Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00048
 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: December 14, 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: VID00048
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






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DAYTONA BEACH HOLU HILL
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FRIDAY, December 14, 2007


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Disabled sell official


Christmas ornament,


poinsettias in Daytona

United Cerebral Palsy center gives purpose to lives


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH -
Daytona Beach's official
Christmas tree ornament
for 2007 is not imported
from another continent. It
is not mass produced. And
it is not a money-maker for
some big box store.
Every penny generated on
sales of the $15 "Florida
Gator" porcelain ornament
goes to those Volusia Coun-
ty residents who hand-
crafted the 2,500 limited


edition pieces at the United
Cerebral Palsy Work Orient-
ed Rehabilitation Center on
Jimmy Ann Drive in the
heart of Daytona Beach.
One of those artists is 68-
year-old Anita Procacci of
Daytona Beach, who has
worked at the center for lit-
tle more than a year.
"I like the job. I like to
paint," the developmentally
disabled master glazer said.
Ms. Procacci and her
peers may have mental
retardation and physical
disabilities due to brain
injuries, cerebral palsy, or


Down Syndrome, but the
work they do liberates
them, center marketing
director Lynn Kaiser Con-
rad said.
By learning to be respon-
sible for herself, Ms. Procac-
ci will travel home to
upstate New York this
Christmas for the first time
in years, she said. She is
now able to travel alone.
The 16th annual official
ornament was designed by
nationally acclaimed
ceramic artist Sang Rober-
) See ORNAMENT, Al10


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Anita Procacci of Daytona Beach water the plants during
the poinsettias sale at the UCP/WORC in Daytona Beach.


A CHRISTMAS GIFT


This Week


CUBAN ART


'Great Masters of Cuban Art,
1800 to 1958,' on display at
Museum of Arts & Sciences in
Daytona Beach. B


Week in xl
Review

Claire Matz of ,
WESH-TV
News reveals "aireMetz
the week's top local
stories. A3


Abigail Whelan, 11, of Daytona Beach receives a Christmas stocking
Volusia/Flagler counties in Daytona Beach.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
from Santa Claus at Easter Seals of


Officials


discuss

alternate

funding

Fire assessment,
sales tax are
possibilities;
expense cuts
may be better

BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH The
city could lose $1.5 million
in property tax revenue due
to the national housing cri-
sis and must reduce its
reliance on property taxes
in the coming years, a free
consultant told the com-
mission during a workshop
last week.
The city commission lis-
tened to a MuniFinancial
consultant Lee Evett, who
touts 35 years of city man-
agement experience, pitch
a new way for the city to
raise funds Dec. 5: Enact a
fire assessment fee that

I See FUNDING, A9


., Citizens start citywide group

to look out for elderly, children


On top of
the world


Bethune- r
Cookman
University
athlete named top
linebacker in U.S.'


McCullough


Index
Business A8
Club Scene B5
Classified B9
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Fishing B8
Horoscopes BI
Out & About B1
Police Report ....................... AS
Sports B6
Viewpoint A6


Staff photo by Bethany Chambers
Steve Smith stirs his stew at a pot-luck gathering Dec. 1
kicking off a citywide "neighborhood group" in Holly
Hill. The group's founder, Maureen Monahan, is still
asking citizens to sign up as block captains.


Block captains
still needed,
organizer says
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

HOLLY HILL Shirley
Faulkner was enjoying the
sunshine last week, walk-
ing down the same street
she has lived on for 15
years, when she saw a
group of about 50 people
gathered in her neighbor's
front yard.
The group, made up of
citizens from all over Holly
Hill, was enjoying a
potluck dinner and listen-
ing to Christmas music.
Everyone was smiling, Ms.
Faulkner said.
"I was amazed. I got a
flier about a neighborhood
party, but I can honestly


say I didn't expect this,"
she said. "I came home
from work, and all these
people were here."
The turnout was just
what neighborhood organ-
izer Maureen Monahan
had hoped for at the Dec. 1
event at her Fifth Street
home.
Having lived in Holly Hill
for five years, Ms. Mona-
han said she saw neigh-
borhood watch groups
come and go.
Ms. Monahan said she
came to a realization: "It
starts with me."
"It's about looking out for
people," she said. "This is
a nice, wholesome old
town, the way neighbor-
hoods used to be. This is
the only place I've ever
lived that was like that."
Ms. Monahan said she
first realized this more
than three years ago, when


Hurricane Frances nearly
destroyed her elderly next
door neighbor's home. The
neighborhood came
together to repair the
woman's roof in driving
rain, and stayed close
afterward.
Eventually, though, peo-
ple started to separate
again. Some neighbors
moved and others, like the
elderly woman, died.
"People have their own
lives. We have a blue-collar
community, where people
work all shifts and aren't
all home at the same time.
"It's not just Holly Hill;
it's everywhere," she said.
"Some people are just hes-
itant to get involved
because (they don't know
people)."
A quarter of the town's
population is over 60 years

I See CITIZENS, A4


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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Halifax Social Club members Charlene Ross and Jeff Litman of Daytona Beach celebrated their four-month anniversary
of dating at Stonewood Grill and Tavern restaurant in Port Orange.


Social club expands base so no one


has to be alone this holiday season

Make a New Year's resolution to make new friends, founder says


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Charlene Ross had lived in
Daytona Beach for four years
when her long-term relation-
ship fizzled out four months
ago. With her children grown
and out of the house, she
decided she needed to do
something to meet new peo-
ple.
On her first trip to the Volu-
sia County Singles Club, she
met 39-year-old businessman
Jeff Litman, also of Daytona
Beach.
By the end of the "very
romantic weekend" of club
activities, the two were insep-
arable.
This is only one of hun-
dreds of success stories VCS
founder Todd Schryver counts
in the year and a half of run-
ning the club.
Now Mr. Schryver is hoping
to take that success to a differ-
ent level.
Renaming his group Halifax
Social Club this past month,
Mr. Schryver said he wants to
help couples and those not
looking for relationships to

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meet others in a county filled
with transplants and tran-
sients.
The club, open to anyone
25 or older who lives or works
in Volusia County, is for "pro-
fessional, mature adults look-
ing for new avenues of friend-
ship," Mr. Schryver said.
The idea came from a social
hiking group Mr. Schryver
joined when he lived in Las
Vegas.
Moving back to Port Orange
at 38, he found it was a lot
harder to meet people than it
had been when he lived in the
town as a Stetson University
student.
"When you're in school, you
have tons of people close to
you," he said. "Then you get
older and your friends get
married and have kids or you
get married and have kids,
and you're so busy it's hard to
make friends, except at work,
and I try to avoid that."
Although he works as a full-
time accountant, Mr.
Schryver said he took up the
club as a "full-time hobby."
Today the social club has
130 members aged 25-60
(though there is no age limit)
and hosts about four events a
week across the county.
'Anybody who has tried
meeting people online knows
whyit doesn't work. The key to
this is meeting people face-to-
face," Mr. Schryver said. '"A lot
of people online, you see pic-
tures and don't respond. Here
you get to meet and know
them."
Through the group's Web
site, halifaxsocialclub.com,
members can post profiles -
photos optional and RSVP


Cessna CEO to speak
at Embry-Riddle
commencement

Embry-Riddle Aeronau-
tical University will hold
commencement cere-
monies for 364 students
Dec. 17 in the Ocean Cen-
ter in Daytona Beach. The
guest speaker will be Jack
Pelton, the chairman,
president and chief execu-
tive officer of Cessna Air-
craft Company. He will
receive the university's
Eagle of Aviation Award for
his contributions to avia-
tion.


for events, which range from
happy hour meet and greets
to weekly tennis tourna-
ments.
Members can host their
own events including house
parties, wine tasting and eth-
nic dinners and post them
on the site, too.
The Web site is also where
members can pay their dues,
$18 a month or $156 a year.
Although it is a business, Mr.
Schryver said, it has only bro-
ken even with the cost of the
interactive server site and var-
ious events.
The group currently has 10
couples, all of whom met
through the club.
Mr. Schryver is one of those
members who met his girl-
friend through the group.
They've been dating for eight
months after bonding over a
hiking and camping trip at
Juniper Springs.
But, he assures: He's still no
Don Juan.
"Face it: We're all pretty
clueless about relationships,"
he said. "It's always a learning
experience, and I'm learning
every day."
That perceived lack of
expertise is what leads some
people, to avoid joining the
group, Mr. Schryver said.
Mingling last Friday at the
club's regular meet and greet
at Stonewood Grill in Port
Orange, Ms. Ross was radiant
as she held the arm of her
beau.
The Long Island-native said
she was glad she met Mr. Lit-
man, a kindred spirit with a
shared love of biking and
exercising, even though he
beats her every time at mini


The day before com-
mencement, on Dec. 16,
all four Embry-Riddle col-
leges will participate in a
joint hooding ceremony
for master's candidates in
Embry-Riddle's Miller
Instructional Center audi-
torium. The colleges will
hold a joint reception for
their master's candidates
in the College of Aviation
atrium following the hood-
ing ceremony.
Commencement speaker
Jack Pelton leads Cessna
Aircraft Company, the
largest worldwide manu-
facturer of general avia-
tion aircraft. Mr. Pelton


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golf.
"Now I'm trying to get my
(26-year-old) daughter to join
and get involved in some-
thing," she said.
Mr. Litman, a one-year
member of the club, said even
as a member he was some-
times nervous about meeting
new people. Still, this was bet-
ter than the bar scene or
online dating.
He's now thankful every day
that he came to Stonewood
that August evening, he said.
"I was really tired that night
and thought about not going,"
he said. "It was fate."
Even those who are happily
single can enjoy the club, Mr.
Schryver said.
Mike Woods of Deltona was
just out of,a 26-year marriage
when his 21-year-old son
encouraged him to get off the
couch and join the club.
Though he dated another
member briefly, he prefers the
friendships he makes, he said.
"These people saved my
life. They 'lifted me up out of
the pits of depression. I made
friends I can call any time I
want," he said. "You can't put a
price on that."
As the holidays approach,
Mr. Schryver said the group
welcomes those who might
otherwise be alone to get
involved.
"You made a NewYear's res-
olution to get out and meet
people," he said. "The time is
now, and this is the opportu-
nity to make those new
friends."
bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


has more than three
decades of aviation experi-
ence. He joined Cessna in
2000 as senior vice presi-
dent of product engineer-
ing. He was named presi-
dent and CEO in 2003 and
chairman in 2005.
Mr. Pelton also helps for-
mulate national policy on
general aviation and is fre-
quently called on to testify
before Congress and gov-
ernment agencies on
industry issues.
For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.embryriddle.edu.

For Hometown News







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MARCHING ALONG ...

De'Marien Duncan, 5, of
Daytona Beach struts his
stuff while twirling a baton
with fellow members of ..
Kids Power of Promises
After School Center during
Holly Hill's 48th annual
Christmas parade last
Saturday. L iU


Randy Barber
staff photographer


Safe shopping this


season means vigilance

Police increase patrols in all commercial areas


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH -
Just a day after a deadly
mall shooting in Omaha,
Neb., the Volusia Mall was
bustling with holiday
activity.
That's just what police
and mall representatives
want, they said.
"It's still safe to shop,"
said Jimmie Flynt, Day-
tona Beach Police
Department spokesman.
The shooting Dec. 5 at
Westroads Mall in Omaha
occurred at about 1:30
p.m. when 19-year-old
Robert Hawkins opened
fire in aVon Maur depart-
ment store. Mr. Hawkins
killed eight and wounded
four before taking his
own life.
The DBPD released a
holiday detail public
service announcement
Dec. 6. They had planned
the PSA before the shoot-
ing.


The DBPD has reserve prayers are with the vic-
officers driving high-traf- tims and their families,"
fic shopping areas with he said. "Security is
flashing red and blue something we take very
lights "to alert citizens of seriously here."
officers' presence," the Amy Holley, 38, of Holly
notice said. Hill, said she was back to
Investigator Flynt said shopping at the mall, and
the DBPD had already she had seen increased
increased holiday securi- holiday security.
ty at the Volusia Mall Dec. As a former mall
1, though he could not employee, she said she
give details, knows that "if there's a
The key is to keep peo- problem, you can ask a
ple shopping, he said. security guard for help;
"Anything can happen they're very visible."
at any time," he said. "You "This tragedy could
just can't operate in fear happen anywhere," she
while going about your said. "You get a maniac
normal business. You frustrated enough and it
can't feel a prisoner in happens."
your own home." Ms. Holley said the
Wayne Bohl, who has shooting brought back
been the general manag- memories of a 1987 shop-
er of Volusia Mall for 14 ping center shooting that
years, said he could not left six dead in Palm Bay,
comment on specific "a much smaller town"
security measures, except than Omaha.
to say that any officers Karen Register, a 30-
working in the mall year Daytona Beach resi-
would be on duty.
"Our thoughts and 0 See SHOPPING, A7


Airport cheers return of airline, missing man identified


H i, Hometown News
readers.
Daytona Beach police are
looking for the man who
robbed the Kelly's Food Mart
on Derbyshire Road. The
masked suspect used a gun
to threaten the owner and
forced him to open the cash
drawer. The suspect stuffed
cash into a bag and ran
outside. Another employee
and a customer, also inside,
were not hurt. A witness
suggests there may have
been a second suspect, but
police can't confirm that.
Witnesses said one or more
suspects escaped in a two-
tone sport utility vehicle.
The city of Daytona Beach
is the latest in Central Florida
to consider revenue sources
other than property taxes to
pay for fire services. The city's
fire budget is $12 million, but
with property tax cuts


looming, the general fund-
could be short and threaten
the level of service firefighters
provide. Leaders recently
heard a proposal to create a
fee-based fire assessment
district. All properties,
including some that are
exempt from property taxes,
would be assessed for fire
service. City leaders said the.
fire fee would be revenue
neutral because residents
would not pay for fire service
through property taxes.
Volusia County officials are
flying high at Daytona Beach
International Airport with
news that a fourth major
airline is moving in again. US
Airways will return to
Daytona Beach Feb. 1,
offering three daily flights to
Charlotte, N.C. US Airways
,left the area in 1997, but
airline executives said the
area is more viable now and


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV News
bureau chief

can sustain several competi-
tors, including Delta,
Continental and AirTran.
Local officials believe the
passenger load at Daytona.
will exceed 1 million people
in 2008.


It can be an ugly business,
but with a new home, the
folks at the Children's
Advocacy Center ofVolusia
and Flagler Counties can
better serve children who are
victims. The center ministers
to children who have been
physically and sexually
abused and recently held an
open house attended by
many in the area that
support its mission. The new
location on International
Speedway Boulevard just
west of Nova Road in
Daytona Beach is more
visible to the community but
offers greater privacy to
children with 25,000 square
feet, more than double the
old location. The Children's
Advocacy Center investigates
between 600 and 800 reports
of child abuse a month.
Bethune-Cookman
University continues to grow
along International Speed-


way Boulevard in the heart of
Daytona Beach. The univer-
sity's new $5 million school of
nursing was recently dedicat-
ed, and many agree that it's a
dream come true and one
that also will include a
healthcare program for the
indigent. University officials
said most graduates tend to
stay and work in the commu-
nity so the donations that in
part help secure the property
and create the new school is
an investment in the area
and the future.
Daytona Beach police said
a motorcyclist critically
injured by a hit-and-run
driver Nov. 29 died of his
injuries six days later. Hal
Jerome Warlick, 60, was south
on HalifaxAvenue,
approaching Seabreeze,
when a northbound driver
illegally turned in front of
him. The driver never
stopped, taking off in what is


describedias an older model
metallic silver mid-1980s to
early 1990s sedan with tinted
windows and damage to the
passenger side of the car. If
you have any information,
call Daytona Beach police
right away.
During the season, it seems
there are a few Grinches out
there intent on stealing
Christmas. Petty thefts,
including purse snatchings,
are up, so Daytona Beach
police will be watching
shoppers in case the crimi-
nals are watching them, too.
The police department
does a holiday detail that
puts reserve officers in busy
shopping areas during the
peak hours beginning after 5
p.m. Shoppers, particularly
women, say they feel more
vulnerable this time of year
but admit they're distracted
I See METZ, A9


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AT THE PARADE


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.ha. Y..our

i rIstmas


Citizens
From page A1
old, while nearly another
quarter is under 20.
Feeling the need to have
the youth and elderly
involved in the communi-
ty, Ms. Monahan spread
the word of a citywide
"block party."
With just more than
12,000 people in the four-
square-mile town, the
event was the best way to
get people involved, she
said.
Held on the warm first
day of December, the
event invited citizens from
all over town to sign up for
a phone directory and
newsletter.
To offer a talking point,
Ms. Monahan asked peo-
ple to cook favorite family
dishes for the potluck din-
ner and to bring copies of
the recipe to share.
Ms. Monahan also asked
neighbors to sign up as
"block captains." Each
captain is in charge of dis-
tributing the newsletter
and making sure that
neighbors know when
someone is in need of
help.
More block captains are


Katie Wiggins, 10, of Holly
Hill rides along in the Holly
Hill Elementary igloo float
during the annual 'Home
for the Holidays' parade in
Ormond Beach.

























Randy Barber
staff photographer


Princess Williams, 10, of
Daytona Beach performs
with the Holly Hill Elemen-
tary High Steppers during
the annual 'Home for the
Holidays' parade in
Ormond Beach.


















Randy Barber
staff photographer


still needed, Ms. Monahan
said.
Shiela Smith, who came
with her husband, Steve,
and his famous "Steve's
Stew," said she signed up
to be a block captain on
Riverside Drive "to keep
people in touch and caring
for each other."
"This is the city with a
heart," she said.
The demographics Ms.
Monahan hoped to attract
also showed up to the
party.
Clara Clark, 95, has lived
in Holly Hill for 50 years
and was offered rides to
the event by a. number of
her neighbors, she said.
"You just don't have any
occasion to meet people
anymore," she said as she
munched on chicken
wings. "I watch everybody
sitting on my porch, but I
don't know their names. A
lot of people don't want to
be bothered anyways."
Nineteen-year-old Leif
Legary came to the event
with his parents, much to
the delight of the many
senior citizens, who noted
his use of "sir" and


"ma'am" as rarities in
today's society.
"If you respect people,
they respect you back," the
Daytona Beach Communi-
ty College student said
with a shrug.
Although Ms. Monahan
is often noted in the com-
munity for her blunt polit-
ical commentary, she said
the citywide neighborhood
group will have "no politi-
cal talk at all."
She said she even invites
Mayor Roland Via and
Commissioner John Penny
- whom she has often dis-
agreed with publicly to
become block captains.
She can connect with
anyone "as human beings
wanting to help their
neighbors out ... (without)
any overtone of politics,"
she said.
"This is for everybody,"
she said. "I would hope
this might evolve into
something more than it is
now ... so we can have a
unified city."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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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.

Holly Hill
Police Deparbnent
*Lynn Erin Seay, 48, of 403
Ridgewood Ave., Apt. 15,
Holly Hill, was arrested Dec.
1 on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $1,000.
*Michael David Hunt, 44,
of 1202 Ridgewood Ave.,
Apt. 224, Holly Hill, was
arrested Dec. 5 on charges of
burglary and grand theft.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Paul James Connell, 38, a
transient of Holly Hill, was
arrested Dec. 6 on charges of
commercial burglary and
possession of burglary tools.
Bail was set at $10,500.

Daytona Beach
Police Department
*Bengino White, 35, of 524
S. Caroline St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 1
on charges of armed rob-
bery attempt. Bail was set at
$10,500.
*Jermaine Benjamin, 19,
of 110 Botefuhr Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 1 on charges of domes-
tic aggravated battery. No
bail was set.
*Jarbis C. McClurkin, 38,
of 904 Damron Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 1 on charges of failure
to register as a sex offender.
No bail was set.
*Jennifer Lynn Kosinski,
22, of 341 N. Ridgewood
Ave., Apt. 1C, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 2
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Virginia Lynn Terrell, 38,
of 215 Bay St., Apt. 0, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 2 on charges of posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was set
at $2,000.
*Richard Paul Kosinski, 29,
of 341 N. Ridgewood Ave.,


Apt. IC, was arrested Dec. 2
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Pamela Ann Dalrymple,
43, of 508 Fairmont Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 3 on charges of child
neglect. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Joshua Hayes, 31, of 142
Madison Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 3
on charges of resisting arrest
with violence. Bail was set at
$3,000.
*Derrick Antwan Irving,
26, of 610 Washington St.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 3 on charges of pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
set at $2,500.
-Harvey Lee III, 21, of 600
S. Caroline St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 3
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Orlando Carnell Jackson,
37, of 316 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 3
on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Jimmy Lenard Yearby, 20,
of 1147 Mason Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 4 on charges of aggra-
vated assault, possession of
cannabis with intent to dis-
tribute, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon
and burglary of a vehicle.
Bail was set at $54,500.
*Shawn R. Johnson, 18, of
1147 Mason Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 4
on charges of possession of
cannabis with intent to dis-
tribute. Bail was set at
$4,000. He also was arrested
Dec. 5 on charges of burgla-
ry. Bail was set at $500.
*James Roy Goodwin, 45,
of 152 Madison Ave., B2,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 4 on charges of bur-
glary. Bail was set at $3,000.
*Troy Edward Mixon, 18,
of 1028 Hill Crest Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 4 on charges of posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Javares Dunn, 20, of 640
Mary McLeod Bethune,


Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 5 on charges of retail
theft. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Tisheena Michelle Irving,
24, of 610 Washington St.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 6 on charges of
aggravated domestic
assault. No bail was set.
*Robin Thygesen, 39, of
1100 S. Ridgewood Ave., Apt.
67, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 6 on charges of
attempting to purchase
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Dawn Merchell Cham-
bers, 43, of 506 N. Ridge-
wood Ave., Apt. 2, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 6
on charges of burglary and
possession of burglary tools.
Bail was set at $3,000.
-Arnold E. Lacross Jr., 47,
of 507 N. Ridgewood Ave.,
Apt. 2, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 6 on charges of
burglary and possession of
burglary tools. Bail was set
at $3,000.
*William Earl Coleman,
22, of 607 Riverview Drive,
Apt. 4, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 6 on charges of
unlawful possession of a
controlled substance
(cocaine). Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Mandi Mae Tolliver, 24, of
730 N. Grandview, Apt. 2,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 7 on charges of pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $3,000.
*Robin Frances Horsey, 44,
of 187 Lee St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $500.
*Shaneeka Latoya Hood,
23, of 1225 S. Beach St., Apt.
1016, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 7 on charges of
two counts of possession of
cocaine with intent to dis-
tribute. No bail was set.
*Dan Howard Moler, 53, of
214 Orange Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Brenton Charles Black,
30, of 311 N. Frederick Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-


ed Dec. 7 on charges of
aggravated battery. Bail was
set at $10,000.
*Teac G. Boucher, 25, of
224 San Juan Ave., Apt. 2,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 7 on charges of
resisting arrest with vio-
lence. No bail was set.
*Jabari A. McClam, 21, of
512 Pleasant St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Jerimique M. White, 20, of
208 N. Carolina St., Apt. C6,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 7 on charges of pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
set at $5,000.
Volusia County
Sheriffs Office
*Robby D. Tobias, 48, a
transient of Daytona Beach,
was arrested Dec. 1 on
charges of possession of a
controlled substance
(cocaine). Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Brooke Ann Vetter, 27, of
1200 Red John Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 5 on charges of posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance. No bail was set.
*Randy Wayne Berner, 42,
of 1255 S. Atlantic Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 6 on charges of obtain-
ing property with a returned
check. Bail was set at $1,000.
*James McBride Jr., 50, of
521 Tomoka Road, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
on charges of failure of a sex
offender to register properly.
Bail was set at $25,000.
*John Charles Hawkins Jr.,
38, of 715 Essex Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 7 on charges of posses-
sion of Ecstasy, possession
of cocaine, possession of
cannabis and possession of
ammunition by a felon. Bail '
was set at $10,500.
*Kevin Black, 36, of 453
Lockhart St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
on charges of possession of
cannabis and possession of
ammunition. Bail was set at
$4,000.

TELL 'EM You
READ IT IN THE

-Hometown News


mImir Imil





(888) 277-T1PS


Wanted


Wanted person:
Terrence Francis Walsh Jr.
Birth date: June 15, 1971
Reason wanted: dealing
in stolen property
Distinguishing features:
multiple tattoos on arms
and legs
Last known address:
Daytona Beach

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of Terrence
Francis Walsh Jr., a fugi-
tive who's wanted on an
arrest warrant charging
him with violating the
terms of his probation
that resulted from his no
contest plea in 2006 to
dealing in stolen proper-
ty. Mr. Walsh also is a reg-
istered sex offender
The 36-year-old Walsh,
who was last known to
be living in Daytona
Beach, is 6 feet, 1 inch
and about 200 pounds,
with brown hair, blue


Terrence Francis
Walsh Jr.


eyes and a fair complex-
ion.
If you see Mr Walsh or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him. Anyone with infor-
mation on his where-
abouts 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.


Winners of Holly


Hill holiday parade


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The prizewinners for
Holly Hill's 48th annual
Christmas Parade, held on
Dec. 1, are as follows. All
prizewinners received rib-
bons.
Floats: Holly Hill Ele-
mentary School Parent
Teacher Association, first
place, Sunshine State
Community Bank, second,
and Mr. & Mrs. Donald
Petro, third.
Vehicles: Bishop's Glen,
first place, Barry and
TammyWelty, second, and


AMVETS Post 911 in Port
Orange, third.
Kindergarten through
12th grade performers:
Holly Hill Elementary High
Steppers, first place, Kids
Power of Promises, sec-
ond, and DaytonaWildcats
cheerleaders, third.
Adult Performers: Sug-
arfoot Family Cloggers,
first place.
Marchers: Troop 54 Cub
and Boy Scouts, first place,
Unified Tae Kwon Do, sec-
ond, and Holly Hill Middle
School Young Men March-
ing Drill Team, third.


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2007 + HOMETOWN NEWS + WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants 44/e


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 offact
will be checked for accuracy.


Mayor's personal vendetta against
fire/police; who pays the price?

As a city of Ormond Beach resident I am very concerned.
With Ormond Beach growing, why do the mayor and some
commissioners want to reduce fire and police services?
Although the state has imposed budget cuts, it has urged
the cities not to cut public safety. Our cities' public safety is
already running at "bare bones," yet the mayor is pushing to
reduce services even more!
Citizens should be aware of what is taking place. If this
happens, here is what we residents of Ormond Beach can
expect:
*Fewer fire fighters on fire trucks, putting the city at half-
strength of the recommended National Fire Protection
Association standards.
*Elimination of paramedics on each fire truck, which
reduces medical capabilities in critical life-saving situa-
tions.
*Fewer fire and police personnel equals longer response
times.
*Reduced staffing puts all citizens in danger during disas-
ters such as wild fires and hurricanes.
*Public education programs will have to be cut. Who will
teach our children fire safety and drug resistance educa-
tion? No funding will be available for the CPR program,
smoke detector program or Police Athletic League.
*Increase in insurance ratings for homes and businesses.
Our insurance costs go up as fire services are reduced.
*Even with the small property tax cuts, citizens will now
pay more elsewhere for services that are not tax-deductible.
*Police staffing at a minimum, especially at night, as the
crime rate goes up.
*Case loads for understaffed detectives is already over-
whelming. Budget cuts will make it worse, as victims are
already waiting sometimes weeks for cases to be investigat-
ed.
My question is, when money is tight, aren't essential serv-
ices top priority? Why, then, does the mayor support a
$300,000 water park, beautification projects, expensive
public art and costly special events that are free to the pub-
lic and heavy on the budget?
I don't believe I am the only citizen who feels that citizen
safety should be the No. 1 priority. I have had to call 911 in
the past, and I have been so grateful to see eourpo iemen
and firemen so quickly respond to my family's emergency.
Why is it that the mayor and several commissioners can
blindly decide what is best for everyone? Possibly because
the police and fire unions did not support Mayor Fred
Costello? I can only wonder.
Ormond Beach Mayor Fred Costello responds: Let me
begin by saying that public safety is and always will be our
No. 1 priority! Delivery may look different in the future, but
nobody is discussing lowering the level of our outstanding
core public safety services.
Studies show employing fewer, more experienced para-
medics often gives better results, just as using the most expe-
rienced surgeon has its benefits. However, nobody has talked
about eliminating paramedics or going to basic life support
instead of advanced life support. Nobody.
Even though more than 80 percent of our fire department
calls are for emergency medical, we plan to continue to staff
as recommended for fire. The National Fire Protection Asso-
ciation standards recommend "two in, two out." So, although
we currently have three firefighters on a truck, we send at
least two trucks to afire.
If there are times in the future when we have only two fire-
fighters on a truck instead of the current three (such as when
firefighter calls in sick and we decide not to replace him/her
with a firefighter on overtime or lower staffing levels for off-
peak times), we will still send two trucks to respond to a call
to meet the standard, just as we do now. I have not been con-
vinced that this will cause a diminution in the level of serv-
ice.
Many of us seek property tax reform (myself included!), but
many of us also are concerned with potential unintended
consequences of arbitrary property tax reduction absent con-
current reform. Please consider that Ormond Beach's general
fund budget is about $30 million, with about $11 million
coming from property tax. Roughly 50 percent of our budget
is for police and fire services.
Our general fund employee costs (including police and fire)
used to be 62 percent of our budget and are now about 70
percent. Therefore, there can be no significant additional
property tax reduction without reductions in costs of public
safety services (50 percent of budget) or overall employee
costs (70 percent of budget). That's a major reason I continue
to favor a "revenue neutral" fire fee (no additional revenue)
that is outside our general fund, which would not be subject
to arbitrary property tax reductions or revenue caps.
As far as the false and extremely offensive implication that
Ido not support the unions because they supported the chal-
lengers in the recent election, let's get our history straight.
Our commission went on record with our willingness to ini-
tiate cost containment measures prior to the election. It
would be a more accurate statement to accuse the unions of
supporting the challengers in the recent election because
they felt our current commissioners were more responsive to
citizen concerns than union positions.


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content '

Available from Commercial News Providers"



*^ ^- *


It's past time to get over this "commission against the
unions" mentality. We all live here and need and hopefully
respect each other Whether the unions supported me or not, I
will always support what is best for our residents, not what is
best for unions. Fortunately, most of the time, those interests
are the same!
The bottom line: Public safety services always will be at the
top of the priority list, but with increased technology and
intergovernmental cooperation, those services may be deliv-
ered in a manner that is not the same as in the past.

Parent upset with police department

Lately, my 11-year-old daughter has been followed to her
morning school bus by a man who has been trying to strike
up a conversation with her.
After the second time, we went to the Ormond Beach
Police Department to file a report. On a hunch, the detective
looked into a database of local sex offenders, and my daugh-
ter was able to identify the man. Although we were told
there was nothing we could do, at least we knew who he is.
About a week and half later, there he was at the bus stop in
the afternoon. He once again tried to strike up a conversa-
tion and follow her. My daughter called 911 on her cell
phone, as I told her to do. The 911 operator instructed her
not to board the bus, but instead wait for the police to
arrive.
Forty-five minutes later, a Volusia County deputy
responded, and after hearing the story, was reluctant to fill
out a report.
What really annoys me is that I found out that a friend of
mine had put his stereo on at 8 p.m., apparently too loud. By
8:15 p.m., there were two Volusia County Sheriff's cars at his
house.
Two cars in 15 minutes arrived for loud music, but my 11-
year-old daughter's call, fearing for her safety, took 45 min-
utes by a deputy who felt inconvenienced by filling out a
report.
My hat is off to Ben Johnson and his merry band of
flunkies. Keep up the good work in taking a bite out of
"crime" inVolusia County.
Sheriff Ben F Johnson responds: I'd like to thank the writer
for taking the time to express his/her concerns.
Rest assured that this incident has been thoroughly investi-
gated by the Sheriff's Office. Thankfully, the girl was mistak-
en in her identification of the man as a convicted sex offend-
er Rather, he was a senior citizen who resides in an adult
congregate living facility near the girl's bus stop. It's certainly
understandable that being approached by a stranger would
be upsetting to the girl, and she did the right thing by contact-
ing law enforcement. But it turns out that the man was
harmless, suffering from dementia and walking around try-
ing to make friends.
I'd like to correct a couple of misstatements in the author's
letter The 911 operator did not instruct the girl to not get on
her school bus. The girl had already contacted her grand-
mother and was safely inside her grandmother's car and out
of harm's way when she called 911. The zone deputy was
already responding to another incident when the girl's 911
call came in. He promptly completed that assignment and
responded to meet with the girl and her grandmother imme-
diately afterwards, approximately 35 minutes after the girl
placed the 911 call, not 45 minutes as stated by the writer
I regret that the zone deputy was busy at the time handling
another matter, and we are researching the location and
activity of other deputies in the area to see if we could have
gotten to this call sooner Still, through good initial police
work and follow-up investigation by deputies, we were able
to get to the bottom of this incident, identify the man in ques-
tion and allay the worries of the girl and her grandmother
Just as importantly, we prevented an individual from being
wrongly accused of doing something that he did not do. In my
book, that is a satisfactory outcome for all concerned. Our
deputies take a great deal of pride in their work and are never


reluctant to do whatever is necessary to get the job done.
Once again, I'd like to thank the writer for taking the time
to express his/her concerns and Hometown News for provid-
ing a forum for readers to air their issues.

Issues with the city

It was with no small sadness that I read about the manner
in which the Ormond Beach Police Department handled the
woman who had her purse stolen in the Trails Publix and
the writer fed up with illegal parking. Even sadder is the fact
that both are true.
Those of us who have been here more that 10 years have
witnessed a continual degradation in the Ormond Beach
Police Department's professionalism and demeanor. It is
more than evident that they do not want to do anything at
all and will do anything to avoid getting involved. The usual
response that I get is "Nothing we can do about that." Sad!
I, too, live in a quiet neighborhood, and our parking prob-
lem is not that they park on the sidewalks, rather that they
park on the street and do so with complete immunity. Sever-
al of the offenders include an police officer, aVolusia County
Sheriff's deputy and an Ormond Beach city employee.
Unfortunately, the last three police chiefs have done noth-
ing to rectify this decreasing attitude that the public are the
problem and are to be ignored. I know they are working on
the big crimes, but as in the case of NewYork City, the way to
a safer city is to begin to enforce even the smallest infrac-
tion. Our current chief might want to contact the NYPD and
learn. I won't hold my breath for that to happen.
It is also unfortunate and certainly a contributing factor
that we have a city manager who solves problems by ignor-
ing them.
Michael Longfellow, chief of police of the Ormond Beach
Police Department, responds: Often times, information is
lost in translation. Such is the case the writer is referring to
regarding the loss of a purse within a business in Ormond
Beach.
The Ormond Beach Police Department conducted an
investigation and made a report regarding the loss. The vic-
tim later was advised by her bank that a check had been
fraudulently cashed in another city. This crime did not occur
within Ormond Beach, and thus, the Ormond Beach Police
Department has no jurisdiction to pursue that separate
offense. We discussed the procedures at length with the victim
and gave her information on how to proceed.
The Ormond Beach Police Department responds to all
complaints filed by citizens and guests. However, we are
sworn to uphold the laws of the United States, the state of
Florida and the city of Ormond Beach; we cannot enforce
rules of homeowner's associations or take action against
those issues that offend someone, but are not specifically pro-
hibited by law.
We strive to resolve all issues brought to our attention in a
professional manner; but in some situations, there is simply
no authority granted to us to take action. All of our officers
are committed to providing the best service possible to our
community, but, regretfully, in handling the 65,000 calls for
service per year, sometimes the answer we must provide is
"no."

It costs more money to save
I live in a manufactured home community in Ormond
Beach. In our most recent edition of the homeowner's asso-
ciation newsletter, the president wrote, "Many residents
noticed an increase in water bills received in October. The
City of Ormond Beach has a minimum requirement of
usage for all of Ormond Beach. In (our community) it is
approximately 2,000 gallons per household. Cost for usage
above the minimum decreases as additional gallons are


) See RANTS & RAVES, A7


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Rants & Raves


From page A6
used. For the first time, (our community) usage did not
exceed the minimum, thus the higher cost per gallon."
Can someone in Ormond Beach explain to me why if
we conserve water, we should be charged a higher rate
per gallon? My bill doubled in October to $95. If what
the newsletter stated is true, in order for me to reduce
my bill, I need to waste my water to receive the reduced
rate. This just doesn't make sense. Please tell me this is
not true.
Also, I read that the smelly, dying seaweed on the
beach is good for the beach, as it will protect beach
sand erosion. The other day, after a higher than normal
tide, while the beach was loaded with seaweed, there
was approximately 11 inches of sand gone from the
beach sign cement posts at the beach ramp.
Please spare me. It is not working; it stinks and keeps
local folks away from the beach. Many tourists coming
here to spend their money complain about the beach
and the stinking seaweed. Why can't we keep the beach
clean like the beaches in Maryland? I am sure we would
like to increase tourism.

Wary of Wal-Mart

I hope the city of Daytona Beach gets the list of 350
people from this area Wal-Mart hires at $10.79 per hour,
full time. I would bet that the list is closer to 150 people
at $7.25 an hour, part time.
What else did Wal-Mart promise and won't keep?
Daytona Beach needs to keep its eyes open and take
off its rose-colored glasses.
I am sure my taxes will go down now that Wal-Mart is
here!

Make a difference

The American Civil Liberties Union, also known as
the anti-Christian Litigation Union, founded by com-
munist Roger Baldwin in 1920, is responsible for taking
prayer out of public schools, the Ten Commandments
out of public places and suing to have God off of our
money. Now, they are suing to have a Christmas tree
called a "holiday tree."
If you love Jesus the Christ, be silent no more. We can
send them a Christmas card! Please send in a plain
envelope, as this will stop some of their
operations since they will be seeking donations, also.
This union is the reason why we live in a society
where a kid can get a condom in school, yet cannot
mention the name of Jesus.
The ACLU is located at 125 Broad St., 18th Floor, New
York, NY 10004.
We did not become the most blessed nation in the
world by accident! Our praying forefathers included
God. How scary to allow them to continue to dismiss
him.

Do impact fees have an impact?
The failure of the County Council to keep abreast of
inflation and increases in road construction costs (paid
for supposedly through impact fees on new develop-
ment) is an issue of great concern to environmentalists
and the public at large.
This concern is justified.
For example, why should I have to subsidize new
home development for Volusia Home Builders and
developers (delay and non-collection of realistic
impact fees)? Impact fees must reflect true costs to pro-
vide infrastructure and be targeted where and to whom


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Shopping
From page A3


the costs are attributed.
Why should I have to subsidize road building to new
subdivisions (clustering) for private developers profit
because of delay and non-collection of realistic impact
fees? The recent consultant's report, which the County
Council authorized to evaluate impact fees, suggests
there should be a 231 percent increase in the fee to
reflect current costs.
Why should I have to subsidize Volusia Home
Builders and developers continuously extending into
rural Volusia County via annexations, which destroys
our natural environment, when I am so against this
abuse?
Why should I forfeit my ever depreciating level of
services from local government so as to provide oppor-
tunities for Volusia County to attract more new resi-
dents to further dilute my services? The only benefici-
aries are Volusia Home Builders, developers and a
limited number of attorneys.
Why should I allow such irresponsible development
to persist and destroy our Natural Resource Manage-
ment Area unimpeded? The Volusia Council of Govern-
ments (not to be confused with the League of Volusia
Cities, which pushes for further development of our
Natural Resource Management Area and get rid of The
Volusia Growth Management Commission) advocate
they should be allowed to develop half of our current
Natural Resource Management Area as a reward for
agreeing with the electorate that we should strive to
preserve a core environmental corridor in the center of
the county for wildlife.
Why does the County Council cater to the 2 percent of
homebuilders, developers and associated professional
attorneys while disregarding the stated objectives of
the 98 percent of the electorate'who elected them? The
electorate continuously demands growth boundaries
and preservation of our natural environment, all to lim-
ited effect by our representatives.
Why do the Volusia Home Builders not move with the
times and change their building methods and focus on
brown field development to rejuvenate our cities whilst
preserving our Natural Resource Management Area? It
is more profitable to destroy natural habitat, especially
when development is subsidized by the taxpayer.
It is evident that "growth" does not pay for itself in
Volusia County. However, with the constant propagan-
da issued by the Volusia County Home Builders, devel-
opers and their entourage of supporting professionals,
we the electorate are led to believe we should be sup-
porting them financially by agreeing to "transferable
developments rights" to make life easier for our poor
developers.
We the electorate have to subsidize Volusia Home
Builders and developers.
Is this a form of socialism for the haves? For example,
local government subsidizing private enterprise via
non-collection or delay of realistic impact fees.
No, this is "smart growth" or so I am led to believe.
Pretty "dumb growth" if you ask me.

Taxpayer concerned with fee rip-off

Last week, I attempted to pay my real estate tax on
the Internet. No problem, just pay a "convenience fee."
In my case, the fee would be $68 "charged by a third
party."
I decided to pay the old, inconvenient way.
Who is this third party, and why are they getting
away with this?


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"Its OK to take a purse (into the mall) but
keep it on your person so it's hard to
snatch".


Jimmie Flynt
Daytona Beach Police spokesman


dent, said she was not at
all concerned about
going back to work at the
Daytona Beach Candle
Gallery kiosk in the mall
last week.
"I feel completely safe
at the mall," she said. "I
know the guards person-
ally."
Both Ms. Register and
Ms. Holley lauded Dil-
lard's department store
for its highly visible,
year-round use of off-
duty Florida Highway
Patrol officers in addi-
tion to mall security.
The use of local off-
duty officers is standard
procedure at Dillard's
stores nationwide, store
manager Cathleen Turn-
er said.
"I think it makes a bet-
ter presence in the store,
with licensed officers,
not just security guards,"
she said. "When cus-
tomers need help,
they're here immediate-
ly."
The police department
responds to retail outlets
this time of year mostly
for purse thefts and
other crimes of opportu-
nity, Investigator Flynt
said.
In a Nov. 26 PSA from
the DBPD, shoppers


were warned to be vigi-
lant of their surround-
ings, lock valuables in
car trunks and shop in
groups.
"It's OK to take a purse
(into the mall), but keep
it on your person so it's
hard to snatch," Investi-
gator Flynt said. "If it's in
your basket, you make
yourself a target. By the
time you notice it's gone,
it's too late."
Investigator Flynt said
he also suggests that
children should not shop
alone "unless they're old
enough to be responsi-
ble."
Personally, he said he
waited until his children
were in their teens to let
them shop alone.
Ms. Holley said she
isn't afraid to go to the
mall alone, but she is
aware that many crimes
"happen to women more
than they happen to
men" and that people
"should not take .for
granted their safety."
"People need to be
accountable for their
own safety," she said.
"You can't rely solely on
mall security or police."

bchambers@home-
townnewsol.com


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Hometown News adds to management team


STAFF REPORT

Jim Kendall has joined
Hometown News' manage-
ment team as chief execu-
tive officer.
"I have worked with Jim
and/or been associated
with Jim for much of the
past 25 years," said Steve
Erlanger, publisher and
chief operating officer.
"We are very pleased to
have his expertise join
what I believe to,be one of
the best management
teams in the industry."
Mr. Kendall was previ-
ously of The Flyer, a
Tampa-based publishing
company specializing in
shopper magazines featur-
ing classified and display
advertising. There he
directed revenue and cir-
culation growth. He began
his newspaper career in


Jim Kendall


1980 with The Flyer of
Miami.
He joined the paper as a
graduate student doing
marketing and feasibility
studies for expansion. After
getting his MBA he joined
The Flyer as a sales repre-
sentative and moved
through the ranks to
become senior sales execu-
tive.


"I am very excited to join
the Hometown News team.
In five years the Hometown
News team has earned sig-
nificant national recogni-
tion.
"We plan to continue to
build on the success which
has been achieved. I view
this as an extraordinary
opportunity to be associat-
ed with an extremely tal-
ented team."
At its spring meeting of
this year in St. Petersburg,
Mr. Kendall was elected
president of the Commu-
nity Papers of Florida for
2008-09. His term begins
Jan. 1. Mr. Kendall has
been actively involved in
industry trade organiza-
tions throughout his
career.
Mr. Erlanger said the
addition of Mr. Kendall
would help the company
further along its path of


aggressive growth
throughout the state.
"Hometown News has
grown to be one of the
largest newspaper groups
in the country and the
largest circulated news-
paper in Florida in only
five years," Mr. Erlanger
said. "The time was right
to bolster the manage-
ment team, and Jim
Kendall is the perfect
choice. His understand-
ing of the business, his
attention to detail and
knowledge of the industry
will go a long way in help-
ing us accomplish our
goal of expanding our
footprint throughout
Florida," he said.
Mr. Kendall began his
tenure with Hometown
News this month. He and
his wife, Sue, have two
children, Kristina and
Jacqueline.


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Tourism Showcase
cancelled

Due to holiday travel
schedules and low reserva-
tions numbers, the Daytona
Beach Area Convention and
Visitors Bureau's Tourism
Showcase & Breakfast
scheduled for Wednesday,
Dec. 19, has been cancelled.
The event is expected to
be rescheduled after
NASCAR's Speedweeks.
For more information, call
(386) 255-0415, Ext. 130.

Director of sales
named

Robin Camacho has been
appointed director of sales
for El Caribe Resort & Con-
ference Center and Perry's
Ocean Edge Resort in Day-
tona Beach.
Ms. Camacho has been


Robin Camacho


active in the hospitality
sales and marketing indus-
try for more than 20 years.
She has been in the Halifax
area since 1992 and most
recently was director -of
sales and marketing for
Daytona Beach Resort &
Conference Center.
She has been involved in
various community and
professional organizations
throughout her career.
Presently, she serves on the
Travel Industry Sales Com-
mittee of the Daytona Beach
Area Convention & Visitors
Bureau. Ms. Camacho also
supports various initiatives
of the Chamber/Daytona


Beach & Halifax Area.

Realtor association
awards members

The Daytona Beach Area
Association of Realtors
awarded Anne E Yordon,
broker/owner of Anne Yor-'
don, the Realtor of the Year
Award during its 85th annu-
al Installation and Awards
Banquet Dec. 1 at the Hilton
Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort. More than 150 Real-
tors and affiliate members
attended.
Mrs. Yordon was recog-
nized for her contributions
to the Realtor association
and the community. She has
served on numerous associ-
ation committees over the
years and on the board of
directors. She stepped up to
serve as president of the
association in 1986 and was
recognized with an Hon-
orary Life Member Award in
2002.
Mrs. Yordon has been a
member of the Florida Asso-
ciation of Realtors Honor
Society for 21 years and the
Daytona Beach Area Associ-
ation of Realtors Honor
Society and the association's
Quarter Century Club for 25
years.
She has been active with
the legislative and political
action functions of the asso-
ciation as well as serving on
numerous community and
government organizations.
She was honored by the city
of Daytona Beach Fair
Housing Commission earli-
er this year.
She served as a board
member to the American
Cancer Society and volun-
teered for the Relay for Life
and Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer. She currently
serves as chairman of the
Affordable Housing Adviso-
ry Board for the city of Day-
tona Beach and is a member
of the Executive Visioning
Committee. She works with
Affordable Housing Devel-
opment. of Flomich Woods
and Habitat for Humanity.
Mrs. Yordon also is a


board member of the Cob-
blestone Village Condo-
minium Association.
She has been honored
with the association's Spe-
cial Merit Award seven times
and is completing her sec-
ond term as president of the
association. This also is the
second time she has been
awarded Realtor of the Year.
Mrs. Yordon joined the
Realtor association in 1978,
and she and her husband,
Len, reside in Daytona
Beach.
Also, Betty Antonich of
RE/MAX Realty was award-
ed an Honorary Life Mem-
ber Award at the banquet.
Ms. Antonich joined the
association in 1967. She has
served on nearly every asso-
ciation committee over the
years and several terms on
the board of directors. She
served as the association's
first legislative and Realtor
Political Action Committee
chair as well as co-founding
the Real Estate Exchangers
and the Commercial Invest-
ment Division.
In 1980, Ms. Antonich of
Daytona Beach opened a
real estate office with an
upstart franchise called
RE/MAX and operated as
broker/owner of that com-
pany until 2000.
Helen Scott of Daytona
Beach and Dees Realty was
awarded the Special Merit
Award during the banquet,
along with Steven Koenig of
Koenig Realty.
Mr. Koenig joined the
Realtor association in 2006
and was honored with the
association's "Rising Star"
award last year. He and his
wife, Nancy, reside in Day-
tona Beach.
Joyce D. "Jodi" Connor,
associated with Adams
Cameron & Company Real-
tors, was awarded the Com-
munity Service Award.
Ms. has volunteered for
the association's Adopt-A-
Child program, which pro-
vides backpacks filled with
back-to-school supplies for
needy children in the area.
She assists in planning,
fundraising, shopping and


filling the backpacks for the
program. In its 17th year, the
annual Adopt-A-Child pro-
gram raised $18,000 in con-
tributions and a total of 827
children were "adopted."
In addition, Ms. Connor
has volunteered for Making
Strides Against Breast Can-
cer, helping to raise funds
and assisting with a compa-
ny luncheon. She also works
with the city of Daytona
Beach Shores Beautification
Advisory Board and helps
collect and donate toys for
the unfortunate kids of Chil-
dren's Medical Services.
Ms. Connor has been a
member of the Realtor
organization since 1980 and
resides in Daytona Beach.

October traffic
increases at airport

Passenger traffic at Day-
tona Beach International
Airport increased 21 percent
in October, compared with
the same month last year.
During October, 48,004
incoming and outgoing pas-
sengers traveled through
Daytona Beach Internation-
al Airport. This compares
with 39,698 travelers record-
ed in October last year.
For the past 12 months,
686,990 travelers have flown
in and out of the county-
operated airport, a 26-per-
cent increase over the same
12-month period for the
prior year when the airport
handled 545,460 passen-
gers.
September's passenger
increase marked the 10th
consecutive month of dou-
ble-digit passenger growth
this year following introduc-
tion of low-fare service by
AirTran Airways in January.

WESH 2 Newsteam
earns Emmy award
for tornado coverage

WESH 2's news team has
won a Suncoast Regional
Emmy Award for its cover-
I See NEWS, A12


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Metz
From page A3
with so much going on. That's
when thieves can take
advantage, but this year, they
may find themselves looking
at different kinds of holiday
lights, the red and blue police
colors, if they try.
Authorities have found a
crucial clue in a murder
mystery that unfolded
along the peaceful banks of
the Tomoka River in
Ormond Beach, just
outside Tomoka State Park
off of Beach Street.
A fisherman, looking for
a catch, instead made a
grim discovery when he
noticed a black garbage
bag half buried in mud and
holding human remains.
Police, aided by investiga-
tors with the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement and the
medical examiner's office,
along with divers from the
Sheriff's Office, combed
the area and found several
more bags with body parts
in them.
Police sent out a release
Wednesday identifying the
victim as 27-year-old
Michael Scot Luis of Port
Orange. The release said
the Ormond Beach Police
Department, acting on a
citizen's tip, identified Luis
through his fingerprints.
It doesn't appear Luis
was killed by the riverside
but rather dumped there,
so authorities believe there
is a second crime scene.
The youth pastor at Tomoka
Christian Church in Ormond
Beach asks his teen congre-
gants to give more than lip
service in this season of
giving. Pastor Craig Portwood
asks the kids to walk in the
shoes of those less fortunate
and raise funds at the same
time. Pastor Portwood held
his third annual Homeless for
a Night event on the grounds
of the church along Granada
Boulevard.
This year, 125 teenagers
signed up to sleep outside for


one night, with just a card-
board box, to truly experience
what the homeless face every
night. The kids got sponsors
to help them buy a blanket
and coat, a midnight spack
and there also was an
entrance fee. They hoped to
raise $20,000 to split between
four local groups who
minister to the homeless.
It will be a difficult holiday
season for a New Smyrna
Beach couple after they lost
their home to fire in the
upscale Sugarmill subdivi-
sion. Norm and Jean Swenson
were inside their home on
Button Bush Place, which
abuts the golf course, when a
passing golfer saw smoke and
pounded on the front door.
The couple escaped with
nothing more than the
clothes on their back. The fire
started accidentally in the
garage near some trash
containers, according to
investigators.
The fire quickly engulfed a
car and a golf cart and then
whipped through the attic
rafters to the rest of the home,
leaving little but ash behind.
The Swensons are heartsick
but very grateful to friends
and neighbors in the area
who immediately helped
them. They have insurance
and intend to rebuild because
the area is home.
A pilot narrowly escaped
disaster when his single-
engine plane brushed a tree
on approach to New Smyrna
Beach Airport and crash-
landed. Robert Abbaticchio,
75, suffered only minor
injuries after the plane came
down just short of the
runway. He was out of the
plane and surveying the
damage when rescuers
arrived. The damage is
significant because the plane
is a total loss at a cost of more
than $45,000, according to
officials. The Federal Aviation
Administration is investigat-
ing.
New Smyrna Beach police
are searching for a suspect in
what officers call an attempt-
ed murder. Police said James
Smith, 23, was shot in the face
in the 600 block of Greenlawn
Street. Authorities said Mr.


Smith was rushed to Halifax
Medical Center for care. They
have very little information
right now about the shooter
or the motive.
Finally, a miracle at sea
occurred. Two men from the
Bahamas were plucked from
the ocean by a New Smyrna
Beach boater who happened
upon them 26 miles off of
Ponce Inlet.
Dan Crossley and some
friends were out in the ocean
for fun when his autopilot led
him straight to the two conch
divers adrift for four days in
just a dingy. The Nassau men
got separated from their
mother ship and drifted 250
miles from the Bahamas all
the way to New Smyrna
Beach in rough seas. They
were exhausted and hungry
and grateful that Mr. Crossley
found them. He fed the men
and then took them to the
Coast Guard station for more
care. The owner of a restau-
rant in Nassau where the
divers worked bought the
men plane tickets for a
welcome ride home. Now
that's a happy ending!
Homeowners in Port
Orange didn't lose their
home, but smoke from a fire
there did $275,000 in damage.
No one was home when the
fire started in the living room
of the home on Moon Rise
Drive off Spruce Creek Road.
Firefighters worked quickly to
put the fire down. Even
though the structure is
salvageable, the damage is
significant. It's still unclear
what led to the blaze.
A tip to Crime Stoppers
about a woman selling drugs
at a Port Orange school led to
arrests and the discovery of a
weapons arsenal. Michael
Lilly, 62, and Bonita Camp-
bell, 53, were arrested at the
home they share in the Sabal
Creek subdivision. Armed
with a warrant, police found
more than a half-pound of
marijuana, individually
packed for sale, scales and
packaging equipment, along
with prescription medica-
tions. More alarmingly,
investigators said the couple
had three assault rifles, one
equipped with a grenade


launcher in the house, along
with two shotguns and five
handguns. The two face
several charges including
possession with intent to sell.
They acted like children
because they were doing it
for the kids! Volusia County
Sheriff's deputies went on a
shopping spree at the Wal-
Mart Super Center in Port
Orange. They filled carts with
toys and goodies to give to
300 underprivileged children
for the holiday season. The
department has been doing
this for 19 years. The gifts will
be given out at a holiday
party this week.
Folks heading to the beach
get a free ride through the end
of January. Volusia County
lifted tolls for these two
months during the slow
season and some think the
tollbooths should be parked
permanently. It costs $5 a day
and $20 for locals buying a
season pass, but some on the
County Council think the
goodwill generated by a free
beach is more valuable than
the revenue the tolls generate.
The beach budget stands at
$13 million, with the beach
tolls generating just a fraction
of that after paying the cost of
operating the tolls. County
Councilman Carl Persis is
one of a growing number of
leaders who say a free beach
could actually bring in
business. Mr. Persis said
many who can't find off-
beach parking and won't pay
a toll may consider driving to
the beach again if the
tollbooth barrier is gone.
Kudos to Volusia County
Public Schools from the Ford
Motor Company. The thanks
comes with a check for
$30,000. The school district is
one of five in the country to
be designated a Career
Academy Innovation
Community by Ford. Volusia
County has 31 career acade-
mies integrated into nine
high schools and more than
19,000 students are part of
the academies.

Claire Metz is the WESH2
News bureau chieffor Volusia
and Flagler counties.


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NOT PART OF THE PROBLEM!


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CHRISTMAS DRIVEN
NOW IN PROGRESS!
Donate your unwanted computers
and computer equipment to a good
cause and not the land fill NI All
donated computers are wiped and
all personal information destroyed.
Computers are donated during the
holidays to those in need.
Items being accepted:
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Funding
From page Al


would collect money from
all properties.
Currently, 40 percent of
the city's general funding
comes from property taxes,
Mr. Evett said.
None of that money
comes from the many
churches, hospitals or
schools that call Daytona
Beach home because of
their tax-exempt status.
With a fire assessment,
every property is charged a
fee related to "historical
demand." Other factors
involved can include prop-
erty type and square
footage.
Although he could not
give an exact estimate for
residents, Mr. Evett said he
guessed a single family
home might pay $150 a year
in the assessment.
"One of the frustrations of
citizens, myself included, is
that you cannot properly
identify when you pay taxes
how those funds will be
used," Mr. Evett said. "You
may be paying for things
you don't even want to pay
for, and that's usually the
case. There's a great deal of
comfort in knowing you are
supporting something you
know you are historically
going to have available to
you."
While some citizens who
attended the workshop were
concerned that the fee may
be enacted on top of the
property taxes, Mr. Evett
said the city intends to make
property tax cuts at a pro-
portionate rate.
Good intentions might
not be enough to sell the
idea to the public, though,
community activist Neil
Harrington said.
"Things happen, so we'll
have our input on that
intention," he said.
Property taxes only
account for about 25 per-
cent of a Daytona Beach res-
ident's entire bill, so the cut
may not be as substantial as
some hope, Mr. Evett said.
The city is a long way from
taking any action on the
idea, Commissioner
Dwayne Taylor said.
Commissioner Taylor said
he would first like to learn
more about a possible 1.5
percent sales tax that would
replace property taxes and a
camera program would
send tickets to red-light run-
ners.
"I think it's premature for
us to try and implement
something like this right


now," he said. "There are a
number of other methods I
would like to explore, but I
appreciate this one being
the first."
Furthermore, the fire
assessment might not work
in the city, some commis-
sioners said.
Commissioner Robert
Gilliland said he was "skep-
tical," because the fee would
most likely be tacked onto
utility bills and sent to the
many renters in a communi-
ty with low owner-occupan-
cy
"Landlords are not going
to pass that property tax cut
on to the renters'," he said.
"They're going to end up
paying what they paid last
year plus the assessment, so
they're going to. get hosed."
Mayor Glenn Ritchey said
the plan was "unpalatable"
because "there's always, the
possibility of coming back
and raising the ad valorem


tax."
Commissioner Pam
Woods said she saw a simi-
lar assessment plan five
years ago create an outcry
from the churches and
schools that would no
longer be exempt.
"I was for the first one and
saw it go down," she said.
"My preference would be to
first and foremost cut
expenditures."
Commissioner Shiela
McKay-Vaughan agreed.
"I'm very concerned
because I think that it's
wrong for us to be looking at
where we can get any more
money when we haven't
looked at the budget closely
yet to see where we can cut,"
she said.
Commissioner McKay-
Vaughan said she did, how-
ever, like the idea that the
assessment would "spread
the burden to a large group
of people."


She said she believed the
2002 assessment was not
widely accepted because
nonprofit properties were
charged the same as com-
mercial properties.
"If we could get the for-
mula right and make it a fair
assessment ... so people pay
what they deserve and get
what they deserve, the
uproar could be solved," she
said.
Ultimately, any fee
charged to a nonprofit
would come back to the res-
idents, Mr. Harrington theo-
rized.
"Nothing is truly free. If
this is passed, the -schools
will have to pay more, so
we'll just end up with higher
school taxes or a higher cost
of education," he said. "It's
all an accounting process."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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LENDING A HELPING HAND


Salvation Army volunteer
Angela Sawyer of
Daytona Beach sorts
through non-perishable
foods with other volun-
teers during the 'WESH,
Share Your Christmas'
food and blood drive at
the Sunshine Park Mall in
South Daytona. The
Salvation Army and the
Second Harvest Food
Bank collected more
than12,000 pounds of
food from local area
residents and businesses
that will feed families in
need in Volusia County.








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Randy Barber
staff photographer



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The Daytona Beach Halifax Area Chamber, serving members since 1919 with 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.

December 14, 12 Noon Chamber Grand Opening & Ribbon Cutting for Mealz on
Wheelz, Inc., 661 Beville Rd., Suite 105, South Daytona. RSVP Star McClure to (386)
760-0105.

December 19, 5:30pm Business After Hours at the Hilton Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort, South Tower Grand Ballroom, 100 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. Bring an
unwrapped toy for Toys for Tots, Food and 2 drinks included in admission.
$10 for members, $20 for future members. RSVP 255-0981 ext. 405

January 4, Friday at noon Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting for Quizno's Sub
Ocean Walk Shoppes 250 N. Atlantic Ave., Suite.206, Daytona Beach. Food and
beverages will be served. RSVP to Gene McDonald at (386) 238-8777



FIGHTING CRIME IN


DAYTONA BEACH
Daytona Beach is a as "Leads on Line" which 91 percent c
unique community in that it coordinates records with pawn compliance
can be a small town at times shops as to detect anyone Aside f
and a mega-city at other trying to sell stolen goods. As a Department
times. result, Leads on Line helped Foundation
To maintain law and police apprehend a criminal support adv
order for our citizens and the way it was designed to do. enforcement
visitors, the City has a first rate Another innovative opportunitiE
police department led by Chief approach is the use of "bait community
Mike Chitwood. cars" which led police to catch programs, w
If you have the time one numerous car thieves. It's a special neec
Thursday morning, you ought car operated by remote computer vw
to pay a visit to their analyzers ar
COMPSTAT meeting at the equipment,
police station to hear how the continuing i
department is working on the scholarships
street to rid the city of the .... bicycles.
scumbags that are robbing our. It's a gi
cars, businesses and homes. It our support
was good to see State Attorney However, lik
John Tanner at this meeting to, organization
hear what cases will be Jim cameron support is n
forthcoming to his office. VPGovemrnment Relations interested, s
However, it'll make your control after a "would-be" deductible c
blood boil when you hear of thief starts the ignition only to payable to C
serial criminals being arrested drive into the arms of the law. Foundation
dozens of times for numerous Earlier this year, Code DBPD Foun
crimes. Enforcement was turned over Police Foun.
The department has to the Police Department to c/o United
revamped zones and has put enforce various quality of life 3747 Intern
more "bicycle cops" in to issues throughout the City of Blvd
better maneuver in targeted Daytona Beach. During the Daytona Bea
neighborhoods and develop a last year there have been The Dayton,
closer relationship with its approximately 6500 code Area Chamb
neighbors. complaints generated. thank Chief
It has also utilized new Currently the Code entire police
and innovative measures such Enforcement Division boasts a their hard w


clearance rate for

rom the
t, the DB Police
- a trust fund to
'anced law
nt training
es and support
crime prevention
will help provide for
Is including
voice stress
id DNA test
in addition to
education
s, segways and

great, way to show
for the officers.
ke any other
n, your financial
eeded. If
send your tax-
check made
Community
(with a memo for
dation) to DB
dation
Way
national Speedway

ach 32124
a Beach/Halifax
ber would like to
Chitwood and the
e department for O
ork.
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* e interior plantation shutters

* CUStomn framing
* srteetetiivrtes,


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11 JUST ASK..
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Ornament
From page Al
son of Ormond Beach.
Ms. Roberson, who will
have her work shown at the
Smithsonian Craft Show in
April, has designed nine
ornaments for the center
since 1991.
"I've done a lot of art shows
and gotten lots of mention,
but I honestly can't think of
anything that does any more
good," she said, as she
signed ornaments for collec-
tors who came from across
the state to meet her at the
center.
At the Dec. 6 Christmas
kick-off party, Daytona
Beach Vice Mayor Rick Shiv-
er presented a citywide
proclamation declaring
sales of the official orna-
ment.
Like many others who
attended the event, Mr. Shiv-
er said nothing was more
important than giving all
people, regardless of their
abilities, the chance to work
and feel important.
Started in 1969 by Daytona
Beach resident Geraldine
Schwartz, now a 91-year-old
member of the board of
directors, the center was a
place to send her brain-
damaged son to give him
"something to do," she said.
Combined with the United
Cerebral Palsy of East Cen-
tral Florida three years ago,
the center was able to
receive more funding and
specialize in helping those
with cerebral palsy, CEO
Barry Pollack of Ormond
Beach said.
Today the center serves
more than 500 local physi-
cally and mentally chal-
lenged adults each year.
They seek the center's many
services, which include
adult education classes with
Daytona Beach Community
College professors, residen-
tial services and job evalua-
tion and training.
People can call or walk in
off the street to receive the
center's help.
One of the first responders
is Daniel Remmert, 50, of
South Daytona. Mr. Rem-
mert provides the center's
vocational evaluation, often-
times to those who have
recently sustained injuries
and are no longer able to
work in the same field.
Mr. Remmert understands
how that feels, himself hav-
ing damaged his spinal cord
at 19. He has been confined
to a wheelchair ever since.
"We try to have people
leave here with a sense of
hope. They're taking that
first step forward by coming
here," he said. "I say, 'Hey,
let's look at your dream job
and work back from there.
You want to be a doctor?
Maybe we can find you work
in a doctor's office. Maybe
you just need a little train-
ing.'"
At the center, participants
train for jobs in wood-work-
ing, food and janitorial serv-
ices, ceramics and lawn and
garden care.
This time of year, Gary
Stone of New Smyrna Beach
and his staff "have a ball"
caring for 3,000 poinsettias.
When they sell out as they
have for years in a row they
will have earned $30,000 for
the center, the 4-year lawn
services supervisor said.
They sell hundreds of
plants, starting at $3.50 for a
4-inch pot, to gardeners and
organizations holding holi-
day parties, Mr. Pollack said.
"People want to have the
nicest, most beautiful
plants," he said. "You can't
buy poinsettias of this quali-
ty anywhere else."
Ormond Beach Commis-
sioner Lori Gilloly, executive
director of Halifax Habitat
for Humanity, purchased the
poinsettias in bulk for her
holiday party:
Ms. Gillooly attended the
Dec. 6 event with her broth-
er, Bob Melignano, a Day-
tona Beach resident with
cerebral palsy.
"You couldn't put a price
on the service they provide
here," she said. "With the
budget cuts around the
state, we need to find some


funding for this agency."
Even in this economic
downturn, it's important to
support the UCP because
"any one of us at any time
could be in need of these
services," Ms. Kaiser Conrad
said.
"This facility helps people
to face the world, to live
independently and to do the
work they want to," the Port
Orange resident said. "Don't
we all want something like
that in life?"


B


- .... 6


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Community Notes


Wreath laying
ceremony planned

Members of the Civil Air
Patrol United States Air
Force Auxiliary will assist
veterans and active duty
members of the United State
military in laying out holi-
day wreaths to honor those
who have served and are
serving in the armed forces.
The event will be held at
noon, Saturday, Dec. 15, at
Daytona Memorial Park,
1423 Bellevue Ave., Daytona
Beach.
The public may attend.
For more information, call
(386) 405-2359.

Volusia Association
of Paralegals to host
Christmas social

The Volusia Association of
Paralegals will present its
annual Christmas Social at
5:30 p.m., Monday, Dec. 17,
at Cancun Lagoon, 1735 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Participants will be
responsible for his or her
food and beverage.
A collection of needed
items or monetary dona-
tions will be taken to benefit
the Domestic Abuse Shelter.
Members, students and
their families may attend.
For more information, call
(386) 671-8043 or send an e-
mail to evelynr@volusia-
paralegals.org.

Collector car
event scheduled

The Inaugural Speed,
Beauty & Investment Series
presented by Iconic Auction


Co. will be held Saturday,
Dec. 15 at the Historic Band-
shell and the Hilton in Day-
tona Beach.
A public collector car auc-
tion will be held along with a
car show featuring muscle
cars, historic racecars, rare
motorcycles, show-quality
classic rods and European
exotics.
The car show will be held
from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. The
auction preview will take
place at noon, followed by
the auction at 3 p.m.
A red 1967 Corvette Big
Block Convertible (estimat-
ed value $200,000), a 1987
Lamborghini Jalpa, 1950s
and 1960s Porsches, Hemi
Cudas, Mercedes Gullwing,
MGTD, pre-war classics,
Ferrari F40 and a Shelby
Cobra will be available for
auction.
Also, a rare black 1967
Shelby GT500 and a 1937
Chevy Street Rod Coupe will
be on display.
The car show is free, and
the best vehicles by popular
vote will receive recognition
and prizes. Food and bever-
age will be available at the
Ocean WalkVillage shops.
Tickets to the auction tent
will be sold on-site for $20
per person. Car show partic-
ipants will receive two pass-
es to the auction tent.
For more information, call
(386) 316-5641 or send an e-
mail to christina@iconi-
cauctionco.com.
Buyers and sellers may pre-
register at www.iconicauc-
tionco.com or call (386) 316-
5641.

Easter Seals to open
Autism center

Easter Seals Volusia Flagler
will hold a grand opening


for its Autism Center of
Excellence at 10 a.m.,
Wednesday, Dec. 19, at 100
Dunn Ave, Daytona Beach.
Taking part in the grand
opening will be Sen. Evelyn
Lynn, Lynne Sinnott, Easter
Seals president, John
Patrick, Autism Center of
Excellence director, and
clients and families affected
by autism.
Easter Seals Autism Center
of Excellence is north and
Central Florida's only "one-
stop-center" for diagnosing
and treating autism.
Through a collaborative
program, housed within
Easter Seals' Center in Day-
tona Beach, a team of pro-
fessionals provide early
diagnostic and functional
assessments, a variety of
therapy services and treat-
ment alternatives, and pro-
grams to help children with
autism gain life skills. Fami-
lies and caregivers also
receive support and educa-
tion.
The public may attend the
grand opening, meet the
center's staff and tour the
facility.
For more information, visit
the Web site at http://fl-
vf.easterseals.com.

Christmas boat
parade slated

The Halifax River Yacht
Club will host its 8th annual
Christmas Boat Parade at
6:30 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 15.
The decorated boats will
assemble north of the
Seabreeze bridge and pro-
ceed south on 'the Halifax
River through downtown
Daytona Beach.
The boats will then enter
the North Basin, passing the
Yacht Club, and proceed


into the South Basin of the
Halifax Harbor Marina for
judging.
Prizes, donated from vari-
ous community businesses
and organizations, will be
awarded to the parade par-
ticipants after the parade.
The new Halifax River
Yacht Club will be open to
the public for parade view-
ing. A buffet and musical
entertainment will be avail-
able.
Reservations are recom-
mended by calling (386) 255-
4759.
Boat captains interested in
participating in the parade
should call (386) 671-3600
for an application.

Dinner to benefit
Dream-A-Wish

A take-out spaghetti din-
ner, hosted by Forest Lake
Manor and Dream-A-Wish,
will be held at 6 p.m., Mon-
day, Dec. 17, at 252 Forest
Lake Blvd., Daytona Beach.
The cost is $6, which
includes spaghetti and a
meatball, bread, salad and a
slice of cheesecake.
Proceeds will benefit
Dream-A-Wish, an organi-
zation that helps make
dreams come true to local
children with mental or
physical disabilities.
To phone an order in
.advance, call (386) 760-7174.

Trust to host
holiday party

Heritage Preservation
Trust's Holiday Party will be
held from 7 to 9 p.m., Mon-
day, Dec. 17, at the August
Seven Inn, 1209 S. Peninsula
Drive, Daytona Beach.
The inn will be decorated


inVictorian-style d6cor.
Tickets cost $15 per per-
son at the door, which
includes a tour of the public
areas, hors d' oeuvres and a
cash bar.
Parking will be available at
The Temple Israel, 1400 S.
Peninsula Drive.
For ticket information,
send an e-mail to Mic-
Chic@aol.com or call (386)
299-5628.

Hunks & Hotties
for Hounds to benefit
Humane Society

The Halifax Humane Soci-
ety has teamed up with Buy
Me Love Benefits, a San
Diego-based charity promo-
tions group, to host the
Hunks & Hotties for Hounds
Auction from 7 to 11 p.m.,
Tuesday, Dec. 18, at the
Museum of Arts & Sciences
in Daytona Beach. Partygo-
ers will have the opportunity
to buy a date with some of
Halifax area's most eligible
bachelors and bache-
lorettes.
Dates with 10 bachelors
and 10 bachelorettes will be
auctioned off to raise money
to support the programs
and services offered locally
by the animal shelter.
The benefit will feature
wine served by the bache-
lors and bachelorettes,
music, hors d' oeuvres and
the Hunks & Hotties for
Hounds live auction.
Tickets cost $20 if pur-
chased online before Mon-
day, Dec. 17, and $25 at the
door. Tickets may be pur-
chased at
www.buymelovebenefits.co
m.
Buy Me Love Benefits also
will offer VIP admission.


These tickets cost $50 and
include premiere seating as
well as a complimentary
"Mutt"ini bar open for the
first hour. VIP admission is
limited and also may be pur-
chased online.

Traffic pattern
to change at Halifax
Health Medical Center

The intersection of Clyde
Morris Boulevard and May-
berry Avenue at Halifax
Health Medical Center
closed Dec. 10, affecting the
traffic pattern to the Halifax
Health Professional Center
and emergency department.
The turning lane from
Clyde Morris Boulevard
onto Mayberry Avenue will
not be available during the
installation of new signals at
the intersection. One lane
will re-open to allow patient
access to Halifax Health Pro-
fessional Center, located at
311 N. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
on Dec. 24. The entire inter-
section will open after Jan. 1.
Patients coming to Halifax
Health Professional Center
will be re-routed to Halifax
Health Medical Center's
main entrance to continue
through to the north parking
lots. Signs will direct
patients and visitors to Hali-
fax Health Professional Cen-
ter parking lots.
Emergency department
patients travel from Clyde
Morris Boulevard, east on
Dunn Avenue and south on
Heineman Street. Signs sur-
rounding the medical center
currently direct emergency
department traffic flow.

For Hometown News


Deaths


Betty J. Miller

Betty J. Miller, 78, of Day-
tona Beach, died Thursday,
Nov. 29,2007, at her home.
Mrs.' Miller was born in
Hudson, N.Y, and moved to
the area in 1954 from Elmira,
N.Y
She was a certified nursing
assistant at the former Bow-
man's Health Care Center in
Ormond Beach before her
retirement.
Survivors include one son,
Jay Miller of Daytona Beach;
three daughters, Betty LaVic-
toire of Lake Como, Mary
Buley of Port Orange, and
Christina Miller of Middle-
burg; four grandchildren; two
great-grandchildren; a special
friend, Kathy Beamer of Day-
tona Beach, who provided for
her care; and her extended


family, the Strong and Lewis
families of Edgewater. She
was preceded in death by her
husband, James "J.R." Miller,
in 1992 and a son, John Miller,
in 1960.
A graveside funeral was held
Dec. 5 in Pilgrims Rest Ceme-
tery in Ormond Beach, with
Craig Portwood of Tomoka
Christian Church in Ormond
Beach officiating.
Memorial donations may
be made to Hospice of Volu-
sia/Flagler, 3800 Woodbriar
Trail, Port Orange, FL 32129.
Dudley Funeral Home, 1108
N. Dixie Freeway, New Smyr-
na Beach, was in charge of
arrangements.

Josephine Tenore
Josephine Tenore, 87, of
Daytona Beach, died Sunday,


Dec. 2, 2007, at Hospice of
Volusia/Flagler Care Center in
Port Orange.
Mrs. Tenore was born in
Bronx, N.Y, and had lived in
the area since 1974, coming
from her birthplace.
She retired as a seamstress.
Mrs. Tenore is survived by
her husband of 66 years, Sal-
vatore; a son, Michael Tenore
and his wife, Antoinette, of
Bronx, N.Y; a daughter, Linda
Zissimos and her husband,
George, of Ormond Beach;
two brothers, Antonio Zam-
boli of Mastic Beach, N.Y, and
Luigi Zamboli of Scarsdale,
N.Y.; six sisters, Anita Spinelli
of Salerno, Italy, Rosa Siviglia
of Plantation, MaryNobisso of
Quogue, N.Y, Ida DiFalco of
Bronx, N.Y., Rita Terlizzi of
Bisaccia, Italy, and Clara Gen-
naco of Buenos Aires, Argenti-


na; and two grandchildren,
George Zissimos II of Fort
Lauderdale, and Mary Ann
Zissimos of Manhattan, N.Y
A funeral Mass was held
Dec. 8 at St. Lucy's
Catholic Church in Bronx,
N.Y., with entombment in
St. Raymond's Cemetery.
In lieu of other remem-
brances, memorial contri-
butions may be made to
Hospice of Volusia/Flagler,
3800 Woodbriar Trail, Port
Orange, FL 32129.
Local arrangements were
under the direction of
Cardwell & Maloney
Funeral Home, 3571 Ridge-
wood Ave., Port Orange.

Gay Lett

A funeral for Gay Lett, 88, of


Daytona Beach, was held Dec.
3 at Covenant United
Methodist Church in Port
Orange.
Born in San Francisco, she
resided in the Washington,
D.C., area from 1955 to 1989.
Upon retiring from her posi-
tion in sales, she moved to this
area in 1989.
A spiritual woman, Mrs. Lett
was a member of the local
chapter of International
Women's AGLO, a recent
member of Covenant United
Methodist Church and a for-
mer member of Cornerstone
Church.
She was married to the late
Archie Guy Bain for 35 years
when he passed away in 1974
and then was married to the
late Joseph E. Lett for 20 years
until he passed awayin 1999.
Mrs. Lett is survived by two


daughters, April Lupien and
her husband, the Rev. Hugh,
of Hazelton, Pa., and Jill Ott
and her husband, David, of
Nashville; three granddaugh-
ters, Michelle, Eugenie and
Rachel; and four great-grand-
children.
Memorial donations may
be made to Hospice of Volu-
sia/Flagler, 3800 Woodbriar
Trail, Port Orange, FL 32127,
or Covenant United
Methodist Church, 3701 S.
Clyde Morris Blvd., Port
Orange, FL 32119.
Condolences maybe shared
with the family at
www.lohmanfuneralhomes.c
om.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Baggett and
Summers Funeral Home.
-For Hometown News


'T IS


THE


SEH SON


DEdD I1[


SCHRISTMHS WORSHIP SERVICES


CHRISTMAS EVE AT
TOMOKA UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
us f':,r one of our r.'.. Chninma. E; B erice'
5:00 p.m. Come to the Stable," .
a family friendly \\orship service.


flla r :r -, ri 1 jfl.J .i x.pa .. i j''' -, .Ar.:J 'itii
b" rq, a,0h3t1. Ti--r k r ih .::rP r- ... r,c -, w
lI p.m. Traditional Candlelight Senice 'ith HoI%
Conn.union


Tomoka Linired Methodist Church
I Iii iOld Tmr,r k-i Rd Oir mnd Beach
i ... ., ... n.. o . o ... ... .. ..
"'* l 'TH .. '-.. ,'. iomokaUM(. .nr)
. .. ,i_".



r'.,r


4&


Christmas Eve Mass
4pm, 6pm & Midnight
C.i Day Mass
9:30am & 11am


Our Lady of Lourdes
Catholic Community
201 Universityl Blvd Daytona Beach
C'a ,ll h ,1," Bctd .vl.- .o1r 1 I ir ti Hon t,3 .5 3
Call for details or Directions 386-255-0433
"All Are Ikl\Lc,- l H et


First United Methodist Church

Rediscover Christmas








Share Christmas Eve witn family & friends earlt!
Community Candlelight Service
Friday, December 21, 7:00 pm
'Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center'
399 N. US 1. Ormond Beach Nurser) Provided

Christmas Eve Worship Service
Monday. December 24. 4:00, 7:00., 11:00 pm
336 S. Halifax Drive. Ormond Beach
Family -friendly senr ices. 4:00 or 7:00 t nursery l ,
Traditional sen ice with Choir & Harp. 11:00 pm


nO Come -ElU le f3ithful "


WORSHIP TOGETHER AT YOUR LOCAL CHURCH.

STo have your church appear in this special section call 386-242-0442


)in I


*4
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IT TAKES A VILLAGE ...


Franklin Flud of Daytona
Beach holds a ceramic bi-
plane ornament that goes
onto an airstrip on the
massive snow village he
created inside his home.
Mr. Flud has been collect-
ing pieces for the snow
village pieces for more
than15 years.














Randy Barber
staff photographer


Free service prvodies rides for


'spirited' drivers and their cars


Local organization


helps entrepreneurs


BY JEANNINE GAGE
Staff writer

VOLUSIA COUNTY For
many people, this time of year
brings a plethora of parties
and celebrations, which in
.turn may mean a plethora of
imbibing in the "spirits" of the
holidays. Unfortunately, this
leads to unsafe roads when
those spirits impair holiday
drivers.
Luckily, the AAA and Bud-
weiser have teamed up to get
holiday revelers out of their
cars and into the cab of a tow
truck. Tow to Go is a three-
year-old program that pro-
vides free rides for both
impaired drivers and their
cars.
"This program is very close
to our heart," said Joanne
Newton, spokeswoman for
AAA Auto Club South. "We're
very proud of it."


The program is available in
Florida, Georgia and Ten-
nessee and more than 7,000
tows have been given since its
inception. It is available most-
ly on holiday weekends, such
as St. Patrick's Day, Labor Day
and Halloween, but also on
other "spirited" occasions
such as the Super Bowl. Rides
are available through Jan. 1
for the holiday season.
"This is definitely the
busiest time of year," Ms.
Newton said. "We'll get 80
percent of our calls during the
holidays."
Volusia County Sheriff Ben
Johnson said the program
makes local streets safer.
"We in law enforcement
truly appreciate the many
programs out there that give
people options other than
getting behind the wheel
when they've had too much
to drink," Sheriff Johnson
said. "The Tow to Go program


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removes an excuse we hear all
too often: 'I didn't want to
leave my car behind.'"
Arrow Wrecker owner Al
Balboa of Holly Hill has been
a part of the program since its
inception. He said it is some-
times a "pain" to transport not
only a car, but a passenger.
"We figure it's worth it
though, to get drunk drivers
off the road," he said.
Mr. Balboa said most peo-
ple are surprised to learn of
the service and are grateful for
it.
"They definitely like the fact
that they don't have to leave
their car," he said. '"A lot. of
people just won't do that."
* Most people are easy to
deal with, Mr. Balboa said, but
others are so "blitzed" they
can be difficult.
"They'll want to help get the
car on the truck and play with
the. controls," he said. "Or
some of them will get sick in
the truck. That's a joy."
Still, Mr. Balboa, who also
tell his friends and family to
call him for a tow instead of
driving drunk, said he has no
problem with answering the
10 to 15 calls a day he expects
to get from the Tow to Go pro-
gram through the holidays.
"It's better than seeing them
get jammed up with the law
or killed," he said.
Most Two to Go calls come
from bartenders or other
employees of restaurants and
lounges, Ms. Newton said.
"Budweiser really helps get
the word out about the pro-
gram," she said. "They're the
ones out in the bars letting
people know about it."
Most people don't have to
wait much longer than they
would for a taxi, Ms, Newton
said, because the Tow to Go
calls are considered a priority
and because there are so
many tow truck drivers, who
get paid by AAA for their serv-
ices, involved in the program.
But if there is a wait, it's usual-
ly not a problem, she said.
"Most people are in a
'relaxed' state, rather than
being stuck in traffic or on the
way home from work," she
said. "So, they can just sit tight
and enjoy the company
they're with."
Drivers do not have to be a
member of AAA to take
advantage of Tow to Go. The
phone number is (800) AAA-
HELP (4357).


BY TEANNINE GAGE
Staff writer

VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Ulrike Entwistle was on a
mission.
While suffering from breast
cancer a few years back, she
had a hard time finding items
she needed after surgery,
such as breast forms, com-
pression garments and wigs.
"I had to go in five different
directions to get everything,"
she said. "I thought 'Why
can't there be one place to
find everything together?'"
So, she decided to open a
store that would sell all of
these items. Unfortunately,
Ms. Entwistle had never run a
retail business, especially one
that sold medical equipment,
and didn't really know where
to get started.
"I think I have a pretty good
head on my shoulders and
thought that I could do it,"
she said, "but I did have a lot
of questions."
Ms. Entwistle turned to
SCORE, a nonprofit volunteer
organization that offers
counseling and advice to
folks looking to start their
own business.
"SCORE was instrumental
to the development of my
business," she said. "Joe (Joe
Joseph, her SCORE coun-
selor) spent so much time
with me and was so helpful."
A national organization
created by an act of congress
in 1964, SCORE has 370 chap-
ters across the United States.
The Volusia/Flagler chapter,
located in Holly Hill, has 46
counselors, mostly retired
business people. SCORE for-
merly stood for the Service
Corp of Retired Executives,
but now goes by SCORE,
Counselors to America's
Small Business.
"We're kind of like the wise
old uncle sitting across the
dinner table giving you


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advice," said Volusia/Flagler
SCORE Chapter chairman
Don Needham. "Except that
doesn't happen in families
much anymore, so we fill that
gap.",
SCORE's services are free
and include ohe-on-one
counseling, workshops and
online information and
counseling. Mr. Needham
said SCORE has helped all
kinds of local businesses get
off the ground including
massage therapy, sky diving
instruction, window treat-
ment stores and engineers.
Restaurants and lawn servic-
es are the two most popular
(and risky) business ideas
SCORE clients have, he said.
"We're the voice of experi-
ence," said SCORE's national
chief operating officer Devon
Jopp. "Our folks have already
been there and help people
understand what works and
what doesn't."
Mr. Needham, a retired
general contractor and U.S.
Navy pilot, said most people
who come to SCORE for help
have not really thought out
exactly what it will take to
start their own business.
"I play devil's advocate in
the beginning and ask them a
lot of hard questions," he
said. "Many of them are sur-
prised at all the things they
have to think about and the
work they have to do to get
started."
One of the biggest jobs is to
create a business plan, which
basically outlines every
aspect of a prospective busi-
ness.
'"A business plan is like a
map," Mr. Jopp said. "How do
you know where you're going
without a map?" A lot of peo-
ple give up during this
process.
"They find out while mak-
ing the business plan that it's
going to be a lot of hard
work," he said. "It really takes


determination."
While SCORE counselors
are there to encourage the
"embryonic entrepreneurial
spirit," both Mr. Needham
and Mr. Jopp said sometimes
the best advice they give is to
not go through with a certain
idea.
"We bring encouragement
when it's warranted," Mr.
Needham said, "but a reality
check when it's needed."
Mr. Jopp said many people
appreciate the advice to
abandon iffy ideas.
"I think we've saved a lot of
marriages and prevented a
lot of credit card debt," he
said.
While the organization
stays busy all the time, Mr.
Jopp said when unemploy-
ment rises, more people
come to SCORE wanting to
start their own business.
"There's definitely a corre-
lation," he said. "But it's not
always the best thing. It's not
a good idea to start a business
when you're short on money
and desperate. Also, when
the economy slows, it's hard-
er to find people who want to
fuid you."
But when all the stars align
- a good business idea,
proper funding, the right
market SCORE is all about
helping out budding entre-
preneurs.
"We help them through the
minefields," Mr. Needham
said. "We point them in the
right direction." Ms. Entwistle
said she was happy for the
helping hand, especially from
people who know what they
are talking about.
"These ladies and gentle-
men have been in business
all their lives, they have all of
this wisdom," she said. "We
just have to listen and hear
what they say."
For more information on
SCORE, go to www.score.org
or call (386) 255-6889.


News
From page A8


age of the Feb. 2 tornados in
Sumter, Lake and Volusia
counties.
The station's coverage
began on the evening of
Feb. 1, when chief meteorol-
ogist Tony Mainolfi stayed
on all night providing
weather updates to viewers
in Central Florida.
At first light, WESH 2
News Sunrise featured the
first images of the devasta-
tion from Chopper 2.
The coverage continued
throughout the week with
WESH 2 anchors Wendy
Chioji, Jim Payne and mete-
orologist Tony Mainolfi
broadcasting live from the


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towns hardest hit.
Also, Syan Rhodes joined
anchor Scott Walker and the
rest of the WESH 2 News
Sunrise team Dec. 6 as
weekday morning anchor.
Ms. Rhodes joins WESH-
TV from WMC-TV in Mem-
phis, where she anchored
that station's No. 1-rated
weekend newscasts.
WESH 2 News Sunrise airs
from 5 to 7 a.m. weekdays
on WESH-TV. The morning
team includes Ms. Rhodes
and Mr. Walker, plus mete-
orologist Jason Brewer and
traffic reporter Kimberly
Williams.
For Hometown News


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FRIDAY, DEC 14
*'Christmas With Friends': This
event will be held from 6-8 p.m. at
2222 State Road 44, New Smyrna
Beach. Santa's Village and pictures
with Santa, choral groups, enter-
tainment and refreshments will be
available for free for the entire
family.
*Seabreeze holiday dance
spectacular. This event will be
held from 6-8 p.m. in the
Seabreeze High School Auditori-
um. Featured performers will
include the Sunsations, Dance
Technique passes, the Majorettes
and Illusions. Tickets cost $7 for
adults and $5 for students and
children.
*A Nutcracker medley: The
Dance Factory of New Smyrna
Beach will perform at 6 p.m. at
Creekside Middle School on Air-
port Road in Port Orange. Doors
will open at 5:45 p.m. Children
ages 2-11 will present tap, ballet
jazz, lyrical and tumbhling per-
formances. Admission is $1 per
adult, which includes one Bas-
ket Raffle ticket Additional Bas-
ket Raffle tickets may be pur-
chased at the door. The public
may attend. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 427-2355.
*"Walk Through Bethlehem':
CrossRoads Baptist Church will
host this outdoor drama from 6-
10 p.m., Dec. 15-16, at 1851 S.
Clyde Morris Blvd., Daytona
Beach. The "Bethlehem" set is a
22,000 square-foot city that
includes several streets, 23
shops, 400 costumed charac-
ters, hundreds of volunteers and
more than 100 live animals,
including two camels. There is
no charge, and donations will
not be accepted. This is the
church's gift to the community.
For more information, call (386)
760-4806.
*Skaggs Family Christmas: This
concert, featuring Ricky Skaggs,
Kentucky Thunder & The Whites,
Molly Skaggs, Luke Skaggs and
Rachel White, will be heldat 7:30
p.m. at the PeabodyAuditorium in
Daytona Beach. Twelve-time
Grammy Award winner Ricky
Skaggs will be joined on stage by
his wife, Sharon, and her sister,
Cheryl, and her father, Buck, also
known as the bluegrass group The
Whites. During the Family Christ-
mas Concert, the group will per-
form selections from "A Skaggs
Family Christmas." Tickets cost $55,
$45, $37 or $29. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 257-7790 or
visit the Web site at
www.dbif.com.
*Museum after dark A curator-
ial staff preview of the exhibition
"Great Masters of Cuban Art 1800-
1958" will be held from 5:30-7:30
p.m. at the Museum of Arts and
Sciences, 352 S. Nova Road, Day-
tona Beach. More than 80 art-
works will define the periods and
genres at the heart of Cuban
painting in the last 100 years: land-
scapes, still life, genre, historyand
abstract A cashbar will be open.
Admission is $6. Reservations are
required. For more information or
to make a reservation, call (386)
255-0285.
*'Christmas Extravaganza,
Peace and Joy': The Harmony
Sound Waves annual concert
will be presented at 7 p.m. in
the New Smyrna Beach High
School Auditorium. The cho-
rus, under the direction of
Greg Patterson, will sing sea-
sonal music, and the guest
mixed quartet "Rare Blend"
also will perform. Tickets cost
) See OUT, B4


VOLUSIA COUNTY



ININ :-INMIN-


SSFrMETHIda


Friday


Saturday


Beverly Alvarez-Daly/staff photographer
Roberto Ramos, an art collector from Miami, and his wife Yeni discuss 'La evolution de la conga' (The Evolution
of the Conga) by Oscar Garcia-Rivera at the Museum of Arts & Sciences, 352 S. Nova Road in Daytona Beach.



A passion for preserving

Collectors fight for Cuban art's place in history


BY STEPHANIE DIXON
Entertainment writer
Roberto Ramos has a pas-
sion that takes unshakable
courage and an amount of
money that can buy the
finer things in life. It's also a
passion 20 years in the mak-
ing that will come to fruition
at the Museum of Arts & Sci-
ences in Daytona Beach.
The exhibition "Great
Masters of Cuban Art, 1800
to 1958," on display through


April 27, features more than
90 paintings from the pri-
vate collection of brothers
Roberto and Carlos Ramos
of Miami.
Among the Cuban artists
to be featured are Silvia Fer-
nandez Arrojo and Oscar
Garcia-Rivera, whose works
have been showcased in the
Smithsonian Institute in
Washington, D.C.
Mr. Garcia-Rivera's works
are comparable to a Nor-
man Rockwell-style of cap-


turning the everyday life of
subjects.
The music, cigars, rum,
dancing and coffee that
Americans and Europeans
came to love have been for-
ever sealed in history
through art, Roberto Ramos
said.
"It is a bygone era. Fidel
Castro erased history and
changed the words, but the
paintings tell a story," said
Mr. Ramos, speaking in
Spanish through interpreter


Zeida Sardinas, chief curator
of the Ramos Collection.
The Havana-born broth-
ers' passion started from
scratch, literally, and their
story intertwines with the
tumultuous history of Cuba.
With tears in his eyes,
Roberto Ramos recalled
that, after a friend gave his
family a Carlos Sobrino
painting, he discovered that
the histories of numerous


Sunday


I See CUBAN, B5


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.Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"

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CLASSIC HOLIDAY BALLET
% From left to right: James
Yoder, Ellis Endsley and
NOCK Emily Ruffing perform in
,- the 22nd annual 'Nutcrack-
S"er' ballet at the Peabody
Auditorium in Daytona
Beach. The annual event is
4, sponsored by the Civic
ballet of Volusia County.



'.'I -' "
,, .:- -4















Randy Barber
staff photographer


-.,a -










I HNINB ENITERIRHNMENI


FOOD DRIVE A SUCCESS


Salvation Army employees
and volunteers sort non-
perishable foods into
boxes during the 'WESH,
Share Your Christmas' food
and blood drive at the
Sunshine Park Mall in
South Daytona. The
Salvation Army and the
Second Harvest Food Bank
collected more than 12,000
pounds of food from local
area residents and busi-
nesses that will feed
families in need in Volusia
County.

Randy Barber
staff photographer


Hats off to musical based on hats


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Beginning with a preview
performance on Jan. 17,
Seaside Music Theater pres-
ents "Crowns." a soulful
musical about hats that
SMT promises will earn
praises as the most talked-
about musical event of the
season.
Inc edible perhaps, until
you dig deeper to find out
what's so special about this
little musical about an,
accessory.
"Crowns" originated in
1998 as a collection of pho-
tos of African-American
women in their going-to-
church hats. Author Craig
Marberry convinced pho-
tographer Michael Cun-
ningham that oral histories
and testimonials of the
church-hat tradition should
accompany the portraits.
Together, they created a
museum exhibit, which they
then published as the
acclaimed book, "Crowns:
Portraits of Black Women in
Church Hats" in 2000.
The musical, adapted for
the stage by Regina Taylor, is
the most recent evolution of
the idea. The soul-pumping
musical turns the book into
an electrifying and heart-
warming stage experience,
rich in musical variety
(gospel, hip-hop and
rhythm and blues), laugh-
out-loud humor and
inspired dance numbers.
Ms. Taylor distilled the
women represented in the
book into six women and
one man and introduced a
new character, a young,
street-smart Brooklyn kid
named Yolanda, who essen-
tially asks the same question
as many potential audience
members: "What's the big
deal about these hats?"
A grief-stricken Yolanda is
searching for answers to
deal with the sudden and
violent death of her brother
when her mother sends her


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CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!


iImoetownNews


to live with her grandmother
in South Carolina. There,
she (and the audience)
embark on a journey of dis-
covery as one by one, the
grandmother's church
friends distinguish them-
selves their pasts, their
roots, their ups and downs
- by the hats they wear and
the histories behind them.
"Hats are like people:
Sometimes they reveal and
sometimes they conceal,"
one woman says.
From ceremonial head-
dresses in Africa to the civil
rights era and beyond, the
women relive moments in
time that reveal why this
adornment should be worn
with pride and cherished.
"The only person who
touches a hat is someone
who doesn't wear hats," says
another woman.
To these African-Ameri-
can women, hats hold deep
importance and reflect past
successes and marvelous
individuality.
Learn more about the
meaning behind these mis-
understood treasures, why
you shouldn't touch them
and the women with "hatti-
tude" who wear them at


"Crowns," presented by Sea-
side Music Theater Jan. 17
through Feb. 10 at The
News-Journal Center, 221 N.
Beach St. in Daytona Beach.
"Have you ever seen a
show that makes you want
go to the box office and buy
tickets for all of your


friends? 'Crowns' is one of
those shows," says a review
in Talkin' Broadway, a maga-
zine about the theater.
For tickets, call (386) 252-
6200 or buy at www.seaside-
musictheater.org.


T O WN 80,ifa to







-'.', ,. .



n ^ ,. -. Rofr
201 Fentress Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114 386-253-FAST
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Out
From page BI
$8 and can be purchased from
any chorus member. For more
information, call (386) 426
1996 or (386) 427 7997
*Holiday gathering: A toast of
good cheer will be held at the
Ormond Beach Senior Center,
351 Andrews St The Ormond
Beach Middle School Chorus will
perform at 10 a.m., and refresh-
ments will be served from 11
a.m.-4 p.m. Donations of person-
al care products will be accepted
for the homeless. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 676-3256.
*Homegrown Roots jamboree:
Local bands The Mystery Fellow-
ship and The Wedding Party will
perform atTir na nOg, 612 E. Inter-
national Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach. Doors will open at 9 p.m.
The cost is $3.
**Book signing event: Local
author Lonnie D. Story will sign his
book, "The Meeting of Anni
Adams: The Butterfly of Luxem-
bourg" from 3-5 p.m. at Gifts for
The Spirit Gift Store, 466 Ridge-
wood Ave., Holly Hill. Ms. Adams
lives in the Holly Hill area now. Her
story of survival fassdnated Mr. Story
so much, that he captured the
essence of her adventures in this
book. For more information, call
(386) 947-9790.
*Beachside walking tours: Two
different walking tours, sponsored
by the Ormond Beach Historical
Trust, offer participants a chance to
stroll the neighborhoods in and
around Granada Boulevard, The
Casements, the Ormond Memori-
al Art Museum & Gardens, and
Orchard Lane with a knowledge-
able tourguide. All tours begin at
10 a.m. at the Trust's MacDonald
House Welcome Center, 38 E
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
Tourgoers should arrive at 9:45
a.m. to check in. Tours last about
one hour. Tours are limited to 10
people. Tickets are $10 for adults
and $8.50 for seniors (65 and
older); advance reservations are
required. To reserve tickets or for
more information, call (386) 677-
7005.,
SATURDAY, DEC 15
*Champagne candlelight
reception: The Halifax Historical
Museum will host this event from
5-7:30 p.m. The Vintage Christ-
mas exhibit will be on display, and
champagne, non-alcoholic punch
and hors d'oeuvres will be served.
Admission is $10 for members or a
new unwrapped holiday toy for
children. Non-member admission
is $15. For reservations, call (386)
255-6976.
*Music festival: Venetian Bay
Town and Country Club will host
this event from noon to 7 p.m. at
the Venetian Bay Town Center in
New Smyrna Beach. Dick Cuchetti-
Conti will be the master of cere-
mony, featuring performances by
Jerry Sanders and Seminole Ridge
bluegrass band, Dixie Rex Band
and MaxQ, playing dassic rock.
Also, Harmony Sound Waves, the
Children's Academy of Fine Arts









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and Tiffany Newman's Ballroom
Dancing will perform. The Cuchet-
ti-Conti Family School of Music will
present the Christmas finale at 6
p.m. This outdoor event is open to
the public Admission is free. Food
and drinks will be available. Partici-
pants should bring lawn chairs. For
more information, call (386) 428-
8448.
*Holiday concert in the parei
Edgewater Leisure Services will
host this annual concert at 2 p.m.
at Rotary Park, 902 W. Park Ave.,
Edgewater. This year's lineup will
indude Edgewater Public School's
Edgewater Bobcat Chorus, Glen-
coe Classical Academy and Light-
house Worship Center. School-
aged children will sing holiday
favorites and perform dance rou-
tines. An adult quartet also will
entertain. The holiday concert is
free. Federal Trust Bank in New
Smyrna Beach has donated bot-
tled water for attendees. For more
information, call (386) 424-2487
*Breakfast with Santa: A pan-
cake breakfast with Santa will be
held from 8-11 a.m. at The Case-
ments, 25 Riverside Dnrive,
Ormond Beach. Pancakes and
sausage will be served. The cost is
$3. For more information, call
(386) 676-3216.
*Homegrown Roots jamboree:
Local band The Mystery Fellowship
will host a CD release party at the
Bank & Blues Club on Main Street
in Daytona Beach. Doors will open
at 9 p.m. The cost is $5.
*Cmisin' Destination Daytona:
This event will go "topless" for the
feature vehide. Awards will be
rven to the "Best Pre-1949 Top-
less Vehide," "Best Post-1948 Top-
less Vehide," and "Merchants Pick
for the Best Topless Ride" Spedcial
parking for drop tops will be at the
north end of the parking lot across
from the Destination Daytona
retail stores. Bands, a disc jockey,
car show, food court, restaurants,
the "World's Largest Harley David-
son Store," spedcialty shops and
door prizes will be available.
Admission and parking are free,
and the Destination Daytona shut-
tle will be available. The action
starts at 3 p.m. and continues until
the party is over. Destination Day-
tona is located at Interstate 95 and
U.S. 1 (Exit 273) in Ormond Beach.
For more information, call (386)
671-7103.
*Laying of wreaths: Members
of the Civil Air Patrol, United States
Air Force Auxiliary will assist veter-
ans and active duty members of
the United States military in laying
out holiday. wreaths to honor
those who have served and are
serving in the armed forces. The
event will be held at noon at Day-
tona Memorial, Park, 1423 Belle-
vue Ave., Daytona Beach, and at
noon at Edgewater New Smyrna
Cemetery, 700 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Edgewater. The public may attend.
For more information, call (386)
405-2359.
*Christmas boat parade: The
Halifax River Yacht Club will host its
8th annual event at 6:30 p.m. The
decorated boats will assemble
north of the Seabreeze bridge and
proceed south on the Halifax River
through downtown Daytona
Beach. Prizes, donated from vari-
ous community businesses and
organizations, will be awarded to


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the parade participants. The new
Halifax River Yacht Club will be
open to the public for parade
viewing. A buffet and, musical
entertainment will be available.
Reservations are recommended
by calling (386) 255-4759.
SUNDAY, DEC 16
*Church musical: The chan-
cel choir of the Riverview Unit-
ed Methodist Church will
present a musical, "Christmas-
time," at the 8:30 a.m. and
10:30 a.m. services at 2253
John Anderson Drive, Ormond
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 441-1622.
"A Christmas Carol in
Bethlehem': The Chancel
Choir of First United Methodist
Church will present this canta-
ta musical program at the 11
a.m. worship service at the
church on Douglas and Pal-
metto streets in New Smyrna
Beach. This adaptation of
Charles Dickens' 19th century
tale, "A Christmas Carol,
places Ebenezer Scrooge in
Bethlehem at the birth of
Christ. Through a blend of
scriptural narrative, character
development and traditional
English carols and hymns, it
conveys the promise of salva-
tion for all through the birth of
Emmanuel, God with us. Join-
ing the choir in this Christmas
presentation will be seven
members of the New Smyrna
Beach High School band.
Brian Sullivan, church worship
leader, will direct.
*Afternoon at the movies:
A movie will be shown at 2
p.m. in the Port Orange
Regional Library Auditorium,
1005 City Center Circle. For
the title, length of movie and
rating, call (386) 322-5152,
Ext. 29.
*Votran's holiday light tour:
An opportunity to view holiday
decorations at various locations
in east Volusia County will be
held at 6 p.m., 6:30 p.m. and 7
p.m., departing from Votran, 950
Big Tree Road, South Daytona.
Tickets must be purchased in
advance from Votran. Tickets cost
$7 per person and are available
on a first-come, first-served basis
and often sell out -quickly. For
more information, call (386) 761-
7700.
*The Four Lads: This perform-
ance will be held at 2 p.m. at the
Brannon Center, 105 S. Riverside
Drive, New Smyrna Beach. The
Four had multiple recording hits
that indude 'No not much,"
"Standing on the Comer,"
"Moments to Remember," 'Who
Needs Me" and "Istanbul." They
also will perform dassic Christmas
standards. Frank Busseri, the origi-
nal bass singer for the Lads, will be
featured. Free soft drinks and
snacks with beer and wine sales
will be available. Tickets are $30 in
advance and $35 at the door. Mas-
ter Card and Visa will be accepted.
For tickets, call (386) 424 2186 or
for more information, call (386)
428 1228.
*'A Candlelight Christmas at
Westminster': This concert will be
held at 7:30 p.m. at Westminster
By The Sea Presbyterian Church,
3221 S. Peninsula Drive, Daytona
Beach Shores. Music will be pro-
vided by Westminster's Chancel
Choir -and the Daytona Solisti
Chamber Orchestra. The event is
free. For more information, call
(386) 767-8342.
MONDAY, DEC 17
*Take-out spaghetti dinner:
Hosted by Forest Lake Manor and
Dream-A-Wish, this dinner will be
held at 6 p.m. at 252 Forest Lake
Blvd., Daytona Beach. The cost is
$6, which indudes spaghetti and a
meatball, bread, salad and a slice
of cheesecake. Proceeds will bene-
fit Dream-A-Wish, an organization
that helps make dreams come
true for focal children with mental
or physical disabilities. To phone
an order in advance, call (386)
760-7174.
*Game night- This event will be
held from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in the
Port Orange Regional Library audi-
torium and the young adult area,
1005 City Center Cirde. Children in
grades kindergarten through high
school will play checkers, Tri-Omi-
nos, Scrabble, Othello, Master-
mind, Clue, Risk, Monopoly and
cards. For more information and
registration, call (386) 322-5152,
Ext 4, or idsitvwww.vcpl.lib.fl.us.
TUESDAY, DEC. 18
*'The Twelve Days of Christ-
mas' performance: The Chil-
dren's Section of the Port
Orange Regional Library will
present this performance by
Amanda's Dance Studio at 5
p.m. at 1005 City Center Circle.
For more information, (386)
322-5152, Ext 4, or visit the
Web site at www.vcpl.lib.fl.us.
*Hunks & Hotties for Hounds
auction: The Halifax Humane
Society will host this event from 7-
11 p.m. at the Museum of Arts &
Sdciences in Daytona Beach. Party-
goers will have the opportunity to
buy a date with 10 bachelors and


10 bachelorettes to raise money to
support the programs and services
offered locally by the animal shel-
ter. The benefit will feature wine
served by the bachelors and bach-
elorettes, music, hours d' oeuvres
and the Hunks & Hotties for
Hounds live auction. Tickets cost
$20 if purchased online before
Monday, Dec 17, and $25 at the
door. Tickets may be purchased at
www.buymelovebenefitscom.


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DINHI ENIEBTHNMi[iN


THE CLUB SCENE


*Brooklyn Caffe Panini:
Open-mike 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 information, call
(386) 322-3306.
*Comedy holiday auc-
tion: Free gift wrapping will
be available. This event is
held 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.
*Five O'Clock Charley:
This recording artist will
perform rock 'n' roll, blues
and country hits from
noon to 4 p.m., Monday,
Dec. 17, at the Grand Seas
Resort Pool Deck, 2424 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 677-7880.


Also, Five O'Clock Charley
will perform blues hits
5:30-8:30 p.m., Thursday,
Dec. 20, at Woody's Bar-B-
Q, 121 E. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach ((386)
673-2255). Other perform-
ances include from 9 p.m.-
1 a.m., Friday, Dec. 28, at
The Iron Horse Saloon,
1068 N. U.S. 1, Ormond
Beach ((386) 677-1550),
and from 1-5 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 28, at Inlet Harbor,
133 Inlet Harbor Road,
Ponce Inlet ((386) 767-
5590). For more informa-
tion, visit the Web site at
www.FiveOClockCharley.co
m.
*Gryphon's Lark: "Flan-
ders" Matt Meehan per-
forms Celtic folk-rock each
Tuesday, Friday and
Saturday, with various acts
from acoustic rock to
blues, Latin fusion and
pop. Wine & Dine is held
each Wednesday. Five
tapas-style appetizers are
paired with a 2-ounce
pour of one of the special-
ty wines for $5 each. Trivia
nights are held at 9 p.m.
each Thursday, with prizes.
"3 Divas Night" is held the
fourth Thursday of each
month. On this night, in
addition to the regular
menu, guests may choose
a pre-fix dinner for two,
including four courses and
a bottle of wine for $50.
Reservations are suggest-
ed. A new Sunday brunch
and supper menu was


Cuban
From page BI


Cuban painters had been
obliterated.
"These painters had notori-
ety and were professional," he
said. "But they disappeared
like they never existed."
Because some painters,
including Mr. Sobrino,
refused to paint the Cuban
revolution, Fidel Castro
ordered their paintings to be
destroyed and all records of
them deleted. They were
essentially wiped out of
Cuban art history.
"Fidel's policy had nothing
to with art, but who stuck with
him in the revolution," he
said.
However, Mr. Ramos has
learned through years of
research that Cuba had
decades of glory prior to the
revolution.
"The information (history)
was not readily available and
they sought for it," said Ms.
Sardinas.
Mr. Ramos learned that
during the 1920s and '30s, the
island had gained attention
among Americans and Euro-
peans as a choice vacation
spot.
"In school, we were always
taught that the Republican
past was a disaster, that life in
Cuba before Castro had
hunger and illiteracy. They
taught a new history in
school," Mr. .Ramos said
through Ms. Sardinas. "I
learned that it was a lie, that


Cuba had a glorious past. And
I feel lucky and blessed that I
can show people that."
It has taken 20 years for the
Ramos brothers to gather the
collection they have today,
traveling to auctions in
France, Spain, Italy and New
York to buy Cuban artwork
that was painted before Fidel
Castro's reign.
Ms. Sardinas said Mr.
Ramos has worked hard and
long to recover the paintings,
and some have taken years to
restore. But now, he is reaping
his reward, she said.
"The big pleasure is now;
the collection is ready," he
said. "I feel proud and privi-
leged to restore the artists'
work and put them back into
history, which was taken from
them for political reasons.
They will get the attention
they deserve."
And the Ramos brothers
have a courageous story of
their own. After the opening
of their collection is publi-
cized, they will not return to
Cuba until the government
changes for fear of persecu-
tion.
"I have dedicated 20 years
of my life to this collection,"
Mr. Ramos said. "It is not
about the money or making
an investment; it has become
my passion, my life. Years ago,
no one cared about these
artists."


started recently. The
Gryphon's Lark is located
at 1185 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386)
673-1250.
*HotSpot Coffee
Shoppe: Featured artists
Mara and Hannah Silies
will perform "Log Cabin
Christmas" from 7-10 p.m.,
Saturday, Dec. 15. A music
and open mic event with
hosts Bob Wind and
Charlie Poplees will be
held from noon to 3 p.m.
each Tuesday. Slow Circle
Jam is held from 7-9 p.m.
each Wednesday with Bob
Wind. Participants will
learn how jam; all instru-
ments are welcome.
Singer/guitarists Wes
Malone and Bob Wind host
a music and open mike
event from 7-11 p.m. each
Thursday and Friday. There
is no cover charge for any
event. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 236-0518
or visit the Web site at
www.hotspotcoffeeshoppe
.com.
*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.
*Ocean Deck: The Burnin
Smyrnans will hit the stage
Wednesday, Dec. 19. Tom
Redmond and Morning
Buzz jams out at 9:30 p.m.
each Monday with classic
rock and other tunes. The
Caribbean Posse plays
reggae and island grooves
each Thursday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.
Sunday and Monday game
time drink and wing
specials will be available
during football season.
Participants will get a


Restaurant Delicatessen


German Food Beer
Wine Specialty
Sandwiches Collectibles
Steins Gift Baskets
Deli Trays


,in %00i VoCusia- MJa
J asfk 386- s 258-1600oo
www.dunderbaksdaytona.com



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chance to win tickets to
the Super Bowl party.
Vocalist Cia and guitarist
Brian will perform at 6
p.m. each Wednesday.
Daily beer specials are
available. For more infor-
motion, visit the Web site
at www.OceanDeck.com.
*Open jam night: Robert
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 perform at 9 p.m.,


Friday and Saturday, Dec.
14-15. Motorcycle Show &
Stroll will be held Satur-
day, Dec. 15, on Flagler
Avenue. Music will be
provided by Friends of
Mine from 5-9 p.m.
Specials are available on
Football Sunday, including
free wings. Peanuts is the
home of all NFL, NCAA and
Wrigley Field games of the
south. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 423-1469.
*Pirates performance:
Peanuts Restaurant and
Sports Bar, 421 Flagler
Ave., New Smyrna Beach,
presents this event at 8
p.m. each Thursday. For
more information, call
(386) 423-1469.


j .. -- -







CUSTOMERS!






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- - - - - - ----:'- -- -
S .W

Call Howard "Htowie" Sible, 386-322-5900



..- .... .. .











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1 t.. :* _
!.- s


Beachside
Tavern
NSB
2:00pm
Red Tail's
Bar &
Grill
Daytona
Beach
6:00pm
Scott's
Crab
Shack
Holly Hill
6pm


Gilly's Pub 44
NB
6:00pm
Sports Edge
Lounge
Titusvtile
6:00pm
GIl 's Pub 44
Daytona
Beach
6:00pm
Plrana's
Ormond
Beach
6:00pm


LiMeTmonlka
Yacht Club
6:00pm
* Merk's
NSB
6:00pm
Port Hole
Pxt Orage
6.O0pm
Gargoytez
Pat Orane
6.-OOpm


North Turn
Ponce Inlet
6pm
The Flc Room
Bunell
6:00pr
McKenna's
NSB
7:00pm
Frogger's
Ormond
Beach
7:00pm


BFFAR
Holly Hill
6:00pm
Wings,
Pizza &
Things
Daytona
Beach
6:00pm


The Beach
Bucket
Ormond
Beach
6:00pm


Tattoo
Tavern
Ormond
Beach
3pm
Pirana's
Ormond
Beach
6pm
Gilly's
Pub 44
NSB
6:00pm


Feb. 1st & 2nd
Doors Open: Fri. 63pm & Sat. 8am
Surfside Inn Daytona Beach
3125 S. Atlantic Ave
Must check-in one hour prior to tournament time


386-690-7688


www.veipoker.net


Member qI'the Sou t i C '


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1/4 mile south of In'l Speedway Blvd.
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Hours: Wed-Sun 4pm-9pm


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s TIS & S


Lions aim to settle a score


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
In its third district out-
ing of the season, the Cal-
vary Christian Academy
boys basketball team
hopes to even the score
against the Geneva School
of Winter Park.
The Lions opened their
Class 1A District 5 sched-
ule against the Knights six
weeks ago with a 2-0
record.
"We got into overtime
and we missed 15 free
throws in that one -,"
Lions head coach Roy Lee
said. "In close games, that
is going to make a differ-
ence. We just got off to a
bad start the other night
and we missed."
Since that 67-64 loss, the
Lions have been working
the free throw line in prac-


tice and concentrating on
defense, even during
school vacation.
"Our No.1 thing is that
we try to get the guys to
play defense," Lee said.
"That comes first, you stop
them and they don't have
points. We just kept work-
ing during the holidays, we
didn't get any time off. I
am working and working
them hard."
Calvary returns three
starters to this year's ros-
ter, including shooting
guard Andrew Banakuen,
guard/forward Tyler
Wiemble and
forward/center Robert
Willix.
"Andrew is our leading
scorer and one of our best
players, if not the best No.
2 guard we have," Lee said.
"Tyler handles the ball well
and he rebounds well. He


is probably our best all-
around player. Robert is
best with rebounds."
Two newcomers, M.J.
Roberts from Seabreeze
and David Manning from
Mainland, are expected to
contribute to the team's
productivity on the floor.
"M.J. is just getting into
it. He could really help us
out a lot if he gets into it.
He is a good all-around
player. He is a good defen-
sive player and he can
handle the other team's
top offensive player," Lee
said. "David Manning, a
junior guard, is probably
our first guy off the bench.
He can give us some spark
off the bench."
The Lions host Geneva
Friday at 7:30 p.m.

bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


Tyler Wimble of Calvary
Christian Academy drives
the ball for a lay-up during
a game against Orlando
Lutheran on Dec. 8 at
Calvary Christian Acade-
my's gym in Ormond
Beach.


















Randy Barber
staff photographer


Bethune-Cookman University


linebacker best in the nation


Photo courtesy of Bethune-Cookman University
Bethune-Cookman University's Ronnie McCullough leads the nation in tackles per game
with 14.58. The senior garnered Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Defensive Player of the
Year honors. After finishing his fall exams, McCullough is focused on the NFL draft.


we j Wehu1id full...

and we build it to last!
.' O .W-


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
With final exams behind
him, Bethune-Cookman
University inside linebacker
Ronnie McCullough is prob-
ably in Tampa, enjoying a
favorite comfort food.
"I'm going home to get
some of my mom's cook-
ing," McCullough said. "My
favorite is her banana pud-
ding. She puts some kind of
sauce over it. It has some
kind of cream-coated top."
Ironic, considering the
adage about cream rising to
the top. No doubt, McCul-
lough was the cream coat-
ing on BCU's football sea-
son.
The 6-foot 230-pound
senior couldn't give the
Wildcats a winning season,
but he gave them more than
a shot. Even after missing
the entire Jacksonville State
University game and half of
the Savannah State contest,
McCullough still finished
the season as the nation's
leading tackler.
In both Division I and I-
AA, he has the highest aver-
age tackles per game at
14.58. He managed to bring
down 149 opponents, just
two fewer than Scott McKil-
lop of the University of Pitts-
burgh, who played two
more games than McCul-
lough. In theory, a healthy
McCullough might have
been around the 170-mark.
But don't expect him to


complain about missing the
playing time. And don't
expect him to brag about
the numbers or about being
Mid-Eastern Athletic Con-
ference Defensive Player of
the Year, or his five MEAC
weekly honors during the
season.
"It is a blessing," McCul-
lough said. "I feel like the
Lord has blessed me. It is a
dream come true. It is a
blessing. It still hasn't hit me
yet that I am the nation's
leader in tackling. I just
wanted to help my team."
McCullough arrived at
BCU last year by way of
Tampa. He was a standout
wide receiver and line-
backer at Hillsborough High
School, where he caught the
eye of University of South
Florida scouts. After two
years of sporadic playing
time with the USF, he chose
to finish his collegiate career
at BCU.
"It worked out for the bet-
ter," McCullough said. "I'm
proud for South Florida. I
learned-a lot of great stuff,
and I'm glad I went there. It
was for a reason. It all
helped me here. I didn't feel
like I could contribute the
way I wanted to there, and
to come here and produce
- I am happy with my deci-
sion."
McCullough still has a few
key decisions to make. The
NFL scouts have been look-
ing hard at him. After the
holidays, he plans to sit


down with his family and
choose an agent. Then, take
advantage of his opportuni-
ties to impress some teams
with his ability.
"What helps me is that I
play inside and outside
back-up, and if they can see
at the next level that I play
dual positions, that will help
raise my stock a little bit,"
McCullough said. "If they
can see that I am versatile,
they can see me with differ-
ent teams at different posi-
tions because I can do mul-
tiple things for them. That
will boost me a little if I can
play different positions."
"Really I think it is all
based on me now," said
McCullough. "They know I
can produce. There is no
doubt I can play. It is all
about how I do in workouts,
do the drills and show them
I can be coached and do
what they ask, then the sky
is the limit."
Just four classes away
from a degree in speech
communications, McCul-
lough plans to finish his
degree in speech communi-
cations at BCU while
preparing for the April 26-27
NFL draft.
"Tampa Bay is my favorite
team," McCullough admit-
ted. "I never wish to leave
home, but I am happy to
play for anybody, anybody
who is willing to take a
chance on me."
bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


SGreen Wave hosts district


l- {dll basketballrival
18 ,O fjP/r l.O ^-~i


BY ANITA BEVINS
,eriu Vnol,.in (uTnt., .Since 1976i Sports writer


In Father Lopez's biggest
game of the regular season
- perhaps the only time the
Green Wave had hosted a


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nationally ranked team -
senior forward Billy Serle
put together his biggest
night.
The 6-foot 5-inch senior
had been averaging 16
points a game and adding
another eight or nine
rebounds per outing. His
threes weren't landing, but
he wasn't worried.
"It will come back," Serle
said.
And it did.
In front of a packed house
against Montverde Acade-
my last Friday, Serle netted
25 points, nine of them from
three-pointers.
The Green Wave (2-4) still
lost to the big green moun-
tain, but a 16-point deficit to
the No. 3 team in the nation
and the No. 1 team in the
state, is not exactly a confi-
dence killer. The games that
really matter are the Class
IB District 7 contests
against Master's Academy of
Oviedo, Mount Dora Bible
and Orangewood Christian
of Maitland.
"Our district teams are all
decent," head coach Eddie
Miller said. "They all have
good players and good
coaches. I think we are
probably favored, but we
have to stay on our guard
because they are all capable
of knocking us off."
Father Lopez brings a new


scheme to their season this
year, a more up-tempo pace
and a pressure defense. The
players like the system and
Miller is pleased with their
defensive effort.
"We are also getting a lot
of good shots," he said.
"We're just not hitting them.
Anytime you play fast and
shoot a lot of threes, you
have to hit some. Other-
wise, you are in trouble."
Leading the way for
Father Lopez this season are
seniors Brennan Taylor (a
transfer from Spruce Creek),
Serle and his brother, soph-
omore Brandon Serle, who
praised the new system.
"It looks good," Brandon
said. "It opens more gaps
and it takes out their three."
A second-year starter,
Brandon contributes :o the
team with double-digit
scoring and rebounds.
"He's really steppirg up
and he plays an important
role for us," Miller said "He
has been pretty strong or us
this year."
A four-year varsity sarter
and Second Team All-State
player last season, big
brother Billy provides ead-
ership on the court.
"I love taking chage,"
Billy said. "That is veryspe-
cial."

) See RIVAL, B7


V V


~rr~








Competition adds new twist


to high school cheerleading


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
For as long as there have
been competitive sports,
there has been someone there
to cheer the athletes to victo-
ry.
For the first time, the Flori-
da High School Athletic Asso-
ciation has recognized cheer-
leading as a competitive sport
for 2007-08. That means the
cheering squads usually rele-
gated to the sidelines will
have a chance to take center
stage and compete for their
own trophies.
"I am so excited," Mainland
cheerleader Melissa Carey
said. "Cheerleading will not
be like a club anymore. It will
be a sport, so we will be recog-
nized in a whole new way. It
will be so much fun practicing
for it. Maybe we will get a tro-


phy in return for all of our
work."
But the sophomore will
have to wait until next her
junior year to compete for an
award. The Mainland cheer-
leading squad will not attend
the March championships
this year.
But that is OK with senior
captainVanessa Holmes.
"I can't imagine how hard it
will be for them," Holmes
said. "We are on alot of differ-
ent ability levels here. You
need to know a lot about
competitive cheerleading.
You need to be dedicated and
it has to be something you
love in order to take it to that
level."
Mainland cheerleading
alum and first-year coach
Becky Railsback knows about
the challenges that face the
Lady Bucs.


"We're going to start tum-
bling to get the girls geared,"
Railsback said. "There will be
a lot of condition and
endurance work."
Mainland plans to have a
separate competitive squad
chosen during tryouts late
next fall. The team will com-
pete in a couple of local com-
petitions, as well as the spring
FHSAA championship.
The FHSAA competition is
judged on cheers, stunts,
tumbling, pyramids, dance
and sportsmanship. For seri-
ous cheerleaders who have
been watching contests on
television for years, the state
competition is a landmark
event."
"It's about time to add sub-
stance to the sport," Railsback
said. "It is a huge industry.
bevins@hometownnewsol. c
om


K)


Mainland High School
cheerleader, Ashley
Batiste, 17, of Daytona
Beach, cheers on the
boy's varsity basketball
team during a game
against Seabreeze High
School at the Vince
Carter Athletic Center in
Daytona Beach,.















Randy Barber
staff photographer


Sports Briefs


ERAU men's soccer
tops academic charts
The Embry-Riddle men's
2006-07 soccer team was
recognized as a College
Team Academic Award win-
ner by the National Soccer
Coaches Association
recently.
Not only did the Eagles'
team grade point average of
3.53 meet the minimum
qualification requirements
for the award, they also
posted the highest team
GPA of men's soccer pro-
gram at any level in the
country.
The Eagles won their fifth
straight Florida Sun Confer-
ence regular season title
and their fifth regional title.
The Blue and Gold
advanced to the quarterfi-


nals of the NAIA national
tournament and finished
the season at 12-7-2.

DIS adds to
shuttle payload

When the Shuttle
Atlantis lifted off from
Kennedy Space Center
Dec. 6, its payload had a
little something extra,
compliments of Daytona
International Speedway.
In conjunction with the
historic 50th running of
the Daytona 500 scheduled
for Feb. 17 and the 50th
anniversary of NASA in
2008, the orbiter will carry
three green flags into space
to celebrate the two mile-
stones.
The flags will travel more


than a million miles at
17,500 mph during the 12-
day mission to deliver
Columbus, a science
research module, to the
International Space Sta-
tion.
Once back on earth, the
winner of February's Day-
tona 500 will take home a
flag; one will hang in the
Daytona 500 Experience
and the final one will go to
NASA.

Tickets for the 50th annu-
al Daytona 500 and other
DIRECTV Speedweeks
events are still available by
calling (800) PITSHOP or
by visiting the Web site at
www.racetickets.com.

For Hometown News


I HometownNews Photos
Voled the f#1 Communily Newspaper in the USA
Great Photos now available firoi the Professional photographers


at the


For as
little as


95*
I rrn'lp-i


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Brennan Taylor of Father Lopez Catholic High School dribbles the ball past Montverde
Academy during a game at the Father Lopez gym in Daytona Beach.


Rival
From page B6
Coach Miller called Billy
"the heart of our team."
"We've asked him to do
everything rebound,
score, defend and handle
the ball against pressure,"
Miller said. "Expectations
are high for him."
Taylor, a 6-foot 2-inch
point guard, played AAU


summer league basketball
with several of the Green
Wave players, so he walked
in the gym doors with
chemistry.
"He is a very smart player
who is also very fast with
the ball," Miller said. "His
transition game is terrific."
"I think a lot of that


comes to my ability to see
the floor," Taylor said. "I
have good vision."
The Green Wave will rely
on that vision when they
host district competitor
Mount Dora Bible Friday
night at 7 p.m.
bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


v beehcn tanvi event inlit'e

s/ila/'/k'd a11 i / 'u(1 u01.
So )go .alhead. /l-? Oil 1o
ss-,%ew.hometoii n ness sol.com
anld pi *iowr Iaurit' photo!
1',, !A Pd) .5 SIZES

TO VIEW 411 &VIL1ARI. PHOTOS GO TO


I8 WE CAN EVEN PUT PHOTOS ON
!l Mouse Pads Puzzles Burtons lMugs

And Don't Forget To Read Your Hometown News '


"Copyrighted Material
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Available from Commercial News Providers"







... .. ...


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HlaitiCgntp 0 4



























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Champagne
reception schedule

The Halifax Histori
Museum will host
annual Champagne C;
delight Reception fron
to 7:30 p.m., Saturdc
Dec. 15, at 252 S. Beach
in downtown Daytc
Beach.
Hors d'oeuvres, cha
pagne and non-alcohc
punch will be served,
the "Vintage Christm
exhibit is on display.
Admission to the rece
tion is $10 for members
an unwrapped, new ho
day toy for children. No
member admission is $1
To reserve a space, i
(386) 255-6976.

Professional danci
company to present
'Solstice'

Surfscape Contem]
rary Dance Theatre, Vo
sia County's profession
dance company, will of
its fourth production
"Solstice" Dec. 21-22
the News Journal Cen









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Available


in Daytona Beach.
Show times are at 7:30
p.m. each night, as well as
a 2 p.m. performance on
Saturday, Dec. 22.
"Solstice" is a contem-
porary dance perform-
ance that will celebrate
the holiday season. Chore-
ography will be set by-the
two founding artistic
directors, Rachael
Leonard and Kristin Ben-
der Polizzi, as well as Eva
Gholson of Philadelphia.
The show will feature
young dancers and vocal-
ists and musicians from
Volusia County. Surfscape
is comprised of 12 profes-
sional dancers, two artis-
tic directors and a volun-
tary board of directors.
Surfscape was. recently
featured in Dance Maga-
zine.
This nonprofit company
will offer a portion of its
tickets to area students to
promote arts education
and relies on community
support.
Tickets cost $18 and $22,
with youth and group
rates available. Tickets can
be purchased at the News


Journal Center box office
at (386) 252-6200.
To get involved with the
company or learn more
about the upcoming per-
formance, call (386) 233-
4885 or visit the Web site at
www.surfscapedance.org.

Events planned
at the museum

"MOAS Preschool: Holi-
day Extravaganza" will be
held from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
Tuesday, Dec. 18, at the
Museum of Arts and Sci-
ences, 352 S. Nova Road,
Daytona Beach.
During "Holiday Extrava-
ganza," children ages 4 to 6
will create holiday crafts
and learn about the inter-
national holidays that hap-
pen this time of year. Stu-
dents will explore a
hands-on science experi-
ment using Christmas
lights.
The cost is $10 for mem-
bers and $15 for non-mem-
bers. Reservations are
required.
For more information or
to make a reservation, call
(386) 255-0285.


1 * *
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Copyrighted Material


.Syndicated Content.


from Commercial News Prc


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"History Hour On Board
the Hiawatha: History of
MOAS" will take place from
2 to 3 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 18.
Gary R. Libby, executive
director emeritus of the
Museum of Arts & Sciences,
will explain how MOAS
grew from a one-room chil-
dren's museum into one of
the most prestigious muse-
ums in the United States.
The cost is $3 for mem-
bers and $5 for non-mem-
bers.
For more information or
to make a reservation, call
(386) 255-0285.
Museum Hours are 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Monday through
Saturday, and from 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Sunday. Admis-
sion is $12.95 for adults,
$6.95 for children ages 6 to
17 and $10.95 for seniors
and students; members and
children 5 and younger are
admitted free. Admission
includes planetarium
shows. MOAS is fully acces-
sible to the disabled.
For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.moas.org.

For Hometown News


*


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. 6


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riders"


S
S.
*0


The perfect fishing


gift not easily found


adies and gents, if
you have not done it
as of yet, now is the
time to finish your Christ-
mas shopping.
Some of you men may
find yourself in uncharted
waters trying to pick
something for your lady
from the lingerie depart-
ment, while the ladies
may flounder hopelessly
adrift in a sea of fishing
tackle.
My wife and I have
engaged in this annual
holiday joust for some 34
years now. Me picking
something I believe would
look hot on her; she trying
to let money override
experience by buying me a
very expensive reel. My
gift to her that looked so
good in the store always
seems tacky on Christmas
morning, and the pricey
reel she bought me turns
out to be one I will never
use. We both know going
in that it is a crapshoot,
but still we persist.
For sure, trying to pick
out tackle for another in
the modern market is a
minefield. Even the
simplest purchase such as
a spool of line has become
a nightmare of choices. On
the fishing line wall, you
will find braids, polymers,
co-filaments, mono and
more. Some are good only
for leaders or bottom
fishing, while many are
built to a specific purpose.
Rods are no easier.
Priced from around $10 to
more than $300 with a
range in quality to match,
it is a daunting experience
to try to choose a rod.
They come in fiberglass,
bamboo, graphite, com-
posite and more. Then,
you will need to know the
action and length.
Reels are just as tough
with aluminum, graphite
stainless and combina-
tions of all front drag,
rear drag, spinners,
casters, trigger bails,
internal or external trip.
How about gear ratio?
It's all very confusing to
me, and I deal with it
daily.
You may wish to opt for
an accessory to make your
fisherman more comfort-
able in his quest for his or
her wall-hanger. Rain gear
is always nice, but don't
get it lined because it will
be too warm for the area's
summer rainy season. Try
to getas light a color as
you can find.
The same is true for
rubber boots. Black boots
may get so hot in the
summer that they are


DAN SMITH
Inshore fishing
painful. White is a much
better choice.
A tackle box is safe, but
there is a wide variety of
those available as well. I
prefer a canvas bag with
little plastic box inserts to
keep things separated. A
good fillet knife is great,
but don't buy one of those
hard chrome cheap
models. A quality knife
should be made of softer
composite steel that is
more easily sharpened.
The blade should be
flexible and at least 10
inches long.
Of course, the No. 1
Christmas gift is always
the perennial cast net. You
know the one that you
were so proud of last year
only to find that he
slipped it into your garage
sale last summer. I don't
go to many garage sales,
but my wife does, and I
am now the proud owner
of enough $5 cast nets to
last me a few lifetimes.
To sum up, if you are
buying for a serious
fisherman (and we are all
very serious), you may .
want to go with a gift
certificate. I realize that it
is a bit impersonal and
you probably won't do
that, but it would certainly
be the safe choice.
Right at this very
moment there is bound to
be a few men with that
deer-in-the-headlights
look, roaming around in
the ladies department at
the mall and a few women
in tackle stores pretending
to know what they are
looking for.
Good luck to you all, for
it is our God-given right to
disappoint each other.
Happy holidays to all and
good fishing.

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 send an e-mail to
apes 123@mybluelight. com.


Looki $$




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foriri, the D.1ilY'... 3 Tinme
the resu.Its for 1 3 the of
the cost!"


- i
'" Spencer Porteous,
S Grden Center
N Ilanageer


.. k. U r; h.)r

'/ For
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That Works


Call Your Loca

re" rd Counn, Hometown N
(321) I0I3 Office
SNorth Palm Beach Count'. Volusia _
6 561) 55-5-i545 13861322-.5900


"... I have never had
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vws


- Harry Blond,
Owner


Indian River Count~.
(772)569-6"6"


tin U~& St. LucieCoL111"
(7714'65-5165k,


Art Notes


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i hometown News




Classified _


B9


Volusia County 386-322-5949

1-866-897-5949 Fax 321-.322-5944

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Baretoot Ba. licco., Sebasian, Orchid island. \er. Beach. F[ Pierce. l-iurchin-o.n [.land. Pon St Lucie. Jensen Beach. Swart. Palm Cir.,. Hobe Sound. Sells, Point.
Jupiter, Tequesta, North Palm Beach, Juno Bejch, Singer Island. Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches. Rockledge. Cocoa, Mlernn island. Cocoa Bejch. -
Suntree. \iera. Titus ille, Port St .Ihn. Port Orange. South Datona. Ne- Sm.:,ri3 Beach. Edgev.aier. Oak Hill. Da3Mona Beach. Holly Hill. Ormond Beach ---
I'ka chh, ,ai.. .ur , l allt in tl1 ,e 1lr I 1 n. Hll on .l i,)- N 1. ..i p...l ib.l..r t .[.)l. alltr h.lili das ThT publinrr r,k i. Ir.e T;2rwi i.o en.cjnc., r ej or rcd.a lil ads intrneasml i inhoul p ,[oornonl e Th. publisher a.suiroc. no li..an..il n .p.a).l.blin Ior oo ornor Ior .mi 'n ,'p, bi.e lod i,. ul Ihll ad


DAYTONA
MEMORIAL PARK
2 lots in sec. 5. Worth
$3800. Will take offer.
Willing to sell separately.
386-252-7906



Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
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AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privilegedd Childrefi.
outreachcenter. org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED! Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
co, Stromberg, Ricken-
backer, and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/ Banjos.
1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID! These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440






BEANIE BABIES I BUY
BEANIE BABIES! At the
iSold It Store. This week
& next week M-F 10-7,
Sat 10-5. Fast & Fair pay-
ment, no appt necessary.
1500 Beville Rd #607.
www.beangoround.com.
386-252-8181






ANInUEs & ESTATES
TOP $ PAID!
Selling Real Antiques
Pottery Furniture
Collectibles Glass
Primitives
and Much More!
(386) 252-8086 4
1078 Ridgewood Ave. )
(US1) Holly Hill
OPEN TUES SAT 10-5
Witoldsantiques@hotmail.com
POOL TABLE 4 x 8
Wendt Second to
Brunswick. Priced for
Christmas at $2000. All
Accessories included
Lamp, cues etc. Over 50
years old. 386-734-7090



FRIDGE- WHIRLPOOL,
White, 18 cubic ft, ice
maker, freezer, exc cond!
$195. 386-871-6550




BABY STROLLER dble
sun protector comfy ride
$40. bedside guard rail
$8. 386-677-7578 N Vol
BIKE, Beach Cruiser, 10
speed, blue/silver color,
dual suspension, like
new, $70 386-423-9760
BIKE, Boss Beach Cruis-
er, Blue, Men's, 23", 7
speed, excellent condi-
tion, $100, 386-423-1367
BIKE, MOUNTAIN- Trek,
26x19.50, Mans, excel-
lent condition, $150
386-761-2106 Vol


BIKE- MONGOOSE C9,
mens, 26", great for
Christmas! $125.
386-409-5254
BIKE- MOUNTAIN 26",
18 spd ladies, like new,
$40. Set (4) Tv trays &
stnd, $40. 386-788-5762
BIKES (3) $90.
386-767-1799 S Vol

BIKES boys 20" bmx
mongoose pegs trick $25.
and 1 next $20.
386-677-2841 N Vol
BUNK BED- Wood, Twin
with double mattresses,
ladder, drawers/shelves,
$195, 386-677-4781
BUNK BEDS- Top bunk,
twin, no mattress inc, bot-
tom bunk, full, mattress
inc, $100, 386-788-5754
CABLES (3) Gold Plat-
ed, 3 ft. Never Used!
$45.00 386-677-4999
CANOE 14' navigator pel-
ican by ram-x very light
$175. 386-445-9319 N
Vol
CARD TABLE & chairs-
tan, padded & plush.
Used twice. Like new.$80
386-673-5816

CASIO ORGAN- ct648
120 tones, 40 rhythms,
elect./batt., books. $75
386-314-9966
CHRISTMAS TREE- 10
feet tall, Indoor, Lighted,
with Carrying Bag, $40,
386-426-8952
CHRISTMAS TREE- Ar-
tificial, 6 foot with decora-
tions, inc topper & lights,
$35obo, 386-252-9185
CHRISTMAS TREES 2
artificial 6.5' $16.95 ea.
OBO 386-788-4250 leave
message S Vol
COAT Calvin klein an-
gora cream sz 14 $600.
new sell for $199.
386-663-5271 S Vol
COMFORTER- Queen,
with skirt set, Charter
Club brand, 3 sets for
.$55, 386-428-0368
COMPUTER- IBM
complete, $125. Trans-
fer bench $55.
386-676-1118 N.Vol
COUCH, Great Condi-
tion, $75, Coffee Table
with matching End Ta-
bles, $50, 386-427-6767
RECLINER-MOTORIZE
D type chair, rose clrd, pd
over $600, will sell for
$150. 386-672-7051
CRIB, Carter's- & Chang-
ing table set, with mat-
tress & pad, light wood
finish $175 386-235-0924
CRIB- SET nice! wood
w/ rocking horse design,
$80. Girls toy kitchen $20
386-760-1157 N.Vol
CURTAINS SHEER tray
rods $85. mahogany or-
gan $75. 386-441-2004 N
Vol
DESK OFFICE good
cond w/chaIR $50. table
rnd glass top w/2 chairs
$50. 386-761-9870 S Vol
DINING ROOM table w/3
leaves, 6 chairs, from ger-
many sol wood $165.
386-258-8803 N Vol
DINING SET 6 chairs
$150. 386-767-2542 S
Vol
DISHWASHER, Whirl-
pool- White, Delay wash,
smooth control, excellent
cond. $150 386-409-8208
DOG CRATE 22"w x
36"long x 22" high. Ask-
ing $30. 386-760-0184
DOG KENNEL- (2),
Large $30, Medium $30,
386-676-0784 Vol
DOGGIE CRATE $45.
Like new. Airline ap-
proved. Medium size.
386-763-1560


DOLL HOUSE- like new,
hand crafted, furnished
w/trntable.Great gift idea!
$199 OBO 386-673-4398
DRESS, Wedding- White
with champagne sash, no
lace, strapless, never
worn, $200 386-405-4534
DRESSER OAK $50.
birdcage large $25.
386-589-6600 N Vol
DRYER WHIRLPOOL
$50..386-299-7326 N Vol
EXERCISE EQUIP- 2
sets of weights, bench
set, elect treadmill &
bike, $175 386-673-4804
FORD E250 '90 Maxi van
runs very good. $199.
Good for carpet or serv
person. 386-847-6938
FREEZER- Gibson, 21
cubic feet, Upright, Great
Condition, $175,
386-788-2820
FRIDGE- FROST free,
medium size $50. 4 bar-
stools, 2 matching sets
$20. 386-233-1277 S.Vol
FUTON FRAME- black,
metal, no mattress, $50.
386-453-7740 S.Vol
FUTON, Full size, bed
with mattress, good con-
dition, $50obo,
386-437-5362
GENERATOR 1200 watt
new still in box $125.
386-677-5231 N Vol
GENERATOR, Kohler
1750- 1500watt $35,
Black&Decker pressure
washer$10 386-345-1249
GUITAR, ACOUSTIC-
Light Maple, mid 70's,
with soft case, $200,
386-441-3117
HELMETS, Motorcycle-
Aral M/C open-face, 1 sm
& 1 med, blue, intercom,
$199 pair, 386-299-9020
JACKET, LEATHER-
Ladies, Black, Size lx,
New, $45, Baby Boppy
pillow, $5, 386-898-1464
JEWELRY ARMOIRE w/
mirror 4' 6 drawer 2 side
doors new $80. sell $35.
firm -386-767-2148 S Vol
KOOL SEAL elastomeric
roof coating 5 gin $25.
microwave $10.
386-322-4685 S Vol
LAPTOP- Very nice con-
dition, $200,
386-767-9390
LAWNMOWERS
SCOTTS 6.5 hp propelled
$95. yard machine push
$45. 386-788-2730 S Vol
LEATHER OFFICE Chair
burg.w/matching ottoman
$125. Cherry coffee table
$40. OBO 386-252-1158
MATTRESS- SERTA,
Perfect Sleeper, Full Size
Pillow Top, $175,
386-451-0921
MICROWAVE GE brand
new spacemaker above
range black $180.
386-761-1252 S Vol
ORGAN, LOWREY-
Promenade, Model C300,
25 Pedals, Beautiful,
$200, 386-441-5561
PETSAFE, Remote train-
er, Electric stimulation
collar, with 100 yard
range $35, 386-258-8122
PING PONG table- Stiga,
great cond, Rarely used,
Less than 1 yr old, $ 75.
obo Lori 386-453-0617
PLAYHOUSE, Outdoor-
Step 2 cottage, $110,
Powerwheels quad w/
batt., $60, 386-214-0374
POOL ALARM- includes
remote receiver, 12v bat-
tery, 9v batt not inc.
$149, 386-490-2657
PRINTERS- Canon
MP180 inkjet, Citizen
GSX240 dot matrix, $65
each, 386-677-3145


PROJECTOR, MOVIE-
Zoombox, with DVD play-
er, like new, $200,
386-212-7982
RACK, GUN- Wooden,
$15, Wooden stand,
$30, Log splitter $50,
386-423-3815 Vol
REAMERS SIX: Hazel
Atlas 2 pc, green Mayfair,
Easley's, and more. $50
386-852-8289 S.Vol
ROCKING CHAIR wood
kennedy style $75. table
lamps w/shades $30. pr.
386-428-3123 S Vol
ROLEX, Wristwatch-
Replica, Submariner
SS, Newl! Waterproof to
66ft, $200, 386-672-1322
ROTARY TOOL- Crafts-
man (4) 8 volt cordless
tool w/ access, $28.
386-788-9543 S.Vol
SADDLE- ENGLISH new
with stand & pad. $150
obo 386-334-1733 SoVol
SCANNER- Scanport
flatbed, includes soft-
ware, Win95-98, $20
386-681-9576
SEWING MACHINE wht
in cabinet $50. french
prov bed set queen $200.
386-672-3814 N Vol
SEWING MACHINE-
Bernina Activa 135, sew
/quilt, electric w/ access.,
$199, 386-847-4541
SHOWER HEAD, Brizo-
Model RP36003, Hand
Held, Chrome Color,
$125, 386-672-7779
SKATE SNEAKERS-
Tan checkerboard, Hi-
tops, men size 7, fairly
new, $50, 386-763-1771
SKATES, SPEED- Au-
rora Rapid Fit, size 9, blk
w/neon green wheels,
new, $165, 386-663-5271
SOFA & loveseat tan
microfiber good cond
$195. 386-756-8402 S
Vol
SOFA DBL bed mattress
used 1 time $50. Irg steer
skull w/horns & teeth $75.
386-788-0458 S Vol
STAIR STEPPER- Ever-
last, heavy duty, good
condition, never used!
$100. obo.386-290-9639
STEREO, PANASONIC-
CD, Tape Deck, Radio, &
speakers, $40, Computer
Desk, $40, 386-322-1484
STOVE, GE- White,
Used, Works Great,
Looks New, $60,
386-689-4630
STOVE, WHIRLPOOL-
Electric, Clean, Ivory col-.
or, Excellent Condition,
$75, 386-761-0095
SURFBOARD 6' used 4 x
summer squash quiet
flight $199. obo
386-672-4636 N Vol
SURROUND SOUND,
system, 'good condition,
$178, 386-323-1686
TELESCOPE TASCO
astronomical reflector 450
pwr d 4.5" f900mm $145.
386-852-5017 N Vol
TRAILER, EQUIPMENT-
Motorcyle or Lawn, 4'H
x6'Wx12'L, needs new
floor, $100 386-304-8686
TREADMILL, Pro-Form
495Pi, Exerciser, $200
Firm, 386-677-1393 Vol
TRUCK BED, extender
expandable, westin $125,
Sun shade for riding
mower $30 386-767-4079
TRUCK BEDLINER full
length dodge heavy duty
$80.386-672-1187 N Vol
TUB WHITE new left
drain $65: washer may-
tag older works like new
$30.386-428-4869 S Vol
TV, GE- 27", Color, Tab-
letop, with remote, &
manual, works great,
$40, 386-423-1715


TV, RCA- 19", XL100,
Color, $30, 386-682-1931
TV, TOSHIBA- 24", flat
screen, with video re-
corder & DVD player, like
new, $200, 386-478-0220
TWIN BEDROOM set,
spreads incl. $200 incl.
mattress, sheets, desk &
dresser.386-671-2725
TYPEWRITER adler elec-
tric $30. singer cab. sew-
ing machine $30.
386-253-0955 N Vol
WALKER, Rolling- Four
wheel, $25, RCA 5 disc
changer audio sys. with 2
spkrs, $50, 386-428-4395
WASHER I DRYER set
hotpoint. Trek 300
Elance Bike $100ea. obo
386-756-9811 after 11am

WASHER, Portable, new
$45, Exercise Equip. $45,
Computer Desk Hutch
$45, 386-427-8480
WICKER 4 pc set new
cushions settee, 2 chairs,
coffee table $150.
386-760-7598 S Vol
XMAS lighted sleigh &
reindeer $9.00 pair
386-676-0781 S Vol




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.991 sq. ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished, Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood w/50yr
prefinish, plus A Lot
Morel We Deliver Any-
where, 5 Florida Loca-
tions,1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock, w/ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery. Gulf
Coast Supply & Manufac-
turing, Inc. 352-498-0778
1-888-393-0335
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
Only 25x30, 30x40,
40x50, 45x80, 80x150
Must move now! Selling
for balance owed/ Free
delivery! 1-800-462-7930.
ext 21.




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& desktops Bad or NO
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Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. Its yours
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Broadband Satellite Inter-
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BED NEW KING pillow
top mat. set. Brand new
in plastic. $180. Delivery
avail. 386-334-7611
BEDROOM SET- QN sz
w/armoire, dresser,, mir-
ror,& nightstand $700.
Fridge- Whirlpool 16 cub
ft $150, Table, Hutch w/
sideboard $150. 20' TV
cnsl $50 386-451-3664
DINING ROOM SET Dk
Oak, 1pc, 83" long, made
in England, rectang table,
8 chrs, 1 hutch & sd cabi-
net $1800. 386-447-8928

LIVING ROOM SET so-
fa, love seat, 2 wooden
tables $725. Entertain-
ment ctr $325. 5 drawer
dresser $175. Single day-
bed $95. Sleigh bed
w/qu mattress & dresser
$825. Futton frame $50.
386-846-4875
MEMORY FOAM New
matt. set, popular visco
style. $399. In plastic
w/warranty Will delivery
386-898-1252
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
OFFICE FURNITURE- 6
Exec desks, 2 conf ta-
bles, chairs, book-
shelves, file cabinets, 2
area rugs, 2 pics, etc. All
temp used. Paid over
$7k, will take $4k, obo
will sell sep.
386-677-3232
PILLOWTOP BRAND
NEW queen size matr.
set. Brand name w/warr.
$115. Can deliver.
386-898-1252



FERRIS HYDRO-CUT
32" walk behind, 13 HP
V-twin Kwski 5.5 MPH.,
less than 12hrs, hydro-
static drive, paid $3400
new, asking only $14501
386-316-7817




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Today.



BOWFLEX TC5000
Treadclimber, Treadmill
& Stair-stepper. Tread-
climber burns calories
faster than a treadmill.
Tone your body for the
New Year! $1500/obo
386-290-7200
FREE UNIFORMS! All
sports! All Leagues! Fully
sponsored, Best Quality,
Best Service. Also Paid
Signange, Free League
Directories, Trophies,
Equipment. Best Service,
Price, Delivery. How do
we do it? We go out and
get sponsors for you.
Free uniforms to your lea-
gue, no gimmicks. We
also sell your signage for
you and create league
directories at no cost to
the league! Increase your
league's revenues now!
Call 386-837-5300



ORMOND BEACH UU
Church 56 N Halifax Dr.
Beachside behind Post
Off. Sun. Only. Dec 16
1-4pm.Only Jewelry. All
prices. Many pieces of
fine & costume. For info
call. 386-871-8799


AAAAAAA

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


PETS


BICHON FRISE AKC
1 male left, ready Dec 20,
pad trained & a good
swimmer! Cute as can
be! $625. 386-423-4629
BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, AKC, health
certificates, all shots to
date. Born 6/16. 1 female
2 males $1000/ea. neg.
321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#4406

AAAAAL

, NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


DWARF HAMSTERS to
a Loving Home. Great
Christmas gifts, 2 colors
to choose. $5.ea -only 10
Hurry! 386-868-3135
KITTENS FREE to good
home adorable 8 wks old
blk/gry call 386-682-5629
N Vol





KITTENS- CSA reg.,
Hymalayians & Persians,
all male, playful & loving!
Ready for Christmas! Pet
only, call for details
$600. 386-760-5638.
LAB PUPS 1 white
female AKC/OFA Grand
Sire -#1 USA CH English
Lines spiritoaklabs.com
$950 772-220-1376


MINI SCHNAUZER pups
Very tiny. CKC reg. Black
& silver Adorable, perfect
Christ mas present $695
772-546-6127 see photo
online at www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 4734
POODLES, STANDARD,
AKC, Blue, Cream, Parti
(black/white),vet checked,
$200- $600. Quality dogs!
386-316-5208
PUPPIES- CHINESE
Crusted Powder Puff- 2
males/1 fern, AKC. $700
w/papers, $500 w/out.
Ready! 386-441-5423



HORSES- QUARTER
and Paint, registered, 2
Mares and 2 Foals. Price
neg to good home.
386-749-1607/749-2837


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls

For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month

Your Name


City State Zip

Home Phone Daytime Phone

Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!

HOME OFFICE SOUTH DAYTONA POFFi'.


1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


2400 S. Ridgewood Ave.
South Daytona, FL 32119


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I Fax 77-46S-569 Fax 386322-S94










EMPLOYMENT


CASHIER
/RECEPTIONIST
NEEDED
PT. Tues-Fri, 3PM-7PM,
Sat 8AM-6PM, Some Ac-
counting Exp. Preferred.
Please apply in person at
Daytona Lincoln Mercury
966 W International
Speedway Blvd Daytona
Beach FL 32114 EOE,
DFWP



CNA'SIMEDTECHSI


PREMIUM PAY
Full/Part time and
per diem positions
available.
Shift work in
wonderful .
retirement U
community.
Ormond Beach
Ask for Elaine /=.
386-676-7463 J ,
License# HHA20080096

WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


GROOMER
Needed Must have exp.
& equip. \ 4855 S. Ridge-
wood Ave. Port Orange
386-761-0106 / 453-8455
HEATING & AIR TECHS
needed nationwide! Be-
come a dual federally
certified Heating, Air &
Refrig. Tech in less than
30 days. Financial Aid
and Job Placement as-
sistance available. Trav-
el, Meals & Housing also
provided during training.
Call Now: Mon-Sun
888-526-0431


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


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

1 11 I


DRIVERS / OTR Ready
for a Fat Wallet? Windy
Hill is Now Hiring Comp.
Drivers. No NY City. 30
State Carrier. Benefits &
Bonuses. Call
1-800-864-3404
Classified 386-322-5949

F^f',kl


OCE IAN VIE.V 1 .
N m m..... ..... .... .... ",- I I : /$
Is accepting applications for *
Fulji Time, llpm-7am
RN's and LPN's and
Weekend Shifts for CNA'
For a 200+ bed skilled nursing & rehab ctr.
Applicants must hold a current Florida
RN/LPN/CNA License.
Long term care experience a plus.
Great benefits package and competitive hourly
rates based on years of experience.
Applications can be filled out at
Ocean View Nursing & Rehab Ctr.
2810 S. Atlantic Ave. New Smyrna Beach, FL 32169
Please submit resume to o
Attn: Human Resource Director LO
E-mail to jsnow@oceanviewrehab.com C
S or Fax: 386-424-3201 D Free & EOE


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



' M11MM


WEB PRESS OPERA-
TOR. Full-Time Position
requiring some press
exp., in one or more
areas: offset, letterpress,
or flexo. PC literate and
flexibility in working hours
desirable. Fax resume to
Jim 321-768-2144

B^^ gg H


inside sales
Classified
Advertising Consultant
The Hometown News has been voted the
#1 Community Paper in the US for the last
two years! As we continue our growth, we
are looking for a team player with tele-
phone sales experience and good typing
& computer skills. You will be selling both
display & in-column classified advertising
in all papers from North Palm Beach thru
Ormond Beach from our South Daytona
office.
This position is full time Mon Fri with
benefits. Base salary + commission. Our
inside sales representatives earn between
$30,000-$65,000+.
For an interview: please email resume &
cover letter to:
snyder@HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: 386-322-5944
eoe we drug test


Training .....&

Edpe.ation


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes, Bull-
dozers, Trackhoes. Local
Job Placement. Start dig-
ging dirt Now.
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure.
1-80070-0-4723
www.diplomaathome.com
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


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


ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, Business, Paralegal,
Computers, Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid
and computer provided if
qualified. Call
8 6 6 8 5 8 2 1 2 1
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.


CAN YOU DIG IT?
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
Bulldozers, Trackhoes.
Local job placement asst.
Start digging dirt now.
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
DRIVERS: A Great Ca-
reer! England Transport
now offers on the job
CDL training. No Credit
Check. No Co-signers.
No Contract. No Down
Payment. 866-619-6081
AD#3110
WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


BOB FRITZE SCHOOL
OF REAL ESTATE
Live and Online
Classes start Dec 3rd!
www.bobfritze.com
386-677-2634
DRIVERS: A Great Ca-
reer! England Transport
now offers on the job
CDL training. No Credit
Check. No Co-signers.
No Contract. No Down
Payment. 866-619-6081
AD#3190
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA! Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure..
CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiplomal .com
STUDY AT HOME and
graduate with your High
School Diploma in less
than 3 months! Nationally
Accredited Free Bro-
chure: 1-877-926-6699,
also available in Spanish.
BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


- 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


CAREGIVER priv. home
has opening for adult
daycare or full time.
Alzheimer/dementia cert.
Heidi 386-677-4795





Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


CNA/HHA CAREGIVER
Errands,cooking,cleaning
repairs,appts, rehab, as-
sist. Nancy CNA139933
386-304-3592/576-3384



We care about you,
your health, and what's
best for your family
Errands
S Personal
Care
Home Care
SPet Sitting
Medication
Managemrnentr








WANTED DEAD/ALIVE
Washers and Dryers.
$$$ Paid. 386-290-8789


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






* 4 Rooms + Free Hall*
79g5*To 700 sq H
Whole House + Free Hall*
s99g5 "To 1000 sq Hf
Upholstery & Tile P
1/2 OF F!
We Are The Tile &
Grout Experts


DRYER VENT
CLEANING

Most dryer vents
should be cleaned
every 2 yrs. by a
professional.

Don't let a dryer vent
fire happen to you!

Cleaning Chimneys &
Dryer Vents
Since 1965.
Fireplace Services, Inc
386-767-9392



NEED HELP with your
house work? Give me a
call. Reliable with refer-
ences. 386-795-0408


EXCALIBUR GENERAL
Contractor is Full Serv-
ice General Contractor.
Providing for all your
needs. Residential &
Commercial call for Free
Est. 386-761-9776 or
672-17nn .CGC-057951


DOORS & WINDOWS
Installation 30 yrs. exp.
McKenzie's Home Imp.
386-322-1220 Lic. #s
CRC1327744 CCC132808




WOOD FLOORS, Lami-
nate, Vinyl Floors instal-
led with 40 yrs exp. Lic &
Ins. Call Mike @ Bare-
footed Enterprises, Inc.
386-212-2937


SEASIDE HANDYMAN
Service Int/Ext Painting,
tile, concrete. Drywall,
wood rot, general repairs.
We do it all.
386-682-0220


AMAZING!!!
NEW, ALL NATURAL
PRODUCTS FOR
HEALING &
BEAUTIFYING YOUR
SKIN.
www.linrosenaturals.com

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


XOTIX VEGETATION
Mgmt Inc aquatic, lake &
upland invasive plant
mgmt. Wetland/dune cre-
ation restoration & miti-
gation. State lic., liability
&workman's comp. insur-
ed. Refs. 386-235-8730








7 DRAGONFLV,
'YARD SERVICE LLC! ,
Mowing
/ Hedge
Trimming
Power Wash & More
Professional
I I Lic/Ins
\ 386-871-3450
5'or
386-871-5174/





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


A Clea, k


.24 HOUR MONITORING In Our 30th Year! over 30 yrs experience.

SA E C RESIDENTIAL ALARMS WHEEL DEALS!
( COMMERCIAL ALARMS SPECIAL RATES
cun t MEDIC ALERTS HOMETOWN NEWS
S FREE ESTIMATE 386-322-5949
I I8 NC Lic# EF20000540

$" I Cp ",,c"m"staote-- th f NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436
9U 9 sO CONCRETE WORK

24Hour monitoring YI System I WORK
$19.99foryourexisting 36montmnthrondngagment Driveways, Patios, Additions
I system w/free service I a$2999WA *Visa & Mastercard Accepted *We Pull the Permits -
L. - - J L Fast, Courteous Response eState Certified Contractor 3
Locally Owned and Operated Licensed & Insured
Call for Easy Quote & No Obligation
S(380) 795-1843



Ol^ -O Yucan afford to remodel

kii ldtchen fotr less than you think,



We Offer:
Real \ oM0d 4-0 lijihets [)esign installation


Call us todayf1br y'our FREE in-home estimate
SSenior -Citizen Discounts -


Cabinet Factory Outlet 386-323-0778
1004 Derbyshire Rd. Daytona Beach Between 8th & LPGA
Hours: Sun-'lhes B ..iAppt. W-F 10-5 Sal 9-12


NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436


BRICK PAVERS
Beautify Your Home with Pavers
* Visa & Mastercard Accepted *We Pull the Permits C\
* Fast, Courteous Response State Certified Contractor *N
* Locally Owned and Operated Licensed & Insured o
Call to Select Your Colors
(386) 795-1843


*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar# 0875228
ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal. Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.




'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"

Call Classified
386-322-5949


HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com
INJURED in an ACCI-
DENT? Claim may be
worth $250,000+ Heart
Attack/Stroke/CHF from
Avandia $250,000+ Diag-
nosed with Mesothelioma
One Million Dollars+ Call
toll-free 1-866-546-2729
(24 hours)
LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick E :.ra-.i,,, Tampa.
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com



DAILY MOVERS
24 hours / 7 days. Free'
estimates. Low rates. Sr.
Discounts. Ins/ Lic
#1M1316 386-574-3312,


HOME RENOVATIONS, LLC
1 B' SC-.r ,L.eiruj H.:,II, Hill FL 32117

Dan Jones 386-316-6254
Torn Fruda 3BB-795.7536


Home Improvement

A Walton, Inc.


NlMark Walton 290-0381 '
Visit our website: walloninc.net

* Doors Windows Completion of work
SI nenoillor & neatness a top
SIntenoip Mnllwork Tim L d
pnorih. Licensed,


* Bathroom & Kitchens
* Framing &. Carpentry


Insured & Complies
wl FL Ivoiker's Comp


JIM'S
PAINTING
-Interior & Exterior
-Residential &
Commercial
-Licensed & Insured
-Fast & Reliable
Quality Products







WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#CBC010111)




CHRISTIANI
HLMING & TILE

1. 0

* Handicap Bathrooms
*Drains Cleaned
* Leaky Showers/Tubs/Faucets
*Water Heaters co
*Sprinkler/Solar Panel S
*BafthKitchen Remodels 2
*Tie/Ceramic/Mosaic/Marble
Commercial Residential
Licensed/Insured CFC050578
672-3462



OUR PAL We will beat
any written estimate.
Motor/Mobile Home spe-
cials. Driveways, pool
decks, sidewalks, patios.
Lis/Ins. 386-257-3005



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# .
CCC057091.
386-451-5772 0



Value Integrity
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Serving Volusla & Family Owned/
Operated Since 1973
SAll Work Guaranteed
SComplete Clean-up
Shingle Roots Completed in
FREE Estimates within 2
Working Days 00
No Sub-contractors '
100% Financing
Fully Insured & Licensed cm
State Lic.# CCC1327898
www.senezroofing.com
ToE 1-866-350-4264
386-255-0882
SSe Habla Espaeiol E


KILL A PEPPER- Prob-
lem plants, trees, vines,
getting out of control?
We can eradicate them
permanently. Specializing
in Brazilian Pepper con-
trol & many others.
Lie/Ins. 386-235-8730


v The



hometown News




. Great Service Great Rates!


386-322-5949


d. I1-866-897-5949

. .... ..Classified@HometownNews0L.com


..... .. ... .. ... :U ..,:. ," "
,-" ,' 'Q-.' .. "****.l* ** I-I- -

S| ^ i ,!i,, :^' 'A Home to Sell

A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


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


I


.btI,,-fl..J
Residential Commercial
24 Hour ,
Emergency Service 'C
We Specialize In:
* Water Damage Tile Cleaning
* Water Removal Carpet Removal
- Mold Restoration Carpet Stain Removal
* Fire/Smoke Damage Carpet Dying
* Odor Pet Odors/Stains
* Carpet Cleaning Deodorization
Oriental Rug Cleaning Vortex Drying
SSpot Dying Rapid Drying
* Upholstery Cleaning Pad Replacement
* Drapery Cleaning Seam Repair
* Flood Damage Tack Strip Repair
* Carpet Repair Grout Cleaning
* Carpet Protection Vandalism Clean-up
* Carpet Stretching Power Stretching
677-9291 445-9445
East Volusia Flagler
1-866-677-9291 ,
Toll Free


I ..., ,


I


I -MlvCD!


, ,


''


AFIC











- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


A System With No Sell-
ing! Not MLM. Supple-
ment Your Income. Up to
$897 per Sale.
www.ComoleteProfits corn
24 Hour Info.
800-993-0509 Minimum
$297 Investment
Comienza Tu Propio
Negocio. Gana 48% y
Mas! Vende Por Cata-
logo Productos De Cama
Y Bano. Prestigiosa Mar-
ca Intima. Llama Sin
Costo. 1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
FreeCatologs.com
Choose from 100's of cat-
alogs. Find Something
Special for Someone
Special with FreeCatalo
gs.com. Shop All Night
Long Huge Savings
www.FreeCatalogs.com


GET THE RESULTS you
really want w/powerful
business system. Not
MLM. FREE 2 min. mes-
sage 1-800-892-3187







ILLNESS FORCES
SALE GRAPHIC Sign
Co Est. 13yrs. Long
standing accts. Gross
$170K yr. Equip value
used at $90K. Turnkey &
operating. Only $60,000
Linda Miller Realty
386-677-9258
RESTAURANT in Port St
Lucie very neat & cozy.
Brand new cooking equip-
ment. Great location.
$60,000 obo. (772)
607-0089/781-308-4431


SALES PROS: Finally
earn what you are worth.
Call for free 2 min. mes-
sage: 1-800-376-5130
www.How2GenerateWea
Ith.comrn
Three Well established
monthly publications
available in North Central
Florida. Two have special
home delivery privileges
in large gated communi-
ty. Serve senior markets.
Great potential for future
growth. 352-804-1223
WHAT WOULD an extra
$1000-$3000 per month
do for you & your family?
Listen to this 3 min. re-
corded msg. 641-715-
3900 access code
14525# Then call Harriet
386-295-6524

Classified 386-322-5949


WWW.HARRIETTSWHO
LESALEOUTLET.COM
jewelry, apparel, Christ-
mas items, toys & sport-
ing goods.



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWIII As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48/
hrs? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1-866-386-3692
www.injurvadvances.com
EZ Mortgage Loans All
Situations Considered
Purchase & Refinance.
Lower Your Payments!
Take Cash Out! Low
Fixed Rates! Get Im-
mediate Approvals @
Wests hore Mortgage.cor
(813)854-2300 Ext. 502


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
1-800-568-8321
www.FastCaseCash.com
$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage Notes & Cash
Flows, J.G. Wentworth
#1.1-800-794-7310

AAAAAA

NEED TO

HIRE?
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


BANKRUPTCY Let our
lawyers handle your en-
tire bankruptcy quickly
and easily $299 plus
$399 for court costs guar-
anteed no additional fees
call now. 800-878-2215
info(a.bankruotcylawyerso
n I i n e c o m
http1//www.bankruotcvlaw
versonline.com Better
Business Bureau accred-
ited.
Buying a house or car?
We take off collections &
bankruptcy. Your score
goes up! For free info
pack, call Lee Harrison
Credit Restoration,
9 0 3 8 3 5 1 6'6 7
www.Lhcreditrepair.com

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


DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We
help immediately! We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com
FREE Debt Help
888-940 3 2 2 2
DebtandCreditAdvisors.c
om
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast approval. $500
to $50,000.
8 6 6 7 0 9 1 1 0 0
www.glofin.com

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


LAWSUIT CASH- Get
cash for your personal
injury settlement or work
comp case.
8 6 6 7 0 9 1 1 0 0
www.glofin.com
NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated, and fol-
low our proven, no non-
sense program, we'll get
you into a New Home.
Call-866-255-5267 www.
AmericanHome Partners corn

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


STOP FORECLOSURE
This is not bankruptcy.
We do not buy houses.
1-800-771-4453 ext. 85
www.house911 .com
WANT TO OWN A
HOME? Homebuyer
Counseling. Free Credit
Restoration. $0 Down, $0
Closing. Ownership As-
sistance. Work with
Lender. Home/ Condo.
1-800-680-2157
WE PAY CASH NOW
For future payments from
annuities, lawsuit settle-
ments, lottery winnings,
and seller held notes.
Also cash now for pend-
ing settlements.
www.lumesumcash.com
800-509-8527

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


RETREAT TO RIVER
BREEZES- OPEN SUN
1-4pm 55 Wimbledon Ct.
Ormond Bch. This
4Br/2ba masterpiece is
unmatched inside & out.
Riverviews, open floor
plan, Must see!
$659,900 Helen Falken-
berg 386-316-8687
Better Homes & Proper-
ties



'.". 1

SEASIDE CONDO Open
Sunday 1-4pm 2898
Ocean Shore Unit 602.
3BR/2BA/2CG 16001sf of
comfort & charm w/ocean
breezes & views. "New
Price $224,000. Better
Homes & Properties, Lou
Balsano, 386-846-8044



fih. -
Pc- '-" i.
TOMOKA RIVERFRONT
Preserve Open Sunday
1-4pm. 304 River Bluff
Dr. 3BR/3.5BA w/den/4th
BR. 2797 sf w/Tranquil
Preserve in backyard.
$399,000 Better Homes
& Properties, Zoraida
Vollinger 386-795-6550

70 Waterfront*


ACRE NEW SMYRNA
direct waterfrt, closest in-
tracoastal access Turn-
bull Bay. Nature lover's
dream. Beautiful 3-4bd /
2b/2cg bonus rm. vaulted
ceiling, oak spiral stairs,
fireplace, granite & stain-
less appi w/warrs, wa-
terfrt master bd w/Ig tiled
ba, Ig walking closet, dock,
priv yet close, paved rd. 5
min to local golf courses.
(Daytona Beach MLS #
466511) $658,000
386-409-8208





BEST PRICED Water-
front Home in Area- Boat
dk, lift, scr. pool, sur-
round this deep water
canalfront, 3BR ranch.
145 Coral Cr. S. Daytona
$499,900. Call Lorraine
Sheldon, GHI Realty for
appt. 386-257-0723





ORMOND DIRECT Intr-.
Coastal Pool Home-3BR/
2BA w/scr pool. Gor-
geous views. Watch sun-
set from the lanai & LR.
$675,000. Lou Balsano,
386-846-8044 Better
Homes & Properties






Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949

^ lII, f M


DAYTONA BCH Shores
3Br/3Ba, Corner unit on
ocean. $50K in upgrades.
Owner's retreat. $849K,
Rent $2975/mo 407-
721-9674 Owner/ realtor

DAYTONA BEACH New-
ly decorated 1bd/1ba 2nd
floor. New apple carpet,
& tile. Front & Rear balc-
onies Golf crse view Pool
$89,900. 386-788-9405


DAYTONA Beach
Shores for quick sale.
Owner reduces sales
price by $130,000 below
owners cost. Priced now
at $250,000. Fully
furnished Oceans 5
condo. 21st floor
penthouse 2-br/2-ba
Oceanfront & Halifax
River View. Enclosed
parking. 407-321-2007


AFFORDABLE
DAYTONABEACH
shores- Oceanfrt studio -
6th fir. $129,900 obo To
view : www.vacationren-
tals. com"Ocean Breeze"
386-304-2333

*69,900*
HOLLY SQUARE
Well maintained 1 bd/1ba
Features eat in kitchen,
w/tile fl., balcony over-
looks parklike setting
w/tennis court & club-
house. Also, olympic sz
pool. Conveniently locat-
ed. Call Jo 386-212-4144
Realtor.



PA
:
.-- -



NEW SMYRNA BEACH
For quick sale owner
reduces sales price by
$110,000 below owner's
cost. Priced now at
$450,000. Fully furnished
Sunrise condo complex.
2-br/2-ba, Oceanfront
with Beautiful ocean
view. 407-321-2007

NSB-MARINERS COVE
3700 S. Atlantic Ave. Stu-
dio Condo Many to
choose from. Call
386-427-4126


PORT ORANGE Start-
ing at $99,900 New
lbr/lba w/den. No Pymnt
'til 6/08! Single Story Liv-
ing. 386-761-7368

THE PENINSULA con-
dominium 2 & 3 bedroom
direct ocean front units.
2545 S. Atlantic. Great
selection. Motivated Sell-
ers. 386-451-1269 Jack
Hassen Bldg Mgr.& Lis.
Real Est Broker.

VERO BEACH Villamar
55+ 2-br/2-ba 2nd fl
corner unit. W/D in unit
screened patio overlooks
courtyard. Heated pool,
clubhouse. maint $150/
mo. Near shopping &
beach. $110,000
772-778-1527

Ill ll^^y, 1,], .-


2003 UMBRELLA Tree
Dr. Very Ig. 3/2/2, exc.
cond., 3 hi ground lots,
spl. plan, vaulted ceil-
ings, family rm. w/ fire-
place, 2005 roof, fenced
backyd w/scr. porch
$179,000 386-689-6000

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
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyard. $173,000
Edgewater 3b/2b/2cg
Bargain price for remod-
eled home, many im-
provements w/warr. great
locale. $157,800
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $259,000.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$275,000
New Smyrna Bch-
4b/3.5b/2cg, 2 story on
2.5 acres, in-law suite,
pool, best of country liv-
ing $399,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
New Smyrna Bch -
3b/2.5b/1cg .5acre lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$311,750



:j .

BEACHSIDE PREPARE
to be less stressed! Se-
cluded. Solidly-built 3/2
pool home sits on parcel
of land w/jajestic oaks.
$369,900. Sami Bay,
Better Homes & Proper-
ties. 386-316-1837





DAYTONA -$129,900 -
BIk 3br/2ba/lcg, + detch.
workshop w/elec. 1619sf
liv. area. Terrazzo firs,
breakfast bar #449278.
Debbie Weller
Adams Cameron & Co.
www.DebbieWeller.com
386-547-8586
DAYTONA BEACH 2br 1
ba. Lrg fenced yard, w/
detached 1-car gar. Irg
liv. rm, scrned-in porch.
$125,000 Sandy Taylor,
Coldwell Banker Expert
Realty 386-405-7023
DAYTONA BEACH-
Oceanside,3bd/2ba, safe
neighborhood, 2 biks
from beach, 2 mi N. of
Main St., 3 blks S. of Bel-
lair Shopping Center.
Great Rental. $250,000
Harriet, 386-295-6524
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

5ma


EDGEWATER BY OWN-
ER nice stucco/brick,
3bd/2ba/lcg, cath. ceiling
fenced yard. New paint
carpet and tile. $144,500.
386-235-3459/763-9991

I~ l^i^ I [^]ffI []I ^[


EDGEWATER-Gorgeous
custom Key West style
home! Spacious rooms.
Water view of Indian Riv-
er Lagoon. $675,000.
First Realty, Inc.
321-626-0040
FLORIDA SHORES
Renovated 3bd/2ba,
1695sf, under air, lami-
nate floor, new roof 2006,
scr. porch, fenced yard.
$165,000. 386-690-4285





HOLLY HILL $144,000 +
$2000 to buyer's .closing
cost. BIk 3/1.5/2cg,
fenced yd, Ig scr rm. lots
of tile newer roof.
#460880 Debbie Weller
Adams Cameron & Co.
www. DebbieWeller.com
386-547-8586





INDIALANTIC, FL Newer
Beachside pool home
1820 sq ft. Built '03 3/2
split, lowest price in area.
1 block to beach. Must
see! $429K Below value
321-722-2768

MELBOURNE, LAKE
Washington area, 4/2/2,
custom built to hurricane
codes, 2 bay workshop,
barn, pasture, custom
stone fireplace, 1+ acre,
too many extras to list.
$399,900. 321-752-6854
NEWSMYRNA BEACH
bungalow 2 biks from golf
couse, 4bd/3ba, all mar-
ble & granite/oak cabinet
kit & mother-in-law kit,
fplc, wood firs, 30x30 ga-
rage+carport. Possible
$1000/ mo rm rental +
owner maintains resi-
dence; 2 w/d, Ig lot for
parking. $165,000.
386-847-6938
NO BANK QUALIFYING
Many to choose from!!
Why rent when you can
own? Your job is your
credit! Call NOW !!!
386-682-1493/589-4491


,, ,
.

RETREAT TO RIVER
BREEZES- This 4Br/2ba
masterpiece is unmatch-
ed inside & out. River-
views, open floor plan,
Must see! $659,900
Helen Falkenberg
386-316-8687 Better
Homes & Properties
ORMOND BEACH -
Beautiful Tymber Creek
Motivated seller! Updated
3BR/2BA/2CG, scr. porch
2400sf. new appl. fire-
place, corner lot fenced.
Gated comm. w/amenties
366 Tymber Run
386-341-0280
ORMOND BEACH Beau-
tiful home Spring Mead-
ows Sub. 4BR/3BA, mar-
ble firs, high ceilings, big
pool. 3200sf. living 2car
gar. Reduced $2350. per
mo. 386-295-5686 Sean
ORMOND BEACH Open
House Sun. 12/2 11-2
1040 N. Beach St. 1700
sf. 3/2/2, sprinklers,storm
shutters, 2mi from ocean.
386-749-2551
ORMOND BEACH-
BreakawayTrails. 59 Car-
riage Creek Way. Ele-
gant custom designed,
3/2, granite countertops,
stainless steel appis,
fireplace,sec.system,
encl.pool.$299,000 Call
386-677-8888


ORMOND BEACHSIDE-
3/2 bugalow rec. renov.
from top to bottom.Short
walk to beach. $249,000.
Sami Bay 386-316-1837
Better Homes & Props.
ORMOND TOMOKA ES-
TATES CBS
3 b d / 3 b a / 2 c g
Mother-in-law apt. with
sep. entrance. New appl.
thru-out. Over 3000sqft.
1/2 Acre treed lot. Lrg AC
woodshop. $199,000 Of-
fer ? Possible owner fi-
nance. 772-971-5984
ORMOND- THE Trails -
2 patio homes Ready to
move in. 2br/2ba/2CG or
3/2/2 Asking $185,000
ea. Fireplaces. No rea-
sonable offer refused. Or
Rent w/option. Owner will
finance. 386-562-6436


PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $514K
Call Pat 561-876-1885


PONCE INLET 119 Mar-
ie Drive 3bd/2ba, 1850
sq ft. many upgrades,
nearly 1/2 acre lot.
$319,000. Accepting of-
fers. 386-290-5901
PORT ORANGE Motivat-
ed seller. 3bd/2ba/lcg,
catherdral ceilings w/d,
scr. porch w/hot tub,
fenced yard. $178,000.
386-763-1747





ABSOLUTE BARGAIN
3BR/jBA home near
Central Park. Backs to
preserve. New roof, A/C,
apple, tile fir, both baths
remdled. $177,500. Lou
Balsano 386-846-8044
Better Homes& Props
SOUTH DAYTONA-
3bd/2ba in safe, quiet
neighborhood, 2 blks off
US 1 & Big Tree Rd.
Walk to park & schools.
New roof, floors & inside
paint. $150,000 Lee
386-767-4986




HOLLY HILL single story
2/2 townhome, must see!
$144,000 Judy Spencer
Adams/ Cameron & Co.
Realtors. 386-451-1862



- ,_ ;<, z1

NEW SMYRNA $145,000
Relax in your pondfront
villa after a round of golf.
2BR/2BA. Mins to beach.
Steve Jones, Weichert,
Realtors 386-690-5582
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


DAYTONA BEACH
DUPLEX Lakefront 2/2 1
car gar., Formal DR,LR,
new appl., encl. porch.
Great Family Loc. move
in cond. $158,000. Owner
./Realtor Josephine for
directions 386-846-2041




EDGEWATER 1/2duplex
2/2/1, 1032 sqft, Ig shed,
new architectural rf,
75x1661lot fenced backyd
on cul-de-sac. RVsite
30amp hk-up. $139,900.
386-314-9966 By appt.
EDGEWATER DUPLEX
Furnished in quiet
Shang ri-Village
$145,000. Buildable lot
located on Willow Oak.
Just reduced, $60,000.
Woods & Associates
Realty 386-409-3737
PORT ORANGE Duplex
Must See. 2/2 New roof,
carpet, AC. Fresh paint in
& out. Sod & pump. Patio
Call for appt. 386-767-
9403 $125,000 nego.
No Realtors Please. See
ad # 46656 for photo on-line
at Hometownnewsol.com


FLORIDA
OKEECHOBEE
*35ac zoned mixed use,
$2,200,000. *20ac zoned
(28) 1/2-acre homesites,
$960,000. *1.84ac zoned
(14) homes w/docks RIM
canal. Permitted, build
now! $1,200,000.
561-718-7162
MELBOURNE 1/4 acre.
On Legendary Lane off
Parkway. City water, sew-
er & gas. High & Dry.
Ready to build. Asking
$60,000. 321-633-8238
or 321-258-9357


NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER -
New log cabin shell on
secluded mountain,
$99,900. Acreage on
scenic river... swimming,
fishing & more. Access
lots $39,900. Riverfront
$99,900. 828-652-8700
ORMOND MUST SELL
BY OWNER Will sell be-
low current appraised
value. All reasonable of-
fers considered. Nice lo-
cation 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
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





Port Orange '
C,ane Aakes
Golf & Country Club
An AgeRestricted Cosniu ditii
100% Palm Harbor Homes
Feature Home
2001 2/2, $98,900
Golfview Pre-paid lease
1999 2/2, $109,900
A great split plan!
1999-2/2, $125,000
Lg. private backyard
2004 2/2, $137,900
w/Den, plus wooded lot
2003 3/2, $142,900
w/22x22 garage
2003 3/2+, $142,900
Golf/Water/Garage
2004 3/2, $152,900
Nice private backyard
2003 3/2, $152,900
Closet space galore!
2001 3/2, $183,000
Former model w/garage

Call for more listings!
Doug@cranelakes.com
www.cranelakes.com
386-304-0983
888-325-2537

HARBOR OAKS 55+
Comm. on Lake Griffin;
Clubhse, pool, spa, low
maint. fees. Water/sewer,
trash, lawn care. Many to
choose from. For Details
Sharon 352-326-5652

70ianfactr
Home ]3i^[Sa


HACIENDA DEL RIO -
'02 Palm Harbor, lots of
tile, 1680 sf., w/sunroom,
3/2 split plan. All kit. apple.
Exc. condition, nice yard,
quick sale at $110,000.
386-478-6374
EDGEWATER direct riv-
erfront. 305 Rio Grande,
Hacienda Del Rio 2/2
lanai & carport. Redone
in/out '07. $135,900.
386-409-9477/423-5807
MELBOURNE 1980 3/2
MH w/ 2.5 Car block ga-
rage w/attached 10'x24'
screen porch. New roof,
carpet, vinyl, plumbing,
subfloor & drywall in '04.
48'x16' children's play
area w/wooden playset.-
Quiet dead end street.
MUST SELL! $100,000.
By owner. 321-724-8281
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClassifieds
.com ad# 46657
ORMOND BEACH Cel-
ebrate Life @ Life Village
55+ park in a beautiful
76x16 modular home.
3br/2/b, cath ceilings
w/fans, walk in closet,
garden tub & fireplace.
Much more $54,900. Call
386-673-9085 for appt.
BRIARWOOD
Don't miss this one! 3/2
MH on the lake. Totally
remodeled $39,900 Rudy
Tavakoli 386-527-4645
Adams Cameron & Co
PALM HARBOR
4br/2ba Tile Floor, Ener-
gy Package, Deluxe load-
ed. Over 2,200 sq ft. 30th
Anniversary Sale Special.
Save $15,000.
Free Color Brochures.
800-622-2832
PORT ST LUICE: Beau-
tiful furn double wide with
florida room, move in con-
dition 55+, Rent or Own
the land Call Bob @ Haw-
kins Realty 772-485-1038


-' i I j


*ELLIJAY GA* (N GA
Mtns) New 3-br/2-ba
manufactured home on
1-2 acres with creek,
large porches, stone
fireplace, SS appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com

*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 land-
.com.
A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635. ,
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.com
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
ATTENTION BARGAIN
HUNTERS! Looking for a
great deal on a vacation?
We have fantastic prop-
erties for sale or rent,
Cheap! (866) 722-8958
Call Us! www.
premiertimeshares.com
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
COLORADO LAND 5-
Acres In Beautiful South-
ern Colorado. Skiing,
Fishing, Camping and
Hunting. Fantastic Moun-
tain View, Great Invest-
ment Opportunity with
$99 Down / Payments of
Only $149/month.
1-800-564-3530
DRASTICALLY RE-
DUCED! Private Wood-
ed Parcel With Onsite
Boatslip $39,900 Moti-
vated Seller wants quick
sale. Ideal Climate, situ-
ated near Watts Bar Lake
just outside Knoxville,
TN,Spectacular Views,
Privacy. E-Z terms. Call:
866-444-5253
E. TENNESSEE
Near Gatlinburg
Huge homesites in gated
community overlooking
Douglas Lake. Truly the
very best view in all the
Smoky Mountains.
From $55,000
with Great Financing.
Photos & info at
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158



GEORGIA Schley Co.
50 AC $2,095/AC
Planted pine, frontage
on two roads, great
place to live or hunt.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden & mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 47688
GEORGIA
Commercial Properties
*5.32acs., 1000' road
frontage: 2,000sf. office
furnished +steel building,
$399,000. *1ac., 7316sf.
+ grocery store equip-
ment. $179,000.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND N.
Oconee Cnty 22.3 acres.
Hardwoods stream paved
frontage. $35,000 Per Ac
By owner, call Bobby
McElroy 770-490-8925
KENTUCKY Farm 140
acres, 3000 sqft home on
2 acre lake, 5BR 3BA log
home, also 11,000 sqft
warehouse. Very Seclud-
ed $579K 321-501-3077


KENTUCKY LAND
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
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ acres,
ready to build on.
County water. 1 mile to
lake! Close to Geneva,
OH. $47,500. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
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- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
MOTIVATED SELLER
North Carolina Moun-
tains new log cabin shell
on .86 acre, $89,900. 2-5
acre waterfront home-
sites from $99,900. Easy
access mountain home-
sites $29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966
MOUNTAIN MEADOWS
in Ellijay, GA. 3+ Acre
Level Tracks. Enjoy
Mountain Views and
common Area on Trout
Stream. Starting at
$49,000. Fin. Avail.
1-706-636-2040 www.
creeksandmountains.com

N CAROLINA Sylva.
New 3/2 LR w fireplace
DR & kitchen nook. Rear
deck, Tile, carpet &
Hickory floors. SS appis
$275,000 828-645-8516
NC LAND: 43acs. Near
Raleigh. Mile-long huge
waterway, 1100sf
Cedar-sided home, 3
homesites total, deer,
ducks, fish, AWESOME:
$299,990.
WE'LL FLYYOU HERE
Pics: 919-693-8984

.- 0



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 $175,000
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER.
Secluded new log cabin
shell. $99,900. Acreage
on scenic river.... Access
lots, $39,900. Riverfront,
$99,900. 828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres with great view,
very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500.
Call now (866)789-8535
NEW HOMES Greenville,
SC Owner Financing.
4.75%lnt./5%Down/From
$120k-250k. Immediate
Occupancy. Call (888)
862-3572 or
www.towerhomes.com
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,955 acres in Jefferson
County. High Quality
Timberland, Planted
Pines, Mixed with Hard-
wood Bottoms & Cutover,
Great Hunting. Road
Frontage, $2340/acre.
Southern Pine
Plantations -
Call 352-867-8018
OKEECHOBEE. FL
35ac zoned mixed use,
4ac commercial, 31ac
residential (40-1/2ac
homesites) $2.2 million.
20ac zoned for 28 1/2 ac
homesites. $960,000.
1.84ac zoned for 14
homes with docks on
RIM canal. All permits
ready. Break ground w/in
one month. $1.2 million.
No Impact fees. Call
Stuart 561-718-7162
S. Carolina Acreage
Lake Marion Area.
Ready to build on. Low
taxes, low Property tax
and no impact fee.
$24,900, Low Down,
Owner Financing.
803-473-7125


Miami 4Bdr/ 3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
SOUTH CAROLINA
Gorgeous 3.8 acres with
a beautiful 3BR/2.5BA
hand-crafted mountain
.cottage on 150' of lake
frontage. Call for more
info. 1-864-353-9363
ST AUGUSTINE 2br/2ba
in Palencia. Luxury Span-
ish Style. Lowest Price
$161,900 904-669-4272
Nancy, St Johns RE Grp
www.nefl-beach-homes corn

TENNESSEE
Developed 1-6 acre
Homesites. Invest in
America's #1 Real Es-
tate Market. Waterfalls,
Lakes, Golf, Horseback
Riding. Owner financing
homesites from $145 per
month. 1-888-811-2168
Tennessee Mountain
Acreage 20 New Water
View Homesites No
state income tax, low
property tax. Homesites
from $59,000 to
$99,000. Near Chatta-
nooga. Owner Financ-
ing Available.
888-358-1020
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS Acreage Breath-
taking Views, Streams,
Cabins. Owner financing.
Call 888-939-2968
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20acres, near
Bloomington El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145per/mo. Money back
guarantee. No credit
checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
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
TN, 30+ Acres w/ creek &
40x60 Pole Barn, 88+
/Acres gently Rolling
Land w/ 2 Ponds,Tim
Spencer, GMAC Home-
front RE (800) 459-8516
'or cell 931-242-5149





VA, Stuart Log Cabin,
3BR, 2.9 Acres, back
deck, front porch, exc.
cond., 2 streams, 1 pond,
views. $229,000 UC Lam-
bert RE 276-694-2646
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
rt:{l -,l =tll :


Where Dreams ComeTrue
Purchase, Refinance,
Bankruptcy, Foreclosure
Bail Out, Hard Money,
Construction, Home Lot
Packages. 0
Call for Free c
Consultation E
800-568-6975 co
www.flaglerbaymortgage.
com


FAST CASH
We Buy Houses IF
STOP FORECLOSURE *
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- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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SDAYTONA BEACH 55+
Comm. Muni.golf course,
U pool, 2bd/2ba,new floors,
) 1100 sqft, $750 incl./ wa-
ter & cable No pets. Call
M Bob 386-299-7541
0 DAYTONA BEACH- Riv-
erfront condo near Belair
, Plaza, clean & quiet
2bd/2ba, 2nd fl, balcony
w/riverview. Ceiling fans,
ice maker, microwave,
water, cable, pest incl.
Riverside Condos 3
pools, 2 docks, no pets.
$750/mo Move in special
38 6 -29 5-9 1 82
www.jmhpartners.net/condo
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
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2bd/2ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$800/month plus $50
appl.fee. 386-673-9823




DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/lba. Friendly neigh-
borhood. Walk to beach
and everything! Free ca-
ble/parking. Priv. house.
$675/mo + sec. deposit.
407-782-8593.

$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

805 partents


100% PRIVACY Ormond
off A1A in beaut. home.
Your own entr. parking,
bath & patio. Cbl, fridge,
micro, laundry & linens.
Walk to ocean& Publix.
avail 1/1 Working adult.
dep. $400. $550.mo.
386-441-6766
EFFICIENCY RENTAL -
Near city golf course. Pri-
vate entrance $550-$650
including utilities. Off
Lane Ave. 386-847-6938
HOLLY HILL Roommate
Modular home, Furnished
$100 wk, $200 sec. all
inclusive except food.
Pool & Club house.
386-492-3448 Iv msg.



VERO BEACH "Vista
Royale" 55+. 1/1.5 2nd
fir. walk to pool. Fully
furn. Incl. water, sewer,
trash, cable' & electric.
$1700/mo. 772-567-4175


DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
Terrific location, recently
updated 2/1.5, near shop-
ping & beach. Pet friend-
ly. $750/mo Incids cable
& water. 386-760-2324
DAYTONA CONDO
2bd/2ba, balcony, on golf
course, pool, 2nd floor.
New carpet, tile & paint.
Water & Cbl incl. $625/
mo. + sec. 386-788-9405
DAYTONA Large re-
modeled upstairs duplex
by Belair Plaza, 2bd/2ba,
kit/family rm, furn/unfurn,
a/c, fans, oceanbreeze
$800 + util.386-677-9962
EDGEWATER-Direct
Waterfront. Largelbd,
furn/unfurn,laundromat,
decks,slips,fishing docks,
close to everything.
Mo./wkly. 386-423-6240
HUTCHINSON ISL: 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
lbr/lba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $600 mo
Ann. or $750 Seas. 3 mo
minimum 828-226-2566
keqrohne(a5hotmail.com

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Historic District. Duplex 4
rooms, like new, w/d,frt.
porch. No pets, non
smoking. $875/mo incl
utilities. 386-426-8790
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Inlet Marina Villas, Top
Fir corner, 2/2. Ex Viewsl
Gated comm. pool. Mi-
norca amenities. Walk to
beach! 386-428-8567


RENT NOW
NEW SMYRNA Water-
front 2bd/2ba, furnished,
waterway west, pool,
cable, patio, dock, boat
slips, small pet ok.
Lease w/option.
$1000/mo 407-687-7417
ORMOND BEACH
lbd/lba. Utilities includ-
ed. Basement storage
available. $750/mo 1st,
last, sec. 386-405-6854
or 386-672-9312
ORMOND BEACH
Beachside Walk to
beach, bus & stores
Newly renov. throughout
2BR /1.5BA $795. incl.
cble TV. 203-623-6026
ORMONDBEACH
TRAILS 3/2/2. Near club-
house & pool HOLLY
HILL 3/2 home near
schools. Newly remod-
eled. 386-295-4972
PALM COAST Oceanfrt.
condo, Surf Club II,gated,
pool, fitness rm.,1500sf.
3bd/2ba, 4th fir. Furn. &
unfurn. $1350/mo+util.
No Pets. 951-907-4231

AAAAAA

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

80 patens


PORT ORANGE Lovely
loc in Commonwealth
Est. 55+ park, 2b/2ba, liv.
rm, din area, kit, FL rm,
and much more. $750mo
1st, last + sec. Ref req.
386-673-9085 for appt.




PORT ORANGE TWO
MOS FREE RENT! New
lbd/lbaw /den fenced
patio. Single story living.
386-761-7368
PORT ORANGE Fur-
nished efficiency, all util-
ities, private entrance, 3
rooms and bath, shared
kitchen. $500-650
386-843-1403 Pets OK.
PORT ORANGE Riverfrt
1blk from Dunlawton 1blk
from ocean. Nice clean.
lbd/lba $700/mo incl
cable, water, trash.
1st/sec 386-956-9995

--

FOR RENT!
2&3 Bedroom
Condos
In Great 2
LO
Location &
Port St. Lucie
St. James Area
772-878-0111

REASONABLE RENT-
ALS: Oceanfront, river-
front & penthouse from
$800/mo. Call Becky or
Donna @ ERA Menu
Realty 386-258-5551

RENT NOW
SOUTH DAYTONA
2-br/2-bath. 1100 sq ft.
Washer/Dryer incl. Great
shape. Close to beaches.
$600 month. Call Mike
561-248-0175
SOUTH DAYTONA-
Absolutely beautiful
2bd/1ba, Ig living space,
laundry on premises,
assigned parking, abun-
dant personal pride.
$590/mo 386-290-6740
/212-8297/383-9989


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

805Apatmets


SOUTH DAYTONA-
Bristol Bay Ready to
move in. 2nd fl. 2bd/2ba,
corner unit, covered pa-
tio, new paint. $800/mo.
305-527-4961

VERO BEACH Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$600. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


WOW
VERO BEACH: 2br/2ba
in great location w/large
scrn patio. Small pet ok.
$750/mo or Neg. Avail
ASAP 772-538-3682 or
772-299-0931





LARGEST APARTMENTS
IN PORT ORANGE
(386) 756-8320
2-Bedroom
Townhouses Available
MENTION THIS AD
FOR YOUR SPECIAL
MOVE-IN RATE!
Only 1 block from
S ruce Creek High
School & Sweetwater
Elementary School .
Close to shopping
& activities o





L@OK

BEAUTIFUL BREVARDI
3/2/2, 2600 total sq.ft.,
2006 Lifestyle home, with
appl's, fenced yard, sec.
system. Spacious rooms,
modern fixtures. Must
see! Buy/Lease-Option is
yours! 407-593-2268
DAYTONA LPGA New
3/2/2,. Furn/Unfurn. Near
golf course,clubhouse.
Rent .w/option to
buy$1390/mo+sec Lawn-
care incl. 407-463-9890
or 386-871-9187
DAYTONA BEACH
3bd/1.5ba, w/d, appl.gas,
$850/mo/lst/last/sec incl.
water/sewer, pest contr,
lawn care. Refs. Avail.
Dec 1st. 386-383-1149

DAYTONA BEACH
beach side, historical dis-
trict, Lg 3bd/2ba/2cg, fire-
place. $1200/mo $1000/
sec 1616 Crescent Ridge
Rd. 386-290-8559

EXEC. BEACHSIDE
4bd/3ba/2cg, 2600sf un-
der air,jacuzzi, pool, at-
rium, cherry cabinets,
hardwood floors, ocean
views, single story home
$2400/mo 386-689-8784

FLAGLER BEACH 2blks
from pier 2bd/1.5ba, w/d,
commercial potential,new
carpet & paint, fenced yd,
lovely patio, $775 1st/
last/sec. 571-338-9480

805ipartents


GREATER DAYTONA
AREA 2-3 bedroom
Homes & condos availa-
ble. Prices start @ $800
for both long & short term
rentals. Call Becky or
Donna @ ERA Menu
Realty 386-258-5551

Holly Hill Just Renovat-
ed! 4BR/1BA, New kitch,
paint, flooring, carpet,
windows, etc. GREAT
YARD! Section 8-OK
$925/mo. 386-427-4700

HOLLY HILL lbd/lba,
w/d. in great neighbor-
hood across-from river &
park. Lg yard. Water pd.
$595/mo + dep. Month to
Month. 714-325-5556 '

SUGAR MILL CG
4bd/5ba/2.5cg plus an
apartment suite w/priv
entr., FP, partially furn.
safe gated golfing comm.
$1800/mo 386-689-2030

NEW SMYRNA Hurri-
cane Proof Home 1012
Stacy Ln 3bd/2ba, quiet
neighborhood, lots of
space. $1100/mo
787-955-5069 cell

NEW SMYRNA Venetian
Bay Model new profes-
sionally decorated
4bd/3ba/3cg 4000+ sf,
gated cul-de-sac, lawn
care incl. short/long term
$2250/mo 770-331-6405

NEWSMYRNA beach-
side 3bd/2ba/1cg,1800sf,
remodeled kit, Ig fam.
rm., inside Idry, fenced
yard, near shopping pets
possible. $1300/1 st/last/
sec/refs. 2207 Saxon Dr.
407-366-2076

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,
$995/ month. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844
ORMOND BEACH-
BreakawayTrails. 59 Car-
riage Creek Way. *Ele-
gant custom designed,
3/2, granite countertops,
stainless steel appis,
fireplace,sec.system,
encl. pool. $1800/mo
1st&sec. Disc. avail.
Non-Smokers. Call
386-677-8888

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

Ing M. i =


NEWSMYRNA BEACH
Silver Sands quiet neigh-
borhood newly remod-
eled 3bd/3ba/2cg Ig lot.
Brand new everything.
$1500/mo 386-451-0914
ORMOND BY the sea
219 Essex 2 biks S of
public 3bd/2ba/2cg,
fenced yard w/lIg back
porch. $1200/mo incl
lawn care. Some pets OK
386-295-0704


RENT NOW
PONCE INLET 119 Mar-
ie Drive. 3/2 large back
yard, long term. Pet
friendly. Incl. lawn maint.
$1200-$1500/mo
386-290-5901
PORT ORANGE waters
edge lakefrt newer super
clean 3bd/2ba fully equip-
ped with all appli & win-
dow treatments grass
cutting incl. $1200/mo
Call Mike at Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
PORT ORANGE Waters
edge, Lake front, Large
3bd/2ba, 1600sf, grass
cut incl., $1350/mo. 6771
Calistoga Cr. Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
PORT ORANGE Waters
edge. Lakefront 4/2/2,
2114sqft. grass cut incl,
$1295/ mo. 6603 Man-
sour Lane Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
PORT ORANGE, cute
ranch 2/1 ,renovated, cen-
tral heat/air, washer/ dryer
combo, privacy porch, Ig.
shed, $795/mo. No pets.
Background/credit check.
386-316-5656 / 453-8075
PORT ORANGE- 2BR
/2BA large liv rm, dbFe
gar. Newly painted. New
tile work Avail Feb1.
$1100.mo 1yr. Ise. 1st,
last sec. no pets. Walking
dist. to Palmer College.
386-756-4165
SO. DAYTONA Extra
Clean 1500sf., 3B/2B
/2CG, fenced yrd w/rm for
boat. Quiet neighbor-
hood, close to shopping,
I-4& 195.Credit & Backgrd
ck. 1st, last & sec. $1100.
mo inclds lawn care. 1 yr.
lease. 150 Reef Rd.
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY
12-4 PM. 386-316-8050



1i 4


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

Egg = Igl I


SOUTH DAYTONA
Riverfront/ boatdock/
fishing 3bd/2ba/2cg,
2700sf, choice & conven-
ient location, yd. maint.
incl., Pets OK. $1150/mo
1st/security
386-290-6740
386-212-8297/383-9989



DAYTONA BEACH-
2br/lba Villa
Washer/Dryer Large &
Spacious. 1045 Cedar St.
$795mo. + security. Call
Shawn Matthews @
Re/Max All Pro Realty
386-295-1896
NEW SMYRNA Landings
of Sugar Mill Subdivision,
new 3bd/2.5ba/lcg, lake-
view, comm. pool. 1st mo
free $1300/mo + sec incl.
yard main. 386-566-6265
NEWSMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE Cedar Dunes 2bd/
2.5ba, quiet locale near
Estuary. $1025/mo +util.
1st/last/sec. Long term
only. 386-689-2602

A",.ATOWNHOUSE

S-LIVING

ORMOND/HOLLY HILL ,
brand new, 2bd/2ba/1cg,
liv&din room, cov. lanai,
Ready.. Rent/Lease pur-
chase avail. $1050/mo.
386-677-4882
SOUTH DAYTONA Nice
2/1.5, new tile, carpet,
paint & blinds. Lse incl.
water,sewer & lawn care.
$800mo.lst/last/sec. No
pets. 386-761-3730
SOUTH DAYTONA-
Townhome Absolutely
beautiful. 2bd/1.5ba,
addt'l storage avail. Pets
welcome. $690/mo. incl
cable. Abtindarit personal
pride.386-290-6740
/383-9989
VERO BEACH- Enjoy
your vacation in a two
story townhouse, exquisti-
ly furnished. Possibility 6f
sleeping 7, with'2.5 baths.
772-569-4210/581-8829






IMMACULATE DUPLEX
2bd/1lba, w/d hook-up,
tile throughout, dining
area, kit, liv room, Ig
yard, $675/mo, dep $675,
water deposit $200.
386-409-2221
ORMOND BEACH- 2 Irg
bd/2ba/2cg, basement
storage space available.
$890/mo, 1st, last, sec.
386-405-6854/672-9312

1 111 I' I ,I


PORT ORANGE Pet
Friendly, 3br/2ba/1cg,
scr. porch, fenced yrd.
C/H/A, carpet. $1200 mo.
+utilities. 1st & security.
386-763-1747
PORT ORANGE Royal
Palm Villa 2bd/2ba/2cg,
Ig scr. lanai, quiet gated
comm. w/clubhouse & 2
pools. $1250/mo + dep.
No pets. 386-767-5043









Senior Park

LIFE

VILLAGE

500 S. Nova Rd.
Ormond Beach






FLAGLER BEACH 202
S. Central Ave. Village
Shops.. Possible 2 busi-
nesses. 780sf. w/1ba
Rent negotiable. Avail.
111/08 571-338-9480
ORANGE CITY Office &
Office/ Warehse Spaces.
Exc. loc. 12x12 warehse
drs. Light. industrial.
Some brand new constr.
386-774-4950 /
386-804-8166




DAYTONABEACH prime
Seabreeze blvd. location
w/ prkg, nxt to 5th3rd
bldg 2478sf $16.67/sf.
Conf rm, offices, bath-
rms. Paul 386-258-5008
ORANGE CITY Office &
Office/ Warehse Spaces.
Exc. loc. 12x12 warehse
drs. Light industrial.
Some brand new constr.
386-774-4950 /
386-804-8166




Tomoka Plaza
767 S. Nova Road
Ormond Beach
$11.25 sq. ft.
1925 to 3,360 sq.ft.
(INCLUDES MAINTENANCE)
Recently Renovated
Affordable Terms
Avail. for 'I
Immediate j
Occupancy
(386) 677-9246


Vacation & --
mHv Travel


I Call December Rent Free
Today for vein

specials! mm
1BR Rens Starting al $793
*258R Relnt Starting at $850
3BR Rent Starting at f 1300
3900 Yorldowne 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.

386-322-2242


ST- r *.-T-... -- l. 8


BOYNTON BEACH -
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
"Coht55+ comm. on private rd.
Copyrighted Material olf, club house w/pool,
Syndic4tated Content ennis. $ 1550. mo. Long
ndicatedContent- term. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 or Howie
Available from Commercial News Providers" 1386-871-2080


SOPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
4 buyers from
4 North Palm Beach
q4 thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Spe-
cial for Dec & Jan.
1-888-564-5800'
american-paradise.com -
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99nite, Special Xmas
wk/$999 Oceanfrt house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk or
Historic Nites of Lites.
$129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


- TRANSPORTATION


'69 FORD FALCON Proj-
ect car, new 2-tone paint,
good tires, 6cyl., factory
air, many new parts.
Runs good. $3695
386-672-0838
1978' EL CAMINO
305, 2-barrel, automatic,
Cool A/C, runs good,
Needs paint, $1750 OBO
386-212-7437
FERRARI 328 GTS '86
For sale since I upgraded
to larger Ferrari model.
Only 30,500 mi. Major
service done at 27,900
mi. including timing belt,
water pump & valve
cover gaskets. Recent
new clutch assembly.
Cold NA/C, upgraded to
new refrigerant. $44,900
negotiable. Financing
Avail. Call 772-285-3304
Call Classified
386-322-5949


FORD FALCON 62 7600
original miles garage kept
Runs, in good cond,
some new engine parts.
$5900 772-873-9417
FORD MUSTANG '66 All
original 2-dr hardtop 289
V-8 44K. Red/red, auto,
factory air. Exc cond.
$19,500 772-299-0570



'95 OLDSMOBILE Cut-
lass Sierra SL 4 cyl. auto
runs great, low miles,
gray w/ black canvas top.
$1950 386-673-9085



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


CHRYLER LABARON
'95 GTC Convert., rebuilt
motor and trans., new
tires, exc cond. $4000.
386-761-0480
DODGE MAGNUM SXT
06' wifes car, V6, dark
blue, 24K mil, great gas
mileage! Fact. Wrty, obo
$16,500 386-503-7959
DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children and
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
ing.. Tax Deductible.Chil-
dren's Cancer Fund of
America Inc. www.ccfoa-
.org 1-800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR CAR to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast, Free Towing.
Non-Runners Accepta-
ble. Please call
800-728-0801


FORD TAURUS LX '99
champagne color, Only
74k mi., excellent condi-
tion $3650 386-334-4440

















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


MAZDA MIATA- MX-5
'93, white w/ charcoal in-
terior. Both tops, new
conv top, new tires, Exc
cond, 82K miles, $5395
obo. 386-423-0453.
SOLD!!!
I sold my '04 Kia Optima
the first week my ad was
out in the Hometown
News Thank youl N.M.
Melbourne



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


DONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Free Towing.
It's Easy & Tax Deducti-
ble. 1-866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR CAR,
boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
deductible, fast, free tow-
ing, need not run. Please
call Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
#1-800-578-04081


'03 INDIAN CHIEF Brand
new last year made.
Beautiful bike. Custom
corbin seat. 170 mi.
$25,900. 386-290-6740
CUSTOM CHOPPER-.
'03, cobalt blue, very nice
must sell. 180 back tire,
100 cubic inch engine,
$7500. OBO, Lots of
chromel 386-672-5612.
HARLEY DAVIDSON
Electra Glide Classic, '05,
very low miles, mint con-
dition, w/highway pegs,
$15,500.321-385-1292
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI, 1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726



2004 SKAMPER 27' Ul-
talight Camper Model
K25QB has dual axle,
electric brakes, central
heat/air, shower, like new
condition. $9,500.
386-405-4576


DUTCHMAN LITE 2004-
25ft, like new, great con-
dition, steal for $7800 or
OBO. Must sell!
386-527-2497


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network




KEYSTONE '02 24.5'
Springdale 5th wheel.
Superslide, factory up
grades, sleeps 6 dual a/c
$12,500 561-573-7697
AGT



JEEP LAREDO-'03
Great Condition! 132 K
miles, runs incredible!
Steal for only $6500.
Call Jay 386-233-0609



'01 FORD L250 Super
duty w/lift gate. V8 long
bed, tow pkg., good work
truck. Orig.Owner. $6400
386-767-9392/527-6995
'95 CHEVY van 20 series
5.7 eng. Extended con-
version van. Runs great,
looks great. $3000 firm.
386-252-3497


DODGE RAM 1500- '01,
green, short bed, ext cab,
V8, auto, new tires, new
dual exhaust, all pwr,
$6500. or partial trade,
Sharp! 386-761-3096
DODGE RAM- 05' crew
cab,long bed turbo die-
sel, SLT pkg, tow pkg,
navigation, infiniti cd sys-
tem, like new 16K miles.
Fact Warnty, pwr mirrors,
power steering, chrome
mags, rhino lined, Steal
for $29,500, obo.
386-503-0853
FORD F-150 XLT '89 4
speed, V-6, great work
truck. Runs good. 79K
miles. $1800. obo.
386-843-2175
FORD F150 '01- 5Sp 6
Cyl, Cold AC, CD, Long
bed, bedliner, new
breaks. GREAT gas mile-
age! Looks great, drives
like new! 386-761-0947

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


LAWN TRAILER: 16',
Tandem with spare, tool
rack & crank tailgate.
Excellent condition. Firm
$1200 Call 772-485-1038

MS celan
Transortaio


Cash and Give you a
$500 online shopping
spree or your vehicle.
NOT RUNNING, NO
TITLE...OKI
NO GIMMICKS!
Proceeds Help
American Leukemia
Foundation



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


Boats & c
%Talalilla
Miwi


25.5' PURSUIT Merc
225, Yamaha 25HP, 1/2
tower. Outrgrs, donrgrs,
RM C80. Alum trailer.
$18,900 772-370-7439

GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284


WOW
wow
KEY WEST 17' '01
Bimini top, 90 Yamaha.
Low hrs, center console.
Great cond, call for info
$12,000 772-794-3725
POLAR-97', 17FT, 60 hp
Yamaha, trolling mtr, new
batteries, stainless prop,
runs great! $6000. OBO
386-576-3173/345-4778


Rentl T Own
2&3 Bedroom
Condos

Great a
Location ,

Port St. Lucie
St James Area
772-878-0111




ORANGE CITY Office &
Office/ Warehse Spaces.
Exc oc. 12x12 warehse
drs. Light industrial.
Some brand new constr.
386-774-4950 /
386-804-8166
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 750 sq ft.
ORMOND BEACH -
Ormond Business Cen-
ter,.- 1200 sq ft and up
with or without offices.
Located 1 mile south
1-95. Call Jeanette
386-299-7055 for more
info.
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 750 sq ft.
ORMOND BEACH -
Ormond Business Cen-
ter 1200 sq ft and up
with or without offices.
Located 1 mile south
1-95. Call Jeanette
386-299-7055 for 'more
info.
STUART: 4000 sq ft
Fenced, 2 double gates,
2 overhead doors 3 phase
electric, 17ft ceilings,
3201 SE Dominica Ter
$2750/mo 352-494-1138

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the
BEST
classified
section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


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