Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00038
 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: October 5, 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: VID00038
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 2, No. 37





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This Week


THEN AND NOW
Check out the Hometown
News special section taking
a look at what makes old
and new Volusia such a
distinctive place


Word
from
WESH

Police say i 1
violent crime Claire Metz
down in the city
A7



Seabreeze -" ""1
to face l
Titusville


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, October 5, 2007


Candidates weigh in with answers


Gwen Azama-Edwards
Mayoral Candidate
Age: 58
Hometown: Orange City
In Daytona Beach since:
1971
Family: Mother, Willie
Belle Frazier, of Orange
City; husband, Larry
Edwards; sons Curtis Lee
Azama Jr., 35, and Anthony
James Azama, 31.
Experience:
Commissioner, two
years
City clerk, 15 years
Small business owner of


a consulting firm
Experience with the
state government, manag-
ing millions of dollars and
many employees
Slogan: "We all win with
Gwen."
Why she's running: "I'm
running because there is a
disconnect between the
government and the peo-
ple, and with my experience
I believe I can turn the gov-
ernment back to being pro-
ductive for the people."
Top 3 priorities if elected:
1. Dealing with crime and


Hopefuls enter last

leg of campaign


Forum gets 'testy'
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS

DAYTONA BEACH As
last week's candidates'
forum began, a change in
tone was "immediately
apparent," said mayoral
hopeful Darlene Yordon.
"All the candidates are


Today's

children -

tomorrow's

leaders

Annual golf
tournament
benefits boys
and girls
BY JEANNE WILLARD
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY-
Shaquan Willoughby
dreams of becoming an
NBA player, but he's got a
backup plan if that doesn't
work out.
The nine-year-old says
he'll become a judge.
That's the kind of think-
ing the Boy's and Girl's Club
wants to promote, said
Mike Medford, senior unit
director of the Rossmeyer
Holly Hill Boy's and Girl's
club.
While a lot of kids think
they are going to become
professional athletes, the
Boy's and Girl's Club tries to
expose them to other more
realistic career options, he
said.
"We try to inspire them.
We want to open their
minds," he said. "It's youth
development." ,
To help advance that
) See GOLF, A8


really tired. It didn't have
the same intensity," she
said. "I thought it was a
little testy."
One of the last forums
before the Oct. 9 election
had mayoral candidates
putting time frames on
their promises, calling out
the voting records of the


) See MAYORAL, A4


the city's image
2. Economic security and
higher paying jobs
3. Citizen involvement in
decision-making
State tax reform: For or
against? For because "gov-
ernment is overspending
and there is fat that could
be cut."
Commission and mayoral
terms: Two years or four
years? Four years or "what-
ever the electorate wants"
What is the best way to
provide opportunities for
youth? "We need to listen to


Edwards


Yordon


them and ... provide oppor-
tunities for them to develop
a positive self-image. (We
also) need to work with the


Shallow Ritchey

parents so whatever help
we give isn't lost when they

0 See Q & A, A2


Holly Hill candidates ask for


citizens on canvassing board

Vote counts 'foolproof,' board members say


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
HOLLY HILL As the Oct.
9 election approaches, Dis-
trict 4 commission candi-
date Rick Glass asked the
city last week to consider
using more citizens on its
canvassing board, the group


of individuals who count the
city's ballots.
Mr. Glass said he was con-
cerned the canvassing
board, which is made up of
five city employees and one
citizen, might not count bal-
lots accurately due to mem-
bets' personal support for
his opposition.


SCANNING THE FIELD


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bethune Cookman Wildcat quarterback Jimmie Russell (No.10) looks for an
opening against Morgan State University during the Wildcats Homecoming
weekend game at Municipal Stadium/Larry Kelly Field in Daytona Beach. The
Bears ended up taming the Wildcats with a 28-14 win. See story, B6.


"They want their whip-
ping boys in there and that's
what they're going to do,"
Mr. Glass lamented. "Man-
agement's always gotten
their way."
Mr. Glass was discharged
from his position as a city

) See CANVASSING, A9


Students,

families


get

outside

First GHOST
walk of school
year at Granada
Bridge draws
hundreds
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
ORMOND BEACH A
rainbow spanned the
Granada Bridge last week,
and it was David C. Hinson
Sr. Middle School students,
teachers and supporters
who found the proverbial
pot of gold: a healthy, after-
school activity for families
to enjoy together.
Hinson Middle School
hosted its first GHOST walk
of the school year Sept. 25,
drawing more than 200 stu-
dents, teachers -and their
families. It was the first of
two walks planned for 2007;
the next is Nov. 27 from 5 to
6:30 p.m.
GHOST, which stands for
Get Hinson Outside on
Tuesday, started last year
at the school at the sugges-
0 See GHOST, Al10


Second-annual Health Expo slated for Oct. 11


The two .
undefeated :.
teams to square off
Friday night


B4


Index
Out & About BI
Classified B8
Crossword B7
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Horoscopes BI
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B4
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................. A3


Event has 20
exhibitors, three
presentations;
flu, pneumonia
shots available
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Each week Marie
Michalowski receives two
or three calls from elderly
neighbors who need a ride
to a doctor's appointment
or help finding a handy-
man. Sometimes it's some-
thing as simple as chang-
ing a light bulb.
And when Ms.
Michalowski goes to the
supermarket, she usually
takes at least one of her
neighbors' shopping lists
along with her.
At 69 years old, Ms.
Michalowski knows what


it's like to get older. But
aging is no reason to give
up volunteering and help-
ing her neighbors, she said.
With the help of three of
her friends in the Pelican
Bay neighborhood, Ms.
Michalowski helped form
Pelican Bay Seniors Help-
ing Seniors two years ago.
The group now has 10 vol-
unteers who field calls
from their peers, many of
whom are homebound or
disabled.
On Oct. 11, Seniors Help-
ing Seniors will partner
once again with the Coun-
cil on Aging of Volusia
County to host the second-
annual Health Expo at Peli-
can Bay Country Club. The
expo targets seniors but is
open to anybody from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m.
The expo will have 20
exhibitors, including Hali-
fax Medical Center, EVAC
and health insurance
providers to discuss
options, VOTRAN to talk


"Everybody else seems to think they don't
need help, but when they do need help
we're getting it to them.'

Marie Michalowski
volunteer


about senior services, and
representatives of the
Department of Financial
Services and Office of the
Attorney General to answer
questions about elder
abuse.'
Presentations include
identity theft prevention at
10 a.m., Council on Aging
services at 11 a.m. and
stroke prevention and
identification at noon.
Council on Aging execu-
tive director Gail Cam-
putaro said presentations
like the one she will do at
11 a.m. spread information
vital to seniors.
"I was just at a meeting
and I asked how many peo-
ple had heard of the Coun-


cil on Aging, and half
raised their hands. When I
asked how many had heard
of Meals on Wheels, almost
all raised their hands," she
said. "So they have knowl-
edge of our services, they
just need to identify them
with us."
The flu and pneumonia
shots will be available on a
first-come, first-served
basis to anyone regardless
of age at a cost of $30-$40 if
not covered by Medicare.
Golf carts in the parking lot
will drive visitors from
their cars to the door.
Nurses can come outside
to administer shots to
those who cannot exit their
vehicles.


Ms. Michalowski said
Seniors Helping Seniors
hopes to expand within
Pelican Bay through the
expo.
"Everybody else seems to
think they don't need help,
but when they do need
help we're getting it to
them," she said. "We're get-
ting more respect as we get
known."
She also said this event
helps alleviate myths
about the many seniors
who live in Pelican Bay.
"There's a misconcep-
tion that the people in Peli-
can Bay have all the money
in the world, but that's not
true for many of the sen-
iors here. Their spouse is
gone, their pension's gone.
They need help just getting
around," she said.
"They're sort of lone-
some and isolated," she
added. "If they don't know


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THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

i hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Q&A
From page Al
get home."
What is the best way to
make Daytona Beach a
more livable city? "Start lis-
tening to the people so that
pride is restored. Bring peo-
ple hope."
What do you think is the
most important issue to
Daytona Beach residents?
Cost of living.
How will you address this?
"Getting citizens involved
and finding out what they
want" and providing better-
paying jobs
Album on play: Christian
music on cable TV's Music
Choice; "I don't listen by
name. I listen to meet the
need."
Movie to watch over and
over: "Rudy" or "Forrest
Gump"
Currently reading: "The
Bible. I read it daily."
Political hero: John E
Kennedy "because he epito-
mized to me what it means
to really put people first."
Little-known fact: "How
much of a passion and love I
have for the people. Some-
times it doesn't come across
as much as I'd like it to."

DarleneYordon
Mayoral Candidate
Age: 56
Hometown: Daytona
Beach
Family: In-laws, Anne and
Len Yordon; dogs, Sammy
and Moses
Experience:
Commissioner, six years.
Experience in two city
manager searches and deal-
ing with budget issues
Real estate appraiser
Slogan: "I want the job,
not the title."
Why she's running: "Day-
tona Beach is my home-
town. I love Daytona Beach,
but I still don't think we real-
ize what we have here. I
want to make Daytona
Beach a place people want
to move into and call home."
Top 3 priorities if elected.:
1. Address the lack of trust
and confidence in city hall
2. Have budget workshops
to address excessive govern-
ment spending
3. Address the lack of
neighborhood enhance-
ments
State tax reform: For or
against? Against, because
"it's stepping on city and
county rights."
Commission and mayoral
terms: Two years or four


years? "Put it on the ballot."
What is the best way to
provide opportunities for
youth? Keep schools open
longer hours and provide
more supervised after-
school activities
What is the best way to
make Daytona Beach a
more livable city? Address
quality-of-life issues, such
as crime, low owner-occu-
pancy rates and city image
and cleanliness
What do you think is the
most important issue to
Daytona Beach residents?
"Lack of trust and confi-
dence in city hall. We have
been denied due process,
and access to public infor-
mation has been limited."
How will you address this?
Convene a City Commission
meeting to address the job
performance of city manag-
er James Chisholm; "I will
not fire him. I don't believe
in that turmoil."
Album on play: Anything
Elton John on her CD player,
"not an iPod; I haven't grad-
uated to that yet."
Movie to watch over and
over: None; "I'm an out-
doors kind of person bike
riding, walking, exploring,
rollerblading."
Currently reading: She
reads the Miami Herald,
Sun-Sentinel, Orlando Sen-
tinel, Daytona Beach News-
Journal, NewYorkTimes and
Wall Street Journal every day
Political hero: Not one
person in particular, though
she likes "people with a
sense of humor and ability
to laugh at themselves" and
admires Harry S. Truman for
"his ability to stand up" and
for being "no-nonsense."
Little-known fact: "Every-
body thinks I'm such a
social busybody, but I enjoy

the quiet of my house." She
also loves to travel, especial-
ly to Italy.

Mike Shallow
Mayoral Candidate
Age: 57
Hometown: Boston
In Daytona Beach since:
1990
Family: Brother, Rod Shal-
low of Daytona Beach; wife,
Christina; stepson Joseph
Jon Harrington, 21, of
Gainesville.
Experience:
Commissioner, four
years
Main Street Redevelop-
ment Area chairman, two
years
Experience creating
area-wide blue prints for
revitalization
Created plan to televise
public meetings, increasing
transparency
Slogan: "A new day for all
of us."
Why he's running: "I'd like
to leave this town a little bet-
ter off than I found it. It's


Expo
From page Al
who to call, a lot of the time
it's just a referral to the
Council on Aging they
need."
Ms. Camputaro said
Seniors Helping Seniors is
the only program of its kind
that she knows of in Volusia
County. She lauded the
group for opening their
expo in the large Pelican
Bay neighborhood to citi-


very important the city take
a different path, and I'm the
candidate with a plan to do
something different ... I
made a good contribution in
the past and there's more in
me. I offer a well-reasoned,
solution-based approach."
Top 3 priorities if elected:
1. Address public con-
cerns, such as homelessness
and crime
2. Address structural con-
cerns, such as the budget
and city manager
3. Create citizen advisory
panels in first 100 days to
discuss taxes, crime, jobs
and more
State tax reform: For or
against? For
Commission and imnayoral
term limits: Two years or
four years? Two years and
he'd "resign in two years and
run again" if the charter
were changed.
What is the best way to
provide opportunities for
youth? "Give high school
and college students access
to employment and money.
Kids want money ... Build
an environment in which
youth excels technology-
based, aviation-based,
audio-and visual-based."
What is the best way to
make Daytona Beach a
more livable city? Put citi-
zens ahead of tourists
because "we're paying the
high cost of customer care
and it's burying the taxpay-
ers."
What do you think is the
most important issue to
Daytona Beach residents?
Cost of living.
How will you address this
issue? "I think I can get the
lowest tax rate in the coun-
ty.",
Album on play: Mozart,
on his XM radio, 10-speaker
Bose system
Movie to watch over and
over: "The Natural"
Currently reading: Tech-
nology manuals and "The
Gospel According to RFK," a
book of speeches by Robert
Kennedy, with editing and
commentary by Norman
MacAfee
Political heroes: John E.
Kennedy and Jimmy Carter
Little-known fact: He's "a
finish carpenter by hobby,"
doing all the detailed wood-
work in his nearly century-
old home. His favorite proj-
ect to date was doing the
custom interiors of condos
in an old sail factory near
Boston Harbor.

Glenn S. Ritchey
Incumbent' Mayoral Cadi-
didate
Age: 67
Hometown: Lexington, Ky.
In Daytona Beach since:
1961
Family: Brother, Frank,
and sister, Joyce Edwards of
Daytona Beach; wife, Con-


zens in the smaller neigh-
borhoods surrounding.
Then they went even fur-
ther, Ms. Camputaro
added, and opened the
expo to residents all over
easternVolusia County.
"If every neighbor helped
every neighbor, you would-
n't need human service
agencies. I love to go to
these expos, because I learn


nie; daughter, Pamela
Ritchey Lysloff and sons,
James, Shawn and Glenn Jr.,
all of Daytona Beach.
Experience:
Mayor, 10 months
Served on numerous city
boards
President of Jon Hall
Auto Group
Extensive business and
community service experi-
ence
Slogan: "Leadership we
can count on."
Why he's running: "I know
I can make a positive differ-
ence in Daytona Beach."
Top 3 priorities if re-elect-
ed:
1. Continue increasing
public safety while reducing
crime
2. Fiscal responsibility to
reduce taxes without reduc-
ing services
3. Continue a commit-
ment to open, accessible
government and restoring
public confidence in local
government
State tax reform: For or
against? "I am for tax
reform, however, I think that
the current proposal is con-
fusing and needs further
discussion."
Commission and mayoral
terms: Two years or four
years? Four years for com-
missioners, two years for
mayor
What is the best way to
provide opportunities for
youth? Create more job
opportunities, develop
more mentoring programs
and increase use of
Advanced Techonology
Center.
What is the best way to
make Daytona Beach a
more livable city? Improve
aging infrastructure, contin-
ue no-nonsense approach
to public safety and law
enforcement and make
Daytona Beach a more
affordable city to live in.
What do you think is the
most important issue to res-
idents of Daytona Beach?
Restoring confidence and
trust in local government.
How will you address this?
"With open forums, adviso-
ry boards, encouraging par-
ticipation of our citizens,
then acting on their con-
cerns."
Album on play: "As a
musician, I have an appreci-
ation of all types of music."
Movie to watch over and
over: "It's a Wonderful Life"
Currently reading: "Into
the Wild" by Jon Krakauer
Political hero: Abraham
Lincolfi "because of his
leadership during a time
when our country was
divided and at war."
Little-known fact: "I am a
musician (who) first came to
Daytona Beach with a trav-
eling band in 1961 and
never left."


something new each time,"
she said. "I may not need it,
but someone I know might
need it (or) someone at
work maybe could use it.
It's about being aware of
projects that add to the
well-being of the commu-
nity."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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MARCHING TO THEIR OWN BEAT


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Nine-year-old Benjara Dillard watches the parade go by as Franklin Hardwick covers his ears as the Marching Wildcats
perform along Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard during Bethune Cookman University's Home Coming parade in Day-
tona Beach last Saturday.


STUMPING THE SOUTH

Mitt Romney's son Craig
Romney drove the 'Mitt
Mobile' on a tour of
several Southwest, Central
and East coast Florida
counties with his wife Mary
and sixteen-month-old son
Parker. The Romney's
made a visit with
Seabreeze graduate and
former Lt. Governor of
Massachusetts Kerry
Healey to talk with local /
residents about his father's
candidacy for the presi-
dent of the United States.





Randy Barber
staff photographer


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Senior Center celebrates
philanthropist's donation
Holly Hill's Sica Hall Senior Center celebrated the
contribution of a local philanthropist last week by
announcing a resolution to name the center in his
honor.
The senior center, which had been slated to close
Sept. 28, was saved by a $125,000 five-year pledge
Sept. 10 by Ormond Beach resident L. Gale
Lemerand.
The center's planned farewell dance instead
became a celebration that drew more than 200
guests, many of whom lined up to thank Mr.
Lemerand personally. All the guests, many of them
senior center members, signed a banner for Mr.
Lemerand, and center director Colleen Capparelli
presented Mr. Lemerand with a lifetime membership.
At the dance, Mayor Roland Via announced a reso-
lution he had proposed to the Holly Hill City Com-
mission to re-name the center the L. Gale Lemerand
Senior Center Program at Sica Hall.
Center members also sang a University of Florida
Gator fight song and "For He's a Jolly Good Fellow" to
Mr. Lemerand, who was accompanied by his sister,
Dorothy, and fiance, Jill.

Four retiring firefighters honored
The Daytona Beach Fire Department honored four
retirees last week by giving each a golden axe in
honor of their service to the community.
Lieutenant John M. King, Lieutenant John E Capers
Jr., driver engineer Dave Tyree and firefighter Ronald
LiBrando combined for a career total of more than 90
years with the DBFD, outgoing spokesman Lieu-
tenant King said.
Other firefighters and their families, retired fire-
fighters, Fire Chief Dwayne Murray and Commission-
er Richard Shiver, also a former firefighter, were on
hand at the Sept. 28 event to commemorate the four
retirees.
Lieutenant Capers told the young members of the
department to relish each moment of wearing the
uniform because it is "kind of like a magic key; people
treat you differently" in it.
Lieutenant King also announced that driver engi-
neer Fred Godawa, a 14-year department veteran,
would serve as the new public information officer for
the department.

Good Samaritan Society holds
ribbon cutting
The Good Samaritan Society of Daytona held a rib-
bon cutting ceremony last week for the grand open-
ing of a new short-term rehabilitation unit at the Olds
Hall Good Samaritan Center.
Daytona Beach Mayor Glenn Ritchey and represen-
tatives from the Daytona Beach/Halifax Area Cham-
ber of Commerce cut the ribbon on the new unit
Sept. 28.
The ceremony also coincided with Founder's Day,
recognizing the 85th anniversary of the Good Samari-
tan Society. This year's anniversary theme is "Ever
Forward in Christ's Love: Living the Legacy, Leaving a
Legacy." -


I See WEEK, A4


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SMayoral
8 From page Al
sj
opposition and generally
5 showing the tension of the
Z toss-up race.
c The Kingston Communi-
S 1 G i il t 'y im Sept. 27,
I Ihtl .i M. '.iug Star Mis-
E sionary Baptist Church, was
shorttrc than its five prede-
cessors. But that did not
mean it was lacking in live-
lincss.
As candidates answered,
Sthi\ glanced at each other
s and it, off the vocal crowd.
n A lot of that had to do
S with the excitement of the
o neighborhood and church
at having their first forum,
said co-inoderator, KCG
chairman and Morning Star
C Pastor Evans L. Smith.
16 "When you read the
3 Bible, there is not a divide
E between God and govern-
_ ment. We work together,"
5 he said. "I would not be
. doing my service if we did-
3 n't get involved in govern-
Sment."
O A hush fell over the audi-
ence as the normally soft-
3 spoken Mike Shallow ques-
M tioned fellow candidates
2 Gwen Azama-Edwards and
Ms. Yordon about their vot-
ing records while on the city.
commission.
He contended they voted
to increase property tax
rates and, therefore, could
be expected to do the same
as mayor.
With Mr. Shallow having
opened the door, current


mayor Glenn Ritchey also
played on the voting pasts
of his opponents.
The other candidates
fought back, painting
Mayor Ritchey as the sym-
bol of the status quo.
"I guess we're all at the
point where we've been to
so many (forums) ... people
are getting irritated, as we
noticed with the mayor,"
Ms. Azama-Edwards said
afterward. "The truth is dif-
ficult to digest."
Mayor Ritchey responded
that "he wasn't involved" in
the city when the National
Citizen Survey showed low
satisfaction ratings. He said
it was important to clarify
that he has only been mayor
for eight months.
"The proof of the pudding
is in the tasting," he said,
adding that his "business
acumen" is evident around
the city.
"Every political forum is
about criticizing what's
there. If everything was
great, we'd have no people
(here)."
After the forum, Mr. Shal-
low paced as he explained
that he was riled up
because, prior to the forum,
he had been writing the sec-
ond edition of his newslet-
ter, "The Plan."
"I'm not a big believer in
reinventing history, and
that has happened in this
town as long as I've been
here," he said. "People need
to know the facts. I tried to
do it without hurting any-,
one, but it seems I may


have."
In hindsight, Ms. Yordon
said, she could still stand by
her work as a commission-
er.
"I'm not a good liar,
because I can't remember
lies," she said at a campaign
rally the next day, noting her
increased confidence the
night before. "Will I vote on
my conscience? I did for six
years, and I stayed in trou-
ble for six years."
Normally the most arrest-
ing speaker, Ms. Azama-
Edwards took a slightly
more muted tone in this
forum. She too, though,
winced at one of the oft-
asked forum questions:
How can the city address
storm water drainage
around the proposed Wal-
Mart at Nova Road and
Mason Avenue?
"You will not find the first
one of us to say we oppose
anything you want," she
answered. "Not before the
election."
To close out the roughly
half-hour mayoral section
of the forum, Mayor Ritchey
took the most aggressive
approach, putting a time
frame on the plans he pre-
sented.
"By gosh, we deserve
more," he said. "Within two
years, you'll see such a sig-
nificant change in this com-
munity, you'll be very happy
you voted for me."
YMCA interim CEO Ken-
neth Barnes was one of the
roughly 50 citizens in atten-
dance. He said he and other


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Daytona Beach Mayoral candidate Darlene Yordon speaks at the Morning Star Mission-
ary Baptist church in Daytona Beach during a mayoral forum to deal with issues concern-
ing the needs of the black community. The Kingston community group sponsored the'
forum and raised concerns about flooding and the site of a new Wal-Mart.


members of the local
Omega Psi Phi fraternity
alumni chapter had used
the forum as a .meeting
place and were just glad to
have one last chance before
the election to get
informed.
"I'm looking at vision,
economic development and
will this person be able to
bring people together," he


said of the ideal candidate.
"He or she has got to be a
conduit for change."
Co-moderator Steve
Koenig, who recently mod-
erated the Bellaire Commu-
nity Group forum, said he
was glad to see many mem-
bers of his group turn out to
support the growth of the
less-than-year-old Kingston
Community Group.


"Our City Commission)
has never .been able to '
(bring people together) on,
its own," he said. "If two
groups can bridge that'
divide, we can make a dif-
ference."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


Re-Elect


Gilles Blais
Holly Hill Commissioner Dist. 2
o^ My Goals
Protect the Citizens with enhanced law enforcement & fire protection!
Focus on responsible government Spending!
3L Establish funds to support Senior & Youth Programs!
Make Holly Land Park, the "Central Park" of the re-development district,
, a walking community-youth friendly and complying with the american
disability act. Special consideration for toddler and care giver safety.
I have the Leadership skills to do it for you...
Eagle Scout, Scout Master
Teacher in Volusia & Alachua Counties
N -* Police Sergeant/Trainer
Kiwanis president for two years (Holly Hill)
with emphasis on youth & community services
Past commander of 5 veterans organizations
Completed 2 Institute of Elected Municipal Officer courses
Master of Science in Criminal Justice
Your Representative on the Daytona Beach Special Event
Task Force, and the Metropolitan Planning Organization
Endorsed by Police Benevolent Association
Endorsed by Daytona Beach Association of Realtors
Paid political advertisement paid for and approved by Gilles Blais, candidate for Commissioner.


Review
From page A3

Volusia Mall cut-a-thon
raises $2,000
Volusia Mall's center court became a
make-shift salon Saturday, as 25 stylists
joined forces to raise money for those with
breast cancer.
The cut-a-thon, co-sponsored by the mall
and Redken, drew 150 people for $10 hair-
cuts, manicures and massages, raising
more than $2,000 for Redken's Inspire
Change charity, which supplies human hair
wigs for chemotherapy patients, Redken
distributor and sales consultant Diane
Forbes said.
Seven salons volunteered their time and
supplies. Students from International
Academy and Daytona Beach Community
College helped with set-up and clean-up,
while local band All Rightz Reserved played
a free concert.


Collegiate Events Task Force
kicks off 2008 season
The Collegiate Events Task Force,>
announced changes for the 2008 Spring
Break and Black College Reunion season
last week in front of Daytona Beach City
Hall.
Task force spokeswoman Norma Bland
announced Sept. 27 that this year's event
will be re-branded as "2008 Spring Fest,"
but that the event will keep its ongoing
theme, "It's all about respect."
Mayor Glenn Ritchey also announced
that local businesswoman Karen Gamble
would replace him as chairperson of the,
task force. Ms. Gamble is the owner of Kake
Creations, a local consulting firm.


Compiled by Bethany Chambers


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POLICE REPORT


Editor's note: This is a
list of arrests, not convic-
tions, and all arrestees are
presumed innocent unless
or until proven guilty in a
court of law.

Daytona Beach Police
Department
Benjamin Wells, 41, of 609
Jean St., Apt. 7, Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 21
with unlawful possession of a
controlled substance
(cocaine) with intent to dis-
tribute, unlawful possession
of a controlled substance
(cannabis) under 20 grams
and possession of cocaine. No
bail was set.
Herman Lemart Robin-
son, 55, of 516 Maple St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
21 with failure to appear for
tampering with evidence. No
bail was set.
Izell Riley, 33, of 460 Ala-
manda St., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 21 with the
sale and delivery of cocaine
within 1,000 feet of a church
and possession of cocaine
with intent to distribute. Bail
was set at $25,000.
Clifton Glenn Ross, 58, of
555 Mark Ave., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 21
with possession of narcotics -
crack. Bail was set at $1,500.
Willie Aaron Felton, 38, of
1190 Kennedy Road, Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 21
with felony battery. Bail was
set at $1,000.
Devin Bernard Conner, 21,
of 1717 Mason Ave., Apt 611,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 21 with cruelty to ani-
mals. Bail was set at $1,000.
Ishmail Malik Hawkins,
18, of 1079 N. Gertrude Court,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 21 with grand theft of a
motor vehicle. Bail was set at
$2,000.
Curtis Edward Poole, 43, of
316 North St., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 21 with
aggravated battery. No bail
was set.
Donald James Connolly,
43, of 340 North St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 22
with burglary of a residence.
Bail was set at $5,000.
David W. White, 52, of
unknown address, Daytona
Beach was charged Sept. 23
with battery on a law enforce-
ment officer. Bail was set at
$2,000.
Robert Lee Johnson, 31, of
136 Mary McLeod Bethune


Blvd., Daytona Beach, was
charged Sept. 23 with viola-
tion of probation for posses-
sion of cocaine and remand
on recognizance revoked for
possession of cocaine. No bail
was set.
Kendrick Lamar Holland,
44, of 395 Bill France Blvd.,
Apt. 21, Daytona Beach, was
charged Sept. 23 with aggra-
vated assault with a fire arm
and possession ofa fire arm as
a convicted felon. Bail was set
at $3,000.
Anthony Lorenzo Robin-
son, 28, of 542 George St.,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 23 with aggravated
assault. No bail was set.
Charlene T. Mae, 47, of 721
Loomis Ave., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 24 with
aggravated battery- domestic
violence. No bail was set.
Carlos Ortiz Vreen, 20, of
704 Ellen St., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 24 with
aggravated assault on a law
enforcement officer. Bail was
set at $2,500.
Derwin Lamar Bodiford,
20, of 626 S. Jean St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 24
with failure to appear for pos-
session of cocaine and failure
to appear for robbery with a
weapon. No bail was set.
Wendy Lee Emmons, 41,
of 632 N. Beach St., Apt. 16,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 25 with soliciting to
commit prostitution. Bail was
set at $1,500.
Erica Lyn Garlem, 24, of
134 S. Wild Olive Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept
25 with unlawful possession
of cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,500.
Pinkney Patterson, 32, of
828 Berkshire, Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 25
with court ordered transfer for
aggravated assault. No bail
was set.
Mady J. Chineio, 57, of
1028 Cadillac Drive, Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 25
with possession of cocaine.
Bail was set at $2,000.
Jack Dewitt Palmer, 26, of
568 Pelican Bay Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
25 with unlawful possession
of a controlled substance,
Schedule IV narcotic. Bail was
set at $1,500.
Robert Frank Mills Jr., 29,
of 1690 Dunn Ave., Apt. 203,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 25 .with aggravated
domestic assault. No bail was
set.
Latonya Renee Brooks, 30,


of 21 Dufferin Harris Circle,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 26 with burglary, grand
theft and forgery. Bail was set
at $4,500.
Bernard Dwayne Carter,
28, of 312 N. Charles St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
26 with violation of probation
for battery of a law enforce-
ment officer. No bail was set.
Lloyd Lester Pearson Jr.,
25, of 325 Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. Blvd., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 26 with the
sale and delivery of crack
within 1,000 feet of a park. Bail
was set at $10,000.
Michael Jerome Nicolas,
34, of 340 North St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 26
with criminal mischief. Bail
was set at $1,750.
Christopher Lee Hart, 23,
address unknown, of Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 26
with the principal sale and
delivery of crack within 1,000
feet of a park. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Allen Cornell Turner, 29, of
1359 Imperial Drive, Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 26
with possession of cocaine.
Bail was set at $1,500.
Daryl Eugene Bradley, 45,
of 232 Walnut St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 26
with violation of probation for
fleeing or attempting to elude
authorities. No bail was set.
Anthony Scott Oliver, 38,
of 211 Loomis Ave., Apt. B,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 26 with possession of
narcotics cocaine and tam-
pering with evidence. Bail was
set at $3,000.
Janett Octavia Floyd, 39, of
1334 S. Shangri La Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
27 with possession with intent
to distribute crack. Bail was
set at $10,500.
Terdreka R. Thomas, 18, of
537 S. Martin Luther King Jr.
Blvd., Apt. 1, Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 27 with
throwing a deadly missile. Bail
was set at $5,000.
Jason Alexander Summer-
all, 25, of 440 S. Keech St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
27 with two counts of failure
to appear for domestic bat-
tery. Bail was set at $3,500.
Nathaniel Gilmore, 58, of
132 Mary McLeod Bethune
Blvd., Apt. 7, Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 27 with vio-
lation of probation for posses-
sion of cannabis over 20
grams. No bail was set.
Douglas A. Haywood, 45,
of 228 Bay St., Daytona Beach,


was charged Sept. 27 with
possession of a controlled
substance, Xanax. Bail was set
at $10,500.
Kelvin Gerard Henry, 23, of
621 Cedar St., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 27 with
possession of marijuana with
intent to distribute within
,1,000 feet of a church and
tampering with evidence. Bail
was set at $5,000.
Jason Alexander Summer-
all, 25, of 440 S. Keech St., Day-
tona Beach, was charged Sept.
27 with failure to appear for
driving with a suspended
license and failure to appear
for driving without a valid
license. Bail was set at $3,000.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office-
Gina Marie McCarthy, 21,
of 112 Forest Lake Blvd., Apt.
412, Holly Hill, was charged
Sept. 21 with violation of drug
court conditions for posses-
sion of a Schedule II narcotic.
No bail was set.
Loretta Roland, 55, tran-
sient, of Daytona Beach, was
charged Sept. 21 with first-
degree arson and criminal
mischief. No bail was set.
Ernest Edwards, 24, of
2220 N. Volusia Ave., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 21
with tampering with evi-
dence. No bail was set.
Brandon R. Williams, 20,
of 1332 Old Kings Road, Holly
Hill, was charged Sept. 21 with
violation of community con-
trol conditions for trafficking
cocaine. No bail was set.
Benjamin Batson, 53, of
749 Ridgewood Ave., Room
203, Holly Hill, was charged
Sept. 21 with violation of pro-
bation. No bail was set.
Alexandr Sidorov, 21, of
131 Atares St., Daytona Beach,
was charged Sept. 23 with
grand theft. Bail was set at
$1,000.
Christopher R. Barsalou,'
26, of 1119 Martha Drive, Apt.
3, Daytona Beach, was
charged Sept. 25 with-
attempted armed burglary.
Bail was set at $20,000.
Kristen Nicole Barrett, 24,
of 201 Jefferson St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 26
with violation of drug court
conditions for possession of
cocaine. No bail was set.
Benjamin Batson, 53, of
749 Ridgewood Ave., Room
203, Holly Hill, was charged
Sept. 27 with violation of pro-
bation for tampering with


Wanted person:
Darius Lamar Wiggins
Birth date: April 29, 1974
Reason wanted:
two open warrants
Last known location: 222
Garden Drive, Daytona
Beach

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of Darius
Lamar Wiggins, 33.
Mr. Wiggins is wanted
on two open felony war-
rants charging him with
trafficking in ecstasy and
sale and delivery of ecsta-
sy. The warrants were
signed on Aug. 31 by Cir-
cuit Court Judge J. David
Walsh and carry a com-
bined bond of $115,000.
Mr. Wiggins is 5 feet, 11
inches and weighs about
175 pounds and has black
hair and brown eyes. He
also goes by the street


evidence and violation of
probation for failing to regis-
ter as a sex offender. No bail
was set.
Stephen James Browning,
23, of 1624 Fifth St., Daytona
Beach, was charged Sept. 27
with grand theft and burglary
of a conveyance. Bail was set
at $10,000.
Sedrick Darrel Alexander,
18, of 1128 Milligan Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was charged
Sept. 27 with violation of pro-
bation for resisting arrest with
violence. No bail was set.

Holly Hill Police
Department
Daniel William Cunning-
ham, 47, of 118 Ridgewood
Ave., Apt. 1, Holly Hill, was
charged Sept. 24 with aggra-


Darius Lamar Wiggins

name of Silk and has tat-
toos on his left arm and
right forearm.
Anyone with informa-
tion about Mr. Wiggins'
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 of up to $1,000.


vated assault domestic vio-
lence. No bail was set.
Patrick Brian Farrell, 65, of
1202 Ridgewood Ave., Room
247, Holly Hill, was charged
Sept. 26 with violation of pro-
bation for possession of
cocaine. No bail was set.
Robert Drew Moore, 42, of
1511 Center Ave., Holly Hill,
was charged Sept. 27 with
violation of pretrial services
for burglary of a dwelling. Bail
was set at $7,500.

Florida Highway Patrol
Angelo Mack Jr., 30, of
1717 Mason Ave., Apt. 1124,
Daytona Beach, was charged
Sept. 22 with possession of
cannabis under 20 grams and
possession with intent to sell
or distribute. No bail was set.


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2007


Rants -Ai-4


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.


A vote of confidence

In perhaps the most interesting race in Holly Hill's
recent past, the battle for the Zone 4 Commission seat has
been joined by Roy Johnson, a longtime resident and
business owner, and Liz Towsley, a former city employee
who was recently terminated from her job in the police
department.
Now Ms. Towsley would have us believe that there is
absolutely no nexus between her firing, and her sudden
run for a commission seat.
Last week, Mr. Johnson and Ms. Towsley appeared on a
local radio talk show to field questions and inform voters.
In an exchange with persistent callers probing details of
her personal and professional background, Ms. Towsley
courted the sympathy vote when she burst into tears
before being consoled to composure by the host. Not a
very confidence-inspiring performance for someone
aspiring to a leadership position.
As one caller pointed out, if Ms. Towsley wants a cake-
walk, she should go to a carnival.
By contrast, Mr. Johnson provided some very convinc-
ing ideas for improving the quality of life for Holly Hill
residents. Focusing on the need to provide tax relief to
low-income residents by placing the bulk of the burden
on commercial interests and earmarking a portion of CRA
funds to enhance programs for seniors and youth, Mr.
Johnson showed a true concern for his future constituents
and a real vision for improving the city's financial
position in uncertain times.
Mr. Johnson cited his nearly 40 years of business
experience, budgeting, and civic leadership as examples
of why he is the best-qualified candidate in the race. I
agree.
Fighting back from near insignificance in the late 1990s,
Holly Hill is a city in transition. It will require strong,
experienced leadership to continue that progress. Mr.
Johnson personifies the spirit of fiscal responsibility,
teambuilding, and vision one expects from an elected
official.
To coin a popular phrase, "There's no crying in baseball"
or in politics. It takes strong people making tough deci-
sions to form a better community. In my view, Ms.
Towsley simply isn't up to the task.

Picnic scheduled to meet the candidates

Holly Hill hired a consulting firm to help vision. The
firm's principle finding was that the city's image needed
spiffing up, with arches, signs and chichi lamp posts.
That's the answer: thousands and thousands of dollars to
announce you're leaving Holly Hill. '"
In Holly Hill proper the area outside the community
redevelopment area budget restraints are forcing
layoffs in the grounds, police and fire departments.
The larger the CRA district, the less income for the
general fund. The vision foresees expanding the CRA
district, and hiring additional personnel to institute the
million-dollar surveys that will be required to fill in the
canal on LPGA Boulevard, move the ball fields from Holly
Land Park to an undetermined location and remedy the
trailer park across from the Marina Grande.
The visioning will enhance from Holly Land Park to
LPGA Boulevard, west to Nova Road when complete. This
is the will of the 45 people who appeared at the visioning
session, many of whom were business owners who have
the potential of receiving money from the CRA largess.
Which Holly Hill sequence do you prefer for your signs?
This process required six months with a price tag in
excess of $100,000.
Commission candidates Liz Towsley and Rick Glass,
with the assistance of Commissioner Mark Reed, have
held two picnics in the park on successive Fridays.
Conservatively, 40 folks have shown up to quiz the
candidates on their positions face to face. This 40 figure
doesn't include the five or six Roy Johnson supporters
who used his business experience to get something for
nothing.
Relying on the experts has gotten us here. According to
them, we require four more surveys, by far less staff and
far fewer resources. Perhaps the greatest failure so far is
that the experts and the commissioners do not recognize
any shortcomings in their plan.
Ms. Towsley and Mr. Glass are the candidates who invite
your participation in their plan for the city. Meet them
from 4:30 to 7 p.m., Friday, Oct. 5, at Holly Land Park.

What the world reads about Daytona Beach

Residents who wish to sleep at least a tiny bit during


HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


DaifM AW a o eS











"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
a


1

404 VO L


bbqb.


Biktoberfest may be interested to learn the following:
Visit Florida in Tallahassee has a Web site with a link
"Biketoberfest Daytona Beach." The writer seemingly
implies that the bars' doors are open all night with the
statement, "It seems that the bars never close during
Biketoberfest events."
Shall we let Visit Florida know differently?

In response to 'Early morning ramblings with
the Volusia County Turtle Patrol'

It was an entertaining article, but full of misinformation.
First of all, the group that surveys the 11 miles of beach
south of Ponce Inlet to the poles at Canaveral National
Seashore is the Volusia Sea Turtle Society. The Turtle
Patrol surveys north of the inlet.
Saying the vehicle rumbles "casually" onto the beach is
also a misnomer. There is nothing casual about it. The
work is serious and the group is under various time
constraints. They are doing their best to cover the driving
part of the beach before 8 a.m. so that Beach Patrol can
get the beach open on time. They are looking for crawls
from the female turtles as well as being alert to spot any
hatchlings that may still be on the beach.
On occasion, a nest must be relocated if it has been laid
too close to a sea wall where storm water run off can
endanger the nest or the turtle wasn't able to get as far
from the high-tide line as she instinctively would to lay
her eggs. Federal rules say nests must be relocated by 9
a.m., so the volunteers need to move right along in case
there is a nest further down the beach that needs reloca-
tion.
The "pickets" are stakes, and they are not "jammed" into
the ground. They are pounded in with heavy mallets until
they are deep enough to stay in place for at least the two
months it takes the nest to hatch.
It is not a "brood" that is laid, but a clutch of eggs.
Raccoons have not "developed an affinity" for turtle eggs.
That is a natural instinct; they do have to eat. They eat not
only the eggs but also the hatchlings. That is nature.
The problem is that with all the buildings, lights and
people, the raccoons' habitat also has been invaded, so
there are more of them in the less populated locations.
That also is where the turtles are, so many more nests get
depredated than would happen naturally.
The hatchlings do not "bolt" for the ocean upon "hear-
ing the water and sensing the sun." Cooler temperatures
tell them it is time to emerge and this usually occurs at
night, when under cover of darkness, there are fewer
predators. It is the natural instinct of the hatchlings to go
to the brightest horizon. On a beach with no artificial
light sources, the brightest spot is the open horizon over
the ocean. It has nothing to do with the moon, stars, sun
or tide, as many people think.
Once the entire beach has been surveyed, the volunteers
will spend time excavating nests that have hatched. They
count the eggshells and keep records of the nest results.
All sea turtles are endangered or threatened, and our
beaches in Volusia County are among the major nesting
sites for loggerhead (caretta caretta) sea turtles. The
volunteers enjoy the work they are doing, but the work is
serious, and statistics are recorded to help biologists
locally and around the world learn more about these
creatures that have been around for millions of years.
They have only become endangered because people have
built seawalls and condominiums on their nesting beach-
es, among other things.


Police 'toys' unnecessary

Here we go again. Four security guards pinned a college
student to the ground, but. since they are not strong
enough to contain him, they tase him.
What would they have done before this new toy became
available to them? Shot him with their gun?
I think it's time to put the new toy away. This personal
defense item has been available to the general public for
years, yet you never read about them being used so
vigorously until the police got them.
The next time, use five, six or eight policemen. Throw
the tasers away.

Believer loves God

In answer to the person who ranted about there not being
a God: How does that person know? Have they spoken to
every person in the world who knows God? Have they
spoken to me,who worships and adores our living God
through his son, Jesus, for reasons so real and wonderful.
Regarding the Bible: Have you studied the martyrs and
great intellectual human beings that God used to make it
the living word? I challenge you to read the history of it and
read the Bible. Open up your heart to understand what God
is saying to you. You would be doing yourself a favor.
In response to the question of creation: Open your eyes
and see all of creation around you. You will know there has
to be a creator. There is none so blind as they who do not
and will not see. -
I thank my living God every day for coming into my life.
To-know him is to love him; to love him is to know him.

Just say no to China

Have we not seen at least three cases of lead paint in
imported Chinese toys?
Three strikes and you're out. Wake up, Washington, and
smell the paint. Or is that the problem?
Aren't the Chinese using unfair trade and labor practices?
I believe eight children or more are brain damaged, at
least one is dead.
Don't we have unfriendly but poor neighbors on our
border directly to our south, crossing our borders for a
decent wage?
We would have more control over inspections and save
time and money on air travel if we had Mattel set up
factories south of our border.
Give Mexico a chance. Let's help our neighbors before
sending jobs overseas.

Fighting for humanity

I recently read that there are 319 days left before Beijing
will host the 2008 Summer Olympic Games. It seems quite
precarious to me that a country that continually perse-
cutes its on people could be granted the honor of hosting
the Olympic Games.
China was given the privilege of the games under the
conditions that it greatly improve its treatment of its own
citizens (see the Olympic charter and
www. olympic. org). Instead, China has used the upcom-
ing games to further suppress people. Citizens have been
wrongfully evicted from their homes without notice or
I See RANTS & RAVES, A7


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Daytona Beach crime decreases, FBI stats say


i, Hometown News
Readers.
We are into fall now,
and fall has been a little foul
along the beach with a big
weather system that blew off
our coast last weekend
bringing those dreaded
northeast winds that can be
so damaging to the fragile
dunes. The wind kicked up
8- to 10-foot waves on shore
and led to a coastal flood
watch for our area.
Experts said that kind of
constant blow will do serious
erosion damage to our coast,
which in some areas is just
barely hanging on. The
winds were not predicted to
blow for days, but beach
officials are still accessing
damage.
The big blow kept most
people out of the ocean.
Those who would venture in
didn't tI ia. so beach patrol
officers were not as con-
cerned about swimmers.
They said the bigger risk
comes after a big blow when
the ocean calms down and
looks inviting. The big surf
has opened holes in the
sandbar where rip currents
roar. That's when they expect
more rescues with swimmers
caught in the dangerous
current.
We can only hope the
churned-up sea moves some
frightening fish out of the
shallow water. WESH 2 was
on the beach recently when
officers closed portions of
the beach for an hour here
and there because of sharks.
We watched the waves
littered with baitfish roll in,
and right behind them, a
half-dozen shark were in our
sights.
Sharks were 2 to 8 feet
long, roaming in water
where swimmers had been
moments before. That day,
the water was crystal clear,
so we had a far better view
than normal when the ocean
is murky. It's a reminder that
we swim at the pleasure of
the real residents.
The beach is no question
Volusia County's greatest
physical asset, and the
county is very protective of
those 47 miles. That's why
county officials are very
concerned about disturbing
behavior in some beach
bathrooms.
In September, 10 men
were arrested for engaging in


sex acts alone or with other
men. Several Web sites trade
in sexual cruising locations,
but one that has come to the
county's attention lists
specific public beach
bathrooms to elicit sex.
Shockingly, bathrooms in
several well-known stores
and businesses also are on
the site, but county officials
are particularly concerned
about the beach bathrooms
because the county is
working hard to draw
families.
Spokesman Dave Byron
said people should be able to
enjoy themselves without
encountering unpleasant
and illegal activity. Beach
patrol officers have been
vigilantly patrolling the
bathrooms. Shortly after
WESH 2 aired the story, it
was published on the Web
site with a warning that law
officers were on to them.
Officers said that whatever
keeps that kind of activity
away from the beach is good
for them, but they won't let
up patrolling the restrooms
to send a message that that
kind of behavior won't be
tolerated.
The county is considering
other options, including
putting cameras outside
beach bathrooms. Facilities
built more recently are not as
conducive to illegal sexual
contact because they are
freestanding pavilions that
can be seen from every
angle. Some of the older
public bathrooms on the
beach are off the road, with a
single, private entrance that
might offer more privacy for
someone intent on lewd
behavior.
Port Orange police said
they arrested a man who has
hit Dustin's Barbeque
Restaurants in their city and
several others in the last year.
Stephen Browning, 23, of
Holly Hill, is charged with
burglary and grand theft by
Port Orange, and police in
Ormond Beach and deputies
in the county may add
charges as well.
Police said Mr. Browning
was caught red-handed on
surveillance tape a couple of
weeks ago. The video shows
him trying to pry open
several doors and windows
around the restaurant on
Clyde Morris Boulevard.


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV News
bureau chief
Police said he finally used a
trashcan to smash the
window in the manager's
office and quickly locate the
cash box.
DNA evidence and
fingerprints helped crack the
case, police said. Another
man, identified as Clarence
Kolwicz, 23, of Holly Hill, was
driving the vehicle Mr.
Browning was riding in when
police tried to stop the
vehicle. The suspects ran,
but Mr. Browning was
identified and eventually
arrested. Mr. Kolwicz is still
being sought.
A man trying to elude
Holly Hill police last June
slammed his sport utility
vehicle into a truck, killing
JoanWnuck, 42, newlywed.
Her husband survived.
Months later, authorities
said their case is strong
enough to charge the driver
with driving under the
influence manslaughter.
Brenton Black, 30, already
was in custody for an
unrelated probation viola-
tion. With the DUI charge, he
now is being held without
bond. Investigators said Mr.
Black was drunk and had
used cocaine when he drove
recklessly to get away from
police and took a life.
There was a "Major Mess"
at a hobby shop for folks who
make dragsters out of
expensive foreign cars. Fire
erupted in the 50,000-
square-foot warehouse
where those cars are stored
west of U.S. 1 in Edgewater. It
was dicey for firefighters
because of the materials
inside, including huge
drums of highly flammable
racing fuel.
Investigators believe an
electrical short in a Mercedes


that was on a rack started the
fire. Other businesses were
evacuated while firefighters
brought the fire under
control.
Black College Reunion and
Spring Break are a ways off,
but Daytona Beach city
leaders have a new plan to
be ready for those huge
events.
The city introduced a
special collegiate events task
force that will make sure
students have lots to do
when they visit next spring.
They want the students to
feel welcome and have
plenty to do, but they don't
want collegiate activities to
negatively impact residents.
The task force is planning
organized events well in
advance during those spring
weeks. Though the number
of college student visitors
has dropped in recent years,
the task force said if the
event is well managed, it can
be a boon to local business.
The event is now called
Spring Fest.
Imagine falling in water
wearing 40 pounds of gear,
and if firefighters fall in
water, the gear weighs more
than 60 pounds. That's why
firefighters in Daytona Beach
drilled at the Daytona Beach
Community College pool.
Firefighters jumped in with
full uniform, including air
tanks, coats, hats and boots.
Then they worked as quickly
as possible to get it all off and
save themselves.
Firefighters don't neces-
sarily make water rescues,
but they may be working
blindly at a dark home
fighting a fire near a pool or
on a river dock in the dark.
They want to be ready for
any emergency.
Daytona Beach police said
they are encouraged by
newly released statistics
from the FBI that say the
city's violent crime was
down in 2006.
Chief of Police Michael
Chitwood said he thinks the
drop in violence is due to
new and more organized
crime-fighting strategies.
The FBI said the numbers of
violent crimes including
murder and assault were
down as was burglary and
car theft. City police have
used a bait car to reduce
theft of cars and of property
inside vehicles, and accord,


ing to the stats, it is working.
Chief Chitwood said
community policing with
more police dedicated to
certain areas of the city has
helped keep criminal
behavior down.
The police department in
Daytona Beach was on the
front line for the recent Heart
Walk on the beach. The
department has been raising
money for the American
Heart Association for years,
but this year, officers walked
for more personal reasons.
Detective Leon Smith was
there after receiving a heart
transplant in July. Sgt. Paul
Barnett was on many minds
as well. His son, Jacob, a
toddler, recently underwent
open heart surgery in
Jacksonville. Officers and
supporters walked with
enthusiasm, aware of the
vital need.
Don't go into fall feeling
flu-ish. Vaccinations are now
available. In Daytona Beach,
the fire department makes it
easy. You can drive through
for flu shots in three of the six
fire stations where you roll
up your sleeve from the
driver or passenger seat and
go. All six fire stations will
offer the vaccinations.
Monday through Friday, flu
shots will be available at
Daytona Beach fire stations
from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on
weekends from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Shots also will be
available atWal-Mart stores
on weekends. The cost is $25.
Finally, a gracious goodbye
to a lovely man who has
been the face and voice of
the Daytona Beach Fire
Department for years. John
King got the axe, but a gold
one after a job well done. He
was the public information
officer for the fire depart-
ment and its educator,
speaking to schools and
community groups, passing
out smoke detectors and
telling the good, the bad and
the ugly when it comes to
fires. Mr. King was always
upfront and honest with
journalists and was a bit of a
journalist himself, often
shooting video and still
pictures at fire scenes. He
will long be missed, but we
wish him well in retirement.
Happy fishing, John!
Claire Metz is the WESH2
News bureau chief for Volusia
and Flagler counties.


Rants & Raves
From page A6

compensation.
Journalists who attempt
to provide the public with
information are arrested
and detained simply for
fair and accurate reporting.
The Chinese Communist
Party monitors and censors
information. Prohibited
subject matter can include
democracy issues, the
Tiannamen Square mas-
sacre or material that is
considered to promote
social instability.
Christians have been
forced to practice in
underground churches or
be subject to arrest,
harassment or persecu-
tion. Only those Christians
who agree to practice their
faith through the state-
approved doctrines are
allowed to legally practice
in China.
Renowned Chinese
attorney Gao Zhiseng was
arrested a second time
recently after send an open
letter to the U.S. Congress
urging them to address
China's human rights
issues. Mr. Zhiseng is
considered by many to be
the conscience of China.
International Human
Rights Days are Oct. 21-28
and Dec. 8 to raise public
awareness and put an end
to these crimes against
humanity.
The Coalition to Investi-
gate the Persecution of
Falun Gong, an organiza-
tion of concerned citizens
from all walks of life, began
this initiative and message
that the Olympics and
crimes against humanity
cannot co-exist.
During the upcoming
weeks, participants will
carry a message of justice
and respect for humanity
to cities all around the
world. I hope that you will
be a part of this campaign
to stop the suffering of
those who do not have a
voice.
Visit the Web site,
www. humanright-
storch.org, and find out
more about how to get
involved.


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Just remember this. When you vote, no one knows who you
voted for. It is a little like saying a prayer that only you know
about. Not your brother or sister or friend. And not your mother
or dad. It makes no difference whose campaign sign is in your
front yard or who you may have donated to in the campaign.
The only thing that matters is what you do with the power given
to you under the Constitution of the United States, I ask you to
have faith and when you arc alone, vote to begin a new dav.


U


A neo city manager.
Online Budgets l" reliant on property taxes.
Lowest taxrateitn the County, not the highest.
Stop flooding our neighborhoods.
Putting Daytota Beach back to work full time,
CRIMT SUMMIT, taking crime seriously.


Ut


4k


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Re E- ct
Commissioner tassandra Reypolds

W 0FtK. I NG
FOR US


Hope Lutheran


Church finally


moves home

City's first Evangelical Lutheran
church opens own doors after 11
years


Bringing in new jobs with
Daytona Mall renovation

GETTING
THINGS DONE!


Initiating project to give
computers to children


PLEASE VOTE TUESDAY


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BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH Hope
Lutheran may look like it is
just another empty building,
but it is a church filled with
prayers.
Literally.
When construction began
on Hope Lutheran in 2005,
Pastor Jack Ottoson had
each of the 150 members of
the congregation write out a
prayer.
Each prayer was then
inserted in a concrete block,
and the blocks used to form
a ring surrounding each
inch of the church.
"It reminds us that this
building wasn't built by us,
but by the spirituality of
those before us," Pastor
S Ottoson said.
The church that officially
opens its doors Oct. 7 on the
west side of North
Williamson Boulevard -
behind all that road con-
struction is not Hope
Lutheran's first home.
In fact, for the past 11
years, Hope Lutheran mem-
bers have worshipped at the
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University chapel while they
collected the nearly $1 mil-
lion necessary to buy the
six-acre parcel and build the
sanctuary, multipurpose
room and offices.
Pastor Ottoson served as
the university's Protestant
chaplain, a job he literally
walked into in his first weeks
in Daytona Beach.
Combining his interest in
walking and his need to
meet people in the city after
just moving from Kenosha,
Wis., Pastor Ottoson went to
ERAU to introduce himself
and walked in on a school in
crisis: a professor had com-
mitted suicide and students
and faculty were in need of
guidance.
Over the years. he grew his
small congregation to the
triple-digits, largely .by
preaching to those at the


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1200 Deltona Blvd. Unit #10 Deltona


school.
"There's a definite sadness
in leaving. The greatest lega-
cy is that they are calling in a
part-time chaplain; I made
enough impact that the uni-
versity would want to put
money into my position," he
said.
Moving into the new loca-
tion has challenged Pastor
Ottoson and his congrega-
tion more than a few times.
The church had a list of 49
hurdles they would have to
overcome to finally see this
day and that did not even
include the fundraising.
"Some of them were pretty
major: delays in permitting,
monumental bureaucracy -
we had 14 agencies all listed
in a row and each had multi-
ple inspectors," Pastor Otto-
son said.
"A church has limited
resources and limited politi-
cal influence," he added.
"Churches are not automati-
cally welcomed. People can't
always see the public good
of a church."
When he and his congre-
gation encounter these atti-
tudes, Pastor Ottoson said,
they let their actions do the
talking.
The church has a group of
25 members who volunteer
for multiple organizations,
such as Habitat for Humani-
ty and the Salvation Army
Soup Kitchen. They are tiny
but mighty.
"Without churches you
don't have some social serv-
ices. Most people who vol-
unteer are from churches,"
Pastor Ottoson said. "This
church won't produce tax
revenue, but it'll bring social
benefits that we won't see in
dollars and cents.",
In the new location, the
church will have even more
opportunities to volunteer -
and to grow in size. Mem-
bers have already expressed
a desire to become involved
in low-income neighbor-
hoods, with the nursing
home across the street and


Golf
From page Al
cause, local movers and
shakers will hit the links to
benefit the Boy's and Girl's
Club of Volusia/Flagler
County.
The 9th annual Michelob
Ultra Invitational Golf Tour-
nament will be held at LPGA
International Golf Course
on Oct. 8.
Presenting sponsors
include Michelob
Ultra/Anheuser Bush, LPGA
International, Hilton Hotel
Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort and Bright
House Network.
Sponsors support the
agency because many peo-
ple believe it is one of the
best programs in the area.
The Boys and Girls Club is
different than other after-
school programs, Mr. Med-
ford said. It's not about giv-
ing the kids a basketball and
saying go play, he said.
The Rossmeyer Holly Hill
site at 1044 Daytona Ave. is
one of the five east Volusia
sites typical of the program,
with two large rooms filled
with books, games, a pool
table, quiet areas for study
and an outdoor area.
This program "changes
kid's lives," Mr. Medford said.
Most students in the pro-


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("I
1-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Rev. Jack Ottoson holds a hammer and a bible in front of
newly built Hope Lutheran Church on Williamson Boule-
vard in Daytona Beach. The congregation has been meet-
ing at ERAU for services for the last 10 years and will con-
duct its first service in the new church on Sept. 30.


with the Emory L. Bennett
State Veterans Nursing
Home nearby.
Pastor Ottoson recalls the
prayer he put into a con-
crete block more than two
years ago. It is a quote by a
former professor of his
about why to come to
church: Everyone needs
good news and someone
else there may need you.
That prayer now sits inside
the wall under the window
in Pastor Ottoson's office,
where one day last week he
pushed his own desk in
through the doorframe and
watched as the hinges and
finally the door followed.
It is Pastor Ottoson's
hands-on approach that
drew Bob Spence to Hope
Lutheran eight years ago
after an Easter sunrise serv-
ice held at the Bandshell.
"It wasn't what he said; it


gram come from single-par-
ent homes, he said.
Shaquan likes going to the
Boys and Girls club because
he gets his homework done
and "It's an intelligent place
to be."
There are fun things to do
and learn about, the Holly
Hill resident said. He said he
likes to read and he and his
father are reading the Harry
Potter series together.
Mr. Medford was hired for
a part-time position by the
Boys and Girls Club fresh out
of college. Eleven years later,
he says he loves his job. The
center serves more than 50
children a day, with activities
such as games, reading, gym
time, outdoor activities and a
"power hour" everyday
where the students do their
homework or other educa-
tional activity.
Although the program
serves youth ages 6 to 18, it's
a little tougher to keep kids
over the age of 14 in the pro-
gram, Mr. Medford said, but
they have activities geared
toward teens.
Brett Kelly, 16, is one of
those teens who have been
coming to the club for six
years. "Its good place to go
after school," he said. The
Mainland High School junior
looks forward to the club's
special events such as State
Education Day, where stu-
dents compete in activities
such as chess, spelling, geog-
raphy and sudoku (a num-
bers grid game). He placed
third in Central Florida last
year in sudoku, which he
credits to his math skills. "It's
one of the things I'm good
at," he said.
Graham Taylor, 11, may
have a career in politics if he
chooses. The young man
greeted a visitor with a
hearty handshake, good eye
contact and a confident
manner. He loves playing
pool and games with his
buddies at the Holly Hill site.
The only thing that would
make the club better is if


was the way he said it. He
sounded so sincere," said
Mr. Spence, now the
church's second-term presi-
dent.
Hope Lutheran's first serv-
ice Oct. 7 will start at 9 a.m.
at ERAU, where members
will each carry a part of the
church to the new location.
Mr. Spence said this day
comes thanks largely to Pas-
tor Ottoson's dedication.
"He's been a lot like the
mortar in the new church.
He's kept us tight, providing
a lot of direction, a lot of
leadership," Mr. Spence
said. "Through all the barri-
ers and all the challenges he
has had a positive attitude.
He's the one who has always
said, 'We are going to have
Hope in Daytona Beach.'"
bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


they had a Play Station 3, he
said.
Proceeds from the sold-
out golf tournament may
help with that request.
The tournament is sup-
ported by many area indi-
viduals and business such as
the Inlet Harbor Marina and
Restaurant in Ponce Inlet,
said General Manager David
Trotter.
A member of the Boy's and
Girl's Club board of direc-
tors, Mr. Trotter is a big sup-
porter of the program. "The
youth of today are our lead-
ers of tomorrow," he said.
Whether it's a situation
where both parents are
working or it's a single par-
ent household, there's a
need for the program, he
said.
"It's a safe place for kids to
go after school," he said.
It's one of the clubs two
major fundraisers, Mr. Trot-
ter said. Last year's event
raised more than $105,000.
This is the 15th year of the
Boy's and Girl's club pro-
gram in Volusia and Flagler
County, said Joe Sullivan,
chief professional officer.
With an annual budget of
$1.6 million, the non-profit
organization has 11 sites
throughout the area includ-
ing Oak Hill, Daytona Beach,
Holly Hill, New Smyrna
Beach and Edgewater, pro-
viding after-school and
weekend special events for
children, especially those
from disadvantaged circum-
stances, he said.
"We want to be there for
the kids who need us most,"
Mr. Sullivan said.
In addition to Mr. Medford
the Holly Hill staff includes
Patricia Firouzadj, program
director and Tina Williams
and Kamil Curinton, youth
development workers
To learn more about the
Boy's and Girl's Club call
(386) 734-0555.
Willard@hometownnew-
sol.com.


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Statistics


show


violent


crime


decrease

Police chief
credited with
change

BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH Mur-
ders were cut in half and the
number of aggravated and
sexual battery cases was
slashed in the year 2006, a
new FBI report shows.
New statistics just released
by the FBI last week show that
violent crime in Daytona
Beach drastically dropped
between 2005 and 2006.
On this high note, the Day-
tona Beach Police Depart-
ment took their COMPSTAT
meeting on the road last week
to reach out to beachside citi-
zens.
Statistics show there were
just four murders in 2006,
down from eight in 2005,
while aggravated battery
dropped 24 percent, going
from 664 cases in 2005 to 535
cases in 2006. There were also
18 percent fewer cases of sex-
ual battery, dropping from 65
to 55.
Vehicle thefts and robbery
also decreased 13 percent
each.
The only areas showing
increases were burglary,
which rose 13 percent, and
larceny, which rose 6 percent
COMPSTAT, which stands
for computer statistics, is a
crime database that can track
patterns.
City-wide COMPSTAT
meetings are held every other
Thursday at 8:30 a.m. at
police headquarters. The
meetings are also used to
update Police Chief Michael
Chitwood on open cases.
Police spokesman Investi-
gator Jimmie Flynt credited
Chief Chitwood with the city's
decreasing crime and the citi-
zens' increasing support.
"He's not shy about saying
what needs to be said," he
said. "He's unbelievable: the
best thing that has happened
to Daytona in a long time."
The meeting at the
Schnebly Recreation Center
Sept. 27 drew a crowd of
about 30 citizens and 30
members of the police
department for the- first
announcement of these sta-
tistics.
It was also an opportunity
for citizens who live in the
Zone 2 area to voice their
concerns,. Chief Chitwood
said.
"We're ... enforcing
accountability from the
police on the street all the way
up to my office," Chief Chit-
wood said. "We need to
answer your questions and
address your concerns."
Investigator Flynt said it is
important to bring the meet-
ings into the community
every so often, because peo-
ple "may be aware of what's
going on in their own neigh-
borhood" and can therefore
take the opportunity to "help
out reporting suspicious
activity."
"Now your voice is being
heard. You can-talk directly to
the chief," he said.'
Investigator Flynt also said
the meetings help to educate
people to prevent crime.
Two important reminders
are always covered, Investiga-
tor Flynt said: First, auto
thefts typically occur when
keys are left in the ignition,
and, second, auto burglaries
can be prevented by locking
valuables in the irunk
Fred Byers, a resident of
Zone 2 and volunteer at the
Daytona Shores Police
Department, said a day after
the meeting he planned to
call Chief Chitwood with his


concerns about prostitution
on North Atlantic Avenue.
The topic was not included
in the statistics, though the
recent arrests of several pros-
titutes who were using the
classified advertising Web
site, Craig's List, were men-
tioned.
Mr. Byers said he was
impressed by Chief Chit-
wood's dedication and would
attend a COMPSTAT meeting
again.
"There were several
) See CRIME, AIO


Canvassing
From page Al
utility mechanic in 2001. Two
members of the canvassing
board human resources
director Diane Cole and
recreation director Chuck
Beach were involved in his
dismissal, he said.
Because he won an appeal
against the city, Mr. Glass
said employees might not be
able to be impartial.
"I think it should be citi-
zens even (appointed)
board members but not city
employees," he said. "They
need a person who is check-
ing each person's work and
they're not gonna do that."
The city charter calls for
the canvassing board to be
made up of elected officials
who are not currently on the
ballot, but this year's election
conflicts with a scheduled
City Commission meeting,
city clerk Valerie Manning
said.
Ms. Manning said she gave
a list of 14 appointed alter-


nates to city manager Joe
Forte, who chose the five
members. Ms. Manning acts
as the group's supervisor.
The canvassing board only
physically counts absentee
and provisional ballots,
which make up a relatively
small portion of total ballots,
Ms. Manning said. She also
said she would gladly speak
to citizens or candidates with
questions or concerns about
the process.
"If anyone is trying to
insinuate that at any given
time the ballots are able to be
messed with, there's no way
that can happen with the
strict procedures and police
guards," Ms. Manning said.
"That (suggestion) would be
a false statement."
District 2 commission can-
didate Liz Towsley was also
discharged from a city posi-
tion, but she has not made
any official complaints about
the canvassing board. Two
members of the canvassing
board were involved in her
case she said, though she
declined to name them.


THE DAYTONA BEACH HALIFAX AREA
CHAMBER has over 1,200 business members from
throughout the Halifax area. The Chamber offers
informative breakfast and luncheons, monthly
"Business After Hours", quarterly "New Member
Receptions", Committees Task Forces, Power Lunch
Leads Group and a number of other committees that
are designed to help you grow your business by
keeping you informed or by providing you
networking opportunities. Be sure to check out
chamber members for your products and service
needs at www.daytonachamber.com
S SERVING MEMBERS SINCE 1919
Deadline for Ad submissions for the 2008 Chamber
Community Buyers Guide (Chamber
Directory/Relocation Guide combined publications)
is November 1st. For details contact Roni Engels at
255-0981 ext. 228
October 9, 8 am Leadership Alumni Council Board.
For more details contact Jim Cameron at 255-0981


"I would think they would
want to keep everything
above board," she said. "I
want to give them the benefit
of the doubt, but I'm not
happy about it."
Volusia County supervisor
of elections Ann McFall said
it is each individual city's job
to choose who makes up a
canvassing board. In Day-
tona Beach, the canvassing
board consists of all commis-
sioners not on the ballot and
in Deltona the canvassing
board is made up of commis-
sioners and the city clerk, Ms.
McFall said.
"Over half" of the cities in
Volusia County use city
employees on the board,
though "usually the city clerk
is the only one who wants to
come," Ms. McFall joked.
Holly Hill is the only city
this year to have a citizen on
its board, Ms. McFall said.
On election night, each
canvassing board meets at
the Department of Elections
in DeLand, where members
are overseen by a full-time
elections employee.


ext. 226.
October 11, 8 am Legislative Action Committee.
For more details contact Jim Cameron at 255-0981
ext. 226
October 11, 12 noon Local Government
Committee. For more details contact Jim Cameron at
255-0981 ext. 226
October 12, 12 noon Chamber Grand Opening &
Ribbon Cutting for.Griswold Special Care at 5652
Isabelle Ave., Port Orange. RSVP to Mrs. Rebecca
Zimmerman 322-9375
October 16, 5:30 pm Chamber Business After
Hours & Grand Opening / Ribbon Cutting at
Tailgaters Sports Bar & Grill.. 219 South Atlantic
Ave, corner of ISB & A1A (the old Checkers). Food
and 2 drinks included in admission- $10 for members
- $20 for future members. RSVP 255-0981 ext. 405
October ,16, 4 pm Junior Achievement Orientation.
For more details contact Jim Cameron at 255-0981
ext. 226


Canvassing board mem-
bers "don't get near" the elec-
tronic equipment that regis-
ters day-of votes, Ms. McFall
said. City canvassing boards
simply count the absentee
and provisional ballots that
have already been checked
for authenticity by the
Department of Elections.
Holly Hill's canvassing
board includes Ms. Manning,
Ms. Cole, Mr. Beach, chief
building officer Tim Harbuck
and code enforcement com-
munity service officer Sue
Meeks.- Edward "Snake"
Andress, owner of Snake's
Welding Company, is the
only citizen on the board.
Mr. Andress, who has been
involved in the canvassing
board off and on for 10 years,
called the process "fool-
proof."
"We take any ballot that
has a discrepancy and the
entire board rules on it," he
said. "We have zero tolerance
for any mistakes. You can't
fudge this it's almost all
done by machines. You can't
fool machines."


Mr. Andress also called the
canvassing board "an
extremely vital part of the
community," particularly
when most absentee ballots
received come from elderly
citizens. Twenty-one percent
of Holly Hill's population was
65 and older in the 2000 Cen-
sus.
Holly Hill had 7,230 regis-
tered voters in the 2005 elec-
tion and received 1,570 bal-
lots, or 22 percent, Ms.
McFall said.
Mr. Andress said the can-
vassing board counted
between 300 and 500 of
those.
That year the city had an
automatic recount in its
mayoral race, because there
was less than half a percent-
age point difference between
candidates.
Citizens may watch all the
canvassing boards the night
of the election and concerns
will be addressed immedi-
ately, Ms. McFall said..

bcharmbers@hometown-
newsol.com


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WORKFORCE HOUSING IS SOMETHING THAT CONCERNS US ALL


According to data compiled by
F.A.I.T.H's Affordable Housing
Committee, over. 14,000
households in Daytona Beach are
spending more that 30 percent of
their income on housing. Of
those, greater than 4,200 are
spending more than half of their
income on housing. Over the past
five years, personal earnings have
increased 10 percent, however,
inasmuch as home values have
dipped somewhat in the past year,
affordable housing is still way
beyond the reach of many of our
citizens.

According to the Daytona
Beach Realtors Association, the
average sales price for a single
family home for the Daytona
Beach Area was $274,000
(August) and to afford this, a
person must earn more than
$50,000 annually.. At the same
time, the Center for Business
Excellence shows the median
income in Volusia County to be
$33,592. As you can see, there is
a significant gap that needs to be
closed, one way or another.

Recently, the Daytona Beach
City Commission took action by
declaring 15 City-owned
properties as appropriate for
affordable housing. These
properties are zoned residential,
and meet minimum lot, size
requirements for construction of


single-family homes (affordable or
workforce housing). While this is
a good start, much more needs to
be done.

Last year, the Florida
Legislature approved means to
provide more state funding to
local governments for low interest
loans to build affordable units.


Ui Dl .aImeilUI
VP Government Relations
Over the past several months,
a Chamber committee has sought
to develop an agreed upon dollar
amount for a workforce housing
unit where it was determined that
a 900 sq. ft. unit could be built for
$130,000, a basic single family
home without garage. It appears
that individuals may have to
rethink what a basic single family
home really is.

In addition, we need to rethink
other issues if we want to provide
housing for firefighters, teachers,


police officers and all workers
necessary for our community to
thrive. While many residents are
opposed to an increase in density;
we must realize that multi-family
facilities are necessary to house
working families.

Home ownership is critical to
any vibrant community. However,
Daytona Beach is a transient
community' with approximate 40
percent home ownership.
Compare that with Ormond Beach
and Port Orange with nearly 70
percent home ownership. The
more individuals willing to
establish roots in a community,
the more stable it is.

Many working families must
live in rental units; consequently
they are not afforded the tax
benefits that are extended to
homeowners, (i.e. Save Our
Homes). These renters along
with businesses and second
homeowners must make up the
tax difference needed to
effectively manage our
community.

Affordable/Workforce housing
is not just a business community
issue but one that all of us must
be supportive of and we must all
keep this issue at the forefront of
the City Commission's agenda.
N.
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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Eleven-year-old Jordan Brown rubs a crayon onto a piece of paper against a plaque to
reveal the date when the historical Ormond Hotel was built at Fortunato Park during the
annual 'Ghost Walk' event over the Granada Bridge. Students registered at the Ormond
Library and proceeded to strategic historical points around the four corners of the Grana-


da Bridge.

Ghost
From page Al
tion of science teacher
Robert Hernandez. Since
Mr. Hernandez took a job at
Mainland High School,
eighth grade U.S. history
teacher Joseph Vetter has
been charged with continu-
ing the program.
Mr. Vetter said the pro-
gram tries "to promote the
idea we're all one big fami-
ly." As such, this year the
school invited anyone in the
community who wanted to
be involved, as opposed to
just students in certain
classes.
"We expanded it to
include. ... really anyone
who wants to come out and
make Hinson unique and
shine," he said.
"Mostly this is for fitness.
We're encouraging a nice
brisk walk over the bridge.
We all know students spend
too much time inside on the
computer and MySpace,"
Mr. Vetter said. "It's also to
get to know local history
and see a beautiful part of
our area."
Students who came to the
GHOST walk signed in at the
Ormond Beach Regional
Library and could then use
their attendance for extra
credit in some classes.


At the sign-in location,
Sandi Storms of Ormond
Beach said her daughters,
eighth-grader Kellie and
seventh-grader Meredith,
were "excited to show school
spirit." Ms. Storms said she
was interested in learning
more local history.
"It's hard to get outside,"
Ms. Storms said. "I've been
here since 1983, and I really
haven't taken the time to see
the sights."
Kellie Storms, who ,said
she really did have "school
spirit, from the bottom of
my heart,"'was also there for
the extra credit and another
little incentive.
"I'm making my mom
happy so I can get my ears
pierced again," the 13-year-
old said.
A map with 10 key loca-
tions guided walkers to the
site of the old Hotel Ormond
and the place where the first
Christian marriage in North
America occurred, among
others. *
Ormond Beach police
directed traffic on Beach
Street so walkers could cross
the rush-hour traffic, and
seventh-grade teachers Jeff
Moremen and John Green
held a Hinson sign up at the
start of the Granada Bridge
to direct. walkers and let
those driving by know about
the GHOST walk.


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F.


Mr. Green said they were
chosen as banner-holders
for one reason: "We're math
teachers. This way, we can't
mess things up."
Mr. Moremen said he was
thinking about having the
students count their steps
and calculate the distance of
the walk in his class.
Starting the walk, Kim
Perdue of Holly Hill held the
hands of her youngest chil-
dren, 8-year-old Koby and 3-
year-old Kassie, as her sixth-
grader Katelyn walked
ahead with her cousin, Kier-
sten Whittley, also in sixth
grade.
Ms. Perdue was happy to
"get 'em outta the house."
"They come home, do
homework and go to bed.
It's the same thing every day.
This is something new," she
said.
Ms. Perdue also pointed
out this was the first chance
this school year that she had
to meet other parents of kids
in her daughter and niece's
class, since both are in their
'first year at the middle
school.
At a plaque commemorat-
ing those who served in
World War II, eighth-grader
Nick Wilken of Ormond
Beach said he came out
because his friends were
going to be there.
His friend Nick Breen, also
of Ormond Beach, shook his
shoulder-length ; wavy
brown hair and said he dis-
agreed.
"I just came out (to get rid
of) the fat on my thighs,"
joked the lanky teen as he
patted his skinny jeans.
bchambers@fhometown-
newsol.comn

Crime
From page A9
instances (where) he would
ask a sergeant about a past
crime, and they had better
know something about it," he
said. '"And if they didn't know,
they had better know by
Monday.
"He's much more on top of
these things than we're used
to here," Mr. Byers added.
"For years Daytona was
known as the good ol' boy
police department and I can
see that has changed. It's the
attitude and it starts at the
top."
bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


~LI1


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TAKING THEIR VOWS


White cane
awareness takes center
stage for 5k race
The Conklin Center's White
Cane Awareness 5K run will
be held Saturday, Oct. 6.
The 5K is a fundraiser to
benefit the Florida Lions Con-
klin Centers for the Blind,
which provides life skills serv-
ices to adults who have addi-
tional handicaps and to chil-
dren from birth to 5 years of
age who are visually impaired.
The race-day registration
fee is $25. All runners will
receive an event T-shirt and
goody bags. Refreshments will
be provided by Publix Super-
markets and Krispy Kreme
Doughnuts. The water sta-
tions will be stocked and
manned by the Ormond
Beach Lions Club.
Registration -will begin at
6:30 a.m. at the back lot of the
Ormond Beach Library on the
comer of Granada and Beach
Street in Ormond Beach. The
race starts at 8 a.m. and will
run along the Halifax River,
and then makes a loop back
to the parking lot for the fin-
ish.
Businesses may put promo-
tional items, samples or
coupons in the goody bags at
no charge.
For more information, call
(386) 258-3441 or send an e-
mail to dharlow@conklincen-
ter.org.

German society to host
Octoberfest
The German-American
Society of Daytona Beach will
celebrates its annual October-
fest from noon to 5 p.m., Sun-
day, Oct 7, at the Daytona
Elks Club, 700 S. Ridgewood
Ave., Daytona Beach.
Admission is $5.

Tryouts scheduled for
drill team
The Daytona Harley David-
son Drill Team will hold open
tryouts for new team mem-
bers at 7 p.m., Friday, Oct. 5,
and from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Beach
Street dealership.


Participants need not be
excellent riders, but must be
willing to attend Friday night
practice each week and be
willing to travel.
Trips tentatively scheduled
for next year include Mem-
phis, Tenn., for the Elvis Rock
& Roll Ride, state rallies and
various charitable venues.
Riders must own a dresser-
style motorcycle or be willing
to buy one. Uniforms are pro-
vided.
This nonprofit organization
is dedicated to promoting safe
riding and multiple charities
throughout the state.
For more information, call
(386) 761-1832.

Public Safety
Coordinating Council
to meet
The Volusia County Public
Safety Coordinating Council
will meet at 3 p.m., Monday,
Oct. 8, in Courtroom 3 of the
Volusia County Justice Center,
251 N. Ridgewood Ave., Day-
tona Beach.
Public officials, community
groups and members of judi-
cial, law enforcement and
correctional services com-
prise the committee, which
works to assess the popula-
tion of contracted or county-
owned detention or correc-
tional facilities. The
committee makes recom-
mendations to ensure facility
capacities are not exceeded.
Persons with disabilities
needing special accommoda-
tion to participate in the pro-
ceedings should request
assistance at least two busi-
ness days before the meeting.
For more information or to
request accommodations, call
(386) 740-5120.

Low-cost pet shot clinic
open Saturday
The Society for Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals and vet-
erinarian Matt Schairer will
sponsor a low-cost pet shot
clinic from 9 a.m. to noon,
Sunday, Oct. 7, at The Holly
Hill Dog Park on Alabama
Avenue, off Nova Road.
Shots. will be available at a
discount. Heartworm testing


will be offered for $16. Heart-
worm prevention and flea
control products will be sold
at a discount.
This is a cash-only clinic for
the shots and is open to the
public. The SPCA is a non-
profit animal rescue organiza-
tion.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.

October is adopt a dog
month
The Halifax Humane Soci-
ety will celebrate "National
Adopt A Shelter Dog Month"
during October at 2364 W.
LPGA Blvd., Daytona Beach.
The national theme for this
promotion is "Imagine A
World Where Every Dog
Counts." As the largest open-
door animal shelter in Volusia
County, Halifax Humane
Society is open from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m., Monday through
Saturday, and from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., Sunday.
Normally, the dog adoption
fee is $70, which includes
spay/neuter surgery, rabies
and multi-vaccine,
microchip/registration, ID tag
and a certificate for a free
health check with a partici-
pating veterinarian (valid for
10 days). During October, a
free collar, leash and a one-
month flea preventative will
be added to that package.
For more information, call
(386) 274-4703, Ext. 337, or
visit the Web site at halifax-
humanesociety.org.

'Lunch & Learn'
scheduled
LPGA will host the Volu-
sia/Flagler Ovarian Cancer
Alliance luncheon at 11:30
a.m., Saturday, Oct. 13, at
Knickers Bar and Grill, 1000
Champions Drive, Daytona
Beach.
The luncheon is "Dutch
treat" with choices from the
menu ranging from $6.95 to
$9.95.
Survivors of ovarian, cervi-
cal and other gynecological
cancers, caregivers, family
and friends will attend.
Reservations are required by
noon, Friday, Oct. 12; call (386)
789-7898.


uommunityy~otes


'- Photo courtesy o
| Sharon Workman


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Secured Demerrfiu/Alzheimers Unit
Hospice & Respite Care

1 Pain Management

Orthopedic Injuries

Joint Replacement/Surgeries


* :a , -..-
Daytona Beach Health and Rehabilitation Center
1055 3rd St., Daytona Beach FL 32117 (386) 252-3686 (386) 852-5227 Kenyetta Jones


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Call Your Local
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Office Indian River Count)y
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(386)2 32-5p.9Q "l7artn & St. Lucie CouhW
---- / ('2) 465-5656 \


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n News


Sharon E. Workman and
Maurice J. Strapp were
married Aug. 18 at Stewart
Memorial United
Methodist Church in
Daytona Beach. Sharon is
the daughter and step-
daughter of Mildred and
Willie Shepard and Robert
Workman. She is a child
protective investigator at
the Department of Chil-
dren & Families. The
groom is a sergeant at
Tomoka State Prison. Mr.
and Mrs. Strapp will take a
seven-day cruise through
western Caribbean for
their honeymoon. The
Strapps, who were high
school sweethearts, will
reside in Daytona Beach.


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STEPHANIE DIXON
The Volusia Vibe

Prevent

fires while

having fun

Families unite
to make a plan
Life can't be all fun
and games. But that
doesn't mean you
can't make fire prevention
an entertaining night with
the family.
. Fire Prevention Week is
Oct. 7-13, and area cities
have events planned to
raise awareness and keep
families safe.
Port Orange Fire Res-
cue, together with the
nonprofit National Fire
Protection Association,
will present the Great
American Fire Drill at 6
p.m., Thursday, Oct. 11.
Tonya Gilardi, public
education specialist with
Port Orange Fire Rescue,
encourages families to
prepare an escape plan
and practice it.
Here are some other
ways to make your home
more fire proof:
*Install working smoke
alarms on every level,
inside each bedroom and
outside each sleeping
area.
*Check smoke alarms
each month and replace
the batteries twice a year
when you change your
clocks ("Change Your
Clocks, Change Your
Batteries").
*Develop a fire escape
plan that identifies two
pathways out of each
room and a family meet-
ing place outside the
home (such as the mail-
box).
SMake sure your plan
allows for any specific
needs in your household.
If everyone knows what to
do, everyone can get out
quickly.
*Practice your plan at
least twice a year.
*Go to the closest exit
when the smoke alarm
sounds. If there is smoke
on the way out, turn and
use the second way out. If
you must exit through
smoke, get low and go
under the smoke to the
exit. Don't take time to
pick up belongings; just
) See VIBE, B3


Band 'shifts' it to high gear

'Take a cruise in the Caddy' with busy October lineup
BY STEPHANIE DIXON
Staff writer


Mike Prell of Ormond by the Sea, founder of local
band Stickshift Cadillac, has been performing in the
area for more than 15 years. Stickshift is doing its part to
keep the blues alive inVolusia County, he said.
"We just keep after it," Mr. Prell said, a 20-year
resident of Ormond. "The secret is to keep your name
out there and keep up with everything going on m the
area."
As the spotlight performer the past two years for the
city of Ormond Beach's July Fourth Celebration at The
Casements, Stickshift Cadillac is involved with giving
back to the community
"This summer, with about two weeks preparation,
Mike put together a'Blues For St. Jude's' concert at the
Bank & Blues Club on Main Street in Daytona Beach,"
said Mr. Prell's wife, Karen. "The event raised more than
$2,000 for the local radio-thon put on byWH OG F 1."
The 55-year-old singer/guitarist from New jersey
describes his music as classic rock and blues on the
heavy side.
"It is not the traditional side of blues," said IMr. Prell.
whose musical influences are theAllman Brothers and
MuddyWaters.
Playing blues since he was 14 years old, Stickshift
Cadillac is currently working on a CD of original music.
Stickshift Cadillac also is made up of
Toby Fletcher and JC Kennedy.
Stickshift's schedule for
October:
*B.EFA.R. annual Bike Run
from 4 to 8 p.m., Sunday, Oct.
7, at 144 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Holly Hill. For more informa- -
tion, call (386) 253-3993. ....
*Tattoo Tavern from 6 to 8 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 18, at 1105 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386) Mike Prell, of Ormond
717-0029.
B.EFAR. from p.m. to 1 band will perform fror
a.m., Saturday Oct. 27. at 144 S. Ridgewood A


Saturday


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Sunday


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Photo courtesy of Karen J. Prell
by the Sea, is the founder of local band Stickshift Cadillac. The
n 4 to 8 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 7, at the B.F.F.A.R. annual Bike Run
We., Holly Hill. For more information, call (386) 253-3993.


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ININRI a NIEIH[NMENI


OUT a BOUT


FRIDAY, OCT. 5
*Daytona Beach Film
Festival: The fifth annual event
will be held through Sunday at
the News-Journal Center on
Beach Street in Daytona
Beach. Presented by Cinema-
tique of Daytona, surfing films
will be shown tonight.
Professional surfers will stay
for a question-and-answer
session. A film critics' forum
will be held at 10 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 6. Participants
may ask the critics questions.
The student film competition


will take place at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Oct. 7. Cash prizes will
be awarded. And at noon, a
filmmakers' forum will be held.
More than 20 films from
across the globe will be
shown. For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.dbff.org or call (386)
252-3778.
*Homegrown Roots
Jamboree: Local bands The
Black Market Diamond and
The Unit Shifters will perform
at the Bank & Blues Club, 701
Main St. in Daytona Beach.
Doors will open at 9 p.m.


Restaurant Delicatessen
Voftusiat MV t: Ic'
386- 258-1600
German Food Beer Wine Specialty Sandwiches
Collectibles Stains Gift Baskets Deli Trays
www.dunderbaksdaytona.comr

S3LIV on specially sandwich, frenc tries or
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Admission is $5.
*Taekwondo Junior Pan
American Championships:
Athletes from around North
and South America and the
Caribbean will compete at the
Daytona Beach Ocean Center
through Sunday, Oct. 7. The
event is open to the top 10
boys and girls in each of the
Pan American countries. The
competition will begin at 9
a.m., and finals are scheduled
for 7 p.m. each night. Admis-
sion is $10 at the door. The
Ocean Center is located at 101
N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 254-4500.
*Votran Transit Apprecia-
tion Day: The Volusia County
Council will host this event
from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. at Votran
Headquarters, 950 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. Every
city manager and mayor has
been invited to take the Votran
bus road course challenge.
Participants will learn about
Votran buses and the chal-
lenges the drivers face on
roadways. Votran drivers will


SEAFOOD & ISLAND SPECIALS MEXICAN FAVORITES
STEAKS, RIBS & CHICKEN CHILDREN'S MENU


be available to demonstrate
their skills. Lunch will be
provided. Reservations are
required; call (386) 756-
7496, Ext 4112.
*Museum After Dark: A
Surreal Night with Dali: This
event will be held from 5:30-
7:30 p.m. at the Museum of
Arts and Sciences, 352 S.
Nova Road, Daytona Beach.
Tours will be given of the two
Dali exhibits on display from
the Salvador Dali Museum. A
cash bar will be open, and a
laser rock concert will be
shown. Admission is $6.
Reservations are required. For
more information or to make
a reservation, call (386) 255-
0285.

SATURDAY, 0CT. 6
*Red Cross Home Fire
Prevention: Red Cross
volunteers will partner with
the Holly Hill Fire Department
from 10 a.m. to noon to raise,
awareness on home fire
escape plans. The volunteers
will hang home fire safety
tags on 216 units at the
Charleston Place Apartments
at 1971 Charleston House
Way, Holly Hill. The tags, in
English and Spanish, explain
what families can do to
prevent home fires, make fire
escape plans, and what to do
in case of a fire. The Holly Hill
Fire Department will have
representatives and a fire
truck at the event. For more
information, call (386) 226-
1400 or visit the Web site at
www.flcoasttocoastredcross.o
rg.
*Dance Festival Workshop
Performance: Following a
day-long series of master
dance classes taught by
Daytona Beach College
dance faculty and guest
instructors, participants of the
Fall Dance Festival will
perform at 7:30 p.m. at the
Theater Center, Building 220,
1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach. Admission is $5, and










U@r


tickets are available at the
box office. Proceeds from
ticket sales are used to
support the Performing Arts
Scholarship programs at DBC.
Box office hours are from
11:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,
Wednesday-Friday, and one-
hour prior to performance.
Reserved seating is available;
call in advance to select and
reserve seats. For more
information, call (386) 506-
3042.

SUNDAY, OCT. 7
*Free Bike Show: Chapter
FL1-H of the Gold Wing Road
Riders Association will host
this show from noon to 5
p.m. at Volusia Mall in
Daytona Beach. Chapter FL1-
H hopes to award first-,
second- and third-place
trophies in: Gold Wing 1800,
Gold Wing 1500, Vintage
Gold Wing 1987 and older,
motorcycle other than Gold'
Wing, 1800 Trike, 1500 Trike,
motorcycle with sidecar,
motorcycle with trailer
combination, Trike and trailer
combination, best paint and
special interest. The Central
Florida Drill Team will
perform in the mall parking i
lot at 4 p.m. Admission is
free, but donations for charity
will be accepted. Proceeds
will benefit Our Children
First/A Child's Dream of
Volusia/Flagler Counties. For
more information, call (386)
437-7618.
*Octoberfest: The German-
American Society of Daytona
Beach will celebrate its
annual event from noon to 5
p.m. at the Daytona Elks
Club, 700 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Daytona Beach. Admission is
$5.

MONDAY, OCT. 8
*Afternoon at the
Movies: A movie will be
shown at 2 p.m. in the Port

I See OUT & ABOUT, B3


SCEE[


*Brooklyn Caff6 Panini:
The jazzy sounds of saxo-
phonist Richard Young will
be held at 7:30 p.m., Friday,
Oct. 5. The mellow sounds
of Chuck Henderson will be
heard at 7:30 p.m., Satur-
day, Oct. 6. A Cruisin' Car
Show will be held at 4 p.m.,
Saturday. Open-mic Night is
held from 5-8 p.m. Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday.
All musicians and singers
may attend. All events are
held at 4649 Clyde Morris
Blvd., Unit 601, entrance off
of Herbert Street. Admission
is free. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 322-3306.
*Comedy Auction: Randy
Williams will host this event
at 7 p.m. each Tuesday at
Peanuts Restaurant and
Sports Bar, 421 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386)
423-1469.
*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
nonprofit 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.Dayton-
aBluesSociety.org.
*HotSpot Coffee Shoppe:
Open Jam, hosted by Marcia
Buckingham, will, be held
from 1-4 p.m., Saturday, Oct.
6, at 1216 S. Ridgewood
Ave., Daytona Beach.
Singer/guitarist Bob Wind
hosts a music and open mic
event from noon to 3 p.m.
each Tuesday. Music Clinic is
held from 7-8 p.m. with
"Music Fundamentals 101"
with Charlie Poplees, and
guitar lessons and practice
with Bob Wind will be held
from 8-9 p.m. each Wednes-
day. Singer/guitarists Wes
Malone and Bob Wind host
a music and open mic event
from 7-11 p.m. each
Thursday and Friday. There
is no cover charge for any
event. For more information,
call (386) 236-0518.
*Julian's Restaurant: The
keyboard and song stylings
of Terry Adams will be held
from 6-9 p.m., Friday and
Saturday, at 88 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. C.
Ross Henderson performs
music from the 1960s, '70s
and '80s from 6:30-9:30
p.m. each Tuesday and
Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 689-
0922.
*Mark River perform-
ance: Peanuts Restaurant
and Sports Bar, 421 Flagler
Ave., New Smyrna Beach,
presents this event at 8 p.m.
each Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.


CalHwad"oie" Sible 38-32-90


) See SCENE, B3


W6MAN aceg smv IXiOSCNE.,u~


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.is : i 1 1 1i ', :,


Volusia Entertainment, Inc.
Joseph P. Murray, President
jmurrary119@cfl.rr.com
www.veipoker.net
Beginners -
Come Learn with
Friendly Dealers!


Red Tail's and
Little Tomoka
Yacht Club
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A9












Out & About


From page B2
Orange Regional Library
Auditorium, 1005 City Center
Circle. For the title, length of
movie and rating, call (386)
322-51 52, Ext. 29.
TUESDAY, OCT. 9
*Homegrown Roots
Jamboree: Local performers
Natalie Wright, Ann Curless,
August Wegner and Tom
Tierney will perform at Tir na
nOg, 612 E. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach. Doors will open at 9
p.m. Admission is free.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10
*Homegrown Roots
Jamboree: Local bands The
Halifax Contraband and The
Transfers will perform at
Finnegans in South Daytona.
The event will be held in
association with "The Scene"
with WHOG 95.7 Tattoo Todd.
Doors will open at 10 p.m.
Admission is free.
THURSDAY, OCT. 11
No local events scheduled.

ONGOING EVENTS
*Bingo: Members meet to
play bingo at 7 p.m. each

Scene


OIHINB NHVINM be
Vibe


Friday at the Daytona Beach
Elks Club, 700 S. Ridgewood
Ave. Food will be served. For
more information, call (386)
252-3357 Port Orange Elks
Lodge 2723 has Bingo at 6:30
p.m. each Monday and at
11:30 a.m. each Friday. Early
birds, pull tabs and a menu are
available. Smoking is prohibit-
ed. For more information, call
(386) 767-8572.
*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
welcome and should bring
cards and games. Admission is
free. For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.
*Dali Exhibits: "Fruits and
Flowers" and "Tilting at
Windmills" will be held at the
Museum of Arts and Sciences
through Nov. 11. The two
exhibitions, featuring works
from the Salvador Dali
Museum in St. Petersburg, will
showcase more than 70 prints
from Salvador Dali. A surreal
film series will be shown to
accompany the exhibits. For
the week of Oct. 8, "The Death
of Salvador Dali" will be shown
at 1 p.m. and Brazil will be
shown at 3 p.m. The museum
is located at 352 S. Nova Road,


From page B2


*Ocean Deck: Sunday and
Monday game time drink
and wing specials will be
held for football season.
Participants will get a
chance to win tickets to the
Super Bowl party. Vocalist
Cia and guitarist Brian will
perform at 6 p.m. each
Wednesday. For more
information, visit the Web
site at
www.OceanDeck.com.
*Open Jam Night: Richard
Lewis will lead. All musi-
cians and singers are
welcome to this event held
at 8 p.m. each Sunday at
Peanuts Restaurant and
Sports Bar, 421 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386)
423-1469.


*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: RattleShake will
play classic rock 'n' roll at 9
p.m. Friday and Saturday,
Oct.5-6, at 421 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. Peanuts
is the home of all NFL,
NCAA and Wrigley Field
games of the south. A
Budweiser Promo Day (free
beers will be available
during games) will be held
Sunday, Oct. 6. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.
*Pirates Performance:
Peanuts Restaurant and
Sports Bar, 421 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach, pres-
ents this event at 8 p.m.
each Thursday. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.


Daytona Beach. Hours are
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-
Saturday, and from 11 a.m.-5
p.m., Sunday. Museum
admission is $12.95 for adults,
$6.95 for children ages 6-17,
$10.95 for seniors and
students, and members and
children 5 and younger are
admitted free. Admission
includes planetarium. MOAS is
fully accessible to the handi-
capped. For more information,
call (386) 255-0285 or visit
the Web site at www.moas.org.
*Daytona Playhouse: "Dark
Rituals" by Thom Bennett will
be shown at 8 p.m., Oct. 19,
20, 25-27, and at 2 p.m., Oct.
21, 28. Ticket prices are $14 for
adults, $12 for seniors 55 and
older and $10 for youth 18 and
younger. A 10-percent discount
applies for groups of 20 or
more adults. The playhouse is
located at 100 Jessamine Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. For reserva-
tions, call (386) 255-2431.
*Fall Dances: Dances are
held from 2-4 p.m. each Friday
at the City Island Recreation
Center, 110 E. Orange Ave.,
Daytona Beach. Music will be
provided by "Talk of the Town."
The cost is $3; which includes
dancing and refreshments.
Singles are welcome. Free
lessons will be given from 1-2
p.m. This event will be held
through Sept. 28. For more


information, call (386) 676-
2150.
*Kayak eco-adventure
tours: The Marine Discovery
Center presents this program
of hands-on, feet-wet activities
in the Indian River Lagoon.
Basic kayak instruction is
included. Admission is $30 for
adults and $20 for children
ages 4-12. Times vary by
season and reservations are
required. Call (386) 428-4828
for reservations or more
information.
*'Medical Marvels Dr.
Josie Rogers, Meet Dr.
Herbert W. Rose': Medical
instruments spanning 2,000
years are on display at the
Halifax Historical Museum in
Daytona Beach through Nov.
17. Artifacts from Daytona's
first female doctor, Josie
Rogers, and items from the
collection of local doctor
Herbert W. Rose are on display.
The Halifax Historical Museum
is located at 252 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Hours are
from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Tuesday-
Saturday. Admission is $4 for
adults, $1 for children younger
than 12 and by donation on
Thursday. Children are
admitted free on Saturday.
Members are free. For more
information, call (386) 255-
6976 or visit the Web site at
www.halifaxhistorical.org.


4.7- ""
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From page B1


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e-mailVolNews@Home-
townNewsOL.com or fax
(386) 322-5901.


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ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Seabreeze and Titusville: The



clash of district undefeated


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer


0 Halfway through the
high school football
schedule, local teams
have a good record of
showing up for games.
Not just being on time,
but really showing up
ready to play.
4W For Seabreeze High
School, that preparation
S has paid off consistently.
The Sandcrabs ran the
table in their first five
games, taking down four
6A teams and defeating
the 2006 Class 4 District 7
champion. Friday night,
. Seabreeze faces another
S-"' staunch district foe in
':. Titusville.
a... "-The Terriers have held
B / safht e r their opponents to 81
Randy Barber/staff photographer points while piling up 173
Mainland High School quarterback Greg Ross (No. 2) points and an unblem-
hands the ball off to (No. 22) running back Darry Evans ished record, making Fri-
during a game against Allen D. Nease High School at day night's game at'
Municipal Stadium in Daytona Beach. The Buccaneers Titusville a special date
wouldn't tame the Panthers. They lost 30-14for the two undefeated.
couldn't tame the Panthers. They lost 30-14. "This is the first time


since I've been coaching
at Seabreeze that (we) are
5-0, but that won't matter
if we don't take care of
business Friday,"
Seabreeze head coach
Marc Beach said. I hope
(our players) know what it
means. We"shouldn't have
to pump this game up.
We're 5-0 going in and
they have beaten people
the way they should this
year. Last year, Titusville
played us 20-18, and the
year before that we had to
kick a couple of field
goals. I think we have
gone in the last two years
thinking it was going to be
a walk, and they played us
tough."
Something Seabreeze
can count on again this
year. The 'Crabs quarter-
back, Troy Dannehower,
has amassed more than
1,000 passing this season,
but so has Titusville QB
Chris Joly. Beach sized up
Joly in person last week,
as Titusville squeaked


past Melbourne.
"He's a playmaker,"
Beach said about Joly.
"He's a good player. He's
got some guys around him
that can make some plays
for him, too. They do a
good job. They didn't
panic when they were
down."
Mainland, (3-2) will also
line up against a district
competitor at Lake Howell
(3-2). The Buccaneers fell
to a couple of state-
ranked schools in Septem-
ber, but plans to learn
from those experiences.
"We are playing an
important district game
on the road, so we need to
bounce back from a very
big, competitive non-dis-
trict game," Mainland
head coach John Maronto
said. "We were excited
about playing Lake Gib-
son and Nease, and it was
a good measuring stick for
us. We saw how much we
need to improve, but right


now we have to take time'
out to focus on our game
with Lake Howell, and it is
our most important game3
because it is a district,
game."
Lake Howell has a cou-
ple of big wins on their'
side, led by Silver Hawks
quarterback Chris Perry.
But Maronto feels confi-
dent that the Bucs can put
the brakes on Lake How-"
ell's offense. I
"No one has really'
stopped him. He is a pret-'
ty special athlete," Maron-
to said. "It looks like we
need to simplify. things
more and be better in exe-'
cution, but most of our
mistakes are correctable.
We are getting better each
week. If we learn as much
from Nease as we did los-
ing to Lake Gibson, it is
going to help our team:
tremendously and it will'
show on Friday night."

I See CLASH, B5


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BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer

When Ladies Links Fore
Golf launches its new Web
based community in
December, LPGA Class A
Teaching and Club Profes-
sional Teresa Zamboni of
Port Orange will figure
prominently into the mix of
professionals available
online.
Zamboni, the former golf
academy director at the
LPGA International Course
in Daytona Beach, instruct-
ed hundreds of students
during her eight-year tenure
there. Now she is expanding
her reach with LLFG.


"It is a female-based com-
pany launching a Web site
for female amateur golfers,"
Zamboni said. "It will
include everything from golf
tips to videos and audio to
download and purchase, to
handicap services and tour-
nament opportunities. I am
one of the partners, one of
the golf experts. We have
one team psychologist, one
personal fitness trainer and
one registered nurse. We all
have our specialties."
Zamboni authored the
"Golf Academy Instruction
Handbook" for her students
at LPGA as a tool for them to
use away from the teaching
clinics. Listening to her stu-


dents through the years, she
found that they needed
some extra help.
"You hear of the chal-
lenges they have when they
go to a golf course or a pro
shop. Everyone's schedule is
so busy that it doesn't
always fit into the daylight
hours. So the Web site is
perfect way for people to
reach us, the pros, on their
time. We also wanted to
provide a community for
people. If you want to go
play in California, you can
contact someone through
the Ladies Links Fore Golf,"
Zamboni said. "Based on
how busy people are, sched-
uling a lesson is not always


convenient, but if you go
online you can ask a trainer
what exercises to. do to,
improve your golf swing."
And according to the;
LPGA, Zamboniis one of the,`
best instructors to consult,
about your swing. She has-)
been nominated for a sec-
ond straight year as the
Southeast Section Teacher.
of the Year. The award win-
ner will be announced Mon-
day.
The LLFG Web site is
scheduled to launch in
December at ladieslinks- ;
foregolf.com.

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com .


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Clash
From page B4


Two winless schools in
2006 have strung together
enough victories to call
this a turn-around season.
Class 1B Calvary Christian
Academy, playing in its
first year of district com-
petition, has a 3-2. Friday
night at Derbyshire Park,
the Lions will meet 4-1
Trinity Christian Academy
of Oviedo, last year's Class
IB District 4 champion.
Father Lopez, a school
with a winning tradition,
fell on hard times last sea-
son, but has a 2-2 record
this year. Friday night,
the Green Wave will host
independent Bronson
Middle/High (1-2).
"They are one of those
schools where football is
king 365 days a year. They
were in a 1A district that
was murderers' row last
year. Now they are inde-
pendent," Father Lopez
coach Jim Sweeney said.
"Don't let the 1-2 record
fool you. They are tough


"Don't let the 1-2 record fool you. They are
tough kids. I don't think they have the size and
speed we have seen the last two weeks, but
they will have the tenacity."

Coach Jim Sweeney
Father Lopez


kids. I don't think they
have the size and speed
we have seen the last two
weeks, but they will have
the tenacity."
Father Lopez lost to
Crescent City last Friday,
but Sweeney hopes that
game better prepared his
players for the second half
of their season.
"Our kids were upset by
(the loss to) Crescent City,
but they have nothing to
hang their heads about.
We went toe-to-toe with
the No. 7 team," Sweeney
said. "Our goal is to be
district champions, and


everything we do, we pre-
pare to play the district
games. Against Bronson,
we will set up and try to
get everything clicking in
full gear. The next two
weeks we have district,
opponents. We're not
looking ahead, but we are
trying to peak at the right
time, and I think we are.
We're moving in the right
direction."
Father Lopez and Bron-
son kick off at 7 p.m. Fri-
day.

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Seabreeze Sandcrab quarterback Matt Thompson (No.23) passes the ball during a game
against Deland High School last Thurs. at Municipal Stadium in Daytona Beach. The
Sandcrabs took the Bulldogs for a walk with a huge 56-6 victory.


Daytona driver regains truck series lead


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer

Craftsman Truck Series
driver Mike Skinner did-
n't start the season in first
place, but he has spent a
lot of time on top of the
standings this year. After
losing the points lead to
Ron Hornaday in early
September, Skinner
climbed back on top at
Las Vegas three weeks
later.
But it was a tight fit.
The Daytona resident fin-
ished 13th, not exactly a
reason to celebrate,
except for that whole
business of regaining the
series top spot by a nar-


row margin of only three
points.
"We just struggled all
night," Skinner said.
"Whatever it is, we didn't
capitalize on our night
very well."
Fortunately for the Bill
Davis Racing team, Hor-
naday had an even worse
finish, coming in at 22nd
after a flat tire sent him
into the wall with 12 laps
left.
"It was just one of those
deals. Ronnie had bad
luck. We tightened it Uip
some, so I guess we can't
complain."


) See DRIVER, B7


- :.T l

Photo courtesy of Getty Images for NASCAR
Daytona Beach driver Mike Skinner retook the NASCAR
Craftsman Truck Series lead at Las Vegas by a three-point
margin. Saturday afternoon, Skinner will try to cushion
that lead at Talladega Superspeedway.


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Health Expo

at Pelican Bay Country Club
350 Pelican Bay Dr., Daytona Beach
Thursday, October 11th, 2007
9am-2pm
The Council on Aging, in partnership with the Pelican Bay Seniors Helping
Seniors Committee, The Pelican Bay Country Club, Gold Sponsor:
Sunshine State Community Bank. Silver
Sponsor: Wachovia Bank.
Flu shots will be available. Covered by Medicare Part B, or $30 cost
Pneumonia shots will also be available $40.
This event will focus on the health and wellness of seniors and will feature
Flu shots, wellness exhibits and presentations.
The entire event is free and open to the public. Buffet Lunch available.


'>COUP.C, ON ,AGIG
Exhibitors will include:
77 Council on Aging Home Health Care Services,
RSVP/Volunteer Opportunities, Guardianship/Advance
Directives, Living Gifts Foundation, Information and Referral,
Meals on Wheels, Senior Centers.


AARP Driver Safety Program


Hospice of Volusia/Flagler Cty.


Bureau of Braille &Talking Books Humana Marketpoint


Center for Visually Impaired
Community Legal Services of
Mid-Florida


Seniors vs. Crime/Office of
Atty. General
Social Security Admin.


Deaf and Hard of Hearing Services Sunshine Safety Council
Department of Financial Services Sunshine State Community
Bank


EVAC
Florida Health Care Plan, Inc.


United Way of Volusia/Flagler
Volusia Cty Dept. of Veteran's
Affairs


Halifax Medical Center Auxiliary VOTRAN Gold


Halifax Medical Center


Wachovia Bank


Presentations:
10:,0 a9m. Identity Theft.. A Crime on the Rise -What you should know!
Theresa Ronnebaum, Victim Services Program
Specialist, Office of Statewide Prosecution
'1:90a.m. What Can the Council on Aqing Do For You?
Gail Camputaro, Executive Director
Donna Bly, R.N., Director of Home Health Services
MaryLou McKeon, Guardianship Director
1___ 2:0 p.m. The Comprehensive Stroke Center at Halifax Medical Center
Dave Turetsky, M.D.
19TH Hole Restaurant Open to public for lunch (Cash or Credit
Card)
For more information please contact: O
Council on Aging 253-4700 (Judy Henchar, ext. 252)
Seniors Helping Seniors Committee: 760-5766 (Aggie), 788-5939 (Marie)
E Pelican Bay Country Club: 756-0034 T T,

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aL

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ca
45-


Harvick earns place
in Daytona 500
Champion's Walk
of Fame
On Wednesday, Daytona
International Speedway
president Robin Braig and
The Daytona 500 Experience
general manager Kim Ise-
mann placed the 3-foot-by-
3-foot cement block with
Kevin Harvick's signature,
footprint and handprints in
thle Daytona 500 Champi-
on's Walk of Fame at the
Daytona International
Speedway.
Daytona 500 champions
Jimmie Johnson, Dale Eam-
hardt Jr., Jeff Gordon, Dale
Jarrett, Ward Burton and
Michael Waltrip are in the
Walk of Fame. There is a
plaque in the Daytona 500
Champion's Walk of Fame
honoring the late Dale Earn-
hardt and his 1998 Daytona
500 victory.


-t-V.


Mr. Harvick, who won the
2007 Daytona 500 by the
margin of .020 seconds over
Mark Martin, joined that
club during the recent NEX-
TEL Cup Series weekend in
July when he did his
imprints inside The Daytona
500 Experience motorsports
attraction.
Beginning with the 50th
running of the Daytona 500,
the winner will place or put
their imprints in the cement
during post-race Gatorade
Victory Lane ceremonies
and the cement block will
then be placed in the Day-
tona 500 Champion's Walk of
Fame during the Sprint Cup
Series weekend in July.
During DIRECTV Speed-
weeks 2008, The Daytona
500 Experience motorsports
attraction will debut a new
exhibit honoring former
Daytona 500 winners in the
Goodyear Heritage of Day-
tona area. The exhibit will
feature the cement foot-
prints of several former Day-
tona 500 champions.












S ... -

. .. * ." . --


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer


On the air


The Wildcats had their first
televised game of the season
Thursday night as Bethune-
Cookman University played
a short week game against
Delaware State on ESPNU.
"This one game I was try-
ing not to play on a Thurs-
day," BCU head coach Alvin
Wyatt said. "It's a short time
coming off homecoming
game and a homecoming


loss it makes it that much
tougher.
Expanded TV listings were
not available at press time,
but the network frequently
replays games. Keep an eye
out for the encore showing.

In the air
BCU entered its game at
Alumni Stadium in Dover,
Del., with the No. 1 pass
defense efficiency rating in
the Mid-Eastern Confer-
ence.
And with all of the talk of


turnovers, BCU is even for
the season, giving up the
ball 10 times and taking it
away 10 times.
MEAC props
University of South Florida
transfer Ronnie McCullough
may not be 100 percent
healthy, but that hasn't kept
him from earning MEAC
Defensive Player of the Week
honors this week. Williams
has a team- and conference-
high 49 tackles on the year.
Considering that he didn't


play the season opener
against Jacksonville Univer-
sity, and only played part of
the South Carolina State
game, the senior looks like a
real threat to break Bobbie
Williams' team-high 75
tackles last year.
"He's not in fantastic
shape right now," Wyatt
said. "But he is our leader.
He is doing a fantastic job
for us. Ronnie is the main-
stay on our defense right
now."


) See BYE, B7


CABLE PRICES

OBSCENE?


'Grown-man


football' offers


second chances


or then-current price will apply. DishHD requires additional subscription to qualifying programming. Monthly credit will not inclu u i ,,:'i,, ..T...i ,.,m)T .-r i T,:,'i : 'I-Ai HBO .rand (, ,1 :,i.i,:.iTr i ,Tu. i: I.:,
downgrade or then-current price will apply. Digital Home Advantage: Pay $49.99 Activation Fee; receive $49.99 credit on first bill with 18-month qualifying programming purchase. Restrictions apply, including credit approval
and monthly fees for receivers. Early cancellation fee applies. DISH Network retains ownership of equipment. Limit 4 tuners per account. HD programming requires HD receiver and HD television (sold separately). Customer
must subscribe to qualifying HD programming or a $6.00/mo. HD Enabling fee will apply. Lease upgrade fee may apply for a second DVR receiver (based on model). Monthly $5.98 DISH Network DVR Service fee applies for
each DVR receiver. Offer ends 1/31/08 and is available in the continental United States for new, first-time DISH Network residential customers. All prices, packages and programming subject to change without notice. Local and
state sales taxes may apply. Where applicable, equipment rental fees and programming are taxed separately. All DISH Network programming, and any other services that are provided, are subject to the terms and conditions of
the promotional agreement and Residential Customer Agreement, available at www.dishnetwork.com or upon request. Social Security Numbers are used to obtain credit scores and will not be released to third parties except for
verification and collection purposes only or if required by governmental authorities. All service marks and trademarks belong to their respective owners. HBO and Cinemax@ are service marks of Home Box Offi ce, Inc.


'-m ;- .ue' ;


~wea1


I win with GWEN!


0 A






FOR MAYOR

The City exists to serve the citizens-to
meet their needs. Our agenda must be
about the people. We must give the people
the opportunity to choose their own
destiny, citywide-to find a balance
between progress and growth and the
quality of life we all deserve. It is time for
everyone to come together and work for
the common good.

Citizen Involvement
Responsible Growth I
Decisive Leadership
Economic Diversity
SCrime Reduction



www.gwenformayor.com

AlW ,;


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
It's all about vision and
second chances when the
Daytona Beach Vikings
show up for football prac- 1
tices.
"This is a second chance
for me to go to the next
level, something I didn't
get to do the first time
because of my lack of
effort and my attitude.
But I have changed a lot,
and have become a better
person," said Justin
Edwards, a 2002 Spruce
Creek graduate. "When I
found out about the team,
I had a smile from ear to
ear. This is grown-man
football. Everything is
crisp and there is no time
for slacking."
Strains from the
Bethune-Cookman Uni-
versity marching band
drift westward toward the
corner of George W.
Ingram Boulevard and
) See MAN, B7


in the
#1 Commumnir Newspaper In America
ilometown News
call or email
Rick McBride
for a FREE Consultation
Advertising That Works!
386-322-5914
mcbride@hometownnewsol.com


Randy Barber
staff photographer
Quarterback Markuee Tol-
liver of the Daytona Vikings
football team perfects his
passing skills during prac-
tice on the Police Athletic
Fields in Daytona Beach.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bethune Cookman Wildcat (No.04) Antwane Cox takes down wide receiver Edwin Baptiste (No.84) of Morgan State Uni-
versity during the Wildcats Homecoming weekend game at Municipal Stadium/Larry Kelly Field in Daytona Beach. The
Bears ended up taming the Wildcats with a 28-14 win.


Thursday night Wildcat TV



creates a long bye week


I


ADVERTISE!


~1


-., r


1-~


Z7-








The mystery of the

disappearing wildlife


Recent high waters
allowed me to take
my 17-foot skiff into
the narrow canals that
feed the north side of the
Tomoka Basin.
Somewhere back in that
great marsh, I encoun-
tered a family of five or six
otters. They barked at me
and mock-charged my
boat in order to convince
me to leave, which I did. It
started me thinking when
was the last time I had
even seen a river otter
locally.
Not too long ago, they
were fairly common
around these parts, and
once in a while, one would
show up in the rivers, but
not anymore. For that
matter, it has been years
since I have seen a gator in
the inland waterway.
My old pal, Don
Bostrom, who is in his 90s,
told me that when he was
a boy, it was a common
sight to see gators lining
the bank on Beach Street
in Ormond Beach. On rare
occasion, I have seen
alligators on the beach,
but that, too, was years
ago. We did have that
beach-going bear on the
North Peninsula last
spring, but too many trips
across Interstate 95
caused its death. In
March, a harbor seal
climbed out onto the
rocks at the inlet. It was
quite a sight I am sure!
Although rare, animals
do occasionally wander far
from their normal range.
One of our own manatees
visited New England a few
years back.
One hot, August after-
noon a few years ago, my
wife Lana and I pulled out
onto A1A to go to the
market in Ormond-By-
The-Sea. I can't help but
watch the ocean as I drive
past, and on this day,
something caught my eye.
I saw a footprint on the
water. You all know what I
mean by that; the most
obvious footprint around
here is the 3-foot slick
spots on the water that
belie a manatee's pres-
ence. Maybe you have
seen the 1-foot slick spot
left on the surface by the
power stroke of a big
fighting redfish.
On this August day, the
footprint I saw was
perhaps 20 feet across! I
slowed and pointed out
the series of slick spots to
Lana.
As we followed them
south, it was very obvious
something huge was just
under the surface and in

Man
From page B6
Nova Road, where the men
begin drills. For many of
them, the atmosphere is
something they have
missed since the end of
their high school or col-
lege playing days.
"I hope I can go to col-
lege. I'm just looking for
an opportunity," said
Justin Edwards, a former
Spruce Creek cornerback
and wide receiver, who
hopes to be a standout
running back.
And the Vikings were
conceived to give Edwards
and his teammates exactly
what they want an
opportunity to move on to
college or professional
football.
"The main thing is to
help kids get to the next
level," coach Dahryll
Brown said. "The board of
directors saw a vision to
help these kids and give
them a chance at doing
something positive."
But the second chance
comes with a price tag.
Brown has rules that he
enforces on and off the
field.
"No pants hanging


down, no shirts off in pub-
lic, no profanity on the
field, and they have to act
like gentlemen," coach
Brown said. "And you have

GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

HometownNews


DAN SMITH
Inshore fishing

very close proximity to the
beach. I drove ahead and
pulled over, and Lana ran
down to the shore to try
and warn the swimmers.
Either they couldn't hear
her or was not impressed,
but no one paid any heed.
The "foot prints"
continued to head south
to the old Ormond Pier
and then turned seaward.
When it did, it breached. It
was a big killer whale! I
realize I am risking your
derision by repeating this,
but I know a killer whale
when I see one and so
do you. Subsequent
research told me that they
do indeed travel the entire
planet, although Florida is
out of the norm for an
orca sighting.
Armadillos seem to be
scarce these days. When I
came here nearly 40 years
ago, they were a common
sight along our roadways
and sometimes in our
yards. The same was true
of wild hogs and turkeys,
but not so much anymore.
They are victims of human
progress, I suppose.
The bluefish run, which
should be going great-
guns right now, has been
reduced to anemic pro-
portions. Twenty-five
years ago, fishermen
would line the beach
shoulder to shoulder to
get in on the fun each
spring and fall. What
happened? Nets I suppose
or maybe declining
habitat.
No one is sure, but you
can bet population has a
lot to do with it. We are
very fortunate to live in a
place with so much nature
and wildlife at our
doorstep. I shudder to
think what the next 25
years will bring.

Dan Smith has fished the
waters of Volusia County for
40 years. When he's not
fishing, the retired contrac-
tor is heavily involved with
the Ormond Beach Histori-
cal Trust. For questions or
comments e-mail
apes 123@mybluelight.com.


to get your education. If
don't have it, you have to
get it. This program gives
them discipline and makes
them young men."
The Vikings will begin
their first year of play with
the Florida Football
Alliance, a 14-team league,
this February at Der-
byshire Park.
This fall, they are prac-
ticing weekends and
evenings to prepare for the
pre-season. The squad's
first controlled scrimmage
is scheduled against
Orlando Oct. 13.
The Red and Black game,
an intrasquad scrimmage
complete with a commu-
nity cookout, is slated for
Oct. 18.

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


. ,> 4


"Copyrighted Material


.Syndicated Content.

Available from Commercial News Providers"


0-
* -


1'.
S
S
S
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'C


Bye
From page B6
Wyatt is also expecting
Rodney Hughes to make
an impact on defense.
Hughes returned to the
Wildcat lineup last Satur-
day against Morgan State
University after sitting out
the first four games recov-
ering from wrist surgery.

Offense official

MEAC commissioner
Dennis Thomas responded
to BCU's request for a rul-
ing on the officiating at the
Norfolk State University
game. BCU had ques-
tioned some of the calls
against the Wildcats. Turns
out, the commissioner also
questioned the calls.
"The ruling came out and



Finally !


it is a win-win situation.
The commissioner said the
integrity of the game is not
there," Wyatt said. "We
rebuke the fact that we lost
the game, because we
know that we did not lose
that game. We played for
four quarters, and we led
the game for four quar-
ters."

Recoup and regroup

The Wildcats have 16
days to prepare for their
next opponent. Last year,
BCU defeated Winston-
Salem State University 10-
6 in front of a maroon and
gold homecoming crowd.
On Oct. 20, BCU will again
host the Rams at Munici-
pal Stadium at 4 p.m.

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


Driver
From page B5
Complaining would be
hard to do once you
realize that even though
Skinner and Hornaday
are in the tightest points
race in CTS history,
Skinner has had a
tremendous season. He
has won four races, but
so have Hornaday and
Travis Kvapil.
Still there are a lot of
"bests" that Skinner
alone can claim after 19
of 25 races this season.
Besides having a hair's
width edge in the point
standings, Skinner has
accrued the most win-
nings ($597,095), has,


I.


-i

4'





V


led the most laps (961),
claimed the most poles
(9), led the most races
(18), and posted the
most top-five finishes
(14).
Saturday afternoon,
he has another oppor-
tunity to add to the best
of list and improve his
lead when the CTS races
at Talladega Super-
speedway in Alabama.
Race time is scheduled
for 4 p.m. and will be
broadcast on the Speed.

bevins@hometown-
newsol.com


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Daytona Beach, FL 32124 Uf3t
,AD n8 n B. 1i4to
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386-253-3330 x14 IA- 2pM


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I h N 1 'I ..I ..''.I ''


Barefcor B3-,. Nicco'. ebaqai. (rci. 1hd Hand. %VtuBeic.Ft Pwre.Huihn -r1~.r! kiard. Purt St Lic-e, Jeri;en Beach. Swuan. Palm (iit%. i-be S,'Iun&. Se,%aI~lk Pint.
Iupacr. TeCLqU~, No'rth Palm Beach Juno Beach. Sirer I Ii d, PanmBeach tGarden,~. Palm Bas, NMelbourne. The Bvachei-. R-)Ckled~e. COC03. NMerritt Hard. Cocoa Bcrach.
!uniree, % 'er3. Tinru- lie, Pon ri rI 'n.P-irIt Orange. South Da, r a.Ne%% Sm rn% a Beach. EdL'~te.Ir. 0A Hillu. Dauona Beach. Holl' Hill. Ormornd Beach
P~e~ n.L I.. u~ Ir i, I r.. rror N'd,, r -pri bi blr, rt itt(I h d i hrpbiIr mri-i, eli, d~. ~ fJ~ C i'rd,,iann,.,ioi pirn I f, oIkput-ILlic5r ,i~u-us no fln..r-cial ri.porbibriint) r crurcrior ior omr-,rinn j ot % wonde coil ofI ciit A


,Jst f Kds...

TOTS, TEENS t
... I-BETEE, NS


'"r w *a Infants A
IRuT~( AST Toddlers r
S D O Adolescents %
I41 j J I L Young Adults 4
James G. White, MD, FAAP o
9 Charity M. Bowcher, MD, FAAP Pat Burt, CPNP
o Accepting New Patients Accepting Most Insurancesg
- 388-677-3530 wwvmhfcoastpediatrics.com
S1688 W. Granada Blvd., Ste. 2B Ormond Beach
Val *A n i .a 7


PIANO LESSONS For
ages 5-up. All materials
included. $28/full hr.Spots
are Filling Fast!
3 8 6 8 4 8 4 2 4 1
pandasing2002@yahoo.com




FOUND 2 Dogs 9/30- 1
white male, shaggy & 1
brown.. w/black female.
Omond By Sea off Long-
wood. Dr. Nicely behaved
when together.
386-441-2389 before
8 00 I'm



MUSIC
Local booking agent has
several bands & musi-
cians available for holiday
parties & new years eve.
Call 386-423-9760
SPECTACULAR DANCE
Weekend. Ballroom, latin,
swing, hustle, AT. Jan 11
www.spacecoastdance.net
321-258-5916



ADOPT A loving family
will provide everything &
a Happy home for your
precious baby. Patricia,
Expenses paid. Attny A.
Nichols FL Bar0247014
Call 1-800-552-0045
Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)


Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
1-800-823-0466
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
321-242-0442
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
386-322-5949



AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privIeged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate 'local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
800-585-9024, ext. 6750.






Photos say it all!
VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
386-322-5949


BUYING
ANIQUES & ESTATES
TOP $ PAID! S

Selling Real Antiques
Pottery Furniture
Collectibles Glass
Primitives
and Much More!
(386) 252-8086
1078 Ridgewood Ave.
(US1) Holly Hill
OPEN TUES SAT 10-5
Wictboldsantiques@hotmail.com
ST. AUGUSTINE LIGHT-
HOUSE, stucco, 7 feet
tall! $400. Sears Wood-
burning Stove $150.
386-760-1457




BAR STOOLS 3 wooden
w/pads, exc cond all 3 for
$30 386-756-7890 Port
Orange
BASEBOARD CLAM-
SHELL 30 piece, primed
white 5"x16' new $150 for
all OBO 386-690-4568
BASS GUITAR AMP
Peavey TNT 130 Watts
15" Speaker, exc. cond.
$200 386-852-5015
BED TWIN with frame
$75. Or two for $125 with
king insert. 386-689-2916
or 427-5084
BED QUEEN, waterbed
with built in dresser draw-
ers $175 386-767-4239
BED, FULL SIZE Sears
mattress & boxspring,
mattress cover $45
386-846-3757 '/254-8059
BEDROOM SET with two
twin beds $180.
386-673-2267 No Vol
BEDS TWIN Ethan Alien
maple head/ foot boards,
side rails, mattresses
$150 386-677-6694
BEVERAGE CART italian
import $200.
386-767-4887 N Vol
BICYCLE MONGOOSE
21 speed good cond
spring action $45.
386-677-6384 N Vol
BIKE, EXERCISE w/ 7
mode console, exc.
shape,$60 386-423-5707
BOOKCASE WOOD $15.
lighted curio $30.
386-322-0119 N Vol
BOSTON ROCKER
black & maple, gold sten-
ciling $30 OBO.
386-673-4398
BUMPER rear corvette
1974-1978 $180.
386-767-6089 S Vol


BUNK BEDS new, cherry
finish $150.386-788-8096
CAR RADIATOR Great
condition, removed from
Chevy Nova w/ 350 En-
gine $75. 386-767-6253
CAR STEREO Subwoof-
er 12", 800 Watt, Light-
ning Audio. Like new!
$30 386-761-7281
CASINO SLOT machine
w/coins exc cond stands
32"high by 19" wide $200
386-767-4172
CEDAR CHEST lane wa-
terfall front good shape
$75.386-334-4735 S Vol
CEMENT MIXER
$150.00 386-756-6388
CHAINSAW Pulan, gas,
18" blade, new case &
spare blade $150obo
386-689-1287 SoVol
CHAIR, AK rocker video
game chair, black, exc.
cond. New $85 asking
$300obo 386-767-4787
Chairs 2 HIGHBACK
Ethan Allen $75. Sleeper
Sofa like new $75.
386-760-1457
CHINA CABINET BUF-
FET with hutch $175.
386-761-2174 Leave
message.
CHRISTMAS SCENES -
Martha stewart tree shap-
ed tiered scenes $100.
386-257-3379 N Vol
COFFEE TABLE glass
top med wood tone w/ 2
door center storage. $30
386-763-1246
COFFEE TABLE w/2 end
tables & entry table all
metal/.glass $100.
386-254-4814 N Vol
COFFEE, SOFA, end
tables faux stone w/
glass tops. Can del. $175
386-566-6950
COMPUTER: INTERNET
ready, all included, com-
plete, rebuilt, Win2000,
$75 386-428-8892 SoVol
COUCH ROWE multicol-
or $175. 2 Chairs need
cleaning $50/pair. $200
takes all! 386-506-9838
DAYBED twin wht
foot/head/sideboards w/
trundle $100. obo
386-760-7228 SVol
DHURI WOOL Rug 5 1/2'
x 8', pastel grn, almond,
pastel floral $127 407-
671-7832 / 407-492-1209
DINING TABLE Solid
maple, fold out to double
size, drawer, 2 chairs
$100 386-761-2586
DISPLAY CASE, Octa-
gon, lighted, $75. Glass
& Brass Wall Unit (not for
TV) $125. 386-677-4999
DRESSER/chest of draw-
ers 5 drawer sturdy all
wood $100.
386-233-0709 S Vol
DRYER HOTPOINT
Electric, good condition.
$75.00 call 386-304-1943


DRYER GE hd exc cond
$50. 717-476-3949
Sat/Sun or after 9:00 pm
N Vol
DRYER, ELECTRIC, ex-
tra large, excellent condi-
tion, very clean $85. Can
deliver. 386-689-3019
EDGE HOG Black &
Decker. New $90, used
little, runs like new. $35
386-253-7892
ELECTRIC SCOOTER
king 3108 minibke style w
charger & instr manual
$90. 386-235-4964 S Vol
ENGINE WWII Army Air
Forces small airplane
style. $199 386-252-3007
EVENING GOWN, Petite
sleeveless, midnight blue
used once for prom, new
$120. $35 386-344-2600
FILE CABINET, four
drawer $40. 72x36 Bro-
chure Rack $30.
386-615-1200 No Vol
FISH TANK 55 gallon.
Complete with custom
wood stand and fish.
$150. 386-290-6433
FLOOR LAMP brass
good cond $20.
386-767-9279 S Vol
FRAMED TRANSFER or
painting '- palm tree $35.
Palm tree queen quilt
$28. 386-677-8560
FREEZER FRIGIDAIRE
11cu.ft., upright $199.
386-843-9149
FREEZER SMALL $25.
toro weed wacker $50.
386-763-2000 S Vol
FREEZER UPRIGHT ge
22.8 cf $150.
386-689-2829 S Vol
FREEZER, KENMORE,
13.7 cubic feet, upright
386-566-0724 SoVol
GARBAGE DISPOSAL
Wasteking Gourmet Ser-
ies. Brand new in box 3/4
hp. $100. 407-461-9991
GAS LOGS 24" never
used everything needed
to install $600. new ask
$150. obo 386-767-6309
JACKETS LEATHER
(2), Black, XXL mens &
XL mens $50 each
386-214-3645
KENMORE DRYER, gas,
29" wide hi-end, With all
fittings, vent, auto sensor.
$150.386-441-0824


SPECIAL
WHEEL DEALS!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


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10M, 0 FF F E
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


SOUTH DAYTONA OFFICE
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave.
South Daytona, FL 32119


Ix 2 5 6x -


LADDER 6 foot, wood
$15 386-677-8234
LAMP TABLES, 2, Glass
tops. $40 for both. 2
Lamps, cream $25 for
both. 386-304-6457
LAPTOP: DELL 3200 w/
new wireless Internet, CD
ROM, Battery, Win 2000
$199 386-212-7982
LAWN MOWER crafts-
man self prop mulch
mower good cond $75.
386-846-7528 S Vol
LEATHER JACKETS
men sz 40 women sz 6
'brucks" $100. ea obo
386-304-0056 SVol
LITTER PAN Buddha
box, scratch post, scratch
pad w/ catnip, etc $30 all!
For details 386-345-0040
LOFT bed/desk/dresser
combo twin top & bottom
$200 firm 386-212-2698
S Vol
LOVE SEAT beige/floral
good cond. $20.
386-882-0403 N Vol
LOVE SEAT cream exc.
cond. $125. Microwave
cabinet butcher block
$30 386-756-0183
LOVESEAT QUEEN Ann
floral and stripes $125.
Highback chair, ottoman
$75 386-761-9141
METAL DETECTOR $25.
table fan $5.
386-248-3986 S Vol
MINI FRIDGE sanyo
brand new soda rack
freezer 3' tall $75.
386-341-5353 S Vol
MONITOR, COMPUTER
15" $20 & 17" $30
386-788-1815 SoVol
MOTORCYCLE HEL-
METS Arai open-faced,
1sm lmed, blue, inter-
coms,bags 386-299-9020
OUTBOARD PROPEL-
LER 40 hp mercy rebuilt
unused $25.
386-423-4699 S Vol
PIANO & bench by win-
ter & co. made in late
.'40's alum plate $175 obo
386-677-3835 N Vol
QUEEN MATTRESS,
box spring, frame $75
Bakers Rack $30.
386-671-1115.
RAFFLE TICKETS 8
new double rolls of 1000
ea. $25. 386-322-5496
RANGE WHIRLPOOL,
white, glass top, very
good condition. $199
386-673-0496 NoVol
REFRIGERATOR Full
size with ice maker,
works great, clean. $175
386-767-6512
REFRIGERATOR
Side-by-Side, ice maker
in door, good cond. $199.
386-492-4432 / 547-0941
RICHARD PETTY Expe-
rience Ride Along $75
value, $50. Gas Stove w/
hood $40 386-763-1827
SATURN ION accesso-
ries 2005-2007 frontend,
dash, car, seat covers,etc
$200 for all 904-548-7149
SCIENTIFIC CALCULA-
TOR Texas Instruments

386-677-4786 NoVol
SCOOTERS 49CC both
not running. One $125.
other $75. 386-423-9579
So Vol
SEARS ELLIPTICAL
trainer. Good condition
$50 321-543-4007


SHOWER DOORS
Glass, beautifully etched
with fish design! $120.
386-428-0368

SIGN TWO SIDED
tri-pod, red and black let-
ters, symbols $100.
386-852-8289

SLEEPER COUCH-
queen. pastle colors ele-
gant, white rattan sdes.
$125. 386-761-4782

SOFA LOVESEAT Chair
3pc set, green/beige/blue
stripe, exc. cond., little
use. $200 386-547-3700

SOFA Lrg cream/tan $75
Love Seat Blue/pink rat-
tan $$25 Both for $90
386-761-2326 evenings

SOFA SLEEPER queen
sz $75. small dining table
& 2 chairs $30.
386-677-1040 N Vol

SOLO FLEX Like new
w/everything incld, leg
extens., xtra bands, vid-
eo. $200. 386-423-3080

SPEAKERS: 2 Kenwood
2 way acoustic suspen-
sion, 8 inch woofers,
more $25 386-760-4910

SPRINKLER PUMP Flo-
tec 1 hp. Still new! Paid
$220. Asking $140.
386-453-7740

STEAM IRON Oreck,
never used, value $100
Sell for $50.
386-761-3099 S. Voulsia

TIRE on rim 205-75R14
like new $15 Auto ramps
$10 386-615-4929

TIRES SUV P235/65R17
19,000 miles $100.
386-428-1973

TOOL BOX metal w/
tools misc, stuff good
shape $25. 386-767-7477
S Vol

TOPPER, CONTINEN-
TAL Hi-Top for Nissan
pickup $100.00
386-527-0642

TOW HITCH,. Blue OX
adjustable, nice. $125.00
386-672-7191 N.Volusia.

TOW PACKAGE com-
plete '03 to '06 Kia $100
Wurlitzer 3 tier organ exc.
cond. $100 386-453-8589
TRUCK MODEL custom
floor mats, Cabelas, for
Ford '98-06. Front & rear,
$40. 386-424-1794

TRUCK PUSHBAR 1/4
inch alum. new on 94 ford
150 pickup $125.,
386-428-4201 S Vol

TV 25".Screen, $50. Ex-
pensive Juicer $50. Call
386-423-8890
TV 32" proscan tv-pip, tv
guide, auto record,
w/stand & remote $150.
386-673-9124 N Vol

TV 32" sony $200.
386-322-3289 S Vol

TV SONY or toshiba 32"
$75. windows 2000 xp pro
internet rdy $100. obo
386-761-9870 S Vol

WALNUT LUMBER 1
inch thick, 10 inch+ wide.
Kiln dried 43 board feet
$193.00 386-682-6390


WASHER & dryer $100.
386-788-3871 S Vol
WASHER & dryer ken-
more $100. gas blower
like new $50.
386-589-4841 S Vol
WASHER NEW $200.
386-441-0237
WASHER/DRYER GE -
Heavy duty $125. for both
.386-252-6639 No. Vol.
WHEELS & Tires
215/85/16 and 8 log
wheels from '85 Chevy
$25ea 386-427-9724
WINDOW WRAP 2 large
rolls insulates self stick
weatherproof $20 all
386-671-0173 N Vol
WINDSHIELD w/ detach-
able mount for Honda
750 or 1100. New cond.
$140. 386-427-0533
WOODEN SHIP MODEL
of large pirate ship nice
display item $200.
386-383-1225 S Vol




HUGE SAVINGS ARCH
STEEL BUILDINGS 3
available. 25x34, 30x54,
left over from State Fair.
NO reasonable Offer
Refused. Call Bo:
1-800-463-6062
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood w/50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot More! We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)




GUARANTEED LOW-
EST PRICES in the
COUNTRY on KIDS
CLOTHING.40-60% off
Wholesale prices of
name-brand Kids cloth-
ingI UNPRECEDENTED
Warehouse Clearance
SALE! SAVE, SAVE,
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Call: 1-888-225-9411 for
Additional Savings!



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BED $140 Queen P/T set
New! 2 pcs w/5 year war-
ranty. Can deliver
386-767-0846
BED $195 King P/T set
Newt 2pcs w/ 5 year 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
COUCH, LOVESEAT,
end table and coffee ta-
ble, Southwestern Motif
$250. 386-409-3175
DAYBED Wood New!
with Mattresses still in
boxes. Can deliver $445.
386-767-0846.
DINING ROOM set 6
chairs with lighted hutch
$400 OBO Kitchen table
set 4 chair with bakers
rack $200. 386-562-4926
FUTON-WOOD New!
Solid wood frame w/
plush matt. Can deliver.
$195. 386-767-0846
MATTRESS BLOWOUT
SALE, King Size $95 ea.
pc., Queen $65 ea. pc.,
Full $59 ea. pc. Twin size
$79.95. Complete Bed-
room Set $399,
1280 Nova Rd, Corner of
6th St, Holly Hill
Call 386-238-8706
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499.
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. (60
night trial) www.mattress
dr.com
TABLE IRON, glass top
6 chairs velvet seats.
New condition, beautiful!
New $1800 Asking $400
386-756-6388



WOOD CHIPPER 1995
576 hrs, good shape, ex-
tra carbide cutters, 16hp
Briggs & Straten elect
start. 4"x8', model #8416.
On a road ready trailer.
386-322-3358 / 290-3118





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The

Hometown News


CLASSIFIED

' Great Service Great Rates!


386-322-5949


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*MEMORY FOAM* All
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Mattresses (As Seen on
TV) High Density 25
year Warranty T/F -
$349; Q $399; K -
$499. Fast Free Deliv.ery
Anywhere! Thera-Pedic,
Dormia, Aire& Electric
Adjustables. Best Price!
Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com

ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses I
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

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TERNET? HughesNet,
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GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


Why is it important to think about
your rdsume when you have a "good"
job, the economy is healthy and you are
in a career you enjoy, located in a place
you love? Because, change is inevitable.
Whether you decide to make a change
or the company you are working for
decides to restructure its organization,
you must be ready, and the best time to
work on your r6sume, make the neces-
sary updates and revisions is when you
are secure in your job not pressured by
the stress of a job search,
Updating your rdsumi during a time
of status qio provides the opportunity
to re-evaluate your skills and compe-
tencies withol Eti'o ?l pressured. More
impor-antly, it builds self-confidence
and self-esteem as you realistically
assess your work experiences and what
you bring to the job market. This maybe.
the catalyst that pushes you to ask your-
self: "Is it time for a career change?"
Often we are limited in our perceptions
because we have been in the "same"
work environment too long. Our talents
may be taken for granted, and updating
your rdsum6 provides time to reflect on
all those accomplishments you have
achieved. Speaking of accomplish-
ments, have you included these in your


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GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
386-322-5949


JEEP LOCK Box $30.
Climbing Gear rope,
saddle & spikes $60.
New misc. Chainsaw
blades $5 & up. 28 foot
Fiberglass extension lad-
der $30. Sm dorm fridge
$25. Power Scooter
$1000. 386-426-6976
MEMORY FOAM thera-
peutic NASA Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale!!! As
seen on TV! Q $399; K
- $499. All sizes availa-
ble! Electric adjustable
$999. Free delivery. 25
year warranty. 60 night
trial. Call
1-888-921-4010.
www.mattressdr.com
MOLDS ALL SIZES from
ceramic shop gone out of
business. $1500 OBO.
Will not separate. Leave
message 386-679-3767





BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places your
ad from Ormond
thru NoPalm Bch
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


resume?
A great rdsume has a professional look
with the right punch, personality and
purpose. It showcases your career high-
lights and contains .a concise summary
statement positioning you for the career
you are seeking. Your resume is your
very own sales brochure. It is the best
way to market your talents, skills and
core competencies. Writing (or re-writ-
ing) a resumd, provides you with the
opportunity to think about your career-
path, substantiate your self-worth, and
to reinforce what value you bring to the
organization.
Too often, rdsum6s are the last thing
on an employee's mind especially when
there is no indication that their employ-
er is about make some significant
change to the employee base. Whether
you are still in the job you love or are
ready to move to another career, the
"right" rdsum6 is a must have!
Syndee Feuer is certified as a profes-
sional resum6 writer and career coach.
Her skills include corporate coaching
and consulting, as well. Syndee is located
in Jupiter, Florida. Contact her at:
www.careertactics.biz or e-mail her at:.
info@careertactics.biz or call at: 561,
676-0404.


Need home phone serv-
ice? Fast activation! No
ID, everyone approved!
From $16.49/month+ tax-
es! Se habla espanol!
Call 866-447-2488,
American Dial Tone,
Since 1998.
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.
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $2499. New Nev-
er Used, No Maint. Cabi-
net. Includes Cover. Will
Deliver $1,999. Full War-
ranty. Call 866-920-7089




KAWAI ELECTRONIC
Three Keyboard Church
Organ, same as new!
With bench and manuals.
386-788-6955
SPINET PIANO with flip
top bench & brass lamp.
Stunning wood finish,
wonderful condition! $450
OBO. 386-673-4398


Sales professionals

needed to sell

Health Insurance!



We will train. We

supply leads. Advance

loan commissions

paid daily.

A+ Rated Company.

Call 407-765-5974.

Ask for Mike Taylor.


- PETS._


WANTED
TECHNIC Keyboard
Model 6500, Will Pay
Cash. 772-335-7930

WANTED OLD GIBSON
LES PAUL GUITARS
Especially 1950's mod-
els! Fender, Gibson, Mar-
tin, Gretsch, D'Angelico,
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.




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.

POOL TABLE 8' White
washed oak. Claw feet
leather pockets, blue felt.
Accessories. Ping pong &
hocky top. Buyer to move
$1200 321-543-4007


AKC HAVANESE male
16 month, show or breed-
ing $1000. CHIHUAHUA
long coat, female spayed,
3lbs, $500. 802-989-6838
BEARDED DRAGON
Adult, with cage, light,
heat rock, bowls, very
tame. $50 386-492-3440
BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, 2 males,
AKC, health certificates.
Available now! $1200/ea.
321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#4258
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
10 weeks. Health cert.
Ready to go. Parents on
premises. Pre-spoiled!!!
$250.386-453-8589
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
Very cute! 2 females, 1
black & white long hair, 1
tan short hair. Shots,
wormed & health cert.
$275 each 386-426-0662
ENGLISH BULLDOG
pups,2 males, 4 females,
8 weeks, AKC, health cer-
tificates, $1900/obo. Call
386-752-1826 / 623-2195


FREE KITTENS to a
good home, 8 weeks old.
Cute and playful!
386-679-3767
ITALIAN GREYHOUNDS
AKC 2 females, 1 male,
$650 to $850. Shots,
Health Certificate
1-386-736-6831
KITTENS 2 male healthy
1st shots, feline test, free
to good home only.
386-689-4174
LAB/ROTTWEILER mix
for sale. $40. Please call
Ken at 386-615-9092

PERSIAN KITTENS, 8
weeks old, vet certifi-
cates, 1st shots, flat
faces, $300 and up.
Please call 386-736-4884
POODLE PUPS, Stand-
ard, AKC, black, OFA
champion sire, OFA
dame, $500 & up. 386-
943-9036 or 956-9251
RAG DOLLS' KITTENS
Most colors & patterns.
Three year guarantee.
386-304-2810 see webpg
sunnyshorescattery.com


START YOUR

MEDICAL

CAREER HERE!



CATALINA HEALTH
CARE CENTER

RN'S, LPN'S & CNA's!
Now Hiring
All Shifts



Come be a part
of our team!
Stop by and see
Charlene at:


CATALINA HEALTH
CARE CENTER



386-274-4575
820 N. Clyde Morris Blvd
g, Daytona Beach
g


WOLF CUBS, hybrid, 1
female, 4 males, large
breed, parents on site,
black & multi colors, $400
& up. 352-793-6582




PAINT MARE, 15 years
old, great family trail
horse, sound, no vices,
$1000. Please call
386-774-6442

SAMSULA FARM 11
acres, on 415, fenced,
roofless barn, borders
creek, no well, ideal for
horses. $550/mo+'dep.
Call Steve 386-788-2749




ALLERGY RELIEF FOR
DOGS! All natural herbal
food ,supplement, .con-
trols itching & odor with-
out harmful chemicals or
steroids. Affordable, Ef-
fective & Safe.
. 727-942-9443 Please vis-
it www.Kenabriz.conm











-, -. _


























=I_
mrs^


- EMPLOYMENT


We're Expanding

EXECUTIVE ADVERTISING ACCOUNT
CONSULTANT -
* We are looking for exceptional media sales
professionals with a proven track record of
success and experience in working with
independent small and mid-sized businesses.
Applicants must possess exceptional
communication and presentation business to
business skills. Qualified applicants should be
professional able to communicate effectively
on a broad range of topics and be willing to
put forth the effort to be successful:Base
salary, commission, allowances, benefits,
opportunity for advancement.
Kimberly Yaney, General Manager
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave, Suite #22
South Daytona, FL 32119
Or Email: Yaney@hometownnewsol.com
Or Fax 386-322-5901
Equal Opportunity Employer
We Drug Test

HometownNews ..-dl. r..-..

GREAT NEWS AND GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS! CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS'
386-322-5949 386-322-5949


SERVERS With 2 yrs
min. experience w/ Micro
touch screen.
Pagano's 1945 S. Ridge-
wood Ave. S. Daytona.
Apply from 2-4:00 pm



Become a dually certified
Heating, Air, Refriger-
ation Tech in less than
30 days. Hands on Train-
ing, Travel, Meals, Hotel,
Tools & Certification
Fees. Financial Aid & Job
Placement Assistance
available to those who
qualify. Call Mon-Sun
800-341-2571

-U-


AVON- GENERAL IN-
FORMATION Earn extra
$$$, sign up in minutes,
For information email:
avonsacareer4u@aol.com
or Call 1-800-796-2622
Ind. Sis. Rep.

MULTI-STATE Appraisal
company seeking li-
censed real estate ap-
praisers. Strong report
writing & excellent work
ethic. Employee positions
available w/benefits. Fax
resume 1-419-255-1745.
Apply online at:
www.WilliamFallGroup.com

Call Classified
386-322-5949
I * .


ASSOCIATE MANAGING
EDITOR
The Hometown News is an award winning
community newspaper with 18 separate
editions from North Palm Beach through
Volusia County.
As we continue our expansion, we are
seeking an Associate Managing Editor in
our South Daytona Office.
Requirements include: 5 years experience
in editing (city or copy desk), layout/ de-
sign skills, experience with Quark Xpress
& pagination.
The #1 requirement is passion for the job.
Salary is based on experience. Benefits
include medical, dental, 401K.
To become a part of a great team, please
email your resume (with Associate Editor
in the subject line) to:
Tammy Raits
raits@HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test


CLERK Restaurant
Comptroller in Ormond
Bch seeks clerk w/2yrs
on the job exp. in res-
taurant POS Systems
Analysis, including sales,
credit card and invento-
ry analysis. 2 yrs. 'work-
ing knowledge of Aloha
& Quickbooks Enter-
prise Solutions .Software
preferred. Background
check required. Send
resume to: Attn: T.
Clark, FL Accounting
Services, 725 W. Gran-
ada Blvd. Ste 30 Or-
mond.Bch, FL 32174

COPY EDITOR/
PAGINATOR
The Hometown News
is an award-winning
community newspaper
with 18 separate edi-
tions from North Palm
Beach through Volusia
County.
We are currently seek-
ing a copy editor/ pagi-
nator to assist in page
design in our South
Daytona office. Must
know Quark, Word,
copy editing.
Salary is based on ex-
perience. To become a
part of a great team,
please fax your re-
sume attn: Editorial to
386-322-5901
or email Huskisson@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe, we drug test

GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


NO EXPERIENCE nec-
essaryl Sales People
wanted! for busy dealer-
ship. Benefits incl. 401k,
health care, vacation
& moce. Great pay plan &
training pay. Exc. hours.
Call Darryl or Matthew at,
Mullinax Ford Mecury.
386-428-9094

OUTSIDE SALES

Retiree's
Welcome

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



NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Probleml!!
CDL Training Job
Placement. $740 $940
week. No Money Down.
Lodging-Meals-Transport
action. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800.

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NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Compa-
nies! One Application,
Hundreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


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

Call Classified
386-322-5949


MOVIE EXTRAS. Excit-
ing opportunities for up-
coming prbdbictlobs. All
looks needed no experi-
ence required for cast
calls. Call 877-264-9744

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


Training)n


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement asst.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast.
Nationally accredited
$399/ easy payment
plan. Free brochure,
1-800-470-4723
www.diplomaathome.com

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
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AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance 888-349-5387

ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, Paralegal,,
computers, criminal jus-,
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid &
computer provided if
qualified Call 866-858-
2121 www.
OnllneTidewaterTech.com

BIG TRUCKS! Big,
bucks! Driver training, no
exp. needed. Weekend,
evening & day classes.
Job placement, CDL test-
ing & refresher courses.
Call NBI: 1-888-303-8754
Winter Haven, FL


BOB FRITZE SCHOOL
OF REAL ESTATE
Broker Class
begins soon!
www.bobfritze.com
386-677-2634
DRIVERS: An earn as
you learn career! Eng-
land Transport, now offers
on the job CDL training.
No credit check. No
co-signers. No down pay-
ment. Toll free
1-866-619-6081,
AD#3110
DRIVERS: An earn as
you learn career! Eng-
land Transport now offers
on the job CDL training.
No credit check. No
co-signers. No down pay-
ment. Toll free
1-866-619-608.1
AD#3190
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MAI Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure.
CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiplomal .com


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


610Buiness


A Fat JOB, Unique busi-
ness has openings for fif-
teen free to travel. Major
city & resort areas. Ex-
penses paid, No Experi-
ence necessary. For info
call 800-845-2151. Road
Rules Type.


Equipment, Machinery
& U-Haul Rentals Est.
38 yr, best location &
lease. Apprx $290K in
equip& mach. incld. Huge
profit fully staffed.
$385,000. Linda Miller
Realty 386-677-9258
GANA MAS DINEROn01
Vende Por Catalogo Pro-
ductos De Cama Y Bano.
Prestigiosa Marca Intima.
Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com


HAIR SALON Est. 20
yrs same owner. Seller &
1 stylist to stay PT. 5 Sta-
tions, loyal following.
$37,500 Linda Miller Re-
alty 386-677-9258
IT CAN'T Cost Less
Than Free! No selling,
tools are free, earn re-
bates. Check p out
www.sarahspowermall.com


Magazine Publication
Established! Perfect for
couple, can net $65,000
yr. Unlimited potential.
Only $95,000. Incl. Lic
Fee Linda Miller Realty
386-677-9258


MOVIE EXTRAS Earn
up to $200/day. All looks
needed to work with film
& TV production compa-
nies. No experience re-
quired. 877-218-6187
MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
Models! Make $100-
$300/day. No experience
required. All looks and
types needed Get paid
and have fun!
800-340-8404 ext. #2950
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop!
Retail/Dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150 a day. Call
888-731-1179
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-a
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
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www.HometownNewsOL.com


The "Right" Resume Gets Results

by Syndee Feuer, Career Tactics, LLC
10


I


1 450 Sal?


, UMM i










- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol




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



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


0


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OUR
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Affordable &
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


H & H CONCRETE-
Slabs, driveways, patios,
etc. Quality work! Afford-
able prices!! 20 yrs exp.
Lic/Ins 386-212-2401



G.C.S. CONSTR., INC.
Gen. Contractor,
Res/Comm. Fair/Honest.
State Cert. Lic./Ins.
C.G.C. 062560 Call the
"Best" 386-672-8887




DOORS & WINDOWS
Sales, Installation & Roof
Repair 'McKenzie's Home
Improvement 30Yrs Exp
www.bmckenzie.com.
386-322-1220. Lic. #s
CRC1327744 CCC132808



GARDNER ELECTRIC
Complete electrical in-
stallation and repair.
EC-0002218
386-672-8444






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Whether Buying or
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GARDNER ELECTRIC
Complete electrical in-
stallation and repair.
EC-0002218
386-672-8444





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BOBCAT & DUMP Serv-
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Concrete Removal.
386-566-2472



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
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Complete & Includes
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Book & Seal. Free infor-
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Personal Injury Criminal
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ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.


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




*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas Low as
$65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
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inspections All roof types
100% Fin. Discounts
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STARTING A BUSINESS?


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Bilotta's
Happy Holiday

RV Storage
Safe and Secure
Reasonable Rates
4465 Spruce
CO
Creek Rd i
386-767-3646'0
Moving State to State?
Try Movex. You Load our
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


JIM'S
PAINTING
~Interior & Exterior
-Residential &
Commercial
-Licensed & Insured
-Fast & Reliable
Quality Products from
Southern Paint
Up to 15 Year
'Warranty (
Available
FREE ESTIMATES
386-383-8788
References Available.

Luv-R-Paintg
and Luv-R-Prices

$3o 5 rooms
199 wall & base
Interiors/Wallpaper
(only) (removal) co
Empty Special N.
Senior Discounts o
Free Estimates
386-304-5188 r
George McGregor
Owner/Operator
Est. Family Business

RICHARD'S
PAINTING &
HOUSE
MAINTENANCE
Kitchen&Bath Renovations
Pressure Clean
Decks & Patios
Wallpaper & Popcorn
Removal
Drywall Repair &
Water Damage
Plumbing & Fan Installation
25 yrs Experience
We Show Up!.
Licensed/Insured
386-788-2557
386-882-5103
FREE ESTIMATES
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)




GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


C AIEnng 5l-co ..
275 Elaring(
0 [PROVEO'l.r, HOMES
S L A. CL.CRBAP'PEAL
Exterior Stucco,
Synthetics Textures.. to
aorn any architectural
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Dnoratiie BindJ. 5 1l
Quoins, Columnu
FacaiefuReaIr &L
rjrA Con'l,,uci'Cii



6S-2nIdeS2264 Cr'an J
FEcWalk.rnrt. u "'-' -_
F. insq Estate










SDrains Cleaned
SLeaky Showers/Tubs/Faucets
Water Heaters
SSprinkler/Solar Panel o
SBathKitchen Remodels 2
Te/Ceramic/Mosaic/Marble
Commercial Residential
Licensed/Insured CFC050578
672-3462




QUALITY CARE
PRESSURE CLEANING'
Need your driveway, pool
deck or home pressure
cleaned? Call me today
for quality cleaning. Free
Estimates. Call Tim
386-341-1868 today!


SPECIAL
WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million
potential
buyers from
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thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
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ROOF REPAIR & EXAM
30 yrs. exp. McKenzie's
Home Improvement
386-322-1220 CCC132808

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# .n
CCC057091 7
386-451-5772 )


NEW ROOFS j
RE-ROOFS
Skylights* Shingle Tile Metal
The Perfect Combination of
Professionalism and Economy
Done Right the fst Time By
Experienced Rooting Technicians

KEITH MILNE
Will Beat any Written Estimate
Owner Oversees All Work
5 Yr. Warranty Guaranteed! P








ANGELO'S
CERAMIC TILE
Angelo Rossi, Owner
Professional Installation
Since 1981
Specializing In:
Ceramic, Stone &
Marble
Floors & Walls
Lic & Ins
FREE Estimates
We accept

References availa1le
386.673.1247


BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


Rick's

CARPET
technics


Installation *Repair *Area Rug Repair & Cleaning
Ormond Resident 12 years
POWER STIRE'ITCHING SPECIALIST
In Business for over 25 years
Licensed & Insured

(386) 846-7223 I


( OFFICE/FAX:
386-258-8042

Screen Machines,LLC
Pool Enclosure Specialist

PORCHES, RESCREENS,
REPAIRS
CGC#1504924
FREE ESTIMATES -
LICENSED & INSURED R |


CHAPMAN'S
EXPERT TREE SERVICE
ALL PHASES OF TREE SERVICE
Serving you since 1965
Tree Removal Stump Grinding
Tree & Palm Trimming
Residential & Commercial =
licensed and insured 2
Specializing in Storm Damage
DD Chapman original owner
Call day or night 672-0219


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


EDGEWATER
OPEN Sat Oct 6 1-4 pm.
105 Carlson Cove. Gor-
geous custom Key West
style home! First Realty,
Inc. Marjorie Rivera
321-626-0040
ORMOND BEACH Open
House 10/7,2 to 4 Hali-
fax River Views! Main
land. Gorgeous updated,
top corner unit, 2/2,
1230sqft. $245K Agents
welcome! 386-671-9437
PORT ORANGE 1950 Ali
Court. $219,000 in Wa-
tersEdge. 3/2/2 Corner
lot with lake view! Fresh
paint in & out! Like new.
Bonnie Reilly, Executive
Realty 386-566-0420
Port Orange- Open
House, Sunday 12-3pm
1195 Southfork Ct. 3/2/2,
1470 sf. In Southwinds.
Call for directions. Assist
.2 Sell Premier Realty
38.6-323-7199




DAYTONA BEACH See
NASA launches & fire-
works from oceanfront
studio. 5th floor, sleeps 4,
furnished, strom doors,
granite kitchen, balcony,
pool, jacuzzi, sec. $185K
912-658-2426 / 655-7296
DAYTONA BEACH SHR
2/1.5 Ocean side/ocean
view, ga., remodeled, fur-
nished. Sm Complex. Be-
low appraisal. No pet re-
strictions. 912-674-3891
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
Steal, Terrific location for
this recently updated
2/1.5 near shopping &
beach $99,500. Pet
friendly. Carmen Bosco
Wendy Powers Realty
386-441-9900
FLOATING CONDO-
Beautiful 37ft sail boat,
sleeps 4 adults ir 3 beds,
w/galley & head. Docked
in Daytona off Beach St.
Slip avail, but xtra. Com-
pletely refurbished in last
2 yrs. $55,000. Call Bob
407-782-2333 or for pics
www.myspace.com/pirate
captainbob







Photos say it aill!

VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
386-322-5949
,pe


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
3/2 New Luxury Ocean
Walk 5.5% 30 year fixed
loan, this unit only. Under
Market Value $379,900.
Ask for Ali 386-295-5115

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Ocean front. One of the
best direct ocean front,
3rd floor corner, non driv-
ing beach, large 2 bd/2ba
condo ever. built! Million
dollar view, fully furnish-
ed, most requested unit
for' rental. 8 Windows w/
pristine ocean views from
the inlet to south beach.
Heated pool, huge club
house, ample parking,
tennis, grills, shuffle
board, & horseshoes.
Marked down from $750k
to $550K! 407-310-4776





ORMOND BYTHE SEA
Ocean View Fixer Upper
Beauti -Fabulous Atlantic
views from kit., MB, LR of
roomy 2/2 condo. Inside
utility rm, undergrd park-
ing, small pets welcome
EZ rent. $259,000.Call
Peggy at Ocean House.
Wendy Powers Realty
386-441-8197

PORT ORANGE Villagio
Luxury Condo 1/1 Hard-
wood fl. Granite. 5.75%
30yr fixed. Private Balco-
ny Gated. Private owner.
$157,900. 386-295-5115




Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480..
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
2002 home with new
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $199,900
Edgewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $197,000
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot,. 3 levels
w/basement $299,900.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$285,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
COCOA 3/1.5/1 House,
$349,900 3/2/2 House,
$249K, both walk to river.
Owner Financing availa-
ble. Executive Signature
RE 386-931-5247


wow
DAYTONA BEACH New
4br/2ba/2cg,Fountain
Lake, Ready to start.
Pick your colors!
$192,990 386-274-2130
crc#057202
www.SeaGateHomes.com
DAYTONA BEACH By
Owner 1720 Montgomery
Ave. 3/2. Concrete block.
Central heat & air. New
flooring, new kitchen,
fresh paint in/out. Owner
financing avail. Asking
$139,900 Owner Lic.
Realtor. 386-441-8262
DAYTONA BEACH In-
vestor liquidation 2bd/1ba
quiet neighborhood,
close to schools. New
paint and carpet. Was
$149,000 now $115,0001
Great Starter Home. Call
Paul 386-316-6253

DAYTONA BEACH with
In-Law Apt. 'near DBCC.
2/1. In-law apt.1/1. 2
kitchens. Fenced yard &
fruit trees. 1119 Hampton
Road. Reduced to
$149,0001 814-591-2376
DAYTONA BEACH- 3/1
Immaculate home, new
roof 2005. Remodeled
kitchen, newer appl. eat
in kit. Inside laundry.
Close to everything. Ter-
mite bond. Easy to show,
Easy to sell. $128,000
Helen Scott, Dees Real-
ty 386-212-1456
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
Ideal location, nice neigh-
borhood! Just off intra-
coastal on private cul-
de-sac. 3/3, 2 fireplaces.
Wood floors; Irg shaded
lot. $550K 386-767-5015

DAYTONA Owner Fi-
nancing No Banks need-
ed! Beautiful 3/2, 1721 sq
ft home, just 5 doors from
ocean.Tile roof, fireplace,
fenced yard. $285,000.
407-489-7542


wow
EDGEWATER Edgewater
Lakes, Pre Construction
3br/2ba/2cg, Covered La-
nai, Community Pool,
Grand Entrance $164,900
386-478-1415 crc#057202
www.SeaGateHomes.com






FLAGLER COUNTY
SPECIALIST
Beachside Home.Visit
www.SusanRomanello.com
for Photos & info. or
Call 386-569-1569
A1A Realty&Dev.,Inc.


COCOA, Great Buy. Foir
sale by owner, 3/1.5/1,
new kitchen w/ oak cabi-
nets, all appliances, close
to all,large porch, $85,000
321-459-2533 /693-8591
FLORIDA SHORES
Beautiful Custom built
4BR/2BA. Privacy fenced
back yard. Tons of up-
grades. $279,900. Renee
Lynn Stimson, Beach
Realty Ctr. 386-689-0354
JUPITER FARMS fenced
1-1/3 acre home. 2/2
with separate 1/1 2-car
garage apt. New Cond.
Owner financing @ 7%
15% down. Asking
$345,000 772-215-1860
see photos @ www.home
'townnewsol.com ad #
44593
LAKE HELEN 6 acres
high & dry 3bd/2ba. Out
building w/power, water,
carpet & office. Call John
Scotti 386-846-7844
Remax Property Center '
NICE POOL HOME 3/2/2
Huge lanai, hurry, relax
and enjoy Only $242,753
Call Bonnie Raymond
today Weichert Realtors
Hallmark Properties
386-689-0187
ORMOND *BEACH -
BEACH HOUSE Steps to
the beach. Must see!
2/2/1 Open floor plan twin
breakfast bar, new ce-
ramic & carpet, fireplace,
ceiling fans, blinds, Flori-
da room, screened back
patio, lovely front porch
surrounded by lush lawn,
sprinkler system, huge
fenced back yard, washer
dryer, upgraded appls.,
reduced to $239,900 for
quick sale. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844







ORMOND BEACH
OPEN HOUSE
Sat. & Sun. 2 4 Super
Deal Great Homel 799
East Victoria Circle. Orig-
inally $279,000. Now
$235,9001 4/2/2. 2004 sf
living area. Built 1983
Refurbished. Kitchen
appliances, floor cover-
ing, inside & outside
.paint, roof, & super AC
system all new 2 yrs or
less. Ceramic tile & wood
laminate flooring. Berber
carpeted bedrooms. APS
Security & both Cable &
Direct TV installed. Ga-
rage has Lg attic storage
with pull-down stairs.
Fenced back yard Ig con-
crete patio. May call for
appoint. 386-673-5611
Should sell quickly at only
$235,900.


ORMOND BEACH 'John
Anderson Drive 3bd/3ba/
,2cg. Fireplace, 2100 sqft,
new carpet, roof & kitch-
en, ready to move! Price
reduced $319,000 call
Paul 386-316-6253
ORMOND BEACH- 77
Becon Tree Ct. 4/2 1664
sf. Tymber Creek home.
Fireplaces, deck, screen
porch. $217,000. Assist 2
Sell Premier Realty
386-323-7199
ORMOND BEACH- Bet-
ter than new builders
model. 3bd/2ba/3cg. All
the builder upgrades.
$279,900 Call John
386-846-7844 John Scot-
ti Remax Property Center


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
'SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

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PALM BAY, NE We don't
want to pay a realtor, you
can buy this 3/2/2.5, 2422
sf cement tile roof home
w/ 16x32 a/c lanai, Ig rms
$210,000 321-409-8292






PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $520K
Call Pat 561-876-1885


ORMOND BEACH-
JUST REDUCED 452
Sauls St. 3/2/1, 1152' sf.
POOL home $179,900.
Assist 2 Sell Premier
Realty 386-323-7199
PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood floors
and beautiful front door.
$483,000 772-631-6682


wow
PALM COAST Pre- Con-
struction, 3br/2ba/2cg on
80'x125' lot $139,000
Great Warranty & Financ-
ing .386-437-6188
crc#057202
www.SeaGateHomes.com
PORT ORANGE 101
Stratford Sq. 3/2/2, 1342
sf. In Cambridge. Lots of
recent upgrds. $234,900.
Assist 2 Sell Premier
Realty 386-323-7199
PORT ORANGE 3/2/2,
excellent condition, porch
& backyard. Central to
shopping & schools, US
421 & 1-95 $185,000
407-452-8680/81
PORT ORANGE 405
Grant St. 2/2, 1625 sf.
Close to US 1. Huge
fenced yard. Large utility
room. $179,999. Assist 2
Sell Premier Realty
386-323-7199
PORT ORANGE Are
you ready to make a
deal? Quality bit home. 2
master suites, split plan,
bright & open 2cg, fenced
yd. $179,900 Re/Max All
Pro Realty, Shawn Mat-
thews 386-295-1896
PORT ORANGE 3564
Red Pontiac Dr. 3/2 1577
sf. Formal DR, LR, en-
closed FL rm. $223,500.
Assist 2 Sell Premier
Realty 386-323-7199
PORT ORANGE Village'
of Royal Palm. Gated,
comm. Clubhouse, two
pools, tennis, gym, etc.
3/2/2cg., 1600 sq ft.
1444 Areca Palm Dr.
30K below builders price.
386-212-5129
PORT ORANGE 125
Williams St. Doublewide
Unfurnished. 2Bd/1Bath
Asking $11,000 Or Best
Offer. All new bathroom.
Kitchen/dinette has new
floor, 12x20 sunroom,
simi-ehclosed garage.
386-295-9859
PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4bd/2.5bath,
2500 sq.ft. living, Lg. scrn
pool. 2 two car garages.
3600 sq.ft,. remodeled
barn with sep. living area.
Very private, gated and
fenced. Close to 1-95 and
US 92. $2,000,000.
386-334-7943


PORT ORANGE least
expensive home in Ash-
ton Lakes & it has a pool.
$279,900. Call John
386-846-7844 John
Scotti RemaxProperties
Center
PORT ST. LUCIE:
Waterfront C-24 canal
3/2.5/2 with dock, fenced
yard. 1654 SW Lexington
Dr. $215K 561-289-8877
772-708-0073
SOUTH DAYTONA 3/1/1
You can see the com-
plete listing on
BuyOwner.com code
#ORL26237. Furniture
may be included, de-
pending on offer. Owner
is relocating and is moti-
vated to sell. Call
386-760-2193 or
803-719-1040

ST. LUCIE WEST -
4/3/2.5 lush landscape
Reduced to $345"000.
Go To www.gesales.net
for more details &
pictures 865-824-8340
VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$180,000 561-602-5681




HOBE SOUND 2br/2.5ba
Heritage Ridge Golf
Comm. Community pools
screened patio, all appls,
interior repainted.
$179,000 772-485-0858

ORMOND BEACH-Villa
,Ground level lbd/lba,
furnished, part of triplex,
pool, tennis, shuffle-
board. $135,000 Call
Elaine Hemeke
386-843-9355 Weichart
Realtor Hallmark Prop-
erties Ormond Beach
PORT ORANGE Town-
home Lrg. 2BR,2BA, fire-
place, 2 scr. porches.
Over 1400sf. Seller will
help w/closing cost.
$149,900. Re/Max All Pro
Realty, Shawn Matthews
386-295-1896
PORT ORANGE desira-
ble area 2/2/1 newer hard
flooring & apple. screen
porch. Open plan end
unit move in cond.Asking
$195,000. 386-761-5179




BRING THE HORSES
6.29 acres cleared, cross
fence, barn, round pen,
$300,000 call Bonnie
Raymond Weichert Real-
tors Hallmark Properties
386-689-0187


DAYTONA BEACH 80
acres north side of In-
ternational Speedway
Blvd. at 1-4. $20,000 per
acre, must sell as one
parcel. 386-677-6885
GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing, No down pay-
ment! Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 2.26acs.,
ready to finish. $99,900.
Acreage available with
stunning views. E-Z fi-
nancing.828-652-8700,
fallcreekland.com
ORMOND MUST SELL
BY OWNER Will sell be-
low current appraised val-
ue. All reasonable offers
,considered.. Nice location
Prancer Lane. 2.8 Acres,
cleared & on paved road.
Brokers welcome. Debbie
386-341-7531 Owner/
Realtor
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ORANGE 1/2
Acre Lot (155' x 135')
$48,987 AS IS Priced to
Sell Immediately $35,000
below assessed value!
2526 Wallace Drive, Port
Orange, Volusia County
386-238-7000 Buyers
Only No Brokers
PORT ORANGE One
Acre 150x300, on desir-
able corner of Bayridge
and Hensel Road. High
and Dry! $205,000 Or
Best Offer 386-756-4071
PORT ST LUCIE 4.45
acre lot in PGA Reserve
7832 Saddlebrook Drive.
Lot #9 in Sabal Creek
Phase 1. $295,000/nego.
Highly motivated!
Days 772-201-2087
kyledkelly@aol.com

PORT ST. LUCIE -
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, backs up to
lake. $67,000 OBO Call
Larry 229-247-2871
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac,' prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234


r Port Orange '

Cuwan 9 Aakes
Golf & Country Club
An Age Restricted Community
100% Palm Harbor Homes
Feature Home 0
2004 3/2, $182,900D -
Golf/Garage, 2023 s.f. CO
2004 2/2, $107,000
Split plan, 1067 s.f.
2004 2/2, $119,900
Golf 1313 sf.
2004 2/2, $128,500
w/Den off MBR, 1520 s.f.
2003- 3/2, $142,900
Garage/Corner, 1582 s.f.
2003 3/2, $144,900
Garage/G'olf, 1480 s.f.
2003 3/2, $145,000
Split Plan, 1766 s.f.
2004- 3/2, $189,900
Garage/Golf, 1960 s.f.
2004- 3/2, $197,900
Garage, 2469 s.f.

Call for more listings!
Doug@cranelakes.com
www.cranelakes.com
386-304-0983
888-325-2537.,
PALMETTO 1/1 stop
looking & start living 55+
comm. Compl. furnished
& remodeled, A/C, club-
house, pool, close to
AnnaMaria Island, 1-75.
$8000. 863-533-9108






TERRIFIC
DAYTONA BEACH 55+
Comm No dogs 3bd/2ba,
2 sheds, totally furnished
w/42" plasma TV. Close
to the beach! $32,900.
386-323-1686 / 843-9149






Senior Parkc

LIFE

VILLAGE

500 S. Nova Rd.
Ormond Beach


NEW SMYRNA- Move in
now,furnished,3bd/lba, in
quiet 55+ comm. Own
priv. backyard w/canal.
Need room? Big Fla.
room, 2 sheds, long car-
port fits 2 cars.$8500obo.
386-423-0685/ 566-6122

www.HometownNewsOL.com


- 'Lc i"


-~7~;l;r~j~tk~Ji~s~-p~ Id r



















Ormond Beach
ONE OF A KIND!
Holiday Village 55+
2BR/2BA DW ,LR, DR,
great room w/wet bar, is-
land kitchen + GARAGE.
What a deal only,
$38,500. Don't miss out
call today! Janet M.
Khouri, Realtor,e-PRO
Triangle Realty
386-299-4403
PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832
PORT ORANGE Colo-
ny in the Woods, Clyde
Morris Blvd. 1981 Rama-
da, 1344 sq. ft. Unfurn.
2/2, Fl. rm & utility rm.
AC. New Carrier AC unit,
3 1/2 ton. Termite bond.
Upscale club house/pool.
Sewer, water, garbage,
cable TV, hshld. garbage
bags lawn care incld.
$45,500. 386-322-5462
PORT ORANGE 3bd/2ba
Double Wide. 2 sheds &
fenced yard. Needs fami-
ly. $89,900 includes land!
Call Owner 386-233-3994




*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appalachian lad-
.corm.
*WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Co. Inc of-
fers the best mountain
properties in North Caro-
lina. Homes and Land
available, For a free bro-
chure call 800&924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.corn
5 ACRES SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA $175down!
$175 monthly! $17,495
cash! Owner! While they
last! 949-340-2245
6 UNIT MULTI FAMILY
Brooksville, needs
complete rehab, 4800sf
live in, sacrifice
$160,000. Buyers pay
No closing costs. In-
stant equity when you
buy at
www.wholesaleyourho
me.com 877-76-BLWER
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
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 AUCTION
70 properties to be sold
Saturday October 27, No
Minimum! Bayfront Land,
Many Vacant Residential.
Lots,Sailboat Water Con-
dominium, Homes, Com-
mercial, Beach front Lot.
VanDeRee Auction
941-488-3600*
www.vanderee.com
AIKEN
S. CAROLINA AREA -
829 acres. 25 acre lake,
6 miles of county road
frontage. 70% in pine
plantation, 30% pasture,
$2,900 per acre. Owner
803-640-3497
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
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. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier '
E. LAKE WALES River
Ranch. 2/1 home on
2.3ac. Granite Ctrs. stone
fireplace, huge detached
garage w/bath, utility bldg
w/covered patio, Property
backs to River ranch hunt
club. $180,000 Obo
863-528-4806


, ,




ELLIJAY GA 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com

ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589
FIRST TIME OFFERED
COLORADO
MOUNTAIN RANCH
35ac $49,900. Quick
Sale. Overlooking majes-
tic lake, beautifully treed,
360 degree mountain
views, adjacent to nation-
al forest. EZ Terms.
1-866-353-4809.
FLORIDA LAND
Foreclosure Assume
no-qualifying loan with
0% down and $190./mo.
No interest for the first
year 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $8,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com







GEORGIA Mtns. Gilmer
Cty. 312/3 + 6 very private
acres. Year round view.
New tin roof, gutters, car-
pet & new appliances
$185,000 678-231-0419


GEORGIA
7 NEW properties,
5 price changes
Land in 16 GA Counties
Visit our website for
these & other properties!
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
.www.stregispaper.com


.* ..



GEORGIA COAST, Pal-
metto Ridge. Homesites
1/2ac+ lots, $31,900+.
Beautiful & affordable.
Amenities complete!
Pool, clubhouse, tennis,
stocked lakes, gated.
Preferred financing, re-
duced'closing costs.
1-866-770-0775
www.palmetto-ridge.com
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac. riv-
er access lots Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee riv-
er. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
GOT LAND? BUILDING
A HOME? GREEN-
R-POWER Dry-in Pre-
fabs DISCOUNTED
50%++!!! Order Cancel-
lations/ Overstock Liqui-
dation. 1260 sq. ft.
$29,950.00 Clearance
$14,975.00!! Since
1 9 8 0 / B B B
1-800-871-7089 UNBE-
LIEVABLE PRICES!!
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723

WI0Ji IoJTI.I i'


KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Sale!
Special interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $245,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
Miami 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. 'This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
N.C., Beautiful Mountain
Creek Property& House,
3/1, Carport. 40' front
porch. 22.53acres,
1487'road & 835'creek
frontage. Near Chimney
Rock & Lake Lure. Close
to Rutherfordton
$500,000. 828-396-2655


NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destination!
White Water Rafting!
Located in Beautiful High
Elevation Western North
Carolina Surrounded by
the Nantahala Nat'l For-
est. Only 2.5 hours NE of
Atlanta,. GA, Only 1.5
hours Outside Asheville,
NC & 30 minutes NE of
Murphy, Pristine Lake,
Lake Front, Lake &
Mountain View, River
Front, Large Tracts. We
also have Vacation Rent-
als. 1-828-321-3101 Visit
our Website: www.
nantahalaproperties.com.

I .. I


NC LAND HOMESITES
1 to 6 acres outside of
Charlotte starting
$24,900. Great for in-
vestment or relocation.
Buy now, build later!
Call for free brochures.
704-483-1457






NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres
with great view, very pri-
vate, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake near-
by, $69,500. Call now
(866)789-8535





NORTH CAROLINA
AffordableNCwaterfront corn
Inner Banks ICW, wide
water Lots from $135K,
Homes w/docks & golf.
Bob Gibbons,
Realtor (252) 402-9800

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
gated community! Beauti-
ful 2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
Smoky Mountain National
Park. Starting $149,500.
1-800-364-3720
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900.
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fi-
nancing. 828-247-9966

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 1.32acs.
1217SF ready to finish.
Wooded lot w/view. E-Z
financing. $129,900.
828-652-8700
www.FallCreekLand.com

I ,I .


NORTH GEORGIA, Mtn
Top Home 3 levels, 30
Mile Views. Value $249K
MUST sell $219K or rent
weekly to check out area
only $600/wk. Land value
alone $100K. The ulti-
mate vacation or retire-
ment home 706-636-2056
OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282
Palm Harbor Homes
Factory Liquidation Mod-
ular, Mobile & Stilt
Homes 0% Down when
you own your own land.
Call for Free Color Bro-
chures 1-800-622-2832
PERFECT HORSE
FARMI 20ac $49,900
Lush pastures, great
views, trout river access
10 mins. off NY Thruway!
Gorgeous country set-
ting! Owner terms avail.
Hurry! 877-815-5263
RIVER LIVING IN FLOR-
IDA Beautiful adult com-
munity. New homes start-
ing at $150's. Four 2006
models starting at.$130's.
Marina, clubhouse. Must
see! Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837.
www.stjohnsriverclub.com

SELLING HOMES FAST
Sellers registering with
www.wholesaleyourhome
.corn can expect fast re-
sults from massive Tele-
vision advertising Bay
News, Fox News, radio,
billboards and flyers. Call
1-877-76-BUYER
Sewanee/Monteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, .16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com

73 Ot f ra .
iorSal


7350
fo


SUGAR MTN, NC Ski
Efficiency. Walk to
slopes. Full kitchen,FP,
many amenities. Great
view. $79,900 Sugar
Mtn.Realty 800-545-9475

TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
DonnaDavidRealty corn
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011

TENNESSEE #1 REAL
ESTATE Market, Devel-
oped 1-6 acre homesite.
Waterfalls, lakes,, golf,
white water rafting,
horseback riding. Owner
financing homesites from
$145/mo. 888-811-2168

TENNESSEE Crossville
properties. New cottage
on 5 acres $69,900.
Double lake lots on 65
acre lake $44,900. Realty
1 Group 877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com

TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN river property 5
acre tracts starting at
$39,000. Utilities avail,
"Free" Polaris Sportsman
500 ATV w/ purchase.
Also 125 acres for
$199,000.888-836-8439

TENNESSEE: 2.9 Acres
with 3BR, 2BTH mobile
home $29,900. 29
acres with 2100 sq.ft.
home, spring water,
creek, barns, pasture,
woods $163,500. New
Horizon Realty
1-731-213-0308
www.newhorizonrealty.com.



IrcsgmM!, :Taza


FAST CASH
-. We Buy Houses .
STOP FORECLOSURE *
Call Now: 386-423-HELP (4357) '
Slo lasI cash offer i.
i $1.000 Reward for Referrals
!L .\ *Any Price *Any Condition
'Any Situation
Anya


TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. ON-
LY $14,900.
$200/down,$145 per/mo.
Money Back Guarantee.
No Credit Checks.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches corn
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
TRUE SOUTHERN
CHARM. Beautiful
South Carolina acre-
age. Almost 3 acres,
excellent building site,
lightly wooded, fronts
paved road, no impact
fees. Low taxes & in-
surance. $27,900. Low
down, owner financing.
803.473-7125
UPSTATE NY Aban-
doned Farm. 10ac-
$39,900. High quality
acreage, 3hrs from NY
City! Fields, woods,
views! Quiet road, nice
setting Terms. Call
877-849-5263 NOWI
VA RIVERFRONT
11 acres: $59,990. Also
23 acres: $79,990. Se-
cluded, w/towns closeby.
Near Kerr Lake. WILL
FLY YOU HERE! Wood-
ed, stars. Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984; 4nbhl.com
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234

Dt]lg 1 61:m J


DAYTONA BEACH com-
mercial corner lot, 851
Orange Ave. 110'x175'
Zoned office, retail, etc.
All infrastructure in place.
Preliminary site plans
avail. Assist with design/
construction avail. $175K
OBO 386-253-0471 or
386-527-4952
EDGEWATER HARD TO
Find Commercial Proper-
ty.. Great For Small Busi-
ness! Guava Dr. 2 BIk
bldg 20x30 & 20x44. Roll
up doors, new roof, paint,
bathrooms, a/c, insulated
drop ceiling.- 8' high
fenced in on the 44 side
$136,000 Part can be
assumed. 386-428-8082




767 S Nova Road
Onnond Beach
Retail/Prof. Space
$11.25 sq. ft.
1925 to 4,000 sq.ft.
(INCLUDES MAINTENANCE)
Recently Renovated
Affordable Terms
Avail. for
Immediate r
Occupancy
(386) 677-9246




GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949

n.-~i~irffin1


Interiors
'1ReDesigned, Inc.
Specializing in Home Staging
and ReDesign
We will use your existing
furniture and accessories to
create a whole new ambiance in your home. ,
Your home can be the house everyone wants to see!
Special Events C
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or holiday celebrations. We add the distinctive touches that
create a memorable setting to make your guests
feel welcomed and special.
We create the illusion, you get the compliments!
Phyllis A. Vickers Gloria J. Preston
Accredited Staging Prfesional Design Consultant
386-689-5089 386-689-3420


real atauctio
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Other Area Auctions:
DELTONA. FL PORT StirNT LUCIE, FL.
19B3 E Barlington Dr 1429 SE Ladner St
FORT PIERCE FL VERO SE,-CH, FL
3509 Roselawn Blvd 8276 991h Ave

Quick Close and/or Virtual Tours available on
some properties, check web for details.




WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS

williamsauction.com

800.801.8003
m FLRE LIC 3003737 DEAN C. WILLIAMS BROKER, AUC
0 10.12 LIC AU3270 MONTE W. LOWDERMAN AUCTIONEER,
S W&W AUC LIC AB-0000760


MERIDIAN'S ACTIVE ADULT COMMUNITY ES



T i 1 '. *\ l r, i L'., .,. I .., ',I '. '. I ;n





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Real Estate Company



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For Buyers and Sellers

386-323-7199


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Visit our website at WeSellDaytonaBeach.com for detailed information including
color exterior and interior photos of all our exclusive listings.


Address- Beds Baths Sq.Ft. Price Address Beds Baths Sq. Ft. Price
1351 Cedar Bluff Dr. Vacant Lot 4850 $46,500 405 Grant St. 2 2 1625 $179,999
1359 Cedar Bluff Dr. Vacant Lot 4850 $46,500 101 Stratford Square 3 2 1342 $194,900
1350 Black Cherry St. Vacant Lot 6790 $47,000 1195 Southfork Ct. 3 2 1470 $199,900
1160 Big Tree Rd. H8 2 2 913 $136,000 77 Becon Tree Ct 4 2 1664 $217,000
452 Sauls St. 2 2 1152 $179,900 215 Fairview Ave. 4 2 1768 $176,000
3564 Red Pontiac Dr. 3 2 1577 $223,500


Locally Owned

Full Service

Real Estate Company

,*Fees very for homes above $150K.
All properties above subject to change and/or prior sale.


Now Serving:

Ormond Holly Hill Daytona Beach
Port Orange South Daytona
New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill


Lpo~uJl


Each office is independently
owned and operated.


- MLS


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


ORMOND BEACH Fur-
nished Room to rent. Use
of.kitchen, dining, laun-
dry, & yard. No Smoking
in house. Female prefer-
red. $475/month + 1/2
sec. 386-846-5297




Affordable &
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


PORT ORANGE/
DAYTONA AREA Furn
room, private bath, park-
ing, water & elec. incld.
No smoking/drug use/no
pets. Located in nice
area. $550. mo + sec.
386-562-7370
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


DAYTONA 2 furnished
condos for lease or sale.
1 room efficiency on
ocean incl. utilities
$650/mo. Large 1 bd on
golf course $650/mo.
386-767-5840/405-1960
DAYTONA BEACH -
Gorgeous Beachside
New, totally renovated
Ibd/1ba. Central AC/
heat. Large.$750. Ocean-
views. Owner/Realtor
386-316-3133
Classified 386-322-5949


DAYTONA BEACH 2
Blocks to beach! Pan-
oramic views, breath tak-
ing sunrises & ocean
views from this studio
unit! 'River front complex
with 3 pools & short walk
to the beach. Near Bel-
laire Plaza. 1 Yr lease, no
pets $595/mth incid water
& cable. 386-299-8252
DAYTONA BEACH
Beauty on the beach. 1bd
fully furnished, cable elec
water incd. $800/mo $400
sec. dep. Min 6 mo lease
no pets. 386-763-5821 /
299-8930


DAYTONA BEACH 2nd
story 2BR/1BA with Icar
garage & storage $700
month, 1st & security.
386-679-5575
DAYTONA BEACH
Deerwood area, 2 bd/2
1/2 ba., 2 story, washer/
dryer hook-up. Avail. 9/1
$850/month + $850 dep.
No Pets 407-944-0088
DAYTONA BEACH Peli-
can Bay 2/2 Fresh paint,
new carpet & blinds.
$950/month Call Marty
386-295-8787 First Class
Properties, Inc. Realtors.


DAYTONA BEACH Peli-
can Bay furnished
2bd/2ba end unit. 2nd fl.
panoramic view, w/d,
dishwasher, no pets $850
+ utilities. Lease min
8mo.386-252-1218
DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES Cozy 3rd floor
eff. condo on the ocean
with ocean views. Newly
furnished. Pool, elevator.
Incd. water, elec. & cable
Long term $800/mo. Ideal
for seniors 703-304-2425

Classified 386-322-5949


DAYTONA BEACH-
Direct river front,
2bd/2ba, w/d, balcony,
cable & water incl.,
pool/spa. Some pets ok.
$975/mo. 904-463-0343
DAYTONA BEACH- Wa-
terfront, new condos in
gated community. Pool,
jacuzzi, fitness center,
fully furnished, upgraded
appliances. 2br/2ba
$1295/mo. or 1br/1ba
$950/mo Utilities includ-
ed. 321-356-1503

Classified 386-322-5949


DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/2ba. Friendly neigh-
borhood. Walk to beach
and everything! Free ca-
ble/parking. Priv. house,
$700/mo +. sec. deposit.
407-782-8593.
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
509 S. Grandview, 1 blk
to beach. 2bd/lba, First
floor, off street parking.
Appl. & water incd. Cen-
tral air. $700/mo + dep.
Avail. now. 386-589-8001
or 317-331-9768

Classified 386-322-5949


DAYTONA SHORES
Oceanfront, furnished,
quiet, townhouse condo.
2/1.5/1 2 balconies, Laun-
dry, water, trash, cable
included. $1190 plus
electric. 352-346-4212.
EUROPEAN VILLAGE 1
bedroom for rent Long or
short-term, fully furnished.
Please call
38 6-453-7 663 ,
386-453-4168

Call Classified
386-322-5949


STUART Free standing
historical office across
from Martin County Court
House, 1400 sq ft. Great
location. $544,000
772-631-6682





ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
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come?- It's OKlli Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
FLAGER BAY Mortgage
Purchase, Refinance,
Bankruptcy, Foreclosure
Bail Out, Hard Money,
Construction, Home Lot
Consultation
Packages. Call for Free
C o n s u I t a t i o n
800-568-6975 or on line
www.flaglerbaymortgage.com.
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).



GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
386-322-5949


q * IqAo


735 Out of Area
for Sale I


73 Ot f re


73 uto Ae


735 Out of
for Sal


1 0 Oe oue


1 01OenH










REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
2bd/1.5ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$500/month plus condo
dues. 386-673-9823
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE 1/2 bedroom Apart-
ments. New kitchen &
bath. Fully furnished, ca-
ble included. 100 ft from
beach & river, monthly or
long term. No smoking or
pets. 386-428-3386
NEW SMYRNA- 2 availa-
ble- 2bd/lba, Irg dining
room, french doors
w/priv. entrance t6 River-
side Dr. $700/mo.
2bd/lba, tiled throughout.
$600/mo. 321-354-5143
No calls after 7pm.

ORMOND / PINE RUN-
2bd/2ba,w/d,furnished
1-story.Patio,carport,pool
tennis.$1030/mo.1st/last/
sec, incl. water, no smok-
ing / pets. 386-334-6273
ORMOND BY THE SEA
Must See! 2bd/lba/porch
oceanfront No smoking
No pets. $950/mo +$500
sec. 386-441-2492 or
316-8786(c)
PONCE INLET Luxury
Outstanding Furnished
3bd/3ba with 2 balconies
over harbour/marina. 9
Hole golf course, fishing
dock, nature walk, tennis,
pools, restaurant and
beachclub. $1800/mo,
min. 6 mo 386-235-9031
PORT ORANGE 2 bed-
room, 2 bath Condo, new-
ly re-modeled. Available
now. $800. Call Dottie,
386-405-9887.
PORT ORANGE furnish-
ed condo, 2 bedroom, 2
bath, furnished Available
now at $800. Call Dottie,
386-405-9887.
RENTAL WITH A VIEW
Furnished condo. Oceans
Grand. For October and
November. $1100. Call
Dottie, 386-405-9887.

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

80 A rti I ts


S. DAYTONA. 2/2 Condo.
Bottom floor with terrace.
W/D hookup. Private
parking. Includes cable,
trash pickup, pest control.
Pool. Volley Ball
$750/mo 786-269-4301


BENT NOW
SOUTH DAYTONA
2-br/2-bath. 1100 sq ft.
Washer/Dryer incl. Great
shape. Close to beaches.
$700 month. Call Mike
561-248-0175
SOUTH DAYTONA-
Absolutely beautiful
2bd/lba,lg living space,
laundry on premises,
assigned parking,
$650/mo abundant per-
sonal pride. 386
-383-9989
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 &,2 bdrms from
$575. Tile; new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013




LARGEST APARTMENTS
IN THE AREA!
(386) 756-8320
2-Bedroom Townhouses
Available
MENTION THIS AD
FOR YOUR SPECIAL
MOVE-IN RATE!
Only 1 block from
Spruce Creek High
School & Sweetwater
Elementary School
Close to shopping r-
& activities



i BEDROOMS
STARTING AT $679
UTILITIES INCLUDED -
LAUNDRY FACILITY
CLOSE TO BEACH,
RIVER, GOLF, '
SHOPPING, COLLEGES
TRANSPORTATION
FULL KITCHENS
LARGE BATHROOMS
$35 NON-REFUNDABLE
APPLICATION FEE REQ'D.
Vanessa Apartments
386.322.1003
VANESSAAPARTMENTS.COM

805;AprtKments/:


DAYTONA BCH Brand
New 2007! 2/2/1 Security
system, central vac, tile,
washer/dryer 1500sqft,
Avail now. $850/mo +dep
386-299-6389

DAYTONA BEACH 2
biks to beach! 3/2 Many
upgrades incld new kitch-
en & appl. New washer/
dryer. Lawn service incld.
$1500/month Ist/last/sec
407-301-9548

DAYTONA BEACH 213
Glenbriar, Indigo Lakes,
2BR, $1150. 2060 S.
Peninsula. 3BR, $1400.
760 Owasso, 3BR, pool,
$1100. 905 Lockhart,
2BR, $950. 231 Lockhart,
3BR, $850. 551 Foote Ct.
2BR, $700. 308 Hobart,
1BR, $575. Mary Lynn
Realty 386-788-4338

DAYTONA BEACH 2bd/
1ba, large family room,
fence yard, pet consid-
ered. $800/month +$800
sec. 846 South Palmetto
Ave. 386-253-3420

DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES 1.5 blocks to
beach! 2bed/1.5bath/lcg
Florida room, work room
off garage, yard, $900/mo
386-852-9405

DAYTONA BEACH
Shores 1000ft to beach
2bd/1ba,garage,long
drive, spaciousbackyard.
$1000molncl.pest & lawn
813-785-2299

DAYTONA LPGA Brand
New Home. .Executive
style 4/2/3 Clean, ideal
family home. $2000/mo.
Option to buy preferred
Call Jim 386-453-4636

EDGEWATER-CORAL
Trace 3bed/2bath/2cg
quiet gated community
wipool, $1,200/mo Call
Jeanne Bush at Alexand-
er R.E. 386-690-9018

HOLLY HILL 2bd/1lba FL
room. Central heat & AC,
w/d hook-up, shady back
yard, lawn service incld.
No pets. $800/month 1st,
last & sec. 386-673-5068

805Aparments
CondsEfiyrRn


HOLLY HILL 3bed/2bath
/1 car garage. Central air
& heat, fenced yard, tile
floors, $1200/mo, 1 year
lease, $600 deposit.
386-254-8316 / 212-9839
ORMOND BEACH
Beach House for Rent
Steps to the beach. 2/2/1
Fireplace, Florida room,
screened back patio,
front porch, ceramic
floors, carpet in bed-
rooms, sprinkler, washer
dryer, upgraded applian-
ces, pets negotiable,
$1100/ month. Consider
short term lease to buy
386-677-3844
ORMOND BEACH Tim-
bercreek gated communi-
ty. On spring-fed lake.
3bd/2ba/2cg. $1100/mo
Lg. term lease / option to
buy. $229,900. No clos-
ing costs. 386-748-0344
ORMOND BEACH-
2bd/lba/lcg, w/d, cute,
cool cottage, beachside,
fenced yard, quiet street
$875/mo. + sec.
407-310-4080
ORMOND BEACH-
Breakaway Trails. Ele-
gant custom designed,
3/2, granite countertops,
stainless steel appis,
fire place,sec.system,
encl. pool. $1800/mo
1 st&sec. Disc. avail.
Non-Smokers.Call
386-677-8888
ORMOND BEACHSIDE
3bd/2ba/lcg. 2 minute
walk to the beach Lawn
care, water, & garbage
incld. Desirable schools.
$1100/mo 386-295-5182
ORMOND BEACHSIDE
Huge 2/2/2, shed 24,000
SQ. Ft. W/D, Central
Ai r/Heat Qui et
Neighborhood $1,150/mo
786-942-9717
PONCE INLET BEACH-
SIDE Pet friendly. Clean
2bd/2ba/1cg. 1 minute
walk to beach. Hear the
waves crash from the
screened-in patio. Great
schools. Lawn care, wa-
ter, & garbage included.
$995/mo. 386-295-5182

80 patens.
Conos or en


ORMOND BEACH-
Trails home. 4bd/2ba. No
pets. $1,950/mo + sec.
518-677-8634
PORT ORANGE 4/2,
2cg, with pool. Fenced in
backyard. No smoking
No pets. $1400/mo
1 st / last / sec .
386-760-3502.
PORT ORANGE 4bd/2ba
/3cg 2000 sf. 1 yr new in
Watersedge. Avail 10/01
$1500/mo. First & securi-
ty moves you inl Bonnie
Reilly 386-566-0420 Ex-
ecutive Realty.
PORT ORANGE Pool
Home 2/2, FL rm. excel-
lent cond. 404 N. Willow
Ave. $1000 mo. $1500
sec. Will sell or rent to
own. 386-212-5971
PORT ORANGE Waters
edge. Lakefront 4/2/2,
2114sqft. grass cut incl,
$1395/ mo. 6603 Man-
sour Lane Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
PORT ORANGE-
2bd/2ba. All new appli.
No pet. On quiet street
nice nghbr. Close to ev-
erything. '1st/last/sec.
.$1000/mo 386-453-5820
PORT ORANGEWaters
edge,Lakefront, New3bd
/2ba/2cg, all appl., grass
cut incl., $1275/mo. 6795
Calistoga Cr. Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
SOUTH DAYTONA New
3 bedroom 2 bath. 327
Olive Street $1250/month
Rent With Option To
Buy! 904-613-6001
SOUTH DAYTONA's fin-
est Clean, spacious 2/2/1
Inclosed patio, on lake
with lit fountain. No pets
no smoking, ref. $925
plus dep 386-767-5690
SOUTH DAYTONA. Or-
iole Lane. 3br/2ba/2cg.
Scrn. porch. Hardwood
floors throughout. Lawn
care incl. Pets negotia-
ble. $1100 386-761-9132
VERO BEACH 07' Furn
4br/4ba/3cg,with pool,
3100 sqf in gated com-
munity. Pet Ok. Available
now. $5000/mo sea or
$2395 Ann 561-373-7369


= =1 r3 a


Hawthorne Vi age

Apartment Homes

ea&adoltSOY&Nf SA~4k/


386-322-2242

3900 Yorkltowne Blvd., Port Orange
From 1-95 take exit 256 (Port Orange), East on
Dunlawton, left on Yorktowne, located on right
hand side across from Lowe's entrance.


*41, 2 & 3 bedrooms with extra large living spaces and closets
* All Luxury apartment homes are corner units
with several windows
* Very bright and comfortable living spaces,
* Washer/dryer & cable included in your apartment home
* Free valet trash pick-up at your door
* State of the art fitness center, sparkling pool & heated spa
located at the Club House


* Excellent location near 1-95 and "A" Rated
Port Orange schools
* No deposit with approved credit!
* Call for SPECIALS TODAY!!


DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES 2/2.5/1 Ocean
and river views. W/D
hook-up. $1000/month +
sec. No Smoking, small
pet okay. 386-235-4473
DAYTONA BEACH
Shores- Across from
ocean! 2bd/2.5ba,garage
pool, privacy. $1500/mo
+ dep. Quiet neighbor-
hood. 508-776-5778

DAYTONA BEACH-
2bd/1.5 ba, incl. water,
sewer & lawn care.
$795mo. + last/$500 sec.
386-761-3730/235-3454

NEW SMYNRA Beach
Sugarmill Golf course.
2/2/2 W/D security,
gated, no pets. Comm
pool. Lease F/L/S
$1,200/mo unfurnished.
386-441-5824
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Venetian Bay, 2/2, 1cg.
1684 sq. ft. see www.ve-
netianbay.info/. Rent
negotiable .
386-763-1836.
ORMOND BEACH Lake-
bridge 2bd/2.5ba/lcg,
comm. pool. Sm pets ok.
Near hospital &shopping.
$1100/mo + $500 sec.
386-405-4419
PALM COAST Brand
New Luxurious Town-
house 2,500 living sf
Many upgrades. Close to
Flagler Beach & 10 min
from Ormond Beach
386-569-1387
SOUTH DAYTONA-
Towers Apartments.
2bd/1.5ba, Ig eat in kitch-
en, closet storage areas,
$785-$815/mo.incl cable
386-383-9989/290-6740






TITUSVILLE Harbor
Pointe, River Front New
3/2/1, boat slip, gated &
many amenities. Short or
long term, $1,475/mo.
Lease option, owner fi-
nancing. 321-288-5464



DAYTON 2Story 2bd/lba
newly remodeled, huge
rooms, wood floors, close
to river, downtown, hospi-
tals, schools, 2 porches,
central heat/air, parking.
$675/mo 386-569-5507


DUNLAWTON HILLS -
2br/2ba split plan, huge
loft, scr. porch & jacuzzi
tub. Located in the heart
of Port Orange. Only
$1075. mo. Immed avail.
Call Taylor 386-338-5808
NEW SMYRNA 2bd/2ba,
Ranch style Duplex, No
common wall. W/D hook-
ups. 420 S. Myrtle Av.
$700/mo + sec.
386-426-5614
ORMOND BEACH
Beachside 507 Grand-
view. Totally furnished
1/1 with Florida room,
carport beautiful fenced
back yard, off street' park-
ing, all modern appl.
ocean view. Few steps to
ocean. Walking distance
to everything. $1100/mth
386-677-3844
PORT ORANGE new
house close to best
schools, beach & shop-
ping. 1600 sq ft, 2 huge
bedrooms. 1cg, tile floor,
tray ceiling. Energy eff.
top qlty home. Yard
maint. incld. $1050/mth
386-316-7316




PORT ORANGE 3bd/2ba
Double Wide. 2 sheds &
fenced yard. Needs fami-
ly. $800/month or rent to
own. Available 10/1 Call
386-233-3994


EDGEWATER- Airport
HANGAR 1800sq.ft. A/C,
tiled BA w/shower,alarm
system,ceiling lights, ex-
tra clean. Move-in ready
$1295/mo 386-314-9010
HOLLY HILL- 600 sqft.
office/warehouse. A/C,
bathroom, overhead roll
up door 787 Center St.
$475/mo + dep
386-672-7924

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
700+ Sq Ft Office Space
Beachside on A1A. $650/
month + $250/month
C.A.M. for Utilities
(electric, water, garbage)
386-428-3800

Ocean
Properties)
SManarement, Inc.
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
High visibility! Premier S.
Atlantic location in the
Ocean Properties Bid.
Located across the street
from the beach. 850sf
office/retail. www.
oceanprops.com
386-428-0513




EDGEWATER 2568 S.
US 1. Modern Medical
office, fully built out interi-
or, 1200 sq. ft. Call
407-323-5577


COMMERCIAL LEASE
OPTION Great Port Or-
ange location Office/
Warehouse, 1500-6000 sf
Move-in ready.
Contact LaCour & Co.
386-760-4188/748-7649
EDGEWATER INDUS-
TRIAL warehse, 3000 sq
ft. A/C, office, overhead
dr, ceiling lights, bath-
room $8.50/sq.ft. / yr. all
inclusive. 386-314-9010
EDGEWATER- INDUS-
TRIAL 1200 sq ft. 2 air
conditioned offices. Lots
.of shop space. Overhead
door. $875/mo. Park Ave.
Call: Tom Alcorn
386-451-0919 Ocean
Properties & Mgt.
PORT ORANGE Oak
Centre Business Park.
1000 sq ft & up of ware-
house space with or with-
out offices. Ground Level
or dock high. Also a/c of-
fice space 660 sq ft up to
750 sq ft.
ORMOND BEACH -
Ormond Business Cen-
ter 1075 sq ft and up
with or without offices.
Located 1 mile south
1-95. Call Jeanette
386-299-7055 for more
info.

BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


"Copyrighted Materialg


SSyndicated Content *

Available from Commercial News Providers"
..-.







(^N^** ^ q. I ow
.- *


Vacation &
Travel


'Fr n Tiesar. fr en


N.C. MURPHY- Perfect
Fall vacation! 2/2 chalet,
fireplace, completely furn.
Hike, golf, shop Reserve
now! $525/week 828-
837-9026/828-837-1045
b52hirider@dnet.net

Call Classified
386-322-5949


FLAT ROCK NC- Book
Now for the Spectacu-
lar Fall Colorsl 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS avail, by the
mo. $600-$1000. Week-
ly starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park. Ameni-
ties incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018
N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic pahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.'
1-866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Sun Beach Club. Mini-
mum 2 weeks for $850.
Monthly for $1,550. Avail-
able Oct. thru Dec. No
Smoking. 386-235-4473


NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE New beautiful
ocean view studio.
Pool-laundry-carwash.
Great winter get away!
Starting Dec $1350 Incds
everything! 305-608-5523
Call Classified
386-322-5949


OCEANFRONT
MINI-CONDO Come
spend a few weeks or a
few months on the beach
2 pools & steps off the
ocean 386-341-7418


ST AUGUSTINE BEACH
Oceanview Condo from
$9nite $749wk, Ocean-
font house from $199nite
$1399wk Historic District
fr $129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com

Call Classified
386-322-5949


- TRANSPORTATION


ARTIC CAT 500 ATV
2003. Auto. 4x4. With ex-
tras. Used 180 hours.
Needs some TLC. $1600
386-257-4696 or
.386-453-8589



1974 CORVETTE New
engine has 300 miles.
Completely restored:
$17,500 386-466-9457
386-237-4774
CAMERO Convertible
'69 completely restored
in/out. Orig engine, 86K
miles. $28,000/obo
ginnymac33@yahoo.com
772-633-8368


CORVETTE 1985 Excel-
lent condition $9,000 or
best offer 386-562-7647
VOLKSWAGEN '72
Dune Buggy, fully
restored, 1 of a kind.
$15,000 invested. Asking
$9500 772-631-6120



'01 CHEVY SILVERADO
Ext. Cab V8 Vortec Eng.
w/ tow-haul, 4 brand new
tires, power everything,
dual exhaust, mint shape,
very clean. Asking $8500
OBO 386-290-7845

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QUALITY

2002 AUQI A6 3.0
Quattro. Black with Tan
Leather' Interior. All the
extras, including moon
roof. Excellent Condi-
tion $12,500. Will con-
sider reasonable offer.
386-233-4155 or
386-527-9721
90 CHEVEROLET hi-top
handicapped conversion
van. Power lift, power
transfer seat, hand con-
trols, clean, original.
$1600. 386-252-6394
Call Classified
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93 LINCOLN Mark VIII,
fully loaded, elegant pearl
white beauty, drives like
a dream, $3150 obo,
possible trade for vw bug
in good condition.
386-405-3703/322-5241
BMW 740i 99', White &
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AM/FM, Sunroof, Beauti-
ful Condition. 114k mi,
$11,500 772-631-6682
CHEVROLET LUMINA
1996 Grey A/C Power
Steering/Brakes 60,000
miles clean $2,000 obo
386-760-5791
CHEVY CAVALIER 1997
exc. transportation, clean,
ice cold air, new tires" &
brakes, list for $3500, sell
for $3000. 386-295-0120
CHEVY MALIBU LS '03
with leather, Power sun
roof, fully. loaded, low
miles, $6500. Mercedes
C230 1997 loaded, with
leather, sun roof. $6000
These is both excellent
autos! 386-631-6320
CHEVY MONTE CARLO
Z34 '96 Mint Cond. Only
65K miles. PW/L, cruise,
Michelin tires. Ice cold
air. 1 owner $4500/offer
386-212-7269
Convertible Sebring JXI,
99', P/W, P/L & P/S. Exc
cond. Runs great. Kelly
Blue Book $8,000+
Sacrifice $4,500 OBO
772-532-3892
DODGE CARAVAN Mini
Van 1996 3.0 Litter,
Cruise, ABS, 134K
$2,900 386-679-3715







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386-322-5949


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Tax Deductible.Children's
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FORD CLUB WAGON
1993 Great work van.
New tires, battery & alter-
nator. Asking $900. Or
best offer. 386-756-3203

















PT CRUISER GT Turbo
Convertible 2005 Simply
beautiful. Champagne
color, light tan top.
$10,900 386-366-3470
TEENAGERS DELIGHT
99 Mecury Cougar spt
cpe, V6, auto, air. Sharp
red paint. $3250 obo 98
TALON eagle, v6 auto
2dr cpe, (same as Mitsi-
bushi eclipse)$2200 obo.
386-405-3703
VW- '94 Passat. 130,900
mi. White, Exc. cond.
Automatic/sunroof New
tires. Book value $3,200.
$2,400. 386-322-2653
'86 LINCOLN TOWN car
all accessories $1850.
Nice car. Low mileage for
the year. '94 Chevy Mini
Van Clean Low mileage
all the accessories $2100.
386-304-7997


S-10 TAILGATES- 2 at
$95ea. A pair of gray
leather seats for '97 Sil-
verado pickup. like new.
$225/pr. 386-405-3703




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boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
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call Juvenile Diabetes
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HARLEY DAVIDSON
1998 Low Rider. New
tires, extra chrome, for-
ward controls. 11,500
miles $8,900 firm
386-409-3175
KAWASAKI 03' Vulcan
800, lowered, custom
paint, cobra seat, DG
hardcrome pipes, 12,400
mi $4,500 772-288-4079
SCOOTER 150CC VER-
ONA. 16" Wheels, disc.
brakes, water cooled.
2400 miles, paid $2800.
in 2006. Asking $1650.
Call John 386-409-8200
'82 GOLDWING exc.
cond. 1100cc, maroon,
see in Ormond area
$2700 obo 386-748-0344




FORD GULFSTREAM
1995 Motorhome 30' Only
24,000+/-miles, gen, new
tires, twin beds, lots of
storage, very good cond.
May take sm one in trade
$16,300. 386-405-7234
MALLARD 1986 26'
41,000 Orig. miles. Extra
clean, new tires, fully
maintained 1st $6,000
takes it. 386-295-7810


RV RENTAL site located
on Hutchingson Island
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352-347-4470.
RV ROCKWOOD Pop up
Good condition. Sleeps 6
Ideal for hunter or family.
$1000.386-409-0987



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2002 6.0L,awd, fully load-
ed, incl. tow pkg & moon-
roof. Very clean. 82k mi.,
white diamond paint.
$18,900 386-453-4485

Call Classified
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New Garmin, Gps, Alum
Trailer, Offshore Ready
USCG Member $21,000
772-770-9294
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FORD RANGER 1984, 5
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Offer or Trade.
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gine, Bimini top. Extras.
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386-822-5509 /490-5795


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Inside

History of
East Volusia
County .......... ..4
The area
today ............5...
New in
town? ............. 18
Art galleries
& museums .....8
Annual
festivals .........13
Airports .........10
Beaches ........ 11
Boat ramps ....10
Golf
courses ........ 15
Libraries..........12
Entertainment
venues ........... 12
Movie
theaters .........14
Public
parks ............ 14
Senior
services .........16
Chambers of
Commerce......17


Then and Now

A Look at the Past and Present

in East Volusia County


Hometown News
October 5,2007


Attn: Realtors
3". Commission For Registered Auction Prospects
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HOMETOWN NEWS


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Our Historic Community


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
Women sit in an ox cart dated from the 1890s.


East Volusia area rich


in history and fun


BY MARIAN TOMBLIN
Hometown News Historical Columnist
Family coming for a visit? Dreading
another day at Disney? Well, fear not! We
in East Volusia County have plenty to offer
vacationers that is easily accessed (and,
with gas at $3 a gallon, easy on the wallet.)
As we travel down our busy streets, it's
hard to believe that this part of the world
was once wilderness. While black bear
sightings are now front-page news, less
than 200 years ago our woods were full of
them. And wild boar. And panther.
In 1831, acclaimed artist John James
Audubon visited J.J. Bulow's magnificent
plantation just north of Ormond Beach. In
a letter, he noted that as he "proceeded
along a narrow, shallow bay, the fish were
truly abundant Would you believe it if I
was to say that the fish nearly obstructed
our headway?"
The waterway Mr. Audubon canoed
was the Halifax River, named in honor of
George Montague Dunk, the Second Earl
of Halifax.
A contemporary of King George m,
Lord Halifax is remembered for three
things: the founding of Halifax, the capital
of Nova Scotia; the fostering of trade with
the Colonies; and the DunkWarrant. Writ-
ten in 1763 in reaction to a newspaper
article critical of the King, the Dunk War-


rant's allowance of "unreasonable search
and seizure" was rejected and eventually
codified into our Fourth Amendment to
the Constitution.
(Want to appear as if you've lived here
forever? Just drop this little nugget at your
next dinner party- The waterway we call
the Halifax River is not a river; it is an estu-
ary: An arm of the Atlantic Ocean. Rivers
don't have tides.)
In 1768, physician and entrepreneur
Andrew Tumbull started a colony in pres-
ent-day New Smyrna. His settlers were
primarily Greek Minorcans seeking a
better way of life on our shores. The
endeavor was doomed from the start:
Turnbull was under-equipped and under-
funded. Evidence of his effort still exists at
"Turnbull Palace," a coquina structure
located in the heart of the community.
From 1835-1842, Florida was the site of
the Second Seminole War. This series of
battles was so bloody that for 20 years
after, our state was essentially uninhabit-
ed. It wasn't until the end of the Civil War
that people, many of them embattled and
impoverished farmers from the South,
decided to begin afresh. They loaded their
meager possessions into oxcarts and
pushed their way down our overgrown,
dirt trails with the crack of awhip -hence
the term, "Cracker."
0 See EAST VOLUSIA, 7







North Volus County 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Daytona and Ormond


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
A Beach Street scene in Daytona Beach from 1904. A Beach Street scene in Dayton Beach from the late 1990s.


Daytona and Ormond


- side by side, but very different


BY TEANNINE GAGE
Staff writer


Daytona Beach and Ormond Beach
have obvious things in common: the
beach, weather, a history of car racing
and plenty of places for bikers to roll
into. But despite these commonalities
and the adjacent location of the two
cities, each has unique offerings for resi-
dents and tourists alike.
"If you're not from the area, I do think
you attach Daytona to Ormond," said
Mike Del Ninno, executive director of
the Ormond Beach Chamber of Com-
merce. "But once you get here, you
clearly see a difference in history, envi-
ronment and general community
assets."
One of Ormond Beach's best assets,
Mr. Del Ninno believes, is a wide variety
of ecological places and activities.
"We have Tomoka State Park; we have
the Loop," he said. "There are just great
places like that to hang out around
here."
Tomoka State Park, 1,800 acres of
scrub and wetlands, is a great place for
family outdoor activity. Visitors can
stroll a one-half mile nature trail
through a hardwood hammock that was
once an indigo field for an 18th century
British landowner. A museum houses
artworks by artist Fred Dana Marsh,
wildlife displays, Native American arti-
facts, and exhibits about Florida's histo-


ry. A boat ramp gives boaters and
canoeists access to the Halifax River and
Tomoka Basin.
Camping, at $20 a night, is always an
adventure. The park has 100 campsites.
All sites have a picnic table, grill, elec-
tric, and water. There are three bath-
houses with showers.
In Daytona, at first glance there
appears to be much more concrete than
grass, but if you look hard enough, the
city is ripe with ecological opportuni-
ties.
"It's great here," said longtime resi-
dent Joe Happa. "People think Daytona
is just about NASCAR or Spring Break,
but there's a lot more to it than that."
Mr. Happa said he spends much of his
time on a jet ski in the Halifax River or
canoeing in one of the several inlets that
finger through the area.
"I see more wildlife around here," he
said. "It really shocks me sometimes."
And while a bunch of man-made
pools, tubing rivers and waves may not
seem like natural Florida, it is about out-
door family fun.
Located in a prime tourist spot near
the Ocean Center and OceanWalk Vil-
lage, Daytona Lagoon is a great place for
locals to spend a blazing summer after-
noon. It's really two places in one, a
waterpark and an arcade, that will keep
kids happy for hours.
Historically, both Ormond Beach and
Daytona Beach take pride in their illus-


trious pasts. In Ormond Beach, Henry
Flagler and John D. Rockefeller are two
of the founding fathers. In Daytona
Beach, several wealthy planters came
here in the 1820s and started would
what turn into a sugarcane empire.
There is a point of historical con-


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tention between the two cities over,
what else? Car racing. Ormond Beach
claims to be "the birthplace of speed"
but Daytona Beach historians believe
the first beach races in the early part of

) See DAYTONA AND ORMOND, 6


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mail: praise@dayoftheklingdm.fom
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Friday, October 5,2007 N &


"^







6 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


S Friday, October 5,2007


Daytona and Ormond


Photo courtesy of The Curtiss Museum
Ormond Beach is nicknamed 'The Birthplace of Speed' because of Glenn Curtiss,
who rode the first V-8 powered motorcycle to a record speed of 136.47 mph on
Jan. 24, 1907 at Ormond Beach.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Joe Meade of the Glenn H. Curtiss Museum, located in Hammondsport, N.Y., rides
on a 1909 Curtiss V-Twin motorcycle during the lOOth-anniversary re-enactment
of Glenn Curtiss' speed record, held earlier this year in Ormond Beach.


Year after year families flock back to Perry's for the ultimate
Daytona Beach experience We have completed a renovation
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I From PAGE 4

the 20th century took place there.
Mr. Del Ninno said while the car rac-
ing has an important place in Ormond
Beach's history, that's not what it's all
about.
"Ormond Beach is so much more
than that," he said.
Culturally, both cities have good
offerings; in Daytona, it's just on a
much larger scale.
"I think one of the best things going
around here is the museum (Daytona
Beach Museum of Arts and Sciences),"
resident Robin Sullivan said. "But
nobody really seems to know about it. I
know people who have lived here for
years and never gone there. It's a
shame."
Someone's going, however. The
museums' last few exhibits have been
very popular and a new children's
museum and science center is sched-
uled to open later this year.
In Ormond Beach, The Casements,
Mr. Rockefeller's former home, now
serves as a cultural center for the city.
There are classes, exhibits and events
at the center, which sits on the eastern
edge of the Halifax River.
The Ormond Beach Memorial Art
Museum & Gardens came into exis-
tence in the 1940s as a place to exhibit
50 paintings by artist Malcolm Fraser,
who donated them as a war memorial.
Today, the museum shows the work of
prominent Florida and international


artists in a series of changing exhibits.
The original 1,500-square-foot building
now houses the museum's business
offices as well as a classroom and gal-
leries. A 2,500-square-foot expansion in
1999, and a renovation in late spring of
2001, have brought the galleries, recep-
tion areas, gift shop and classroom up
to contemporary standards.
There simply cannot be a conversa-
tion about Daytona Beach and Ormond
Beach without mentioning motorcycles
and the people who ride them. While
Daytona Beach has Main Street and
gets the majority of visitors for the two
big yearly events for the two-wheeled
set (Bike Week and Biketoberfest),
Ormond Beach now has what has to be
the most unique biker place in the
country.
Destination Daytona, opened by
Bruce Rossmeyer a few years ago, is a
huge complex on Interstate 95 housing
a hotel, condominiums, restaurants,
shops, bars and of course, a Harley
Davidson store. With huge outdoor
space, it's perfect for special events
such as concerts and hot rod shows.
Thousands of people, bikers and non-
bikers alike, flock to Destination Day-
tona all year long.
Whatever the reason to come to
Ormond Beach or Daytona Beach,
there are lots of reasons, other than car
racing and the beach, to keep folks
here.
"I love it here," Mr. Happa said. "The
weather's great, the people are cool and
there's a lot of stuff to do."







North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007 THEN & NOW


East Volusia
From page 4
You might have moved to Florida to
begin a new life. Perhaps you're here to
spend more time with the family or on
the golf course. Billionaire John D. Rock-
efeller, reputed to be the world's richest
man back in the early 1900s, moved here
because of his health. His goal? To live to
be 100 years old so he could enjoy his
enormous fortune. His home, the Case-
ments, has been preserved and is open
to the public.
Rockefeller's friend, Henry Flagler, also
had a goal: to push his Florida East Coast


Railway through to Key West. His
Ormond Hotel, once the largest all-wood
building in the United States was a mag-
net for such glitterati as Ned Maclean,
the owner oftheWashington Post, whose
wife owned the Hope Diamond. The
Ormond Beach Historical Trust has lots
of information about its community's
golden era.
And if you think Florida real estate is a
bit shaky now, think back to the late
1920s when we experienced our land
"bust." The ensuing Great Depression,
coupled with Prohibition, lured many a
local lad into the activity of "rum run-
ning." The Halifax Historical Museum
has a wonderful exhibit about Bill


McCoy, aka the Real McCoy, King of Rum
Row.
While you're in the neighborhood,
walk across the park to Jackie Robinson
Ballpark. There, you will learn more
about how Mr. Robinson, with a crack of
his baseball bat on March 17, 1946, dealt
a crippling blowto racism.
Regardless of your particular destina-
tion in east Volusia County, the area is
rich in history and activities for you to
enjoy.

*Information provided by www.flori-
dastateparks. org/bulowplantation,
www.NSBhistory.org, The Casements and
the Halifax Historical Museum.


.2 )catl &q'ert&


O/~~A /^^ /
Y/o A0nt ci


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I./Hoest
M W /Professional -
Camille Esposito / prieac d
Realtor Vlantrorug
386-441-7278 office NN"Z& ,
3S6-562-4(ol cell r


mlaner s
Pressure
Cleaning
Frmi Owed Operaed
Honest 0Reliahle
Free Estimates


We are Port Orange lesidenis. We pressae de-n -
Homes, Driveways, .Sidewalks, -
Pool enclosures. We DO NOT do rools!
586.522.4825




Commercial and
Residential =
Maintenance
Deck Cieaning e
i Licensed and Insured
.i*. CPO Cerfined


386-54I13303


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The City
Island Ball
Park in
Daytona
Beach was
renamed the
Jackie Robin-
son Ballpark
in 1990.

Photo courtesy
of the Halifax
Historical
Museum

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THEN & NOFriday, October 5, 2007


Black Heritage Museum


Museum keeps African American history alive in area


BY JEANNINE GAGE
Staff writer

When Mary Harrell read the book
"Roots" by Alex Haley in 1976, she, like
many of her black friends, became more
interested in the history of her family
and of the black community in Volusia
County. Intrigued, Ms. Harrell set out to
see what information she could get from
local libraries.
What she found shocked her.
"The only kind of records I could find
on blacks were police records," the 74-
year-old said. "Oh, I was so upset. My
husband said that's what got me started
on this whole thing."
This "whole thing" is now the Black
Heritage Museum, which explores the
history and culture of African Ameri-
cans in Florida and throughout the
nation.
Located in New Smyrna Beach, the
museum is housed in the old Sacred
Heart Catholic Church building, built in
1899. The church had been moved to its
location on Duss Street in 1956 to be the
house of worship for black Catholics in


the area. The 600-foot building was
recently listed on the National Register
of Historic Places. ,
Opened in 1999, the museum displays
a collection of memorabilia and arti-
facts to educate people about the histo-
ry and race relations in small town-
Florida in the 20th century. The
information dates back to the early.
1920s, offering a glimpse of African
American history centered around, but
not restricted to, the heritage of African
Americans before and including that
period.
Inside the museum, visitors can find
information about African-American
inventions, the Underground Railroad,
black astronauts, Native American arti-
facts, the Tuskegee Airmen, and the Buf-
falo Soldiers, not to mention scores of
photographs and oral histories.
The museum also sponsors a number
of community activities throughout the
year, including a Black Heritage Festival,
a Juneteenth celebration, a storyteller's
workshop, and events around Kwanzaa
I See BLACK HERITAGE MUSEUM, 9


-- "~-- --w- i tH i 1- *

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Beverly Alvarez-Daly/staff photographer
In 1999, this Catholic church was restored and converted into the Black Heritage
Museum. Located on 314 N. Duss St. in New Smyrna Beach, the African Ameri-
can history museum is open from 6 p.m., Thursday through Saturday.


Galleries and Museums


1992 2007
Granada Jewelers moved into its new home in the Granada Plaza 12 Years ago, after almost-
three years in its first store. Since then, Ormond Beach has prospered and grown, and Bill and
Connie Miller's business has thrived, as well, attracting customers throughout Volusia
and Flagler County.
"We're known for our quality merchandise and great selection," said Bill Miller, who has been
in the jewelry business for over 35 years. 'our staff has a total of 56 years' experience in the
business, and that translates into excellent customer service." All jewelry repair is done on the
premises by a third-generation jeweler with 27 years experience. Our watchmaker has 35 years
experience and appraisals are done by our Certified Gemologist with 40 years experience.
"We're here to handle every kind of jewelry need." said Connie, "including pearl restringing
and estate jewelry' department, gifts for special occassions. and of course weddings.' During its
12 years in the plaza. Granada Jewelry has made many rIenas, and is serving the next
generation. 'Nothing makes us happier, said Connie, "than the trust thal this implies."







Granada Plaza, Beachside 177 E. Granada B1vd., Ormond Beach

672-900 3 ^
AMon. Fri. 9am 5:.30pm .Sat. 9am 4pm


*Arthaus Foundation: 3840 Ridge-
wood Ave., Port Orange. Features art-
work from Volusia County students. For
gallery information, call (386) 767-0076.
eAtlantic Center for the Arts: 1414 Art
Center Ave., New Smyrna Beach. Open
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through
Friday, and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sat-
urday. (386) 427-6975.
*Atlantic Center at Harris House: 214
S. Riverside Drive, New Smyrna Beach.
Open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., daily. (386)
423-1753.
*The Casements Cultural Center and
Museum: 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach. Open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday and Friday, from 9 a.m. to 9
p.m.,,Tuesday and Thursday, and from 9
a.m. to noon, Saturday. (386) 676-3216.
*Daytona Beach Community College
Southeast Museum of Photography:
1200 International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. Open from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Tuesday, Thursday and Friday,
from 11a.m. to 7 p.m., Wednesday, and
from 1 to 5 p.m., weekends. Hours dur-
ing June, July and December is from 1 to
5 p.m., Tuesday through Sunday. The
museum is closed Mondays and from
Dec. 24 through Jan. 2, July 4, Aug. 1-13
and Thanksgiving weekend. (386) 254-
4475.


*Eldora State House Museum at
Canaveral National Seashore: 7611 S.
Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna Beach. Is a
manatee research center. The museum
is open from noon to 4 p.m., Friday, Sat-
urday and Sunday, provided staff is
available. (386) 428-1600 or (386) 428-
3384.
*Fred Dana Marsh Museum at Tomo-
ka State Park: 2099 N. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach. Features a collection of
works by Fred Dana Marsh, an Ormond
sculptor and architect. Set in rustic
Tomoka State Park, the museum fea-
tures natural, cultural and historical
exhibits. Open from 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,
daily. (386) 676-4050.
*Gamble Place at Spruce Creek Pre-
serve: 1819 Taylor Road, Port Orange.
Has house tours at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.,
Thursday through Sunday. House tours
cost $5 for adults /seniors and $3 for
children 12 and younger. (386) 255-
0285.
*Halifax Historical Museum: 252 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. Open from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Sat-
urday. Adult admission is $4 and $1 for
children younger than 12. Admission is
free on Thursdays. Children are free on

0 See GALLERIES AND MUSEUMS, 9


8 ohVouf Cut








Friday, October 5, 2007 -. i' i -, ; .i


Galleries and Museums


0 From PAGE 9

Saturday. (386) 255-6976.
*Howard Thurman Home: 614
Whiehall St., Daytona Beach. The
childhood home of the man who taught
and wrote of nonviolence, later brought
to fruition by Martin Luther King and
the Civil Rights Movement. Tours are
available by appointment. (386) 258-
7514 or (386) 82Z-7598.
*MacDonald House Museum: 38 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. A a
restored residence that serves as a
museum and welcome center for the
Ormond Beach Historical Trust. Hours
are from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Tuesday
and Wednesday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Thursday through Saturday, and closed
Sunday and Monday. (386) 677-7005.
*Museum of Arts & Sciences and
Center for Florida History: Located at
352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. The
museum is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Saturday, and from 11
a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday. The museum is
closed Thanksgiving Day and Christ-
mas Day. (386) 255-0285.
*Ormond Memorial Art Museum and
Gardens: 78 E. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. Open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,


Monday through Friday, from noon to 4
p.m., Saturday and Sunday, and closed
on major holidays and between exhibi-
tions. Admission is a requested $2 per
person donation. Museum members,
senior citizens (60 and older) and chil-
dren are admitted at no charge. (386)
676-3347.
*Ponce de Leon Lighthouse & Muse-
um: 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce
Inlet. Open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., daily.
The last admission is one hour before
closing. (386) 761-1821.
*New Smyrna Museum of History:
120 Sams Ave., New Smyrna Beach.
Open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday
through Saturday. (386) 478-0052.
*St. Rita's Black History Museum: 314
Duss St., New Smyrna Beach. A former
Catholic Church that was restored in
1999 and converted to an African-
American history museum, which
includes inventions by African-Ameri-
cans. The museum is open from noon
to 6 p.m., Thursday through Saturday,
and by appointment. Admission is free.
(386) 428-6225.
*Sugar Mill Botanical Gardens: 950
Old Sugar Mill Road, Port Orange. Open
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., daily. (386) 767-
1735.


Photo courtesy of the Ormond Beach Historical Trust
The MacDonald House Museum & Welcome Center on East Granada Boulevard
in Ormond Beach has displays of historical photographs of Ormond Beach,
books on local history, merchandise related to the 'Birthplace of Speed' and
brochures on local attractions. The white clapboard historic house adjacent to
the city's Tennis Center was the early 20th-century home of Billy MacDonald and
his family. MacDonald was the original proprietor of Billy's Tap Room and Grille,
which is just down the block and is the oldest restaurant in Ormond Beach.


) From PAGE 9

and Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
It's all quite an undertaking for the
Harrells, who moved to New Smyrna
Beach from Sarasota in 1964.
The Harrells were teachers in the area
for more than 30 years, both having start-
ed at the Chisolm School for black stu-
dents. When public schools were inte-
grated in the late 1960s, Ms. Harrell went
to Read-Patillo Elementary and Mr. Har-
rell became one of the first black teachers
at New Smyrna Beach High School.
Mr. Harrell said he didn't know what he
was getting into when his wife started
collecting items for the museum.
"It started out as just a honey-do list,"
he said recently as he stood in a blazing
sun, painting a wooden fence.
"Then it blew up. It's hard work, but I'm
glad we did it, there's not much black his-
tory here without it."
Inside the museum, everything from
old hair-irons to horsehair whips are
housed in glass cases and on shelves.
African art and musical instruments line
the back wall. Several pictures of black
residents from the 1920s and beyond
adorn the walls. Many of the items come
from Ms. Harrell's personal collection.
Since she had trouble finding any kind


of "official" history on black residents,
Ms. Harrell said much of the museum's
collections come from individuals.
"People find things in boxes and in
their attics and they give it to us," she
said.
Her favorite items are a collection of
old glass bowls, plates and cups, most of
them promotional pieces.
"You used to get them free in boxes of
soap powder," she said. "When we were
little, we never had matching plates, we
had these."
More serious subject matter, such as
slavery in America, also is part of the
museum.
"I know some people don't like to talk
about it; that wound is not completely
healed," said Ms. Harrell, whose great-
grandmother was a slave. "But it's impor-
tant that we do."
That's what she hopes the museum
does, she said; get people talking and
keep them talking.
"Our kids need to know how their fore-
bears suffered," Ms. Harrell said. "We
need to keep that memory alive so we
can learn from it."
The Black Heritage museum is located
at 314 N. Duss St. (at the comer of Jeffer-
son Avenue). The phone number is (386)
478-1934.


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FLOOR &HOME
570 S. oage Stree UIS.lI
Onoand BeeK.L 3 3174
(386)672-0661


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1930 NF Co~t Parkwa
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1386) 447-3611
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North Volusia County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Black Heritage Museum








10 Norh Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


TH & J i D Friday, October 5,2007


Boating and Fishing


Area is an angler's dream


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
An image of the Halifax River Yacht Club, dated in the 1890s.


Boat Ramps


Bethune Sports and
Recreation Complex
100 E. Bellevue Ave.
Daytona Beach
Port Orange Causeway
Dunlawton Avenue
on the Halifax River
Port Orange
Spruce Creek Park
6250 Ridgewood Ave.
Port Orange
Tomoka State Park
2099 N. Beach St.
Ormond Beach
Tomoka boat ramp
Azalea Drive
Ormond Beach
Highbridge Park
39 Highbridge Road
Ormond Beach


Fortunato Park
1 John Anderson Drive
Ormond Beach
Wilbur Boathouse
4200 S. Peninsula Drive
Wilbur-by-the-Sea
Hiles boat ramp
156 Hiles Blvd.
New Smyrna Beach
Lake Ashby boat ramp
1151 Commercial Ave.
New Smyrna Beach
North Causeway Boat Ramp
State Road 44 on the Indian
River
New Smyrna Beach
Canaveral National Seashore
7611 S. Atlantic Blvd,
New Smyrna Beach


Mary McLeod
Beach Park
6656 S. Atlantic Ave.
New Smyrna Beach


Bethune


Riverfront Park
1933 South Palmetto
South Daytona
Ponce Deepwater Landing
133 Inlet Harbor Road
Ponce Inlet
Menard-May Park
Riverside Drive and Ocean
Avenue
Edgewater
Kennedy Park
Riverside Drive on the Indian
River
Edgewater
Sunrise Park
Riverside Drive and 11th Street
Holly Hill


BY DAN SMITH
Hometown News Fishing Columnist

Since the arrival of the first settlers, the
diverse waterways of eastern Volusia
County have been an important asset to
life and commerce.
A navigable inlet leading to a deep
water inland bay, fed by one of the few
passable rivers that runs west off Florida's
east coast, led to early sugar plantations
near what is now Ormond Beach. The
unique, flat, hard-packed beach provided
mobility north and south and acted as the
areas first highway.
Today the beach and waterways have
mostly been superceded as thoroughfares,
but still provide the area with great options
forwater sports.
Boating and fishing in Volusia County
drawvisitors from around the world. Boast-
ing one of the nation's most accessible
beaches, activities such as fishing, swim-
ming and surfing are enjoyed almost year
round in the mild subtropical climate.
The brackish inshore waters pit anglers
against some of the state's most sought-
after game fish. Tarpon, snook, jack
crevalle and lady fish are some of the
sportsman's favorites that flourish here.
Great table fare such as sea trout, black
drum, sheepshead, whiting and pom-
pano are also top targets.
However, if eastern Volusia County is
known for one thing, it is the world-class
red fish action. Reds abound from Fla-
gler County on the north to Brevard
County on the south, with the jewel of
Volusia County red fishing at Mosquito
Lagoon down near Oak Hill.
The lagoon is perhaps the No. 1 desti-
nation in the world for big, bull red fish.
A pristine estuary of crystal clear water
over miles of grass flats that is interrupt-
ed only by living oyster reefs and the tan-
gle of mangrove islands, Mosquito


Lagoon is an area mostly unspoiled by
the encroachment of population. With
Kennedy Space Center visible in the dis-
tance, it is also a great place to watch a
shuttle launch.
Public boat ramps exist from High
Bridge on the north to Haulover Canal
on the south for ease of launch. Many
marinas provide slips for larger boats,
and several rustic fish camps have RV
parking. Professional inshore and off-
shore guides are available to take you to
where the fish are. At Ponce Inlet, you
may line up a full or half day trip to either
troll or bottom fish the offshore reef.
For those who prefer to spend their
day on the water sightseeing, there is
also much to offer. From historic down-
town New Smyrna Beach, north to the
Tomoka State Park, there is something
for everyone. The park, which sits at the
confluence of the Halifax and Tomoka
rivers, was once the site of an ancient
Indian village and a museum in the park
traces that history.
The Tomoka River itself was Volusia
County's first tourist attraction. At the
turn of the 20th century, the Hotel
Ormond provided daily sightseeing trips
for the northern guests. Photo opportu-
nities, included manatees, alligators,
great flights of water birds and the Semi-
nole Indians who lived along its banks.
The draw of the jungle-like flora and
fauna of the Tomoka River did much to
attract settlers to our area.
Miles of kayak and canoe streams exist
where the only thing to break your soli-
tude is the occasional shriek of a bald
eagle or osprey. Wild hogs, otters and
deer will also greet those who are able to
cross the wetlands with stealth.
The waterways of eastern Volusia
County hold a wealth of wildlife for the
serious fisherman or casual boater. Truly,
a natural wonderland for one and all!.


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Beaches


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Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
A race on the beach from the 1950s.


Photo courtesy of Annette Disbrow
A postcard of the Granada Avenue approach in Ormond Beach, dated from the early 1960s.


Beaches

Volusia County beaches are open to pedestrians
and cyclists 24 hours a day. Driving is permitted
on the beach between 8 a.m. and 7 p.m., tide
permitting.
When planning a trip to a Volusia County beach,
keep a few rules in mind.

Beach rules
Always swim directly in front of a Lifeguard.
The 10 mph speed limit is strictly enforced. Viola-
tors will be fined $41 and up.
Alcohol and glass containers are not allowed.
Pets are not allowed on the beach except for
service animals
Music or noise which can be heard from more
than 50 feet of the source is illegal.
It is illegal to disturb dune vegetation.
Driving or parking in the conservation zone is


prohibited.
Personal watercraft operators must stay in the
proper zones and wear a helmet at all.times.
Please help us protect the beach environment

Beach information for the disabled
Volusia County provides special all-terrain wheel-
chairs, free of charge, for the disabled at these
Volusia County Lifeguard stations and parks:
*301 Cardinal Blvd., Ormond Beach (386-676-
4160)
*11 South Ocean Ave., (Main Street), Daytona
Beach (386-239-6484)
*Dunlawton Avenue, Daytona Beach Shores
*Lighthouse Point Park, Ponce Inlet
*Flagler Avenue, New Smyrna Beach
*Frank Rendon Park, 2705 Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores
*Tom Renick Park, 1575 Ocean Shore Blvd.,


Ormond-by-the-Sea


Parking
East side parking is allowed only when tides per-
mit.
Vehicles must display clearly a "handicap parking
only" sign in a window facing the traffic lane.
Signs may be picked up and returned at any Life-
guard Station or Beach Patrol vehicle.
Due to extreme congestion, east side parking is
not to be permitted in these areas: from the Silver
Beach approach, to the University Beach
approach in Daytona Beach and from Crawford
Avenue approach to the 3rd Avenue approach in
New Smyrna Beach.
"Handicap Parking Only" spaces are provided at
all Lifeguard stations with the exception of the
North County Lifeguard Station at 1665 Ocean
Shore Boulevard (Roberta Road Cross Street) in
north Ormond Beach.


Turtle protection
Don't disturb a turtle that is crawling to or from
the ocean or laying eggs. Watch from a distance.
Avoid shining lights on the beach at night as this
may frighten away nesting females and interfere
with the baby turtles' ability to find the sea.
Avoid walking or cycling in places posted as nest-
ing areas.
Immediately report any injured or dead sea turtle
to the nearest Volusia County Beach Safety
employee.
Do not disturb markers or protective screening
over turtle nests. These nests are being studied
and protected.
Avoid walking on the dunes along the beach.
Don't disturb nesting sea birds
Don't litter. Cigarette butts, fishing line and other
trash can harm the animals and birds along the
beach.
Do your part to spread the word about environ-
ment-friendly habits on the beach.


Since 1973

630 S. Yonge (US1)
Ormond Beach


I Storm Protection Specialists 386.673.2111

We Stop: Shattering Heat Cold Glare Fading 386.673.2112


Friday, October,2007 THEN N W


North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


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:12 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


S' ... Friday, October 5, 2007


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Photo courtesy of Maria M. Clifton
A picture of four young Daytona Beach women and one young man dated 1895. The group is on the
northeast property of the Palmetto House. The house in the background is the Live Oak Inn, 448 S.
Beach St. A small store can be seen on the right of the house. The woman with her face down is Maria H.
Davidson and the woman pushing against the legs of the woman in the tree is her sister, Emily S. David-
son.


Photo courtesy of Maria M. Clifton
A menu from the Citizen's Banquet celebrating the arrival
of the St. John's/ Halifax Rail Road, which came from west
to east, down Orange Avenue and extended to City Island.
A freight depot was located on South Beach Street. Citi-
zens gathered on Dec. 2, 1886 at St. Mary's Church on
Orange Avenue in Daytona Beach for the banquet. Volusia
County bear was offered on the menu.


Entertainment Venues


*Daytona Beach Bandshell: Located at
Oceanfront Park in Daytona Beach. (386) 671-
8251.
*Daytona Beach Community College The-
ater Center: Located at 1200 International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. Box office
(Building 220) hours are from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., each Thursday, by appointment or one
hour prior to curtain for all events. Theatergoers


may order by e-mail at boxoffice@dbcc.edu, by
mail at DBCC Arts & Entertainment, P.O. Box
2811, Daytona Beach, FL 32120-2811, or by
telephone at (386) 506-3042.
*Daytona Playhouse: Located at 100 Jes-
samine Blvd., Daytona Beach. Individual and
season tickets may be ordered in person at the
theater, by mail (call to request order form) or by
telephone at (386) 255-2431. Payment for all


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tickets is due at the time of reservation and is
nonrefundable.
*Little Theatre of New Smyrna Beach:
Located at 726 Third Ave. Box office is open
from 1 to 4 p.m., weekdays, and two hours prior
to each performance. (386) 423-1246.
*Mary McLeod Bethune Performing Arts
Center: Located at 698 W. International Speed-
way Blvd., Daytona Beach. Box office hours are
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday,
and from 2 p.m. on show days. Cash, American
Express, Visa, MasterCard, Discover are
accepted. No checks are accepted, except for
mail orders. (386) 481-2778, (386) 481-2465 or
(386) 481-2926.
*News-Journal Center: Located at 221 N.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. The box office is


open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., weekdays, and twc
hours before curtain. (386) 226-1888.
*Ocean Center Convention & Entertain-
ment Complex: Located at 101 N. Atlantic Ave..
Daytona Beach. Box office hours are from 1C
a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. (386)
254-4500.
*Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center:
Located at 399 N. Yonge St. The box office is
open from noon to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Fri-
day, and closed on all city holidays. Theatergo-
ers may purchase tickets by phone or in persor
at the box office. (386) 676-3375 or (386) 676-
3378.
*Peabody Auditorium: Located at 600 Audi-
torium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Box office: (386)
671-3460.


Granada Upholstery
"Don't Replace it, Renew it"
In business since 1989, same location for 10 years.
Custom cornice & head boards.
Plenty of fabrics to choose from!


h i nir






North Volusia County :
HOMETOWN NEWS 1


Friday, October 5, 2007THEN & NOW


Festivals
Annual festivals
*Daytona Beach Symphony Society's Winter-
fest is held each year in January. (386) 253-
2901.
*Native American Festival is held each Janu-
ary at The Casements. (386) 676-3216.
*Florida International Festival is held biannu-
ally in July. The two-week musical festival fea-
tures the London Symphony Orchestra. (386)
257-7790.
*Daytona Beach. Symphony Society's Day-
tona Beach Jazz Escape is held each Labor
Day weekend in September. (386) 253-2901.
*New Smyrna Beach Jazz Festival's three-
day event is held each September. (386) 423-
9760.
*Halifax Art Festival is held each November
on Beach Street in downtown Daytona Beach.
This two-day event is a professionally juried and
judged artistic attraction. (386) 441-2776.
*Daytona Beach Film Festival is held each
November. This four-day event showcases vari-
ous films. www.dbff.org.
Other annual events
*Bike Week is held each March
*Biketoberfest is held each October
*Black College Reunion takes place each
year in March or April.
*Speedweeks races are held at Daytona
International Speedway in February. www.day-
tonainternationalspeedway.com
*Spring Break occurs during March and April


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
An aerial photograph of Daytona International Speedway, taken shortly after it opened in 1959.


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14 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


14 H O'ONNE W Friday, October 5, 2007


- a-


-A


M. I.


A snapshot of the boardwalk in Daytona Beach from the 1950s or '60s.


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum

Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum


Movie Theaters

Regal Ormond Beach Cinema 12
215 Williamson Blvd
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
(386) 673-7440
Act One Theatre of Daytona
331 Bill France Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 323-9807
Pepsi IMAX Theatre
1801 W. International Speedway Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 947-6800
R/C Ocean Walk Movies
250 N. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach, FL 32118
(386) 238-8339
Regal Port Orange 6
1015 Eagle Lake Trail
Port Orange, FL 32129
(386) 788-6940
TMI Beacon 12 Theatre
1401 S. Dixie Highway
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
(386) 736-6830
Eastern Federal Port Orange Six
1015 Eagle Lake Trail
Port Orange, FL 32129
Phone: (386) 788-6940


Parks


Beachfront parks

*Bicentennial Park
1800 N. Oceanshore Blvd.
Ormond Beach
*Flagler Avenue Park
Flagler Ave.
New Smyrna Beach
*Frank Rendon Park
2705 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores
*Lighthouse Point Park
5000 Robert Merrill Parkway
Ponce Inlet.
Open from 6 a.m.- 9 p.m.There is a
$3.50 per vehicle admission
charge, (386) 756-7488.
*Mary McLeod Bethune Beach
Park
6656 S. Atlantic Ave.
New Smyrna Beach
*Tom Renick Park
1565 Oceanshore Blvd.
Ormond-by-the-Sea
*Sun Splash
611 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
Open sunrise to sunset. No fee.
*Smyrna Dunes Park
2995 N. Peninsula Drive


New Smyrna Beach
The park is open from sunrise to
sunset. There is an admission charge
of $3.50 per vehicle. (386) 424-2935
or (386) 736-5953.
*27th Avenue
3701 S. Atlantic Ave.
New Smyrna Beach.
Open sunrise to sunset.
*Winterhaven Park
4589 S. Atlantic Ave.
Ponce Inlet

Daytona Beach

*Bethune Point Park & Ball
Fields
11 Bellevue Ave.
*Cedar Highlands Park
1601 Attucks Court
*City Island Park
City Island Parkway & Magnolia
Avenue
*Colin's Park
100 University Blvd.
*Daisy Stocking Park
550 Third Ave.
*Derbyshire Recreation Complex


849 Derbyshire Road., 239-6574
*Halifax Harbor Marina Park
450 Basin St.
*Henry Lee Park
701 Bellevue Ave.
'James Huger Park
308 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.
*Joe Harris Park
McLeod Avenue & Walnut Street
*Josie Queen Tot Lot
Pleasant Street and State Street
*Live Oak Playground
505 Live Oak Ave.
*Manatee Island
325 N. Beach St.
*Oceanfront Park
800 Ora St.
*Pine Lake Mini Park
100 Springwood Drive
*J. L. Saxton Riverfront Park
101 S. Beach St. to 301 N. Beach
St.
*Seabreeze Bridge Parks
East Side-Ballough Road / West
Side-Oakridge Avenue
*Shangri-La Mini Park
1647 Paradise Lane
*Suburbia Playground
700 Heineman St.


*Tuscawilla Park
1000 Orange Ave.

Holly Hill

*Centennial Park
408 10th St.
*Flomich Park
Riverside Drive at the end of
Flomich Avenue
*Grove Street Park
Grove Avenue north of Eighth
Street
*Hollyland Park
1062 Ridgewood Ave.
*Ivanhoe Park
East side of Ridgewood Avenue
between 14th Street and 15th
Street
*Memorial Boxcar Park
1065 Ridgewood Ave.
*Riviera Oaks Dog Park
Evergreen Avenue and Alabama
Street
*Ross Point Park
611 Riverside Drive
*Shirley Heyman Park
151 First St.
Sunrise Park North


North Sunrise
1135 Riverside Drive
South Sunrise Park
1125 Riverside Drive
Waite Park
Riverside Drive ad 14th Street

Ormond Beach

*Ames Park
195 S. Beach St.
*Arroyo Oaks Mini-Park
955 S. Nova Road
*Bailey Riverbridge Gardens
1 N. Beach St.
*Birthplace of Speed Park
25 Ocean Shore Blvd.
*Casements Campus
38 E. Granada Blvd.
*Cassen Park
1 S. Beach St.
*Central Park
601 Flemming Ave.
*Dix Riverfront Park
Dix Avenue
*Fortunato Park

I See PARKS, 15


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North Volusia County 15
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007


Golf Courses

*Crane Lakes Golf Course, 1790 Crane Lakes
Blvd., Port Orange, 767-4653
*Cypress Head Golf Club, 6231 Palm Vista St.,
Port Orange, 756-5449
*Daytona Beach Golf Club, 600 Wilder Blvd.,
Daytona Beach, 671-3500
*Halifax Plantation Golf Club, 3400 Clubhouse
Dr., Ormond Beach, 676.9600
*Harbour Village Golf Club, 4620 Links Village
Dr., Ponce Inlet, 767-3000
*Hidden Lakes At Fairgreen Golf Course, 35
Fairgreen Ave. New Smyrna Beach, 427-4138
*Indigo Lakes Golf Club, 312 Indigo Drive, Day-
tona Beach, 254-3699
*LPGA International, 1000 Champions Drive,
Daytona Beach, 274-2244
*New Smyrna Beach Municipal Golf Course,
1000 Wayne Ave. New Smyrna each, 424-2192
*Oceans Golf Club, 2 Oceans West Blvd., Day-
tona Beach Shores, 788-2998
*River Bend Golf Club, 730 Airport Road,
Ormond Beach, 673-6000
*Riviera Country Club, 500 Calle Grande St.,
Ormond Beach 677-2464
*Spruce Creek Country Club, 1900 Country
Club Dr., Daytona Beach 756-6114
*Tomoka Oaks Golf and Country Club, 20 Tomo-
ka Oaks Blvd., Ormond Beach 677-5931
*Turnbull Bay Golf Course, 2600 Turnbull
Estates Drive, New Smyrna Beach 427-8727


Beverly Alvarez-Daly/staff photographer
Visitors and residents can stay cool at Daytona Lagoon, located at 601 Earl St. Its main attractions include the lagoon
water park, go-karts, miniature golf, laser tag, arcade, carousel and rock climbing wall.


Parks


I from PAGE 15

2 John Anderson Drive
*Haas Park
900 W. Granada Blvd
*Huguenot Park
389 N. Beach St.
*Indian Mound Park
*Main Street Park
34 W. Granada Blvd.
*Memorial Gardens
78 E. Granada Blvd.
*Milton W. Pepper Park
6 Bayberry Court
*Neptune Bench Park
6 Neptune Ave.

*Nova Community Park
400 N. Nova Road
'Optimist Park
700 Hull Road
*Ormond Beach Sports Complex
700 Hull Road
*Ormond Parkway Park
252 Riverside Drive
*Ormond Shores Park
*Plaza Grande Park
99 Plaza Grande
*Riverbend Nature Park
*Riviera Park
*Rockefeller Gardens
25 Riverside Drive


*South Ormond Neighborhood
Center
176 Division Ave. 676-3231
*Sanchez Park
329 Sanchez Ave.
*Santa Lucia Bench Park
*Vadner Park
*Waldo 0. Berry Heritage Park
194 Central Ave.
*West Ormond Community Park
Hunter's Ridge area
*West Ormond Wetlands Park
*Woodmere Park
*Nova Community Center
440 N. Nova Road, 676-3252
*Ormond Tennis Center
38 E. Granada Blvd.
*Nova Community Park Tennis
Center
430 N. Nova Road.
*The Casements
25 Riverside Drive, 676-3216

Volusia County Parks

*Mary DeWees Park
178 N. Gaines St.
Oak Hill
*Nancy Cummings Park
232 Cummings St.
Oak Hill


*Robert Strickland Park
1670 Strickland Range Road
Holly Hill (386) 274-3811
*Bicentennial Park
1800 N. Ocean Shore Blvd.
Ormond Beach
*Briggs Drive Fishing Dock
2500 John Anderson Drive
Ormond Beach
*Candace R. Strawn -
Lake Dias Park
5320 State Road 11
Deleon Springs
*Flagler Ave. Park
Flagler Avenue
New Smyrna Beach
*Frank Rendon Park
2705 Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores
*Highbridge Park
39 Highbridge Road
Ormond Beach
*Lake Ashby Park
4150 Boy Scout Camp Road
New Smyrna Beach
*Lighthouse Point Park
5000 S. Atlantic Ave.
Ponce Inlet
*Mary McLeod Bethune Beach
Park
6656 S. Atlantic Ave.


New Smyrna Beach
*River Breeze Park
H.H. Burch Road
Oak Hill
*Riv-Ocean Drive Fishing Dock
River/Ocean Drive
Ormond Beach
*Roberta Drive Fishing Dock
199 Roberta Drive
Ormond Beach
*San Jose Fishing Dock
2591 John Anderson Drive
Ormond Beach
*Seabridge Riverfront Park
3270 John Anderson Drive
Ormond Beach
*Smyrna Dunes Park
2995 N. Peninsula Drive
New Smyrna Beach
*Spruce Creek Park
6250 S. Ridgewood Ave.
Port Orange
*Sugar Mill Botanical Gardens
950 Old Sugar Mill
Port Orange
*Sugar Mill Ruins
600 Mission Road
New Smyrna Beach
*Ormond Tomb Park
3268 Old Dixie Highway
Ormond Beach


State Parks

*Bulow Plantation Ruins
Historic State Park
Off County Road 2001
Bunnell
(386) 517-2084
*Gamble Rogers Memorial Area
3100 South A1A
Flagler Beach
-North Peninsula Recreation
Area
40 Highbridge Road
Ormond by the Sea
(386) 517-2086
*Tiger Bay State Forest
4316 W. International Speedway
Daytona Beach area
-Tomoka State Park
2099 N. Beach St.
Ormond Beach
(386) 676-4050

National Parks

*Canaveral National Seashore
South A1 A
New Smyrna Beach
(321) 267-1110
Winter: 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(November through March)
Summer: 6 a.m. to 8 p.m.
(April through October)


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i (North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


THEN & NOW Friday, October 5, 2007


Senior Services


Senior Centers

Brannon Center
Where: 105 N. Riverside Dr., New Smyrna
Beach
What: Full-time multi-functional senior center-
When: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; call
(386) 424-2280 for specific programming

City Island Senior Center
Where: 106 E. Orange Ave., Daytona Beach
When: Call (386) 671-3402 for program times

Port Orange Adult Activity Center
Where: 4790 Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange
When: Call (386) 756-5391 for program times

Ormond Beach Senior Center
Where: 351 Andrews Street, Ormond Beach
When: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday
11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunday 1-4 p.m.; call (386)
676-3256 for specific programming
Daytona Beach Shores
Senior Center
Where: 3048 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores
What: Community center for seniors 62 years
and older to gain independence
When: Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; call
(386) 763-7598 for specific programming


Food Programs

Meals on Wheels
When: Monday-Friday, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
What: Free or modestly priced midday meals
provided for homebound seniors 60 years
and older

Home-Ordered Meals
When: Monday-Friday, noon to 1 p.m.
What: Modestly priced midday meal provid-
ed for homebound citizens 18 and older

Congregate Dining
When: Monday-Friday, noon to 1 p.m.
What: Midday meal provided to seniors 60
and older who have trouble cooking for
themselves or who live alone
Where: Ormond Beach Senior Center; Sica
Hall at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill; Wind-
sor Apartments at 524 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach; Port Orange Adult Activity Center,
Brannon Senior Center in New Smyrna
Beach
To apply for meals or receive information on
home healthcare, respite services and
guardianship, contact the Council on Aging
of Volusia County at 160 N. Beach St. in Day-
tona Beach or (386) 253-4700 Monday-Fri-
day 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
- Compiled from city Web sites and
www.coaiaa.org


Photo courtesy of the Halifax Historical Museum
A Beach Street scene in Daytona Beach from the 1960s.


Now Available


GIFT CERTIFICATES


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Edgewater Public Library
103 Indian River Blvd.
Edgewater, FL 32132
(386) 424-2916
Open: 9:30 a.m. 6 p.m., Monday and Wednes-
day; 9:30 a.m. 7:30 p.m., Tuesday and Thurs-
day; 9:30 a.m. 5 p.m., Friday; and 9 a.m. 5
p.m., Saturday

Ormond Beach Regional Library
30 S. Beach St.
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
(386) 676-4191
Open: 1 5 p.m., Sunday;
9 a.m. 7 p.m., Monday Thursday; 9 a.m. 5
p.m., Friday; and 9 a.m. 3 p.m., Saturday

Port Orange Regional Library
1005 City Center Circle
Port Orange, FL 32129
(386) 322-5152
Open: 1 5 p.m., Sunday;
9 a.m. 7 p.m., Monday Thursday; 9 a.m. 5
p.m., Friday; and 9 a.m. 3 p.m., Saturday

Volusia County Library
Support Center
1290 Indian Lake Road
Daytona Beach, FL 32124
(386) 248-1745

Volusia County Library Center
City Island
105 E. Magnolia Ave.


Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 257-6036
Open: 1 5 p.m., Sunday;
9 a.m. 7 p.m., Monday Thursday; 9 a.m. 5
p.m., Friday; and 9 a.m. 3 p.m., Saturday

John H. Dickerson Heritage Library
411 S. Keech St.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 239-6478
Open: 10 a.m.- 6 p.m., Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday; 10 a.m. 7 p.m., Tuesday; and 10 a.m.
- 5 p.m., Friday and Saturday
Holly Hill Public Library
1066 Ridgewood Ave.
Holly Hill, FL 32117
(386) 239-6454
Open: 9 a.m. 5 p.m., Tuesday Saturday

New Smyrna Beach
Regional Library
1001 S. Dixie Freeway
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
(386) 424-2910
Open: 1 5 p.m., Sunday;
9:30 a.m. 7:30 p.m., Monday Thursday; 10 5
on Friday, and 10 a.m. 5 p.m., Saturday

S. Cornelia Young Memorial Library
302 Vermont Ave.
Daytona Beach, FL 32118
(386) 239-6436
Open: 10 a.m. 5 p.m., Monday Friday
- Information compiled from www.volusia.org


Libraries


= I 1 I I I00






North Volusia County 17
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007 TH _- N O W


Daytona Beach International Airport
Adjacent to 1-4 and 1-95
Airport Administration:
700 Catalina Drive, Suite 300
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 248-8030
www. volusia.org/airport
DeLand Municipal Airport
Airport Administration Office
1777 Langley Ave., DeLand, FL 32724
(386) 740-6955


New Smyrna Beach Municipal Airport
Department Office
124 Industrial Park Ave.
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
(386) 424-2199
Ormond Beach Municipal Airport
740 Airport Road
Ormond Beach, FL
(386) 677-5724
- Compiled with information from www.yellow-
pages.com


Chambers of Commerce


The Chamber-Greater Daytona Beach &
Halifax Area
126 E. Orange Ave. Daytona Beach, FL 32114
(386) 255-0981
Holly Hill Chamber of Commerce
1056 Ridgewood Ave.
Holly Hill, FL 32117
(386) 255-7311
Southeast Volusia Chamber of Commerce
(New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill)
115 Canal St.
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
(386) 428-2449


Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce
165 W. Granada Blvd.
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
(386) 677-3454
Port Orange/South Daytona/Daytona Beach
Shores Chamber of Commerce
(386) 761-1601
3431 Ridgewood Ave.
Port Orange, FL 32129
- Information obtained from the Volusia County
Government Web site at www.volusia.org


Photo courtesy of the Ormond Beach Historical Trust
The Anderson-Price Memorial Building is a 1916 historic building owned by the
Historical Trust. It was named in honor of John Anderson and Joseph Price,
two developers who shaped early Ormond Beach with their projects, including
the construction of the now-demolished Hotel Ormond in 1888. Many locals
know the building by its most recent use before the Trust's ownership, which
was (and still is) the home of the Ormond Beach Woman's Club. It was placed
on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984.


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S18 North Volusia County
HOMETOWN NEWS


THEN & NOW Friday, October 5,2007


Numbers for Newcomers


Voter Registration
Volusia County Department of Elec-
tions
125 W. New York Ave., DeLand
(386) 254-4690
Applications may also be filled out
online and mailed, or completed at
public libraries, city hall offices or
chambers of commerce

Vehicle Registration
Daytona Beach Administration Build-
ing
Volusia County Office
250 N. Beach St., Room 101, Daytona
Beach
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
(386) 254-4610
Auto Tag Management Group
1100 Beville Road, Daytona Beach
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.- 5:30 p.m.; Sat-
urday 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
(386) 255-5111
New Smyrna Beach Administration
Office
111 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach
Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m.

Driver's License
Florida Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles Department


310 Jean St., Daytona Beach
(386) 238-3140

Tax Offices
Daytona Beach Administration Build-
i n g
250 N. Beach St., Room 101, Daytona
Beach
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
(386) 254-4610
New Smyrna Beach Administration
Office
111 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach
Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
(386) 423-3322

Tax Talk Service
Daytona Beach Information
(386) 248-8148
New Smyrna Beach Information
(386) 424-6888
Social Security Administration
Senior Citizens Information
(386) 255-7543

Public Transportation
VOTRAN
950 Big Tree Road, South Daytona
Daytona Beach Information
(386) 756-7496


Southeast Volusia Information
(386) 424-6800
- Compiled from www. volusia.org

Cable
Brighthouse Networks
Daytona Beach
1475 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach
Cable Customer Care: (386) 760-
9950
Lobby hours: Weekdays, 8 a.m.-6
p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
Brighthouse Networks
Ormond Beach/Holly Hill
333 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 100,
Ormond Beach
Cable Customer Care: Ormond
Beach: (386) 677-1232
Lobby Hours: Weekdays, 8 a.m.-6
p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
Brighthouse Networks
Port Orange
209 Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange
Cable Customer Care: (386) 760-
9950
Lobby hours: Weekdays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
- Compiled from
www.brighthouse.com

Telephone
Bell South


(386) 780-2355

Internet
Brighthouse Networks
Road Runner High Speed Online:
(877) 892-FAST
EarthLink High Speed Internet: (800)
817-5508
AOL for Broadband: (888) 849-3200

Natural Gas
Teco Peoples Gas
1-877-832-6747

Electric
Florida Power & Light
(386) 252-1541

Recycling, Garbage, Sewer
and Water Utilities By City
Daytona Beach Utility Billing:(386)
671-8100
Solid waste: (386) 671-8670
Recycling:(386) 252-8158
Daytona Beach Shores Utility Billing:
(386) 763-5328
Holly Hill Waste Management: (386)
673-0800
Utilities: (386) 248-9432
Public Works: (386) 248-9463


Recycling:(386) 947-4163
prmond Beach Utilities:(386) 676-
3427
Utility Billing: (386) 676-3209
Water/Sewer:(386) 676-3230
Recycling:(386) 676-3427
Ponce Inlet
Utility Billing:(386) 236-2151
Water/Sewer: (386) 322-6729
Recycling:(386) 322-6713
Port Orange
Utility Billing: (386) 506-5720
Water and Wastewater: (386) 506-
5750
Garbage Collection/ Recycling: Onyx
Services (386) 506-5575
Drainage / Stormwater: (386) 506-
5575
South Daytona Utilities:(386) 322-
3002
Public Works: (386) 322-3080
Recycling:(386) 322-3002
New Smyrna Beach
Public Works: (386) 424-2205
Utilities Commission: (386) 424-3003
Volusia County
Recycling:(386) 257-6021
- Compiled from city Web sites and
volusia.org


dern Nostalgia---


Tbr Caremints Ouilb of Ormoub jiearb
Presents
"Mr. Rockefeller's Victorian Christmas"
28th Annual Christmas Walk

December ist & 2nd/ 2007
The mission of the Quild is to support and promote
the welfare of The Casements
FREE Guided Tours Monday-Friday 10.00am-2,30pm
for groups of 10 or more please call The Casements

Interested in being a volunteer? Call 386-676-3216
An Informational Tea is scheduled for 0
Wednesday, October 17, 2007 1-3pm

Reservations will be appreciated.
build meetings held on the 4th Wednesday of every month.
^ K ^ -'ofevery


*' We Will Digitally Restore Your Out-of-Print Oldies
and Record Them Onto Digital Compact Discs.
For years you've enjoyed your cherished records and tapes. We will
W greatly enhance your listening experience by digitally restoring your:
*s LP's 78's Cassette Tapes
4 45's 8-Tracks Open Reels
*0 and recording them onto digital compact discs for increased longevity and
incredible sound quality. Enjoy the Oldies you love in crisp, dean, high-
fidelity digital sound. Blow the dust off your favorite records and tapes
and call or stop by today!
Other Valuable Services
e *Home Movies on DVD *Photo Slideshows to Music on DVD
1 Photo Editing & Restoration *Audio Tape/Equipment Repair

Come See Us j-7,, Call or Email
@ Piano Depot (386) 671-2032
in Holly Hill 1-866-592-8346
Every M, W,F modnos@modnos.com
Of From 10 2 www.modnos.com


st.,, &
Super 9
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reming ibis
November
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Nova Road
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L 1094 Flornich St. r
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-- South Riverside Drive (Beach St.) North---


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Nodhi Volusai County 19


Friday, October 5, 2007T 1 NO W


Contributors


RMWERrEBANK


Columnists

Marian Tomblin is
the author of "The
Mystery at Hotel
Ormond," "Where's
Capone's Cash?" and
"Manatee Moon," all
selected for commu-
nity-wide literacy
campaigns. Marian Tomblin
Her latest book,
"Bull on the Beach!,"
is a compilation of
historical anecdotes
discovered while
researching her nov-
els.
Copies of Mrs.
Tomblin's books and
others of local inter-
est can be pur-
chased at The Book Dan Smith
Store and So Much
More!, 410 S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach; (386) 615-8320.
Contact her at www.Mari-
anSTomblin.com or at (386) 615-0493.
Dan Smith has fished the waters of
Volusia County for more than 35 years.
When he's not fishing, the retired con-
tractor is heavily involved with the
Ormond Beach Historical Trust.
For questions or comments for Mr.
Smith, send an e-mail to to
apesl23@mybluelight.com.


History
Halifax Historical Museum
252 S. Beach St.
Daytona Beach
(386) 255-6976
www.halifaxhistorical. org
Ormond Beach Historical Trust
38 East Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach
(386) 677-7005
www. Obht.org
Black History Museum
314 Duss St.
New Smyrna Beach
(386) 428-6225
Port Orange Historical Trust
3431 Ridgewood Ave.
Port Orange
Southeast Volusia Historical Society
120 Sams Avenue
New Smyrna Beach
(386) 478-0052
www.nsbhistory.org

Area attractions/
county information
Daytona Beach Area Convention
&Visitors Bureau
126 E. Orange Ave. Daytona Beach
386) 255-0415
www.daytonabeachcvb.org
Volusia County Web site
www.volusia.org


The most important thing to us at Riverside
Bank is to make banking easy for you. We
do that with what we call 'hometown
banking.' It revolves around a fast, friendly,
flexible, helpful, local decision process-
somebody right here at home with the
authority to say, 'yes.' I've been here in
Volusia County for more than 20 years.
This is my community-just like it's yours.
And I invite you to make Riverside
your banking home.




Van Canada
Longtime Volusia
County resident,
Riverside Bank President,
Volus.a County


Now Available

GIFT CERTIFICATES















..... .. ...-. .......



Purchase Yours Today At
www.hometownnewsol.com


-4,-
~I.


386.753.2000 or 800.741.3283
www.Riversidenb.com MwanerFOIC/ *Equainol wigL n.r






20 North Volusia Couty
HOMETOWN NEWS


TH L' Friday, October 5, 2007


thi May I Sl, 1967, Ormond Beach Memorial Hospital opened its doors to our community. Back then, [he hospital I
had 96 beds. Today, the hospital now known as Florida Hospital Ormond Memorial, has 205 beds, a Cancer Institute. the
Ilemonal Heart Institute and an Emergency Department guarantee of seeing a health care provider within 30 minutes of
walking through the doors.
With advancement comes growth and the need to e-pand. A new Florida Hospital currently under construction orn Williamson Avenue
is set to open its doors in the summer of 2009 The 71 ,i00 square foot lacilily-double the ;iyc of the current hospilal-will sit
on 135 acres featuring all private rooms with window views. The medical campus will include a child learning center tor hospital
S employees, a community wellness center with outdoor trails and a community
education center. This new hospital will be better equipped for starting FLORIDA HOSPITAL
up new medical services that we c:an offer to the community and our medical MJ'morial S t em
stall will be able to provide even higher levels of care




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