REDUCED! OWNER IS VERY MOTIVATED! 2BR/2BA Condo -
Steps to the Ocean, easy access first floor unit near heated pool and parking.
Ocean front, furnished unit. Newer appliances, tile, carpet,
& hurricane shutters. Private walkover to beach. -
PRICED BELOW APPRAISAL EVALUATION! $249,900 C
cc
Armand Comesana, Realtor 386-441-5630
Wendy Powers Realty


ORMOND BEACH







HURRY NOT MUCH TIME LEFT TO BEAT FORECLOSURE!!
Beautiful beachside pool home on double lot. 5 bedroom, 4 bath,
3,500 Square feet New roof, hardwoods, vinyl windows, plumbing
updated. Large front and back yards
REDUCED from $600,000 to $314,900!!!

Modern Realty Cory 386-405-2484


Credit


* Debt Coi

I* Obtain F


Present this Coupon
for a FREE Appraisal

cited Back at Your Closing
($350.00 Value) "


I I ,AVE Thousands $$$ -



nsolidation Invest in Real Estate

'ixed Rate Mortgage Lower Monthly Payments
College Tuition

lEpaol'386) 441 -4467


vFamily First Mortgage Corp. ,
374 8. Atlantic Blvd., #B2, Ormond Beach, FL 32176 '
16,. -- - -


I"1 !, 1 1 '


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill o B9


0


wwIw.HometownNewsOL.com


C.*-I I...--_ I trI








RBt f0 vtnna R Bth/Hnllv Hill


Hometown News


Friday, June 1, 2007


STUART: SUNSHINE
Mobile Manor, furn. 2/1,
water, sewer, cable, yard
maint. & garb. p/up incl.
$5000, obo. $535/mo. lot
rent. 772-260-6539

VERO BEACH- Vero
Palm Ests. 2/2 55+ great
neighborhood. Furnished.
Great amenities.' Open
floorplan. Berber carpet.
W/D/ New roof & new
A/C. Reduced to $55,000
OBO 772-794-0918





*Escape to the moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES. Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
and color brochure. Ap-
palachian Land Compa-
ny, 1-800-213-7430. Mur-
phy, NC.
www.appalachianland.com

1 MILE creekfront! 55=
acres- $199,900. Beauti-
ful pasture w/ 1+ mile
long creek. 2 working
barns, fenced for cattle.
West Tenn. Potential to
subdivide. Excellent fin-
cancing. Call now
866-685-2562 x 1260 TN
Land & Lakes.

162 ACRES
LAFAYETTE CO. FLA.
Planted Pine, Hardwood
Bottoms. Road Frontage
& Great Hunting. $3700/
acre. 352-867-8018

A FREE BROCHURE at
Western Carolina Real
Estate. We offer the
best mountain properties
in North Carolina. Homes
and land available. Call
1-800-924-2635 or visit
www.westercarolinaRE.comrn

AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
.877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com

ABINGDON,VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com

ABSOLUTE AUCTIONS
June 10th. 4BR/3.5BA
Custom Built Home w/
panoramic Lemon Bay
views. 4BR/4BA/3CG
Custom Built Home w/
panoramic Gulf Views.
For information
www.vanderee.com or
Call 941-488-1500.

BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting,, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $15,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968


I-
AIKEN SOUTH CARO-
LINA Area. 829 acres 25
acre lake, big timber,
over 6 miles of county rd,
Frontage. $2,995/ac,
Owner 803-640-3497
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATION! Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/mrnonth (418,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEVERLY HILLS, FL -
CBS 2BR/1.5BA, 1 CG,
Front & back screen
rooms, Jacuzzi, new roof,
freshly painted, Lg. cor-
ner lot. Central heat &
air. $107,900.
352-436-4088 See
HometownNewsOL.com Ad
#40185

BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES ** Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier
CAROLINA LIVING
New residential
homesites, 1-6 acres
north of Charlotte, NC
near Lake Norman. Take
advantage of
pre-construction prices.
1-866-603-5263
CLAYTON, GA 5.4 ac
Secluded MTN Estate
4bd/3.5ba, $329,500 Call
Max, Century 21 Poss RE
800-222-6421 www.cen-
tury 21poss.com
CLAYTON, GA Mtn
View 3bd/2ba one ac lot.
3 yrs old. $190,000 Call
Max, Century 21 Poss RE
1-800-222-6421
www.century21 poss.com
COASTAL GA! 119acres
$234,900 GA/FL border.
Mature pines, abundant
wildlife, black rail fencing.
Long road frontage, utilit-
ies. Potential to subdi-
vide. Excellent Financing,
Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x1165
COASTAL GEORGIA
24.29 acres $99,900.
Beautiful trees, pasture
for horses, .loaded with
wildlife. Easy access to
1-95. Short drive to GA
coast. Long read frontage
- potential to subdivide.
Excellent. financing.Call
now -800-898-4409
x1278
FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900. &
up. Build now or hold for
retirement. $1,000. down
$190. monthly. Call for
free info:
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900.
& up. Build now or hold
for retirement. $1,000.
down $190. monthly.
Call for free info
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsU SA.com

GEORGIA -
Evans County. 198
Acres of cheap hunting
land, hardwoods, creek.
$1,595/AC.
Jenkins County 87
Acres of excellent hunt-
ing w/hardwood bottom &
planted pine. $1,625/AC.
Johnson County 55.54
Acres w/new survey,
pond sites, creek bottom,
pine plantation.
$ 2 1 5 0 / A C .
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com


GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3/2 frame
house, furnished, 12
years old. Mountain view,
near Cohutta Wilderness.
$375,000.
New 3/2 with full
basement, oak & tile
floors, granite counter
tops, glass shower,
appliances. $336,500 Mt.
Town RIty 800-488-2815
See High Definition slide
show at
WWW.hometownnewsol.
com ad #38828

GEORGIA
First Come First Serve!
Don't miss Out!
90 Properties
Available June 15
Get on the List Today!
Town and Country
Real Estate
1-478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com

GEORGIA LAND
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots. Private
gated boat ramp on
Oconee river. U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac. Financing
avail. W.A.C. Owner
912-529-6198

GEORGIA MOUNTAIN
CABIN Charming cabin
all wood inside & out in
beautiful Gated Goose
Island between Ellijay &
Blue Ridge, GA. 2/2/1
Greatroom with stone
fireplace, custom kitchen,
large loft, sunroom,
porch, and unfinished
basement stubbed for
bath. $299,900. MLS
148054. Call Jackie
.Lumpkin 1-800-307-0777
Coldwell Banker High
Country Realty, Blue
Ridge, GA
www.findblueridgepropert
y.com

GEORGIA SE
EMANUEL CO. (20)
2 to 5 acre wooded lots.
Horses welcome. Paved
roads. Near 1-16/US1.
Payments as low as
$207/mo. or
$10,000/acre & up. LOW
taxes. 912-585-2174

GEORGIA
WOODED HOMESITES
1-10acs. LOW TAXES!
Beautiful weather year
round. Terrific investment
w/owner financing avail.
Limited availability!
Starting $5,000/acre.
(US Citizenship not
required.) 706-364-4200

KENTUCKY- -
DALE HOLLOW LAKE
Low Property Taxesl I
Affordable Cost of
Living!! 1-3 acre wooded
sites. Starting @ only
$29,400!! Located in
Albany.
Call McKeough Land
Co. today (800)301-5263
www.KYwaterfront.com

KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576

KENTUCKY
35 Waterfront Acres -
On beautiful Green River.
Trophy deer & turkey.
$99,900.
10 Acres Barn, pond,
$54,900.
5 Acres $900/down,
$215/month.
1 Acre $500/down
$105/mo. 270-999-0179


FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900. &
up. Build now or hold for
retirement. $1,000.down
$190./mo. Free info
1-877-98,3-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.corn
,LAKE MARION S.C. 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site. No Impact Fee,
Low taxes and Insur-
ance. $24,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 803-473-7125
LAND FOR SALE. River,
lake & mtn. view proper-
ties. Buy direct from de-
velopers. Save thou-
sands! www.developers
d ire c t lc c o m
1-888-806-6060
Move to Northfla.com
1/2 acre lot, $12,888.
Nice manufactured home
on 1 acre, $59,888. Large
land tracts under $2K per
acre. Log on for more
properties. 888-222-7903
movetonorthfla.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. We are a
Full Service Real Estate
Agency & We Welcome
The Opportunity to help
You Buy OR Selll Locat-
ed in Beautiful Western
North Carolina. Only 2.5
hrs NE of Atlanta, GA,
Only 1.5 hrs outside
Asheville, NC & 30 min
NE of Murphy, NC. Lake-
front *Lake & Mtn View
*River Front* Large
Tracts. We also have
vacation rentals!
1-828-321-3101! Visit us
on the web: www.
nantahalaproperties.com.
NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990:
WE FLY YOU IN!
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAINS & N
GEORGIA $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900.
Panoramic mountain,
creek, river, waterfall
views, AMENITIES,
Limited availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.brdnc.com
NC SMOKY MOUN-
TAINS Grand Opening!
Waterfront lots on pre-
mier trout fishing and raft-
ing river. Heavily stocked.
Also private ridgetop
tracts bordering US For-
est Service. Best views in
the Smokies!
1-866-295-1246.
NE TENNESSEE
(Rogersville area): 10+
acre homesites. Stream.
Mountain views. $4,500/
acre. Owner financing.
1-352-483-4546. Great
pictures available at:
www.GaaardProperties.com

NORTH CAROLINAII
Mountain cabin, $99,900.
New shell on private 1
acre site. 16.8 acres
w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved &
electric. E-Z Financing.
Free Info. 828-652-8700
OHIO COUNTRY Get-a-
way By Owner, 2005
Gulfstream 32' on 40x80
lot with water & electric.
RV and Lot together only
$29,900. Owner Financ-
ing. 740-607-2519 or
740-685-6808
OHIO RIVER ACREAGE
260 Acres w/3200 Ft of
frontage on the Muskin-
gum River, hilltop proper-
ty. Just $2200/acre. Call
740-489-9146


OKEECHOBEE. FL
Development 35/acres
zoned for 144 Homes.
20/ acres zoned for 70
Homes. 1.84 Acres zon-
ed for 14 homes on RIM
canal. B. Elliot Realty, Inc
Call Chris 561-544-0003
ext 2425
PALM HARBOR HOMES
Factory Liquidation Salel!!
Modular, Mobile & Stilt
Homes, 0% down when
you own your own land.
Call for free color bro-
chure. 1-800-622-2832

SEQUATCHIE POINT
Tennessee Mtns Where
the Mountains Kiss the
Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655

SOUTHERN VIRGINIA-
30 acre farm, 2BR/2BA
Home, outbuildings,
taxes, $600, horses ok.
$270,000. Call United
Country Davenport
Realty, 1-888-333-3972
See Home #4780 on
Davenport-Realty.com
TENN WEARS Valley
4/2 1 mile to Smoky Mtn
Natl Park. $234,000
Cindy Bush Rocky Top
Realty 865-556-4830
cindyrtr@bellsouth.net
see high definition slide
show at
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad # 39937
TENNESSEE
KNOXVILLE 34.7 Acres
borders creek. Beautiful
views! Level to slightly
rolling. Fenced. Near
lakes, mountains & shop-
ping! Great Development
potential. $999,999.
Owner/Agent
865-207-5587
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS
2 acre building site
w/woods. Spectacular
views, paved roads, utilit-
ies. River access, boat-
ers dream. Near Chatta-
nooga, $39,900.
Owner Financing.
1-866-550-5263 Ask
About Mini Vacations.

TENNESSEE Ducktown
25/mi West of Muraphy
N.C. developed 5 ac
commercial site with 400
ft frontage on 4 lane US
Hwy 64. 2200sf building
high quality operating
restaurant. 10 unit motel
to rehab $498,000.
Bradley & Assoc.
888-492-4301
TENNESSEE Mountain
Land 40 acres. Borders
national & state Forest
Wooded w/some pasture.
Mountain views. Gated
comm. Horseback & ATV
trails. Roads & utilities.
$6000 per acre.
1-865-686-0533
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN LOTS
1/2 to 5 acres. Absolutely
gorgeous. Waterview
overlooking Cumberland
River & Lake.
Sportsmen's paradise.
DON'T GET BLOWN
AWAYI Starting
$25,000.1-866-36p-5247
www.DycusLanding.com
BSerina3@msn.com
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN RETREAT 5 acres,
excellent cain site
w/woods. Incredible
vistas, river access.
Near Crossville, TN.
$39,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 931-979-1371


TENNESSEE NORRIS
Lake. Deed restricted
comm. 4 acres on Lone
Mountain Shores, In
Tazewell. 1/4 ml from
boat docks. Driveway on
property. $55,000
941-544-3496
TENNESSEE PIGEON
Forge. Gorgeous building
lots w/spectacular views
of Mt. LeConte & Smoky
Mtns. in Wild Briar S/D
Public sewer sys
underground until. nature
trail. 3 mi from Dollywood
Below appraised value
starting at $235,000.
Some owner financing
1-423-341-8669
TENNESSEE PUBLIC
AUCTION JUNE 16,2007
35 Premium building lots
1/2 acre to 2.4 acres.
Lake/mountain Views
Ride your golf cart to boat
dock. Call Tony
865-548-0661 TFL 4250
TENNESSEE
Waterfront Community
Only 17 Home Sites
Remaining! Lakefront,
View, Access Sites
Gated Entrance, Marina
& Boat Launch!!! Starting
at $34,900 Located Near
Morristown, TN.
McKeough Land
Company (800)351-5263
www.TNwaterfront.com
TEN NESSEEIlMonteagl
e -Sewanee. Beautiful
mountain properties.
600+ Acres; tracts, 5
Acres & up. 4 miles from
1-24. gated & secluded.
Gorgeous bluff & creek.
Wooded lots. George
Timberwood Develop-
ments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com
TENNESSEE: 2 Acre,
Trailer & Pond $16,500.
33.5 Wooded Acres,
Creek, Springs $2,400
per Acre 20 Acres, 4 BR,
3100 Sq. Ft. Home &
Con. Building $225,000
New Horizon Realty
1-731-852-2424 www.
newhorizonrealtytn.com
Timber Company Sell-
Off! 20-acres-$39,900.
Subdivison Potential! Big
Mountain Acreage w/
Views. 1 Mile to Nicklaus
Designed golf Course.
Close to Tennessee Riv-
er & Recreational Lake.
Creekfronts Available.
Excellent Finanacing.
Free call 1-866-685-2562
x1204.





front & oceanview time-
shares. Floating time,
charter membership. Incl
pool, tennis, gym, sauna
& more. Beautiful 2 br.,
sleeps 6. 417-230-1828
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886.
www.buyatimeshare.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to buy,
sell, and rent timeshares.
No Commissions or
Broker fees. Call
1-800-640-6886 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com




HOLLY HILL 345 10th
Street. Corner Lot with
1300 sq ft Office, Gar-
age. New Roof & AC.
Completely Refurbished.
Zoned Commercial.
$21 OK. 386-295-7024


LAKEWOOD PARK -
Reduced Price 1.8+/- Ac
Zoned Neighborhood
commercial. Will divide
Next to 4 communities.
Portofino, Spanish Lakes,
Holiday Pine & Indian
Pine. Can build 12000
sqft. building $590,000.
772-240-1493







Beauty Salon
Sharp, Profitable
$87.5K
Call Barbara
(386) 366-1220

Pizza Shop, Deland
Great Product, strong
pick-up & delivery.
Busy.
Price Reduced '125K
Call Bert
(386) 239-4000


Phone: (386) 239-4000

DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
On N. Penninsula. Han-
dyman special. Lg. lots. 2
duplexes + Ig. 2 story
house, 4/2, gar.
w/parking, 5 meters.
Asking $529,000.
407-363-7198 /234-1380
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
South. Beach hideaway 1
block from ocean. 3/2
house + income from 4
apartments. $525,000
1-954-445-7657




TALLAHASSEE Invest-
ment property Rented
until- August '07 at
$1100/month. .37 acre w/
3 BR/2 BA house. Locat-
ed near FSU, TCC, FA-
MU. Awesome rental
property for students and
families! $142,000/obo.
Call Kyle at 321-749-9453




ANGELO
BUYS HOUSES
Cash any condition.
Handyman, fire dam-
aged, distressed, va-
cant or occupied. Any-
where In FLI Apts./
Comm., residential. No
deal too big or small.
Quick closing.
1-800-SELL-181 or
1-954-816-4363

WANTEDII OLD GIB-
SON LES PAUL GUI-
TARSI Especially 1950's
models! Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, D'Angeli-
co, Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) TOP DOLLAR
PAID! Old FENDER
AMPS! It's easy. Call toll
free 1-866-433-8277
CALL TODAY.




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Beerh Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com


MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offers We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

^^R^FIR^M=


NO SMOKE "ALL'
RENTERS WANTED!
(All credit accepted)
1-866-239-7641 Tenant
Credit Builder Program
TM. www.irentorown.com

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!

TIK 1 =Tf.i =fi


We will sell Your Home
for as low as $2,495

NSB (386) 428-9799
Other Areas: (800) 494-8831
Or Visit:
RealEstate4Volusia.com
Serving All of Volusia County










DUPLEX-EXCLUSIVE AREA!
Ormond Beach, 3BR/2BA,
1697 Sq. Ft.

$240,000












DUPLEX LUXURY
LIVING

Ormond Beach, Fully Furnished,
3BR/2BA, 1697 sq. ft.

$260,000
Co


S..-. ur no x jc .cr .. -
PROFESSIONAL REALTY
509 CANAL STREET, "
NEW SMYRNA BEACH










FASH CASH

We Buy Houses '
STOP FORECLOSURE *
CALL CLINT
Call Now: 386-423-HELP '
l ~ (4357)
Or go to: www.423help.com ,
for fast cash offer
$1,000 Referral

Any Price Any Condition .
Fi: V* A ny S situation

S r- -,--. : ..


ORMOND BEACHSIDE-
Mature person to share
3BR house. Own bath,
laundry& kit privledges.
$500mo.+1/2 until. Walk to
ocean. 386-672-8525







RENT NOW
DAYTONA BEACH -
Pelican Bay 2 bed, 2
bath, Fully Furnished.
Cable, W/D, Gated Com-
munity. No Pets.
$1095/mo. (optional), +
Utils. (no dep. req.)/ Se-
curity/ Lease.
386-252-1218.


SELL YOUR

HOME

QUICKLY!
Reach North
Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


DAYTONA BEACH -
Beville/Clyde Morris area.
1BR/1BA condo with
screened patio'in private,
quiet complex. Pool, ten-
nis, no pets. $700/mo.
Prestige Realty Int'l. Don
386-383-1037.
DAYTONA BEACH Pool,
on golf course, clean,
quiet, 1st fir, 2/2, fully
furn. $800+sec. Incl.
water, no smoking/pets
386-233-3994/547-2069.
Daytona BEACH- Aqua
Condo. 2br/lba. On the
Water. Close to beach,
Lg lanai. w/hottub. Off
street parking. Asking
$775/mo. 215-603-8484
DAYTONA BEACH- Wa-
terfront, new condos in
gated community. Pool,
jacuzzi, fitness center,
fully furnished, upgraded
appliances. 2br/2ba
$1295/mo. or lbr/lba
$950/mo Utilities includ-
ed. 321-356-1503

BUYING?

SELLING?
SHOPPING?

IT'S EASY

WHEN

USING THE
HOMETOWN

NEWS

CLASSIFIED


AFFORDABLE
Daytona Beachside -
2 bedroom, 1 bath, totally
remodeled, private corner
unit. jacuzzi, barbecue
area, laundry on premise,
walk to beach. $800/mo.
inclds util. 813-431-4401


















FLOATING CONDO-
Beautiful 37ft sail boat,
sleeps 4 adults in 3 beds
with galley and head.
Docked in downtown
Daytona off Beach Street.
Slip available but xtra.
Completely refurbished in
last 2 years. $55,000 for
your piece of paradise!
Call Bob 407-782-2333

SELL YOUR ITEMS
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
Choose Your Areas! .
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!


DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
Seabreeze. Lrg down-
stairs, 2 bd, with garage,
water & pest $800/month
no pets 386-253-6085 or
386-316-8308
FORT PIERCE South
Beach- Lg lbr/lba, very
clean, newly painted.
Good location. Walk to
the beach. No pets. $675
per month FLS Call
772-464-0628
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Venetian Bay, 2/2, 1684
sq. ft. Elegant condo in
planned community.
Local shopping, towncen-
ter living, beautiful envi-
ronment. 3rd floor with
elevator, see www.vene-
tianbay.info/. $1500/mo.
plus $1500 dep.
386-763-1836.

HOMETOWN
NEWS
500,000 FREE
newspapers deliv-
ered each week.
Home delivery, di-
rect mail & conven-
ient racks.
Palm Beach Gardens
Thru Ormond Beach
Choose your
market!
MORE CIRCULATION
MORE READERS!
MORE RESULTS
CALL CLASSIFIED

Call Classified and sell
It fast!


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Condo, 2 bed, 2 bath,
swimming pools, near
beach. $1000/mo. Long
Term Lease. First/Last/
Deposit. 386-663-7131.




ORMOND BEACHSIDE
1br, utilities incl. Walk to
Beach Nice home family
atmosphere. Private en-
trance near Bellaire Pla-
za. On Busline. No Drugs
or alcohol, References
reqd. 386-527-6495
Support Your
Local Businesses!
Use our Professional
Service Guidel
HOMETOWN
NEWS
80: patens
Codo &Muti


PORT ORANGE VILL-
LAGIO. 3/3 Waterfront
unit in gated condo com-
munity w/convenient lo-
cation. Pets ok,
Washer/dryer,, valet trash
service, full use of
pool/spa/gym included.
Screened porch, upgrad-
ed fixtures, ceiling fans
every room. Security sys-
tem. Avail. furnished or
unfurnished. Garage
avail. Owner local resi-
dent. Terms of lease ne-
gotiable. 386-846-6086
PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


CONDOMINIUMS FOR RENT
starting @ $600/mo.
I,' Jadewinds
r 2 BR, 1 BR & Studios.
New Carpet & Paint
Priced from '600 to
'950/mo.
L Villagglo On The. Lake
In Port Orange
1 BR, 2BR & 3BR from $750/mo.
leTV, Water/Sewer & Pest Control Includj
First + Security. No Pets
all Enter Realty
i6255-3078


ORMOND ON The
Beach -Furn. efficiency.
Direct Oceanfront, fan-
tastic weekend escape
$141,900. Wendy Pow-
ers Realty, Camille Espo-
sito 386-441-7278

80 patens
Cods uli


ORMOND'S BEST loca-
tion, Across from A1A, 1
bd, 1 bath. To enjoy the
tranquility of the beautiful
beach. $595/month
786-486-2798 or
954-593-3757
80: patens
Codo &Muti


ORMOND- On the
B Nach- Furnished Effi-
ciency, all utilities paid,
NICE. $850. mo. Camille
Esposito, Wendy Powers
Realty 386-441-7278


gig ggMrr c 'mUIIIUI | *,UIOwU 111 or "1,or t.
FEATURES:
* Swimming Pool Free cable TV & Water
* Private fenced Patio On-site maintenance & security
* Large bay windows Small pets welcome
* Laundry facilities 24-hour emergency maint.; ,
* Eat-in kitchens with pantry Flexible.lease terms,. ,
... : .. .. . ,


VEYSACOSFLOPAN -GRAT RC


2 bedroom/1 .bath $750 mo. ;. ,
2 bedroom/1.5 bath lownhome $85 ,

DIRECTIONS: From 1-95, take the Porl 0ange exil. T i,\et on Dunlawton
Ave. for one mile and turn right at the light on Victoria garden's Boulevard. Turn
left at our first community entrance; you'll see our office on the right.


OFFICE HOURS: Mon 8-4; Tues-Thurs 8:-4:30; Fri 8-3

Phone: 386.756.8320 Fax: 386.756.8319


D JyLIOD OI/IRNYA11


al -WA


W,


..








r-a:... I... 1 Infl7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11


Port Orange 2 bedroom,
1 bath, 1250 sq ft with
garage. Washer dryer
connections. New paint,
tile, carpet, private patio.
Includes water & extend-
ed basic cable. $850 +
$850 dep. 386-316-5292
RIVERVIEW!
ORMOND BEACH- Her-
itage Condo. Unfurnish-
ed, 2BR/2.5BA, 2300sf.
Beautiful Riverview! W/D
incld., pool, gym, under-
ground parking,
$1500/mo. 386-677-4467
SOUTH DAYTONA
Bristol Bay Condo's 2
Bed/2 Bath Starting at
$750/mo. Wash/Dry Con-
nect. Pool, Convenient
Location. 386-767-4183,

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


SOUTH DAYTONA Riv-
erbreeze Apt. 2 bd, 2
bath townhome. New car-
pet, tile, kitchen cabinets.
Remodeled. $700/month
386-566-8379








2BR/2BA
$739/mo
$450 deposit :g
NO PETS O
eco-


DAYTON BEAC


VERO BEACH Move In
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$650. Tile, new apple.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013



Arthur Kowitz Realty
Voted best property man-
agement for over 11
yearsI Look no further!
Call Paul Dunning at
386-547-9874 View our
avail, properties at: www.
WeRentDaytona.com
EDGEWATER MAJES-
TIC OAKS Lrg open floor
plan 3br,2ba double ga-
rage. Like new $1195.
mo see photos at
bentleyteam.net. Call
Ken 386-478-9417

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


A A M I


MURPHY N.C. The
Great Smokey Mtns.
Beautiful chalet nestled in
the mtns. 2/2 fireplace, all
amenities, furn. $525/wk
reserve now.
b52hirider@dnet.net
828-837-9026
NORTH CAROLINA
Murphy Be in the'heart
of the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All ameni-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
min. for $285. Call
772-465-5443 or e-mail
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.'com.
SUMMER VACATION
Adirondack Mtns. in New
York. Lakeside 3/1 furn
cottages in Saranac
Lake. Good swimming,
fishing, 8 miles to Lake
Placid. Starting @ $800
per wk. 585-392-8810
email:epabins@yahoo.com

TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER!
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind!


LAS VEGAS 3 bed
Condo. Near Strip, Con-
vention Center & Mall. Al-
so, 2 to 3 bed Golf home.
Available Weekly.
702-369-6128
NORTH CAROLINA Log
home, cabins, R.V. sites,
tent, camping, fishing,
mini golf, laundry facility
onsite. Bring the kids or
get away from it all. Call
toll free 1-877-668-4928
or cell 828-442-4964
www.skylslandRetreat.com
REDWEEK.COM #1
Timeshare marketplace -
resales, rentals, ex-
change, resort reviews at
5000+ resorts. Before
you buy, rent, sell or ex-
change, visit
RedWeek.com for value
& comparison
SIZZLING SUMMER
Specials at Florida's Best
Beach -. New Smyrna
Beach. Stay a week. Plan
a family reunion.
www.NSBFLA.com/specials
Or 1-800-541-9621, ext.
100


NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
2br/2ba. 55 + community.
Across from golf. Lawn-
care & cable incl. Great
pool. $950 per month.
$1150 per mo furn. Rent
w/option. 386-426-6457
ORANGE CITY 2-br/2-ba
Screened porch large lot
secluded. 1st & security
Kids welcome. Close to
schools. Call John
386-775-1323

ORMOND BEACH-
Nova/Granada area.
Spacious 2bedrm, 2ba, 2
car garage, scrn porch.
Very nice. No pets.
$950/mo 386-405-4335

ORMOND BY THE SEA-
3br/2ba. Walk to beach
and shopping. completely
updated, fenced yd, small
pets ok. For sale.
$169,000. Lease
$1095/mo 1st, last, sec
561-596-9208.
PALM CITY 4br/2ba/2cg
on the water with dock &
fire place. Great family
neighborhood. Pets ok.
722 Pinetree Lane.
305-481-2116

Bf'Bju


PALM COAST New
home for rent. Never
lived in. Located on 120
acre fresh water lake.
Walk to intercoastal, 10
minutes from ocean.
724-986-8282
PORT ORANGE Lake
Front Gorgeous
3br/2ba/2cg. No pets, no
smoking. $1250 mo.
+utilities. Close to Food
Lyon & McDonalds
386-299-9860 / 761-9850
PORT ORANGE- SUM-
MERTREES/ #4 Crooked
Pines. 3/2 + .2 car ga-
rage. Close to Palmer
College $1200
386-299-0418
PORT ST. LUCIE A mi-
nute from Tradition! New
3/2/2 home w/ 24hr secur-
ity in upscale neighbor-
hood. Flexible options 1
month free! No deposit!
Option to buy! Set your
own monthly payment!
Open house Sundays
8am-6pm. 954-540-5061

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best!

-mi[gf1a


PORT ORANGE: Rain
Tree, 2br/2ba, over sized
garage. Fenced yard,
quiet neighbhd., modern
appis, W/D. Exc.,
Schools, FLS, credit
check. $995/mo incl. dis-
counts. 386-788-7878
STOP RENTING* take-
over payments... own for
less... $0-down homes...
Below market... No cred-
it- OK... 1(800) 520-9641
TITUSVILLE executive
5bd/3ba/2 car + new RV
garage 18'x52', 3637sf, 1
acre, sauna, applncs, in
exclusive area, rent w/
option to buy. $1500/mo.
ref's req'd. 321-269-5913
VERO BEACH, Only 8
months old, CBS, 2/1/1 +
den, high ceilings, diag-
onal tile throughout, slider
w/patio, doublewide drive-
way, $850 per month. Call
772-559-3474




FORT PIERCE Brand
New TH, 1st Month Free!
$1049,3br/2.5ba/1cg,
Pool, Fitness Room &
Clubhouse. Call Melisa at
772-342-5616

-.i ( 3..


SOUTH BEACH Miami
Deluxe Condo 2BR/2BA
One week. 6917 Collins
Avenue. I won this prize
in a contest but can not
take a full week off. The
Value is $1500 will sell
for less. Please call
772-621 -:5004
http://www.vacationho
mes.com/22020
SUMMER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com
TENNESSEE Vacation:
Mountain & River views.
3 Condos & 2 cabins in
Gatlinburg & Pigeon
Forge, & 1 cabin in
Ocoee. $425/week & up.
Call Jim or Ellen for
pictures, 765-749-6025,
765-748-7870

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


NEW SMYRNA fEACH-
Venetian Villas town-
house. 2 story, 2br/1.5ba,
pool, clubhouse, dock,
full appls, $875/mo. First
& sec. Credit check.
386-427-5692




NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Venetian Villas town-
house. 2 story, 2br/1.5ba,
pool, clubhouse, dock,
full appls. $875/mo. First
& sec. Credit check.
386-427-5692
ORMOND BEACH 4br/
2.5ba, 2 story, hardwood
firs. wood deck, french
drs., 1car gar. all applian-
ces: One blk from beach.
$1250 mo. Call Carol
386-852-6044



ORMOND BEACHSIDE
Fantastic Ocean Front. 2
bdrm, 2.5 ba. on A1A.
Garage, pool, w/d, cable,
appls. Refs., dep. $1025
410-726-0642, 410-957
-2388 or 443-235-0784 ,
RENT OPTION lyr. New
townhome, Coquina
Cove. 3/2.5/2CG. Call for
directions. Theresa Dear-
duff, Lic. RE Broker
386-212-6817 -
1P R.=1 1


ORMOND BEACH -
Nicely furn. 2br/lba. vil-
la. 213 B. Cardinal Dr.
Steps to ocean, pool &
tennis. Long/short term
avail. Incl. water, pest
control & lawn serv. Lisa
386-677-0662. Iv msg.




HOLLY HILL Now Avail-
able Very Busy 1,200
sq. ft. office/retail space
@ 1700 Ridgewood Ave
(US 1). Riviera Plaza.
Call 386-677-3741
PORT ORANGE- 700
deluxe sq. ft. Utilities in-
cluded. On Dunlawton
Ave. 386-299-0418 or
386-441-5711
VERO- Office / Retail.
US1 great location ex-
pand develop start
new business. Immediate
success! From $500/mo.
772-489-0180





NEW SMYRA BEACH
Canal Street Business
District Office space
available. Receptionist,
DSL, cleaning svc, elect.
& conm rm Included.
$500/mo & up. Minutes
from 1-95. 386-423-8055

I[ ,,, rS Ij


HOLLY HILL
1134 State Ave.
WAREHOUSE SPACE
750 square feet.
$750 per month.
Call 386-238-4430
ORMOND BEACH
Nova Rd, 1250 sq. ft.,
with A/C office, 10' over-
head door. $850/mo.
386-677-3250 or
386-451-4018 cell
PORT ORANGE Oak
Centre Business Park.
750 up to 8750 sq ft.
Ground Level or Dock
High. Also 660 up to
1320 sq ft A/C office.
ORMOND BEACH -
Ormond Business Cen-
ter Warehouse space
1200 up to 3000 sq ft.
with or without offices.
Located 1 mile south
1-95. Call Jeanette
386-299-7055.

FREE
PORT ORANGE- Office/
Warehouse. 1500 6000
sq ft. Starts at $1500/mo.
2 Months FREE Rent
with Approved Credit.
386-760-4188

THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


I I I I Im


ATV/ARCTIC CAT DVX
250, 2006/20 hrs., just
had 1st service, new con-
dition $2400/offer.
386-447-6093/PalmCoast




JEEP COMANCHE 1988
Pickup, 400+ hp, very
good cond., No rust. New
paint, all parts replaced
with receipts. $5500.
386-566-3109



AUDI- TT Roadster Quat-
tro, '01. Silver. Converti-
ble.' Manual 6 sp.,
49,000 mi. AM-FM Bose
CD changer, cruise con-
trol, ABS. $17,000.
386-274-7045
CHRYSLER- LEBARON,
convertible. Full pwr. V6
auto. Cold AC
w/continental kit. Garage
/kept, 55K orig. miles.
$3200/obo. Call E.B.
386-322-5241/405-3703
CORVETTE '78 Silver
Anniversary. # matching
rebuilt L82 eng. & 350
auto trans. A/C & all op-
tions, tee tops, smoke &
original 72,0.00 mi., Super
clean. Call Dominick
386-756-7565
DODGE CALIBER,
2007, automatic, power
windows & locks, $ave
thousands plus Double
your Down Payment.
Your $3000 = .$6000
down, plus free lifetime
oil changes Diamond
Suzuki. 386-424-9000.

Real Estate-Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
-'-,OMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


DODGE SHADOW 1993
4 door, runs great, needs
trans. New tires, radiator,
rack & more. $400 OBO
386-424-9240
DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for'
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
FORD Focus, ZX3. '01.
Silver hatchback. 29K mrni.
PS/PB, Spoiler. $7,000.
Garage kept. 28 mpg.
386-615-7588
FORD MUSTANG 2005,
automatic, full power,
sport package. Double
your Down Payment.
Your $3000 = $6000
down, plus free lifetime
oil changes. Diamond
Suzuki. 386-424-9000.
FORD TAURUS '96 -
Nearly perfect, runs
great, power everything,
cold A/C, no rust or body
damage, good tires.
$ 1 9 5 0 / offer .
(386)479-8325
GEO TRACKER 40 rmpg,
4- cyl, 5 spd., AC, runs
exc., conv. sun roof hard
top, new red paint. 55K
mi. $4000 386-409-8744
HYUNDAI SONATA
2006, V6, automatic, full
power, power sunroof.
Double your Down Pay-
ment. Your $3000 =
$6000 down, plus free
lifetime oil changes.
Diamond Suzuki.
386-424-9000.

Real Estate Ads
Rock
in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


2004 Dodge Stratus
Will Sell For CHEAP CASH PRICE
Or Take Small Down And Finance
Call 386-547-1025 NOW!


HYUNDAI TIBURON,
2006, power windows,
power locks, Upgraded
stereo w/ CD. Double
your Down Payment.
Your $3000 = $6000
down, plus free lifetime
oil changes. Diamond
Suzuki. 386-424-9000.
HYUNDAI- '02 Elantra.
Good cond. 4 dr., AC,
cassette, new brakes,
calipers, 55K mi. Asking
$6,000. 386-673-4802



iTI














LINCOLN MARK VIII.
All pwr. Ex. Cond. Pearl
White, 2 dr. New tires,
new chrome rims. Dual
exhaust. $3500/obo. Call
E.B. 386-322-5241 or
386-405-3703
LINCOLN TOWN CAR -
'93, Ex. cond. New AC &
tires. 2 owners. Ponce
Inlet. 407-948-4284.

MAZDA 929 1990.
103,980 mi. Automatic,
AC, sunroof, good tires.
Good condition. $1,500.
386-322-2653
MERCEDES E320- '03
42K miles. Desert Tan
$27,995. Ormond Fine
Import Autos Sales &
Service 386-672-2474
MERCEDES S430- '00,
White & Grey $25,995
Ormond 'Fine Import Au-
tos Sales & Service
386-672-2474

automatic, pearl white,
full power, 20,000 miles.
Double your Down Pay-
ment. Your $3000 =
$6000 down, plus free
lifetime oil changes.
Diamond Suzuki.
386-424-9000..
NISSAN ALTIMA GXE-
'97, immaculate, low
miles, 4dr., auto, PW/L,
cruise, CD $4700/offer
386-253-1775
OLDS CUTLASS SU-
PREME, '80. Great cond.
Gold w/tan interior. New
tires, brakes, water
pump. Reliable. $2500.
386-760-1569


PONTIAC SOLSTICE
Convertible, 2006, 5 spd.
Leather, Full power, only
4,000 miles. Double your
Down Payment. Your
$3000 = $6000 down,
plus free lifetime oil
changes. Diamond
Suzuki. 386-424-9000.
Porche Boxster '99-
'White, 33K miles.
$21,995 Ormond Fine
Import Autos Sales &
Service 386-672-2474
VW- '94 Passat. 130,900
mi. White, Ex. cond.
Automatic/sunroof/CD
player. New tires, AC.
$3,900.







E TA
$500+
TA4X PDUCT!ON
FOR YQUR DONATED
Car, Truck, Boat with
Trailer, Motorcycle
or RV to benefit
US NAVY
VETERANS
ASSOCIATION L
Free Towing
Running or Not
www.navyvets.org
1-800-580-NAVY
DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV TO HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, free towing, need not
run. Please Call Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation #1-800-578-04081
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fund! Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d e d u c t i b I e .
1-866-448-3265
FREE JUNK CAR Truck
& Van Removal, Cash
available for Some Vehi-'
cles. 386-235-3739



BIG INCH Custom- 2005
chopper 3000 mi. 111"
S&S, 6 spd. Baker trans.
Plum w/ dark flames.
240" rear, lots morel
$19,500 772-607-1692
BIG INCH Custom- 2005
chopper 3000 mi. 111"
S&S, 6 spd. Baker trans.
Plum w/ dark flames.
240" rear, lots morel
$19,500 772-607-1692
HARLEY DAVIDSON-
'94, Sportster. Revolution
5sp. Excellent condition.
9,236 mi. Stock. Make
offer. Serious inquiries
only. 386-248-1192
386-804-7683


HD- XL1200 Sportster'03.
BIk/Silver, loaded. Excel-
lent condition. 1700 mi.
Must see! $9400
772-621-8751 or
561-662-3338
HONDA ASPEN- 1987
Cape Golden Wing Ea-
gle. Low miles. Excellent
cond. One of a kind.
$5 00 / o b o
386-257-2349

POLARIS SCRAMBLER
500 '06 4x4, 4 strk, 150
hrs. $4600 OBO
772-633-5190 or
772-532-5927
POLARIS SCRAMBLER
500 '06.4x4, 4 strk, 150
hrs. $4600 OBO
772-633-5190 or
772-532-5927

SCOOTER United mo-
tors. 150 cc, only 400
mi., Like new. Asking
$1350. 386-409-8200




Airstream Land Yacht
Motorhome: 1997, 30ft,
$21,900. 352-669-8360

BOLER 13ft., 1977.
Travel trailer. Needs
clean up, etc. $1700.
386-405-7234, or
GT8B46@aol.com.
CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP! Coast to Coast
USA/Canada. $8.00/
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595. 1-800-236-0327.

CASITA '92, 17 ft. Trav-
el trailer. Near new con-
dition. Stored inside.
$5600. 386-405-7234 or
GT8B46@aol.com.
FLEETWOOD DISCOV-
ERY '99. 36', Diesel/MH,
loaded new batt/tires,
38k/ mi, 1/slide & .w/d.
mint cond. $60K/obo.
407-273-4927

FRANKLIN 32', '05, like
brand new, sleeps 6, full
bath,washer & dryer, self-
contained, cost new $23k
make offer!321-383-9039
PROWLER 5TH Wheel -
1993, 16' slide, carpet/
fridge/canopy all new, '88
Ford F350 dually. $13K
for rig. call 321-624-8520
RV RENTAL site located
on Hutchingson Island
near Vero Beach, Across
from beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month,; or season.
352-347-4470.


wow
SPORTSMAN- Toyhaul-
er '05 with ramp door,
271/2', Excellent condi-
tion, used 5 times, incls.
heat/air/micro-wave,
shower & everything else
you need. Located in
Palm Coast. Asking
$15,500. 304-543-1775
TRAVEL TRAILER 2005
Puma. 30' large slide out.
2-br Ducted A/C. Fully
equipped. Like new.
$16,900. 772-285-1894
VIXEN 21FT SE Moto-
rhome- V6 Buick 3.8L, 80
mph, 21 mpg, 49900 mi.,
kitchen, lounge &'dinette,
bedroom/bath+shower,
closets, lockers, leather
command center, satellite
dish, ac & heat, onan
generator, gps, cb, tow
pkg. air lift. $32,000/obo.
321-459-1073, evenings
TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind!


WILDWOOD PARK '06,
38ft w/ 2 slideouts, appli-
ances, sleeper sofa, full
sz bed, new washer,gas
stove + more $22klobo in
St. Cloud. 518-588-5432



CHEVROLET EQUINOX,
AWD, 2006, automatic,
power windows & locks.
Double your Down Pay-
ment. Your $3000 =
$6000 down, plus free
lifetime oil changes.,
Diamond Suzuki.
386-424-9000.
HUMMER H3, 2007, au-
tomatic, full power, only
11,000 miles. Double
your Down Payment.
Your $3000 = $6000
down, plus free lifetime
oil changes. Diamond
Suzuki. 386-424-9000.

'GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


ISUZU JEEP '92- 4cyl
standard new top, good
motor, & rubber, low mil.
good run around vehicle.
$950. 386-478-1125
JEEP Grand cherokee
'97. TPI. fully loaded, 4 x
4. $3,500. Call E.B.
386-405-3703. 322-5241



CHEVY S10, '96.
Auto/AC, extended cab. 4
cyl. gas saver. No rust
truck body. Some dings.
Runs good. $2850/obo.
Call E.B. 386-322-5241
or 386-405-3703
DODGE '93 Grand Car-
avan, all pwr. all works.
Front &' rear cold AC,
new battery, belt, alt.,
hoses, CV axles, headlin-
er, etc. $1100.
386-788-1357 or
904-392-7094

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


DODGE 250- '87 Clean
work van. Auto/AC/318
rebuilt by Jasper Co. 55K
on engine. $1500/obo.
Call E. B. 386-322-5241
or 386-405-3703
DODGE, RAM 1500,
2006, automatic, air con-
ditioning, power windows,
& locks, 26,000 miles.
Double your Down Pay-
ment. Your $3000 =
$6000 down, plus free
lifetime oil changes.
Diamond Suzuki.
386-424-9000.

DODGE RAM QUAD
CAB, 2001, Sport Pack-
age, automatic, power
windows & locks, low
miles. Double your Down
Payment. Your $3000 =
$6000 down, plus free
lifetime oil changes.
Diamond Suzuki.
386-424-9000.

FORD F150 XLT 4X4 '96
excellent condition 5.0
V8, auto, PW/L, cruise.
$4600. best offer
386-253-1775


Uzi I M-1


'20 PONTOON- CREST-
LINER LSI, 90 hp Suzuki
4 strk. Loaded w/trailer.
35 hrs. One owner. Best
Offer Movingl
772-708-2691
'20 PONTOON- CREST-
LINER LSI, 90 hp Suzuki
4, strk. Loaded w/trailer.
35 hrs. One owner. Best
offer- Moving!
772-708-2691
1992 25 foot Wellcraft
with twin 2000 150 Mer-
cury EFI engines. Good
shape. Cuddy cabin, bait
well, all the toys.
$10,900. Best offer.
352-347-2016.

No Haggle
Price
ONLY 1 6,609.
8' x 20' Weeres
w/ 40 hp Honda
4-stroke.
Incl. galv trir, mooring
cover, coastguard kit,
tag/title/reg. ,am/fm/cd,
deluxe console
w/gauges.
FREE delivery
In FL.
Astor Marine co
SR 40, Astor, FIl
352-759-3655 Co
co


BAYLINER '05 Round-
about. 18.5' w/trailer.
198hp Merc., bimini top,
depth & fish finder, ster-
eo, Stingray. 25 hrs. Ex-
cellent cond. $19,000.
386-233-5873/235-2876
CAROLINA SKIFF J14.
'02. 25 hp Johnson.
Bow mount Minnkota trol-
ling motor, Gd. condition
$3,500. 386-822-5509 or
386-490-5795 ,
CATALINA '82, 25Ft.
Fixed keel draws 4'6",
1996 Yahama 9.9 4
stroke motor, pop top,
sleeps 6. mainsail & 2
jibs, roller furler. shore
power, bimini, auto-pilot,
depth sounder, head,
stove, new cushions,
safety equip., tools, GPS.
VHF, whisker pole, dual
batteries, solar panel,
water tanks, holding tank,
tiller steering, bottom
done 2005, clean, well
maintained. $9,300. Call
386-756-3034. Daytona.

Real Estate Ads
Rock
in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


CELEBRITY- '93 CC,1-O,
20 Ft. Like new. 60 low
hrs. $6,500. Call Mike
386-760-7302.


ULTIMATE
COBIA 214 2003 Cen-
ter, 200hp Yamaha, float
on alum. trailer, stainless
t-top, top gun outriggers,
entire package in brand
new condition.$47k value
sell $37k/obo w/ all xtras
321-799-2669/454-9378
JET SKI/Honda 2006
Aquatrax F-12X Turbo
4-stroke 165 hp. Three
seater. Luxury perform-
ance 61 + mph. w/ 2006
Continental trailer. Only
25 hrs. $13,000 invested
Sell for $9900. Under
Warranty 386-447-6093
Palm Coast

GARAGE SALE?
Invite your neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


KAWASAKI 90 Jet-
mate. Stored inside, very
good condition. $2800.
386-405-7234, or
GT8B46@aol.com
McKEE Craft 2004 -
Backwater 172. Yamaha
115 hp, 30 hrs. on en-
gine, Bimini top. Extras.
Exc. cond. $16,000.
386-822-5509 /490-5795
SEACRAFT SCEPTRE
23' '78 200HP Yamaha.
Venture Trailer. Recently
upgraded, alum top,
wiring. Runs & looks
great. $15,500. OBO
772-220-3708

STOTTCRAFT Fisher-
man's DREAM BOAT
Want a fast boat? Want a
very. stable boat? Then
you will want this 2000,
17' Stottcraft with 8ft.
beam, 135. Optimax,
trailer/trolling motor,
$8000/obo. Ex. condition.
Serious inquiries only.
386-795-3434 .
YAHAMA '06 Waverun-
ner. VX110 Deluxe w/
trailer and extended 5 yr.
warranty. Only 14 hours
running tine. $6,900.
386-589-7107


LL:pf ll Id,


i-may, june 1, z uu/


1%, EL,---JL-'w -Aa:3






t


fl A000 6 Of
UPTO .- TRADE EQUITY ., .-FF


of Life!


Sof Life!


2007
2007
2007
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006
2006


HUMMER H3
Dodge Caliber
Dodge Caliber
Suzuki Grand Vitara
Suzuki Forenza Sedan
Suzuki Forenza Sedan
Saturn Ion
Pontiac Solstice Convertible
Pontiac G6 V6 Sedan
Hyundai Tiburon GS Coupe
Hyundai Sonata GLS Sedan
Hyundai Sonata GLS Sedan
Ford Taurus SEL Sedan


2006 Dodge 1500 Pickup
2006 Chevrolet Equinox
2006 Chevrolet Aveo LS
2005 Suzuki Reno EX
2005 Scion xA
2005 Nissan Sentra S Sedan
2005 Nissan Altima 2.5 S Sedan
2005 Kia Sedona LX Minivan
2005 Jeep Liberty
2005 Ford Mustang Coupe
2005 Ford Mustang Coupe
2005 Chrysler Sebring Touring Convertible
2005 Chrysler PT Cruiser


99% APPROVAL

All Applications Accepted


/ VAI]IBI
2005 Chevrolet Aveo LS
2004 Suzuki Verona S
2004 Saturn VUE
2004 Mitsubishi Outlander XLS
2004 Chevrolet Silverado 1500
2003 Suzuki Aerio SX
2003 Ford Taurus SES
2003 Ford Ranger Super Cab
2003 Chrysler PT Cruiser
2003 Chevrolet Tracker Convertible
2003 Chevrolet Tracker
2002 Suzuki XL-7 Limited


D DIAMOND SUZUKI SALES HOURS *
T D J'-D -J -I ,- I -


Closed Sunday


"A Cut Above The Rest"


IIl


Friday, June 1, 2007


Hometown News


n 17 navtnna Reach /Hllv Hill


DOUBLE YOUR DOWN PAYMENT


On Every New or Preowned Vehicle in Stock


AMERICA'S # 1 WARRANTY
100,000 MILES NO DEDUCTIBLE FULLY TRANSFERABLE


h







y -v North Volusia County


,.Vs
I.A /%
& S 3


presents


The Official American Red Cross


Hurricane Guide 2007

What you need to know to prepare for this year's storm season


American
Red Cross



Inside
Message from
the director....................... 2
Emergency
numbers ....................... 5
Evacuation routes ........... 7
Tracking map .............. 10
Insurance checklist ..........5
Food safety tips ............. 18
Boat safety.....................8...
Hurricane supplies...........7
Shelters..........................6...
Pet Safety.......................9...


S2091


to Hometown News


A cooperative
effort between
Hometown News
and the American
Red Cross,
Florida's Coast
to Coast Chapter


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Ic D l.41







2 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS .


' ,'
', .:7 Friay Jne', 00


Red Cross chapters combine efforts to keep residents safe


T nhis year, as never before
in the history of our local
American Red Cross
Chapter, we are taking extraor-
dinary efforts to make sure our
residents are as prepared as
they can be for what could be a
devastating 2007 Hurricane
Season. For the first time ever,
we have combined the
resources of the American Red
Cross Martin County Chapter,
American Red Cross Greater
Palm Beach Chapter, American
Red Cross North Treasure
Coast Chapter, American Red
Cross Space Coast Chapter, the
American Red Cross Coast to
Coast Chapter, and Hometown
News to bring you this official
American Red Cross Hurricane
Preparation tabloid. These
combined efforts to protect
and inform our residents span
15 counties and impact
hundreds of thousands of our
friends and neighbors. Thanks
to the efforts of the Hometown


News, this informational guide
is being distributed to more of
our residents than has ever
been done before via a news-
paper publication. We send
our special thanks to the
Hometown News for making
this joint effort possible.
For more than 125 years now,
the American Red Cross, sup-
ported by its loyal volunteers,
has provided relief to victims of
disaster and helped people pre-
vent, prepare for, and respond
to emergencies around the
world.
We have, unfortunately, seen
the devastating destruction
caused by multiple hurricanes
impacting our region. In each
disaster, the American Red
Cross has been there to give aid
and comfort as soon as condi-
tions were safe. Our combined
Red Cross efforts were respon-
sible for feeding hundreds of
thousands of people through-
out east and central Florida.
Our generous donors respond-
ed as well, making sure that the


DAN ROLL
Florida's Coast to Coast Chapter
Executive Director
American Red Cross was there
not only for hurricanes, but for
disasters large and small
throughout the year.
Twenty-seven major storms
brewed in the Atlantic in 2005.
We were lucky in 2006 with only
five hurricanes and 5 tropical
storms, none of which severely
impact our region. Predictions
for 2007 call for a very active


storm season. That is why the
information in this tabloid is
vitally important to everyone.
By joining forces, our com-
bined American Red Cross
chapters are multiplying our
efforts to creating even higher
levels of awareness and pre-
paredness for the 2007 hurri-
cane season.
Please read the information
in this tabloid and use it wisely
to make your hurricane prepa-
rations. Keep this as a refer-
ence; it could help to save your
life or the lives of loved ones.
Pay careful attention to the lists
of materials you will need to
build your own hurricane kit.
Apply the many tips and Red
Cross advice offered on safety
to your personal situation. Ref-
erence the list of Red Cross
Hurricane Shelters and evacua-
tion routes to plan how you will
react when hurricane advi-
sories and warnings are posted
for your area. Remember, Red
Cross Hurricane Shelters are to
be used as a last resort.
Our mission is to encourage


communities throughout the
regions we serve to prepare for
disaster before it strikes. Fami-
lies who have taken steps to get
ready beforehand, such as
stocking up on nonperishable
food, water, and other supplies,
suffer far less than those who
did not prepare at all or waited
until the last minute to prepare.
This publication is also a
reminder to our residents that
the American Red Cross will be
there in the time of an emer-
gency. From fires to hurricane
recovery, the Red Cross is the
first to respond with relief and
the last to leave. This year, as
never before, we urge you to
volunteer to help your friends
and neighbors in the aftermath
of a disaster.
With hurricane season draw-
ing here, volunteers are needed
to provide assistance with the
Red Cross. Your local American
Red Cross needs nurses (LPNs
and RNs), damage assessment
team members, family service


) See ROLL, 9


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Friday, June 1, 2007







The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Friday, June 1, 2007


North Volusid County


.1*


Red Cross seeks volunteers, donations for disaster relief


BY JILLIAN SMITH
Staff writer


Suzanne Johnston is a
mother of three with a full-
time job. Despite her busy
schedule, the Daytona Beach
resident finds time to volun-
teer with the Red Cross.
"In the 2004 hurricanes, our
house was badly damaged,
and we had to go into a shel-
ter," she said. "Once I saw
what a difference the Red
Cross and the volunteers were
making, I knew I wanted to be
a part of it."
Margie Culp, shelter man-
ager for the local Red Cross
chapter, said volunteers are
the backbone of the organiza-
tion.
'"Almost everyone who
works within the Red Cross is
a volunteer," she said. "We
have all sorts of positions,
from working in the shelters
during an emergency to cleri-
cal and data entry work in the
office."


"It's all a matter of working
with your availability and
your area of interest or spe-
cialty," she said.
During emergencies, Ms.
Johnston said she works in
disaster services, helping the
community respond immedi-
ately after an event such as a
hurricane, tornado or fire.
"We put a temporary band-
age on the situation to help
those in need," she said. "We
provide them with food and
lodging to ensure they are as
comfortable as possible."
At other times, Ms. John-
ston helps the Red Cross by
volunteering for fundraising
events in the community.
Becoming a volunteer is as
simple as filling out a few
forms, Mrs. Culp said.
"We provide the training
and orientation necessary
once you become a volun-
teer," she said. "All you have to
do is complete ;a background
check. After that, you tell us
what you're interested in


doing and when you are avail-
able, and we will find a posi-
tion that suits you."
Volunteers have several
areas of interest to choose
from when joining the Red
Cross.
Volunteers in disaster serv-
ices help people prepare for,
respond to and cope with dis-
asters.
Health and safety volun-
teers instruct and train the
community in first aid, CPR,
water safety, AIDS awareness,-
babysitting. Office volunteers
set up courses, register stu-
dents, prepare mannequins
and provide instructor sup-
port.
Public support volunteers
assist with various fundrais-
ing projects such as direct
marketing, planned giving,
special events, marketing
products and services, public
relations and processing grant
and foundation requests.
Volunteers in support serv-
ices usually provide office


Photo courtesy of the Red Cross
Red Cross volunteers are needed in a variety of areas, from
helping people respond to and cope with disasters to providing
office support such as data entry, filing and answering phones.


support by typing, using a
computer, doing data entry,
filing, answering phones and
conducting inventories.
"It's all a matter of finding
what you're good at and what
you will enjoy doing," Mrs.


Culp said. "Whatever it is, we
always need more neighbors
helping neighbors."
For more information about
volunteering with the Ameri-
can Red Cross in Volusia
County, call (386) 226-1400.


Donations help to make disaster relief possible
-"- -L JL. American ^ *K


BY JILLIAN SMITH
Staff writer


The American Red Cross
is known for providing aid
to people in need after a
disaster. The organization
relies on donations from
the community to make dis-
aster assistance possible.
Dan Roll, executive direc-
tor of Florida's Coast to
Coast Chapter of the Red
Cross, said cash donations


are vital after a catastrophic
event.
"In our budget we plan for
some emergencies such as
family home fires. We know
that there will be about 200
in a year, so we have money
budgeted for that assis-
tance," he said. "After a dis-
aster such as a hurricane,
though, we have to raise all
the money needed to pro-
vide help to those in need."
After the Christmas torna-


does, for example, the local
Red Cross chapter had to
raise $1.5 million for relief
efforts.
"The money we raise after
a disaster is used for client
services," Mr. Roll said.
The donated money is
used to purchase food.
While staying at a Red Cross
shelter, individuals are pro-
vided with three meals a
day.
"If you think of 100 people


at a shelter for three days,
that's 900 meals," Mr. Roll
said. "And that doesn't
include the delivered
meals."
.The Red Cross also has a
mobile feeding program. If
a family remains in their
home but is without power
or supplies, volunteers use
emergency response vehi-
cles to deliver two or three


) See DONATIONS, 12


File photo
Bottles of water are placed in
front of a Red Cross Disaster
Relief vehicle at a distribution
site.


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North Volusia County
4 HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Hurricane director urges residents to prepare


Residents should
keep at least a
week's worth of
supplies during
hurricane season

BY KIM COTTON
Staff writer

The director of the National
Hurricane Center in Miami
wants residents to be prepared
this hurricane season.
Bill Proenza wants everyone
to have a plan in place before a
hurricane threatens the area.
"People need to be prepared
before hurricane season," Mr.
Proenza said. "If we get a direct
hit with maximum impact of
winds and storm surge, we
don't get a second chance."
Coastal populations contin-
ue to grow, with 53 percent of
the population living within 50
miles of a coastline. That
equates to having a large num-


ber of people who may not
know how to ready themselves
for a natural disaster.
"There are a lot of people
who have not experienced a
hurricane or tropical storm
and we're very concerned," Mr.
Proenza said. "Since the mid-
90s, there have been a higher
number of storms. Just how
active we'll be is the big ques-
tion, so people need to
become aware of what to do."
Mr. Proenza became director
of the National Hurricane Cen-
ter on Jan. 3. Before that, he
was director of the National
Weather Service for the south-
ern United States. Mr. Proenza
began his 35-year career in
weather with the National
Hurricane Center, where he
worked as a hurricane hunter,
flying into hurricanes to study
them.
He has seen his share of hur-
ricanes, and believes prepara-
tion is the key to surviving a
storm.
Mr. Proenza suggests resi-
dents stockpile enough sup-


plies to last for a week or two
without power.
"People should have a plan
ahead of time to make sure
their family doesn't have to
venture out and they can stay
safe at home," he said.
If residents choose to ride a
hurricane out from their
homes, an emergency kit
should be assembled. The kits
should be stocked with neces-
sary medicines and first aid
supplies, as well as non-per-


ishable foods, bottled water,
flashlights and plenty of bat-
teries.
"We need people to take
responsibility for themselves
and their families," Mr. Proen-
za said.
An alternative to staying at
home during a hurricane is to
evacuate to either a shelter in
the area or leave town alto-
gether. Mr. Proenza suggests
those residents who leave their
homes during a storm should
a have a plan as well.
"If you evacuate, where you
go and what you take is some-
thing people need to think
about," Mr. Proenza said.
"You've got to make prepara-
tions before because we can't
have people on the streets
(after a storm) because it
makes the job of recovery
harder. Everything works bet-
ter if you're prepared."
The 2007 hurricane season is
expected to be an active one,
unlike last year. El Niflo was in
place in the Pacific Ocean,
which minimized land


impacts from hurricane activi-
ty in 2006. This season, El Niflo
is gone, which means the area
is once-again vulnerable for a
hurricane strike.
"Despite having the second-
warmest sea surface tempera-
tures since 1930, factor in El
Nifio and we really had sup-
pressed activity," Mr. Proenza
said. "This year, El Niflo is gone
and we should be back at an
above-average of storms."
But people should prepare,
despite what forecasters may
predict.
"People shouldn't focus on
the outlook," Mr. Proenza said.
"In reality, so many factors
change. We want people to be
interested in (the outlook), but
at the same time, don't base
decisions on it. Do whatever
you can to protect yourselves
and families."

For more information about
hurricanes and hurricane pre-
paredness, visit the National
Hurricane Center's Web site at
www.nhc.noaa.gov.


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Friday, June 1, 2007






The Official '
AMERICAN RED CROSS ..,


Friday, June 1, 2007


. ';- '"


North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


What to do before the storm hits


Numbers to call in times of need


BY DIANE CAREY
For Hometown News
You've heard it all before. Pre-
pare. Prepare. Prepare. And
prepare before the storm hits.
Sounds good, right? But how
many of us prepare properly or
prepare thoroughly? Or how
many of us panic after the
storm wreaks havoc on our
homes or businesses and we
now find that insurance com-
pany damage reimbursements
pale in comparison to the real
money it'll take, to get the
repairs done properly.
Many of us probably fall into
the latter category.
So what should you do now,
before the storm, to make sure
your valuables are protected
and you are adequately com-
pensated for any loss?
According to Jerald Lenik,
owner of the International
Insurance Loss Assistance
Company, homeowners
should:
Create a complete invento-
ry of the contents of your home
and photograph everything -
ideally with a current newspa-


File photo
Putting up storm shutters is just one step in preparing for a hur-
ricane. Experts advise homeowners to complete an inventory
and evaluation of their homes prior to a storm to make the
claims process following a disaster easier.


per in the picture clearly show-
ing the date. This inventory also
should include video footage of
contents, he said.
*Check with your insurance
agent for clarity about what is
covered in your policy.
*Start making escape plans
as soon as a storm is named -
not after authorities order an
emergency evacuation.


Get evaluations done and
bring structures up to code
before repairs become a prob-
lem later when claims are ram-
pant. Under such stress, many
people settle for less money
just to get the job done quickly
or because they feel they need
their insurance company and

0 See INSURE, 9


In the event of an emer-
gency, all residents are urged
to call 911.
But when the situation
affords, there are several
public service available for
citizens in times of stress.
Below is a list of emer-
gency contact numbers in
east Volusia County.
*Florida's Coast-to-Coast
Chapter of the American Red
Cross, 341 White St., Day-
tona Beach, is (386) 226-
1400.
*Ormond Beach Police
Department, (386) 677-0731
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 676-
3255
*Holly Hill Police Depart-
ment (386) 248-9475 and
Fire/Rescue, (386) 248-9473
*Daytona Beach Police
Department, (386) 323-3569
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 671-
4000
*Port Orange Police
Department, (386) 506-5800
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 506-
5900
*South Daytona Police
Department, (386) 322-3030
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 322-
3033
*Daytona Beach Shores


Police Department, (386)
763-5321
*Ponce Inlet Police
Department, (386) 322-6700
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 322-
6720
*New Smyrna Beach
Police Department, (386)
424-2000 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 424-2163
*Edgewater Police
Department, (386) 424-2425
and Fire/Rescue, (386) 424-
2445
*Oak Hill Police Depart-
ment, (386) 345-3621 and
Fire/Rescue, (386) 345-5515
*Volusia County Sheriff's
Office in Daytona Beach,
(386) 254-4689, in New
Smyrna Beach, (386) 423-
3352
*Coast Guard National
Response Center, (800) 424-
8802; Florida state warning
point, (800) 320-0519; Ponce
Inlet station, (386) 428-9085
*Emergency Operations
Center: WNDB
1150AM/WHOG 95.7FM
radio and WCEU TV-15 are
Volusia County's official
emergency management
information stations.


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SNorth Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Special needs shelters available throughout the county

BY STEPHANIE DIXON Needs program. or patients who must remain in 4751 Hidden Lakes Drive, Port
Staff writer Participants of the program isolation. These individuals Orange; Sweetwater Elemen- I
are then categorized according should discuss other shelter tary, 5800 Victoria Gardens


When hurricanes strike Volu-
sia County, being prepared is
the best way residents can pro-
tect themselves and their fami-
lies.
Being prepared also means
knowing where those with spe-
cial needs should go.
"Our main concern is for
people to be aware of their
medical needs and to plan
accordingly," said Jim Ryan,
director of Volusia County
Emergency Management.
The elderly, physically, men-
tally or sensory disabled, visu-
ally or hearing impaired resi-
dents or those who need
supplemental oxygen all quali-
fy for the People with Special


to his or her specific needs, said
Mr. Ryan.
The program provides trans-
portation assistance during
evacuations, said Mr. Ryan.
As with any program, certain
rules apply. People with special
needs must bring their own
supplies; however, the Health
Department will provide the
staff for special needs shelter.
People on ventilators,
though, must have caregivers
to handle the machine and for
other special needs.
Hospitals do not qualify as
shelters. PSN Shelters are not
for people who need 24-hour
dedicated care, a hospital bed,
ventilator, other complex care


arrangements with their physi-
cian or caregiver, officials said.
The following shelters will
provide assistance for those
with special needs: Pine Trail
Elementary, 300 Airport Road,
Ormond Beach; Pathways Ele-
mentary, 2100 Airport Road,
Ormond Beach; Hinson Mid-
die, 1860 N. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Daytona Beach; Palm Terrace
Elementary, 1825 Dunn Ave.,
Daytona Beach; Campbell
Middle, 625 S. Keech St., Day-
tona Beach; Mainland High
School, 1255 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach; Atlantic High School,
1250 Reed Canal Road, Port
Orange; Horizon Elementary,


Blvd., Port Orange; Creekside
Middle, 6801 Airport Road, Port
Orange; New Smyrna Beach
High School, 1015 10th St., New
Smyrna Beach.
Those who are oxygen-
dependent may stay at Palm
Terrace Elementary School,
1825 Dunn Ave., Daytona
Beach. The visually and hear-
ing impaired may find shelter
at Atlantic High School, 1250
Reed Canal Road, Port Orange.
Those with special needs
may request an application
from Volusia County Emer-
gency Management by calling
(386) 258-4088.
Registration is not mandato-
ry.


Photo courtesy of the Red Cross
Residents with special needs
may request an application from
Volusia Emergency Manage-
ment by calling (386) 258-4088.
Visit www Volusia.org/emer-
gency for more information.


American Red Cross hurricane shelters in east Volusia County


* Pine Trail Elementary, 300 Airport
Road, Ormond Beach
* Pathways Elementary, 2100 Air-
port Road, Ormond Beach
* Hinson Middle, 1860 N. Clyde
Morris Blvd., Daytona Beach
* Palm Terrace Elementary (PSN)
1825 Dunn Avenue Daytona Beach
* Campbell Middle 625 South


Keech Street Daytona Beach
* Mainland High School,* 1255 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach
* Atlantic High School (PSN), 1250
Reed Canal Road, Port Orange
* Horizon Elementary, 4751 Hidden
Lakes Drive, Port Orange
* Sweetwater Elementary, 5800


Victoria Gardens Blvd., Port
Orange
* Creekside Middle (PSN), 6801 Air-
port Road, Port Orange
* New Smyrna Beach High School,*
1015 10th St., New Smyrna Beach
Volusia County Fairgrounds
(PPS), 3150 E. State Road 44,
DeLand (1/4 mile E of 1-4 on SR 44)


PSN: (Persons with Special Needs)
The PSN shelters are designed to
assist individuals during evacua-
tions who are elderly, physically,
mentally or sensory disabled, visu-
ally or hearing impaired, or requir-
ing oxygen.
SIP: Shelter Information Point (cen-
tral location to direct evacuees to


shelters in Deltona)
PPS: People and Pet Shelter

Note: Not all shelters may be open at
the same time during a hurricane. Resi-
dents are urged to check local media
reports to confirm sites and opening
times.


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The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Friday, June 1, 2007


North Volusia County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


Volusia Co
evacuati
informant
i 2006

a


; 'a,


Should you
evacuate?
Yes, if you:
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Volusla County


Hurricane words



you should know


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

A tropical storm is an organized cyclone
with low pressures and strong thunderstorms.
Winds speeds are between 39-73 miles per
hour (mph). When winds increase past 74
mph, the tropical storm turns into a hurricane.

A hurricane watch means a hurricane may
pose a threat to your area. During a hurricane
watch make any last minute preparations you
need to be prepared, such as filling up your
gas tanks, obtaining cash and making sure
your storm shutters are secure.
If a hurricane watch turns into a hurricane
warning, that means a hurricane is expected
to impact your area. Do not venture onto
roads when winds become strong. Remem-
ber, cars can not be operated safely in high
winds and water. Also, debris, fallen trees
and live electric lines may block roadways.
Hurricanes are categorized by their wind
speed in a scale of 1 fi 5. The scale gives an
estimate of how much damage and flooding
can be expected after the hurricane makes
land fall.
A Category 1 Hurricane is a minimal hurri-
cane with winds between 74-95 mph. No real
damage is expected to structurally safe build-


ings. However there may be damage to
mobile homes and shrubbery.
A hurricane with winds between 96-110
mph is a Category 2 Hurricane. There can be
some damage to roofing material, doors and
windows. There can be considerable dam-
age to shrubbery and trees might be blown
down. Mobile homes can also suffer consid-
erable damage, aw well as signs and piers.
Category 3 Hurricanes are extensive hurri-
canes with winds between 111-130 mph.
There is expected to be damage to residential
buildings. Foliage can blow off shrubbery and
trees and trees may even be blown down.
Mobile homes are expected to be destroyed.
A Category 4 Hurricane has winds between
131-155 mph. This is an extreme hurricane
where there can be roof structure failures on
residences and serious damage to doors and
windows. Shrubs, trees and signs are blown
down. Mobile homes may be completely
destroyed.
A catastrophic hurricane is a Category 5
Hurricane which has winds greater than 155
mph. There is complete roof failure on many
residences and industrial buildings and
severe damage to windows and doors. Some
buildings can even be blown over or away.
Shrubs, trees and signs blow down. Com-
plete destruction of mobile homes.


Supplies


*Plywood boards and fasten-
ers, or hurricane shutters
*Water: A gallon per person
per day, with a three-day
minimum supply; freeze
ahead of time
-Nonperishable foods and a
manual can opener, enough
for a
two-week supply
*Beverages
*Paper plates, paper cups,
plastic utensils
*Emergency cooking equip-
ment
*Ice chest filled with ice
*Two weeks' supply of all
prescription medications
*Toiletries


*Emergency cash supply
*AM/FM weather radio
*Battery-operated radio or
television
*Pillows and blankets
*Batteries
*Matches
*Cellphones
*Flashlights' and battery-
operated lanterns
*Fire extinguisher
*First aid kit
*Hammer (in case you need
to break through debris)
*Paper towels, toilet tissue,
facial tissue, baby wipes,
sanitary
napkins
-Bug spray


*Resealable plastic bags
*Plastic sheeting
*Rope, tarpaulins and tape
*Bleach or water purification
tablets
*Raincoats, rain hats,
umbrellas
*Games, cards, puzzles,
books, magazines
*Importdnt papers kept in a
watertight container
*Baby supplies, including
formula, bottles and dia-
pers
*Pet food and supplies,
such as litter and pads
*Fill bathtub and containers
with water for sanitary use
*Fill your vehicle's gas tank


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SNorth Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS Friday, June 1, 2007


Hurricane preparedness for boats and yachts


STAFF REPORT

With the 2007 hurricane
season approaching, most
everyone wants information
on how best to prepare -
even boaters. Officials say
specific plans, characteris-
tics, and the effects of envi-
ronment and weather should
be applied uniquely to every
boat. At the end of the day,
however, common sense
should apply: It's only a
boat; it's not worth risking
your life over.
The Volusia County disas-
ter preparedness guide has
these tips for boaters and
mariners:

+ Develop a detailed plan
of action for your vessel.
*Have a friend or neighbor
prepared to act in your
absence.
+ Consolidate all boat
records, insurance policies,
photos and equipment
inventories and keep in a


safe place.
*Do not remain on your
boat during severe weather

Trailerable boats

Boats should be lashed to
the trailer with blocks placed
between the frame members
and the axle inside each
wheel. Deflate tires half way
and chock them. Also con-
sider filling the boat one-
third full of water to hold it
down. Use heavy lines to
secure the boat to fixed
objects in four directions, if
possible, and use ground
screws.

Non-trailerable boats

*Secure the boat in a mari-
na berth, safe harbor or haul
the boat. Never leave boats
in davits or on a hydro-lift!
* Double all lines. Rig
crossing-spring lines fore
and aft. Attach lines high on
pilings to allow for tidal rise


or surge. Use nails to insure
lines will not slip off and
select the sturdiest and
tallest pilings.
+ Prevent rope chafing by
wrapping tape, rags and rub-
ber hoses around lines at
potential rough points.
Check for strong backing
plates on all cleats, winches,
chocks, bitts and bollards.
+ Ensure automatic bilge
pumps are strong and batter-
ies are charged fully.
+ Enhance the watertight
integrity of the boat both
below and above the water
line. Seal windows and doors
and hatches with duct tape
as necessary. Shut sea cocks
and plug sink drains and
unvalved through-hull fit-
tings.
+ Have on hand additional
lines, fenders, fender boards,
anchors, ground screw
anchors and chafing gear.
* Strip sails, tie off sails
and/or de-rig and secure all
deck gear.


File photo
Volusia County officials present helpful hurricane preparation
tips to boat owners to help prevent a marina full of separate
from becoming an expensive sculpture of mangled boats in the
aftermath of a hurricane.


* Rehearse your planned
vessel movement to include
an actual visit to your moor-
ing/ anchoring location. Use
a minimum of two and
preferably three anchors of
the Bruce or CQR variety.
+ Keep firefighting and
life-saving equipment handy
and in good order.


Marine telephone numbers
*Marine emergencies 9-1-1
*Florida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission: (888) 404-3922
*U.S. Coast Guard (Ponce Inlet):
(386) 258-8733
*Volusia County Sheriff
(Aviation/Marine Division): (386)
239-6542
*24-hour weather message: (386)
252-8000


There are so many positives about Coastal Medical Research. It
is spacious, comfortable, clean, enough amenities to keep one
.occupied, a staff that could not be more efficient and
accommodating, and of course the owners, Trish and Bruce.
They lead by example and have created a family atmosphere..
We go from one home to another home without missing a,
beat.







The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


North Volusia County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


For pets and disasters plan ahead
... .. L ,4' ,'L. ,l/I5 -. ''ahead :.


BY JEANNE WILLARD
Staff writer


As disturbing as the images of
displaced people were in the
aftermath of Hurricane Katrina,
the images of animals wandering
the watery streets of New Orleans
affected many pet lovers.
Debi Hechler of Daytona Beach
has three Cavalier King Charles
spaniels. There is no way she
would leave them behind, she
said.
"They go where I go," she said.
The Humane Society of the
United States rescued more than
10,000 animals displaced in
Louisiana and Mississippi, said
public information officer Kathy
Covey. There is no way to accu-
rately determine how many may
have been lost, she said, because
they don't know how many were
there before the hurricane struck.
So, where do residents take
their pets if they have to evacu-
ate?
Red Cross shelters do not
accept pets due to health and


safety regulations, said Pam
Hamlin, director of public affairs
for Florida's Coast to Coast Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross.
The Halifax Humane Society is
not an option because they are
"always filled all the time," said
spokesperson Kate Thomas.
Hurricane emergency plans
must include pets, she said. The
best way to protect pets is to take
them along. Leaving pets behind
may result in their being lost or
injured, Ms. Thomas said.
Preparation ahead of time can
pay off before a disaster strikes.
Contact hotels outside the imme-
diate area to determine if they will
accept pets. Ask friends or rela-
tives whether they can shelter
your animals.
The Volusia County Fair-
grounds building has been desig-
nated as a natural disaster shelter
for people and pets, but citizens
should consider this a last resort,
said Sergio Pacheco, community
outreach officer. It's a "big build-
ing" converted to a shelter and
may be crowded and uncomfort-
able, he said.


The pet must have a current
license, vaccinations, ID and
rabies tag, officials said. Animals
are confined to pet carriers and
are under the owner's control at
all times.
The Red Cross recommends
assembling a pet disaster supply
kit containing;
*Medications and medical
records for your pet.
*Leashes, harnesses and carri-
ers to transport pets.
*Photo of your pet in case it gets
lost.
*Food, water, can-opener,
bowls and a cat-litter pan.
*Name and number of your
veterinarian.
*Pet bed and toys.
Ms. Hechler, who works at a
veterinarian office, recommends
a micro-chip identification sys-
tem, where a tiny "chip" is insert-
ed under the pet's skin. Animal
shelters and participating veteri-
narians scan the chip to retrieve
information which allows a dis-
placed pet to be returned to its
owner.


File photo
Early vaccinations are key to preparing animals for the
hurricane season.

Pet-friendly hotels in the Daytona area


Call hotels to verify pet policy
as many have restrictions on
number and size of animals.
*Conch House, 700 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach.
386-255-3411.
*Atlantic Ocean Palm Inn,
3247 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. 386-761-8450.
*Sea Side Inn, 839 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
386-677-6600.
*Macai Beach Lodge, 707 S.


Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
*Bermuda House, 2560 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach.
800-792-7304.
*Beaches Oceanfront
Resort, 1299 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach. 386-248-1447.
*Comfort Inn Beachside,
507 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond
Beach. 386-677-8550.
*La Playa Resort and
Suites, 2500 N. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach. 386-682-0990.


Insure
From page 5
don't want to alienate the company by
asking for more money.
If you have added any structures,
make sure you obtained building per-
mits and notified your insurance agent.
*When making repairs, do not use
the preferred vendor recommended by
the insurance company. That vendor
likely would be more loyal to the insur-
ance company than to you.
Be thorough but honest about your
claims. And if you accept money for
structural repairs, make them.
"The insurance company is only
there for you as home or business


Roll
From page 2


owner to become whole again; not for
you to profit from them," Mr. Lenik said.
*Finally, if something is truly price-
less, take it with you!
A state program called FLASH (Flori-
da Alliance for Safe Homes) can help
homeowners reduce the risk of the
impact from future hurricanes. The
pilot program is designed to encourage
people to bring their homes up to code
with the State of Florida paying up to
$5,000.
For more information on the FLASH
program or to geta free home inspection,
call jerald Lenik at 866-788-2600.


interviewers, and more. Volunteers
must go through training, so please
sign up now with your local Red Cross
chapter.
Finally, from all of the American Red
Cross chapters participating in this
historical joint venture, we urge you to
maintain your strong financial sup-
port of the American Red Cross. You,
the American people, have been- the
solution to previous disasters to strike
our communities. Without your sup-
port, in the aftermath of a disaster and
throughout the year, it would be


impossible to provide the immediate
response that is the hallmark of the
Red Cross.
After reading the information in this
tabloid your local American Red Cross
urges you to get a kit, make a plan, and
be informed. Following the guidelines
and advice in this publication may
possibly save your life and that of your
loved ones.

Dan Roll is the emergency services
director of Florida's Coast to Coast
Chapter of theAmerican Red Cross.


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The Official ,-, .,
AMERICAN RED CROSS 05 ... .' .r -'day" J' n-


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North Volusia County
12 HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


SFriday, June 1, 2007


American Red Cross is there when needed


Local chapter
serves coast
to coast
BY JEANNE WILLARD
Staff writer


A disaster can strike at any
time often without warn-
- ing.
When tornadoes ripped
through Daytona Beach on
Christmas Day, the local Red
Cross chapter was prepared
to respond.
Florida's Coast to Coast
Chapter of the American Red
Cross is aptly named as it
serves seven counties stretch-
ing from the Atlantic Ocean
to the Gulf Coast shore.
First chartered in 1917, the
chapter's name changed sev-
eral times as the service area
expanded over the years.
Since 1994 it has served Volu-
sia, Flagler, Marion, Lake,
Sumter, Citrus, and Hernan-
do counties, said Pam Ham-


lin, director of public affairs.
Headquartered in Daytona
Beach on White Street, chief
executive officer Dan Roll
oversees 15 paid staff mem-
bers and 400 volunteers, Ms.
Hamlin said.
Although best known for its
disaster response services,
the ARC provides services to
military members and their
families, conducts infant and
child CPR classes, trains
babysitters and educates the
community on disaster pre-
paredness, she said.
Preparing for disasters by
residents is vital, Ms. Hamlin
said. Whether it's a fire, flood,
hurricane or tornado, people
can take steps such as assem-
bling an emergency supply
kit, planning an evacuation
route and discussing their
plan with family members.
"Get prepared before you
need us," Ms. Hamlin said.
When a disaster does hap-
pen, the ARC is trained to
respond immediately to pro-


vide basic needs such as food,
shelter and clothing.
Depending on the level of dis-
aster, the ARC has the ability
to mobilize volunteers from
all over the country if needed,
she said.
Supplies, vehicles and
equipment are strategically
located around the country,
ready to move into a disaster
area as needed, she said.
"We not only feed the vic-
tims," she said, "We feed the
volunteer workers."
Although the ARC responds
immediately after a disaster,
they also make a commit-
ment to continue to work
with families as long as need-
ed, she said.
"We stay the course," she
said.
In an effort to "tell the Red
Cross story", Ms. Hamlin
meets with neighborhood
associations, churches,
schools and businesses to
educate the public about the
chapter's services.


The ability of the ARC to
respond to disasters depends
on volunteers who are trained
and ready to respond, she
said.
People who can give of their
time or skills are always wel-
come, she said, whether they
can give one hour or 40 hours
per week.
"We would not make it
without the help of many vol-
unteers," she said.
Each year the ARC trains
volunteers for various roles
including disaster action
teams, leadership roles and
office volunteers.
Although the ARC cannot
prevent disasters from occur-
ring, their mission is to be
there when the worst hap-
pens.
"We are always prepared,"
said Ms. Hamlin.
For more information call
the American Red Cross at
(386) 226-1400 or go to
www.flcoasttocoastredcross.o
rg.


Photo courtesy of the Red Cross
Florida's Coast to Coast Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross,
headquartered at 341 White St.
in Daytona Beach, serves Volu-
sia, Flagler, Marion, Lake,
Sumter, Citrus and Hernando
counties.


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Donations
From page 3
meals a day.
Donations are also used to pur-
chase supplies for Red Cross com-
fort kits, which are handed out at
shelters after a disaster.
"The comfort kits include toiletry
items that people often forgot or
lose in an emergency," Mr. Roll
said. "We provide them with things
such as toothbrushes, deodorant,
soap and toothpaste."
In addition to these client servic-
es, Mr. Roll said after a disaster,
some families qualify for cash assis-
tance from the Red Cross.
"The amount given is based on
the extent of the damage as well as
the size of the family," he said.
Families can use the cash to pur-
chase food, clothing and essential
supplies.
Mr. Roll said the Red Cross


depends on the cash donations
made after a disaster.
"The money is used for clean-up
equipment, comfort kits and food
and supplies," he said. "We know
that every dollar counts, so nearly
all the money is given back to the
community."
The local chapter of the Red Cross
uses 90 percent of all donations for
client services.
Mr. Roll said as a donor, he is
proud of that ratio.
"Because of the volunteers, we
have very little overhead or admin-
istrative costs," Mr. Roll said. "It
helps us ensure that donations are
going where they are needed most."
To make a donation to Florida's
Coast to Coast chapter of the Ameri-
can Red Cross, call (386) 226-1400.



Smerican

led Cross


Re
re
"LO







The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Friday, June 1, 2007


North Volusia County 13
HOMETOWN NEWS


Volusia's emergency response in the eye of the storm


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer

When a tropical system
bears down on the Volusia
coastline, the last 48 hours
send residents out to gather
supplies, board up homes
and businesses and finalize
evacuation plans.
I For members of the coun-
ty's emergency management
team, it's time to report to
work.
"Right around the time of
an established watch, we
have a ,partial activation."
said Jim Ryan, director of
Volusia County Emergency
Management. "Somewhere
between the watch and the
warning, we bring everybody
in so that those agencies can
help us coordinate the emer-
gency plan depending on the
threat."
During crises, disaster offi-
cials, the county council
chair, county manager and
the emergency management
director convene inside a
high-tech bunker located
outside the predicted storm
surge.
"The building was con-
structed in 1976 primarily as


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Charlie Craig, operations coordinator of the Department of Public Protection Emergency Man-
agement Division, gives instruction to officials of each city of Volusia County for the preparation
of hurricane season at the Emergency Operations Center in Daytona Beach.


a civil defense facility. It is
certainly resistant and will
protect you from winds well
into the hurricane category,"
Ryan said. "We will have 100-
125 people in here during a
complete activation. It
affords them the communi-
cations and technology to


control and coordinate
resources and conditions,
and to discuss plans with the
state, cities and adjacent
counties."
The hours are long, but the
work is productive.
"The county manager and
the chair are there for the


duration," County Council
Chair Frank Bruno said. "We
are prepared; we take a
change of clothes knowing
that we are going to have to
stay. We spent a lot of time in
there during the 2004 hurri-
canes that came right after
another within a few weeks.


(The atmosphere) is all busi-
ness. We get updates from the
health department and from
the shelters. It is nonstop
information sharing and
planning to implement when
we need to evacuate and
when we are going to do it."
The facility has about 9,000.
square feet, with 2,500 of that
dedicated to the operations
center.
"I describe the place as
functional, but inadequate,
simply because we don't have
the space that is conducive to
good coordination and infor-
mational analysis capability.
So we do the best we can,"
Ryan said. "In 2004, we spent
about 44 days total with the
center activated. Many of the
systems are still kind of
patched together. They are
functional, but not ideal. We
always look to ensure as
much redundancy and survi-
vility as we can. But we are
running out of places to put
wires."
Ryan is quick to point out
that the County Council sup-
ports plans for a new facility,
but Bruno said the uncer-
tainty of property tax revenue
has made that idea "pretty
remote right now."


Families need a storm communication plan


The period after a hurricane can
be a trying time for all. On top of
standard stresses, such as no power
and possible damage to your home,
you may wonder how your family and
friends have fared after the storm.
Since down power lines and limited
cell phone connection can make it
difficult to reach loved ones, the
American Red Cross strongly urges
families to develop a communication
plan well in advance of a disaster.
The Red Cross suggests a family
member outside of the affected area
is the family's point of contact. This
person will have everyorie's contact
information and serve as a messen-


ger to update family members. A
specific date and time to call this
person should be arranged before
the storm approaches.
If family members are evacuated,
the family point of contact should be
made aware of this and know the
name and location of the shelter
they will be at.
For more information regarding
tropical storm and hurricane pre-
paredness information, visit the
Red Cross' disaster readiness
online resources at
www.redcross.org or contact the
local Red Cross Chapter at (386)
226-1400.


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SNorth Volusia County
14 HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS Friday, June 1, 2007


The aftermath of hurricane can be just as deadly


Officials warn
motorists to stay
off the roads

BY TOM HOLTON
Staff writer

For motorists, the after-
math of a hurricane can be
more deadly than the pow-
erful winds.
Downed power lines,
flooding, scattered debris
and washed- out streets are
just a few of the hazards
prevalent on roads and
streets following tropical
storms.
The Volusia County Office
of Emergency Services
warns that motorists
shouldn't try to navigate the
county's highways until
local officials give the all-
clear signal.
"Be patient and stay off
the roads," advised Jim
Ryan, director of emergency
services. "Access to affected
areas will be controlled. You
will not be able to return to
your home until search and
rescue operations are com-
plete and downed trees and
power lines are cleared."


Impatient homeowners
trying to return, as well as
curious motorists who ven-
ture out onto the roads
before they are officially
cleared, create hazards and
dangers to public safety at a
time when authorities need
to direct their efforts else-
where.
"We need to keep the
roads clear for emergency
and public safety vehicles,
such as ambulances, police
and firefighters," he said.
Every effort will be made
to allow evacuees to return
to their homes and busi-
nesses as quickly as possi-
ble and when roads and
streets are cleared, Mr. Ryan
said.
Every Halifax area city has
an emergency traffic plan in
place, with the Volusia
County Sheriff's Office and
Florida Highway Patrol pre-
pared to serve the unincor-
porated areas before and
after the storm.
Traffic officials say they
learned a lot from the pow-
erful hurricanes that ripped
through Volusia County in
2004.
"We saw several serious


crashes because drivers
failed to treat all downed
traffic signals as four-way
stops," said Kim Miller of
the Florida Highway Patrol.
"Obeying curfews is also
important," she said.
"There are no fuel stations
open, so if drivers run out
of gas they're going to be
stuck."
Because of rapidly chang-
ing conditions and events
following a hurricane, offi-
cials say motorists who ven-
ture out to see what hap-
pened may not be able to
get back home due to
bridge or road closings, or
massive traffic backups due
to traffic lights not working.
Other reasons officials
cited for staying off the road
included:
*Tow trucks will be in
strong demand. If your
vehicle is caught by flood-
waters or breaks down, it
could be stranded for days.
*Flooding can happen
fast and without warning at
any time and any place fol-
lowing a hurricane, catch-
ing motorists by surprise.
*Falling trees and flying
objects create an obstacle


File photo
City workers remove the traffic lights left dangling by a hurri-
cane. Volusia County traffic officials recommend homeowners to
stay put immediately after a storm until roads are officially
cleared to keep them clear for emergency and public safety
vehicles.


course for drivers.
*The conveniences
motorists expect, such as
fast repairs and rental car


availability can be stretched
to the limit when post-hur-
ricane periods of high
demand.


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A storm can unexpectedly intensify in your safe room until an "all clear" for
during a hurricane. Your house may start your area has been issued by weather
offering damage. In these circum- authorities.
tances, you and your family will need to The safe room should contain an
ather in a designated safe room to ride emergency supply kit, one that includes
ut the storm. adequate nonperishable food and water
A safe room should be located in the for everyone. A first aid kit and manual
enter of your home.The space, such as also should be on hand. The first aid kit
bathroom, walk-in closet or hallway should have assorted sizes of bandag-
bahroom, walk-in closet or hallway, es, sterile gauze pads, adhesive cloth
should be spacious enough to accom- tape, roller bandages, antibiotic oint-
nodate everyone and have no windows. ment, aspirin or other pain reliever,
should also offer a quick egress should antacid tablets, antiseptic wipe pack-
be necessary to get out. ages, hydrogen peroxide for cleaning
Have a mattress in this room as well wounds, rubbing alcohol, iodine, disin-
or protection in case part of the room's fectants, scissors and tweezers, and
structure begins to fail. However, remain non-latex gloves.


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The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


North Volusia County 5 -
HOMETOWN NEWS


All cear time to go home i .
R . r. 4". -.,


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
In the best of cases, post storm
clean-up means picking up a few
branches out of the yard. In the worst
of cases, it means filing insurance
claims and finding a new place to
live.
After a hurricane, the American
Red Cross provides disaster assis-
tance for families and individuals
needing shelter, food and medical
services.
"Within a moment's notice, as soon
as it is determined that it is safe to go
into the affected area, we will assist
families with whatever they need,"
said Pam Hamlin, director of public
affairs for Florida's Coast to Coast
Chapter of the American Red Cross.
"We can also take an emergency
response vehicle into an area to feed
the affected families and the workers
such as firemen and policemen."
"After temporary shelter has ended,
we will stay with a family until we
close the case. We will continue with
shelter, food clothing and prescrip-
tions. We partner with various agen-
cies to refer them for housing and
medical needs. If people still need
help, we offer emotional counseling.
People are devastated when they
have lost all of their belongings."
But what about the hours before
assistance arrives? Disaster relief
workers agree that preparedness is
key. But when preparations fall short,
there are some tips to help you get
through aftermath.
Out of water? The Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency suggests
tapping into your hot water heater.
Turn off the power to the heater, let
the water cool, and then open the
drain valve.
Use your head starting with your
nose. Do you smell gas, smoke or
smoldering wires? Shut off fuel lines
and turn on your flashlight before
entering the home. A small spark
from a battery can ignite fumes.
Watch out for wildlife. When flood-
waters rise, they can bring dangerous
wildlife with them. Keep an eye open
for snakes.
Don't make a bad situation worse.
Turn off wet appliances at the break-


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er box. Check for structural damage
to the home and be careful when
opening cabinets. Just like in an air-
plane, items may have shifted.
Throw out food that has spoiled.
For insured residents who have
damage to their homes, begin with
the insurance company. Take pic-
tures of all damage and keep records
of repair and cleaning costs. IfVolu-
sia County has been declared a disas-
ter area, then residents are eligible for
housing and other assistance
through FEMA.
Keep in mind that if you have
insurance, you must file with your
company before contacting FEMA. If
insurance claims are delayed or
insufficient, then FEMA may provide
money for home repairs, temporary
housing, medical costs, burials,
clothing, household items, job and
educations tools, cleaning supplies,
damaged vehicles, and moving and
storage costs related to the storm.

Residents can apply for assistance at
designated FEMA centers or by regis-
tering at http://www.fema.gov/assis-
tance/register.


File photo
Residents may return home to find their house had been completely destroyed,
as did these structures that fell under Hurricane Jeanne's fury in 2004. But those
who are more fortunate to find their homes still standing should still be cautious
when returning after a hurricane. Check for gas, smoke and smoldering wires,
officials say.


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Residents returning home following a
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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, June 1, 2007


I







16 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official .
AMERICAN RED CROSS .. "F' / d : : Fd .


Hurricane floodwaters may bring health, safety problems


BY JEANNINE GAGE
Staff writer

Disease and dangers lurk
in the water a hurricane
brings with it, health
experts say, and people
should be better prepared
for flooding issues, both
before and after the storm.
During the storm, be wary
of rising water. According to
Floridahurricane.net, nine
out of 10 hurricane-related
fatalities are from drown-
ings in swiftly moving
water. Never enter flooded
roadways in a car or go out
on a boat during a hurri-
cane. Even shallow water
can be dangerous. Always
listen to media reports or
contact police for safe road-
ways before driving a car.
After the storm, any flood-
' water left behind must be
dealt with immediately.
"Your main goal is to get
everything dry," Robert
Maglievaz, indoor air spe-
cialist for the Volusia Coun-


ty Health Department, said.
"You've got about a 48-hour
window."
After 48 hours, wet items
will have given bacteria
enough time to bloom and
start causing problems.
"Once an item that can't
be laundered, like a mat-
tress or insulation, is wet for
48 hours, it's dangerous and
should be thrown out," Mr.
Maglievaz said.
There are two types of
water associated with hurri-
cane flooding. Mr.
Maglievaz said: clean water
and black water. Clean
water is basically rainwater
that doesn't have anything
in it. Items that come in
contact with clean water
can simply be dried out.
Black water is water that
comes from the ground and
may have living organisms
in it. Floodwater is generally
a mix of both waters and
therefore should be treated
as black water. Anything
that has come in contact


with it must be cleaned and
disinfected. The health
department suggests a mix-
ture of one cup of bleach to
five gallons of water for
flood cleanup.
One of the biggest mis-
takes he sees after hurri-
canes, Mr. Maglievaz said, is
people dealing with moldy
walls and carpets.
"You cannot paint over
mold," he said. "Once it's
there, you pretty much need
to remove the drywall. And
steam cleaning carpets is
just adding more water,
which is the last thing you
should.do."
Mr. Maglievaz said that
while most people think
wind is the big problem
from hurricanes, they
should think just as much
about the water the storm
brings.
"Water definitely causes
more health and safety
issues than wind," he said.
Here are tips to prepare
for possible flooding:


File photo
In addition to causing driving hazards on roadways, hurricane
floodwaters can also bring health hazards such as mold, bacte-
ria and contaminated water from the ground that may have liv-
ing organisms in it.


Anchor fuel tanks and
secure any building materi-
als
Gather important docu-
ments and move them to a
safe place
Move to a safe place
before access is cutoff by


water in hot water and
detergent. It is recommend-
ed that a laundromat be
used for washing large
quantities of clothes and
linens until your onsite

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Friday, June 1, 2007







The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Friday, June 1, 2007


North Volusia County 17
HOMETOWN NEWS


FEMA aid for hurricane victims


Agency approves funds
to help residents

BY TOM HOLTON
Staff writer

If you find yourself a hurricane dis-
aster victim, there are a few things
you need to know about the Federal
Emergency Management Agency.
The purpose of FEMA is to coordi-
nate the response to a disaster that
has overwhelmed the resources of
local and state authorities.
"We don't provide hands-on assis-
tance," said Jennifer Bartow, a FEMA
specialist regularly dispatched to
scenes of national disasters, such as
the recent Central Florida hurricanes
and tornadoes.
What FEMA provides is support to
disaster areas by approving federal
money for rebuilding and disaster
stabilization efforts, she said.
While on-the-ground support of
recovery efforts is a major part of
FEMA's mission, the agency primari-
ly provides local and state govern-
ments with experts in specialized


fields, at the same time aiding indi-
vidual citizens and businesses
through the Small Business Adminis-
tration.
FEMA also provides low interest
loans to victims in areas that have
been declared national disasters.
The agency also finances the train-
ing of response personnel through-
out the United States and its territo-
ries as part of its emergency
preparedness effort.
When FEMA is dispatched to a dis-
aster area, it's authorized to provide
fast financial aid to victims to pay for
temporary housing, make repairs to
damaged homes not covered by
insurance or to replace homes
destroyed that weren't covered by
insurance.
Money is also available for a variety
of expenses and serious needs of vic-
tims, including disaster-related med-
ical and dental costs, funeral and
burial expenses, clothing and house-
hold items.
Funds also are provided to pay for
items to clean up disasters, such as
vacuums, air purifier and dehumidi-
) See FEMA, 19


Flood
From page 16
waste-water system has been pro-
fessionally inspected and serv-
iced.
Items that cannot be washed
or dry-cleaned, such as mattresses
and upholstered furniture, must
be air dried in the sun and
sprayed thoroughly with a disin-
fectant.
Steam-clean all carpeting.
Fiberboard, fibrous insulation
and disposable filters that have
contacted floodwater or sewage
should be replaced in your heat-
ing and air conditioning system.
Wear rubber boots and water-
proof gloves during clean-up.
Help the drying process by
using fans, air conditioning units,
and dehumidifiers.


Be careful about mixing
household cleaners and disinfec-
tants, as combining certain types
of products can produce toxic
fumes and result in injury or
death.
It can be difficult to throw away
items in a home, particularly
those with sentimental value.
However, keeping certain items
soaked by sewage or floodwaters
may be unhealthy. In general,
materials that cannot be thor-
oughly cleaned and dried within
24-48 hours should be discarded.

Information compiled from the
Centers for Disease Control and
the Volusia County Health Depart-
ment unless otherwise noted.


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Friday, June 1, 2007


SFile photo



at- r Being prepared for
hurricane season
includes having
non-perishable food
such as these. Some
are readily available
-in local stores, while
; some specific items

chased online.


Food safety tips from the


American Red Cross


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If a hurricane impacts this area, you
might be cut off from food, water and
electricity for days. By preparing
emergency provisions, you can turn
what could a life-threatening situa-
tion into a manageable problem. As
we well know, it is possible that a hur-
ricane can cut off your food supply
for two weeks. Therefore, you should
prepare a supply that will last that
long.
The easiest way to develop a two-
week stockpile is to increase the
amount of basic foods you normally
keep on your shelves and store them.
Here are some tips from the American
Red Cross on planning what to do for
your food supply before a hurricane
strikes:
Keep food in a dry, cool spot a
dark area if possible.
Keep food covered at all times.
Open food boxes or cans carefully
so that you can close them tightly
after each use.
*Wrap cookies and crackers in plas-
tic bags, and keep them in tight con-
tainers.
Empty opened packages of sugar,
dried fruits and nuts into screw-top
jars or air-tight cans to protect them
from pests.
Inspect all food for signs of
spoilage before use.
Use foods before they go bad, and
replace them with fresh supplies,
dated with ink or marker. Place new
items at the back of the storage area
and older ones in front.
It is important to keep in mind the
shelf-life of foods for storage and
rotate when necessary. Foods like
wheat, vegetable oils, soybeans,
instant coffee, tea and cocoa, salt,
white rice, dry pasta, and powdered


milk in nitrogen-packed cans may be
stored indefinitely in proper contain-
ers and conditions. Canned vegetable
soups, peanut butter; jelly, ready-to-
eat cereals, canned fruits, fruit juices,
and vitamin C need to be used within
one year. And foods like boxed pow-
dered milk, dried fruit (in a metal
container), crackers, and potatoes
must be used within 6 months before
replacing.
If activity is reduced, healthy peo-
ple can survive on half their usual
food intake for an extended period
and without any food for many days.
Food, unlike water, may be rationed
safely, except for children and preg-
nant women. If your water supply is
limited, try to avoid foods that are
high in fat and protein, and don't
stock salty foods, since they will make
you thirsty. Try to eat salt-free crack-
ers, whole grain cereals and canned
foods with high liquid content.
Also, canned foods won't require
cooking, water or special preparation.
As you stock food, take into account
your family's unique needs and
tastes. Try to include foods that they
will enjoy and that are also high in
calories and nutrition. Foods that
require no refrigeration, preparation
or cooking are best.
Individuals with special diets and
allergies will need particular atten-
tion, as will babies, toddlers and eld-
erly people. Nursing mothers may
need liquid formula, in case they are
unable to nurse. Canned dietetic
foods, juices and soups may be help-
ful for ill or elderly people. Make sure
you have a manual can opener and
disposable utensils. And donit forget
nonperishable foods for your pets.


-8 North Volusia County
1 HOMETOWN NEWS


g







The Official
AMERICAN RED CROSS


Friday, June 1, 2007


North Volusia County 19
HOMETOWN NEWS


When a hurricane or tropical storm threat-
ens Florida, the American National Red
Cross begins to mobilize in advance of the
system making landfall. Emergency
Response Vehicles are strategically placed
where they outside the strike area, yet close
enough to begin arriving in the impacted
zone as soon as conditions are safe. Each
ERV will bring much-needed food and water
to residents and rescue workers.
A typical distribution run by an ERV crew
involves an early morning arrival to a supply
center. A logistics meeting the night before
has determined specific routes for each ERV
crew. Once at the supply center, available
food and beverage is loaded into back of the
ERV and the crew departs to a designated
neighborhood to begin distribution.
When the ERV arrives at its assigned
neighborhood, a volunteer makes announce-
ments on a loudspeaker fixed to the top of
the vehicle letting everyone who needs food
and water to come forward.
Depending on the extent of the damage
left by a hurricane or tropical storm, an ERV
crew may make several runs distributing food
and water each day. The goal is to get food
and water to people as soon as possible and
continue- to provide them with help until
power is restored or fixed feeding areas with
food and water are established.
Client assistance cards
continue to provide help
As disaster victims move from the immedi-
ate aftermath of a hurricane, the American
Red Cross continues to provide support.
Red Cross Service Centers are established
when mobile feeding operations cease. Red


Photo courtesy of the Red Cross
Red Cross volunteers hand out
relief supplies following a hurri-
cane.
Cross Service Centers provide trained Red
Cross volunteers who evaluate each disaster
victim's specific recovery need. Based on
the individual or family's need, the American
Red Cross may provide financial assistance
in the form of a Client Assistance Card.
Client Assistance Cards are fundamental-
ly electronic debit cards. Each is loaded with
funding essential to meet the assessed
needs of the individual or family. Everyone
who receives a Client Assistance Card is
trusted to be good stewards of donor's dol-
lars who make the financial help possible.


FEMA
From page 17
fiers.
Moving and storage expenses to
avoid additional damage while
home repairs are made also are eli-
gible for FEMA assistance.
Victims are required to provide a
Social Security number, insurance
information and a routing and
account number for their bank if


they want the money deposited
directly in their bank account.
After the application is complet-
ed, disaster victims receive a FEMA
application number that will be
needed for future reference.
For more information, call 1 (800)
621-FEMA (3362) or visit
www.fema.gov.


hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. # 22 South
Daytona, FL 32119 Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.

Phone (386) 322-5900 Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949 Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902
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Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner


Stephanie Franklin
Senior Associate Managing Editor


Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
.-.- by the Association of Free Community Papers.


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