Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00049
 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 21, 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: VID00049
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 2, No. 48


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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Community group reflects on past, future

Optimism is the theme of Bellaire's year-end party


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH -
With several hundred
members of the city's-
largest community group
gathered last week for a
year-end celebration, opti-
mism was the buzzword of
the night.
As the Bellaire Commu-
nity Group, now a year and


a half old, filled the Peggy
Schnebly Recreation Cen-
ter Dec. 13, members
reflected on what many
said was a rocky year for
their city.
Steve Koenig, who will
once again chair the group
in 2008, said he would give
the city a "D" on its report
card for 2007.
"But that's a good thing,"
he said. "There's a lot of


room for improvement."
The city's failure to act on
the CRA audit, which
pointed out 22 violations
of state statute, was the
most egregious error elect-
ed officials and city staff
made in 2007, Mr. Koenig
said.
'All of the residents knew
there was a problem with
the CRA, but we couldn't
get the government to


admit there was a prob-
lem," Mr. Koenig said. "We
had to go to the state."
A staunch supporter of
Mayor Glenn Ritchey, Don
Kane said he was flabber-
gasted that the mayor
pushed the city this year to
pledge $250,000 to the Flori-
da international Festival.
But, with the year end-
) See GROUP, A3


HEY, SANTA


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T PLu s'





This Week


CUTTING FOR A CAUSE

Florida Hospital employees
brave the shears for Locks of
Love A4



Word
from
WESH -

Cold snap,
high winds ClaitreMetz
make headlines A3


Sports


The ERAU ,W .
basketball Tyler Debord
team is undefeated in 10
starts


Index
Business A7
Classified B8
Community Notes...................A9
Crossword B7
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Horoscopes B1
Out & About BI
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B6
Travel A10
Viewpoint A6


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jaelyne Hagg, 4, of Holly Hill tells Santa Claus what she wants for Christmas at the Twilight II Motel in Holly Hill.



No rest for police during holiday season

When alcohol flows and families
fight, law enforcement officers face "
increased risk of battery .. a ..,.


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH It
was 2 a.m. Christmas
morning last year when
Daytona Beach Police Sgt.
Mike Griffin Sr. got a
phone call waking him up.
A tornado had just
touched down, doing sig-
nificant damage to the city.
He was needed at work.
Without a word, he left
his wife, Christine, an
executive assistant at the
DBPD, and his two chil-
dren.
That ability to get up and
go is all part of the training
officers receive, Sgt. Griffin
said.
Tornadoes aren't the only
risks police officers face
this time of year.
With many people start-
ing to take that much-
needed vacation time this
week, sometimes holiday
spirits overflow and family
events put differing per-
sonalities a little too close
for comfort.
This is when law enforce-
ment officers may face
more calls for domestic
disputes and drunk and
disorderly conduct. It also
means the police are at an
increased risk of battery.
"We get a lot of situations
where people would never
do this if they weren't
drunk. We'll get calls after
the fact, 'Little Johnny is a
good boy, and we're so
sorry,'" said Sgt. Griffin,
personnel and training


supervisor for the DBPD.
"We understand that, but
we're not punching bags."
Although year-to-date
numbers are not available,
Sgt. Griffin said the Day-
tona Beach Police had 66
reported cases of battery
on their law enforcement
officers from January to
June this year.
The penalty for a convic-
tion of battery on a law
enforcement officer can
mean five years in prison
and a $5,000 fine. But most
of the time, it's a simple
case of time-served over a
weekend and probation,
Sgt. Griffin said.
Statewide in 2006, the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement uniform
crime report shows that
the majority of battery
cases against officers,
nearly 80 percent, are
caused by offenders using
their hands, fists or feet.
In 74 percent of all cases
of battery against law
enforcement officers, the
officer sustains no serious
injury.
"It can be as simple as a
push; (the officers) don't
have to be beat up in any
astronomical fight," Sgt.
Griffin said. "If we're in
uniform, we have to make
that arrest."
In his 23 years with the
DBPD, Sgt. Griffin has
been nearly stomped to
death by a fugitive on
drugs, slashed in the face
and faced knock-down,
drag-out fights that left


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Police recruit Nick Gurucharri of Deland is held down
by recruit Amy Monroe of Ormond Beach, as she
demonstrates a defense tactics at the Daytona Beach
Police Department.


him "covered in blood,
mine and his."
Over this holiday break,
the DBPD's newest group
of rookies, about to gradu-
ate from the Emergency
Services Institute at Day-
tona Beach Community
College in January, will
begin their eight weeks of
classroom training.
They have already com-
pleted 790 hours over six
months at the academy,
run by retired DBPD offi-
cer Louie Mercer.
The FDLE-mandated


program turns out 200
graduates a year, many of
whom become corrections
officers or firefighters.
Florida's training pro-
gram is routinely rated in
the top three in the coun-
try, along with California
and NewYork.
This is especially impor-
tant, because there are
more assaults on police
officers in the southeast
than anywhere else in the
country, Mr. Mercer said.

0 See POLICE, A2


.


) See HOSPITAL, AB


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FRIDAY, December 21, 2007


Holly Hill's

CRAissues

affect other

local areas

Debate faces
widening gap
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

HOLLY HILL As resi-
dents and business owners
and business owner-resi-
dents strolled to the podium
at last week's commission
meeting to praise or protest
the master plan, city man-
ager Joe Forte leaned back
in his seat at the end of the
dais, held his chin and
stared into the distance.
This "love-it" or "hate-it"
attitude toward the city's
master plan and the 12-
year-old community rede-
velopment area, in general
-was no surprise to the 17-
year city employee.
) See CRA, A2


Hospital


project

reaches

milestone


Construction
to be complete
by July, 2009
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH -
With the sun setting over
the tall pine trees in the
distance, a crane hoisted a
white steel I-beam 220 feet
in the air and gently
dropped it on the top of
the new poured concrete
structure of Florida Hospi-
tal-Ormond Memorial.
This seemingly mun-
dane act in a day of con-
struction was something
special, though, for the
Williamson Boulevard site
situated on the line
between Daytona Beach
and Ormond Beach.
This beam, settled in the
elevator shaft penthouse,
was the final piece in the
imposing frame of the hos-
pital's new site, set to open
in July 2009.
Hundreds gathered at
the base of the hospital
Dec. 11 for a "Topping
Out" ceremony, complete
with Christmas tree deco-
rating contest and buffet
dinner.
"This is very symbolic,"
Florida Hospital Memorial
System president Mike
Gentry said. "We're at that
phase in construction
where we've reached the
height of the project, liter-
ally and figuratively."
With the 330,000-
square-foot Ormond
Memorial aging, Florida
Hospitals and their parent
company, Adventist Health
System, began planning
for a new site in 2002.
Site plans for the new
718,000-square-foot proj-
ect were submitted in
2004. The new hospital
would be more than twice
the size of Florida Hospital
Flagler in Palm Coast and
Florida Hospital Ocean-


..-/









CRA
From page Al
"We don't have a lot of
people willing to come to the
middle," he said. "It's one
extreme or the other."
Understanding "the gap
between old and new" does-
n't make it easier to hear the
disparaging remarks and the
commission in-fighting they
cause, Mr. Forte said.


12/24
12/25
12/26


8:00 12:00p
CLOSED
8:00 6:00p


12/27 8:00 6:00p
12/28 8:00.- 6:00p


"A lot of people came up
and made negative com-
ments about the city. They
called it everything from a
polished wart, to Holy Hell,
to nothing more than a blue-
collar city. If you don't do
anything to change what we
are, we'll always be the
sanee" he said.
"For years we've been
making gradual changes,"
Mr. Forte added. "I think it's
time to make more drastic
changes so people can see


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SCHEDULE


Advertising Deadlines


Deadline

FRI -12/21/07
FRI -12/28/07


Pub Date

FRI -12/28/07

FRI -01/04/08


M 12/31 8:00-12:00p
T 01/01 CLOSED
W 01/02 8:00-6:00p
T 01/03 8:00- 6:00p
F 01/04 8:00- 6:00p


them."
The first big step, Mr. Forte
said, is to build a small proj-
ect that can succeed in mak-
ing the city look better, while
keeping residents shopping
close to home.
A strip mall, much like The
Trails in Ormond Beach,
with a Panera Bakery or Star-
bucks coffee shop, is the
train to economic improve-
ment. The CRA is the ticket.
"Most of the people in
Holly Hill shop in Ormond
or Daytona. We need to do
something to keep local peo-
ple shopping at local stores,"
he said. "These name-brand
outlets won't establish here
unless there's some incen-
tive."
No Starbucks will ever fix
the underlying problem,
said Peter Colt, a Daytona
Beach resident who has trav-
eled the state fighting
"bogus" CRAs, and who was
contacted by some Holly Hill
residents.
"Holly Hill has the same
problem every city in the
country's got: The down-
town is dying," he said. "You
can't expect a Starbucks to
survive and be successful
just because you hand-
picked it."
So far, some of the CRA's
biggest successes have come
from the grant program that
gives money to business and
homeowners in the district


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t hulepen living U A i

..... y . .


for beautification, CRA coor-
dinator Marsha Radulovich
said.
"Daytona has its reputa-
tion as a special events dis-
trict, and Ormond Beach has
its upscale reputation," the
four-year city employee said.
"We're trying to position
Holly Hill as a family-friend-
ly community, which is his-
torically congruent with
what it's been."
The ongoing debate over
the CRA in Holly Hill has not
been followed closely by sur-
rounding cities, despite the
potential for impact.
If the master plan is
rescinded and the city com-
mission votes to dissolve the
CRA, Holly Hill could poten-
tially drive business to Day-
tona Beach or Ormond
Beach by cutting incentives.
This year, the CRA
received $1.3 million in
incremental taxes. Without
the CRA, the city could only
keep $466,000 in the general
fund, which would barely
cover the salaries of the dis-
trict's five police officers and
one code enforcement offi-
cer, Mr. Forte said.
"The fact is, if we do away
with the CRA, all of this other
money goes back to those
taxing authorities (such as
Volusia County and Halifax
Hospital)," Mr. Forte said.
That's no loss, said Mr.
Colt.


"Holly Hill is the perfect
CRA to get rid of; they can't
even find things to give that
money away to," he said.
"They're killing the residents
with taxes looking for ways
to hand out money."
Mr. Colt pointed to a near-
ly $5,000 grant awarded in
2002 to the McDonald's fran-
chise as proof that the city is
"giving money to rich peo-
ple."
Mr. Forte said he believes
Daytona Beach especially,
would have a vested interest
in making the southern por-
tion of the CRA, near the
new Marina Grande condo-
miniums, successful.
That's where the CRA
abuts Daytona's Downtown-
Ballough Road Redevelop-
ment area.
Daytona Beach redevelop-
ment director Reed Berger
said he hadn't really thought
about the connection, but
he agreed with Mr. Forte.
"Holly Hill provides some
extra traffic ... (for) our rede-
velopment district," he said.
"It's a good thing for us if
Holly Hill takes steps to
improve their city and rede-
velopment district."
Ormond Beach city
spokesman Tom Lipps said
Holly Hill's CRA "wouldn't
have any impact on us."
Ormond's redevelopment
focus has been up north at
the Ormond Crossings and


on Granada Boulevard. The
city considers State Road
A1A its main street, not U.S.
1, as it is in Holly Hill, Mr.
Lipps said.
Personally, Mr. Lipps said
he commended Holly Hill's
CRA.
"I think they've done a
nice job on U.S. 1," he said.
"It's obvious it's been a prior-
ity, and it looks good."
Mr. Forte said Holly Hill
has "always been a smaller
city between the two big
brothers" who are some-
times ."very disrespectful."
"I don't think they always
value our opinions, and it
seems like they think they're
donor cities and we're the
recipient city," he said.
Many blue-collar employ-
ees of Ormond and Daytona
businesses live in Holly Hill,
because it is one of the most
affordable communities in
the county, for example.
Holly Hill's CRA can con-
tinue to increase the number
of jobs available for these
hard-working citizens, Mr.
Forte said.
"I don't believe the intent
of anyone is to push poor
people out (using the CRA),"
he said. "But we also should-
n't enable the poor people to
come in here and live off of
the society."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


Police
From page Al


Sgt. Griffin, who graduated
from the academy at DBCC
in 1984, said he speculates
-this is due to a number of
unique factors.
"There isn't that level of
respect for the authority of
law enforcement officers as
there is out west or up
north. (There) everybody
still knows everybody," he
said. "This is a very transient
area. People think, 'They'll
never know it was me.'
That's the power of
anonymity."
Mr. Mercer said his pro-
gram has increasingly
focused on physical fitness
to help officers combat the
risks.
"That stereotype of offi-
cers eating doughnuts is no
more. They're on bikes more
and more, walking beats
mandated by community
policing," he said. "They
train well to provide this
level of protection, and peo-
ple can feel safe knowing


they're out there."
With 3,000 calls in each
two-week period, Sgt. Grif-
fin said that each day at least
one call will result in a situa-
tion volatile enough to end
in violence.
Through defensive tactics,
control techniques and ver-
bal skills, though, officers
most often diffuse situa-
tions before they escalate,
Sgt. Griffin said.
Rookie Nick Gurucharri,
24, was sponsored in the
DBCC program by the
DBPD.
He said he is most looking
forward to the 12-week
training on the streets he
will go through beginning in
February.
"In the beginning, of
course, there will be a learn-
ing curve. This is the type of
job where every situation is
different," he said. "Every
day you have to be open-
minded and prepared to ask
supervisors for assistance if


you don't know what to do."
The best way for citizens
to help police this season is
to be responsible for their
own safety.
If there are fewer calls for
disputes and parties, offi-
cers can be prepared to go
out on the streets for larg-
er, more serious situations,
Sgt. Griffin said.
Most of all, though, Sgt.
Griffin wants citizens to
think of the officers look-
ing out for them this holi-
day season, and to feel
assured that they are get-
ting the best protection
available.
"Daytona Beach Police
officers are the best trained
and best equipped officers
around," Sgt. Griffin said.
"Nobody, calls at 2 a.m. to
invite us over for coffee;
you call because it's a situ-
ation you can't handle."

bIclhani blers ,Ihomnetou'n l-
newsol.com '


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Business Office Hours


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Frigid temps, gusty


winds make news


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Audrey Snell and Paula Werboff of Daytona Beach had a conversation during the Bellaire Community Group annual end
of the year party at the Peggy Schnebly Recreation Center in Daytona Beach.


Group
From page Al
ing, it's time to move on, Mr.
Kane said. Mr. Kane said he
commends the mayor for
pursuing public service
despite the red-tape of
bureaucracy.
"It's probably frustrating
for him, because when he
makes a business decision
in the morning, it's acted on
by night," he said. "In the
city, it's a lot slower; there's
a lot of smoke and mirrors
in the political process."
Bellaire group co-founder
Paul Zimmerman, a lifelong
resident, said 2007 was dis-
appointing in comparison
to other years in memory.
"I've been here long
enough to remember Day-
tona in a much better eco-
nomic situation, back when
we had homeowner-occu-
pancy around 80 percent,
there was a real sense of
community, and businesses
were flourishing on Main
Street and Beach Street.
"I've been here long
enough to know that we can
bring back that prosperity,"
the 58-year-old said.
Part of the overall eco-
nomic problem in the area


is a lack of jobs paying a liv-
able wage, Mr. Kane specu-
lates.
Thirty-five years ago he
moved to the city from New
Jersey when he became the
plant manager for the
newly opened manufactur-
er, Hudson Technologies, in
Ormond Beach.
Today, Mr. Kane said it is
"unrealistic" to expect the
area to draw manufacturing
jobs, many of which are
being outsourced to cheap-
er labor overseas.
Instead, the city should
increase special events and
market nationwide to baby
boomers looking for
extended weekend trips,
much as Branson, Mo.,
does.
"I think we can do a better
job of differentiating our-
selves by focusing on
beachside entertainment.
We have 20,000 theater
seats here we can fill," he
said. "A lot of people don't
like special events, but that
traffic is jobs and money."
Recently re-elected as the
group's vice chairman, Mr.
Zimmerman said he
believes one of the biggest
issues the city will face in
2008 will be the proposed
city charter amendments


calling for decreased gov-
ernment spending.
Mr. Zimmerman said he
personally signed the peti-
tions circulated by political
action committee, Striving
Towards a New Daytona,
last week.
Regardless of whether the
amendments make it to
ballot, the issues they
address, such as land use
and budget controls, will
continue to be hot-button
topics, he said.
"It's all about more trans-
parency and openness in
government," he said. "The
city needs to be responsive
to the community's wish-
es."
Carl W. Lentz IV, who ran
for the Zone 2 commission
seat this year, said he fore-
sees Daytona facing one of
the state's most heated
debates over hometown
democracy, the movement
to allow voters to decide on
major development proj-
ects.
Mr. Lentz said he is
against the move to put all
development projects
before voters. Instead, it is
imperative, he said, to trust
one's elected representa-
tives.
"It's terrible for the city,"


he said. "Elected officials
are elected for a reason."
Sean Whelan, a 13-year-
old student at Ormond
Beach Middle School,
attended the BCG celebra-
tion with other members of
Boy Scout Troop 401, based
at the Schnebly Center.
As he bussed tables, the
eighth-grader said he
would like to see the city
improve the roads in 2008,
making them safer for kids
who are biking or skate-
boarding.
Sean said he would also
like the city to increase
police patrols on beach-
side; this past year Sean saw
a friend mugged after
school.
Sean's dad and scout mas-
ter, Terry Whelan, a two-
time city commission can-
didate, said he believes
2008 will be an especially
big year for the Bellaire
Community Group.
"When you have a group
of people looking out like
this it holds the govern-
ment's feet to the fire," the
year-long member said. "It
makes them accountable to
the peoples' interests, not
the parochial interests."
bchambers@home-
townewsol.com


Hi, Hometown News
readers. It is a hectic
time for all as we
dash around planning for
the holidays and typically,
these days are slow for
news. Not this year!
The December heat wave
finally broke with a cold
front that brought storms
to the area and many
feared a repeat of last year's
Christmas Day tornadoes
that did so much damage
inVolusia County, but so
far, we've been spared.
Gusty winds took down
power lines and tree limbs,
but we saw no other
property damage and no
one was hurt, despite
tornado warnings.
A Daytona Beach police
officer is on the wrong side
of the law after police say
he stole evidence from a
vehicle he'd been assigned
to check for drug activity.
Officer Robert Rush, 29, a
member of the depart-
ment's crime suppression
team, came under suspi-
cion from other team
members in recent weeks.
They believed some
evidence wasn't being
turned in and a civilian
complaint that property
wasn't properly returned,
added fuel to the fire.
The department's
internal affairs unit ran an
integrity check on Officer
Rush, planting $90 and
some drug paraphernalia
in a minivan the officer was
assigned to check out. The
five-year veteran turned a
crack pipe into evidence,
but not the cash. He was
repeatedly asked during his
shiftif anything else was
recovered during the van
search and officials say he
told them "no" more than
once.
The officer was on his
way home when he was
stopped by IA officers and
told to empty his pockets.
Even then, he denied
having any money on him,
but finally said he had $90
from the van that he meant
to log as evidence the next
day.
Chief Mike Chitwood
can't say how long it has
been going on, but said he


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV News
bureau chief
assumes Officer Rush has
previously pocketed
evidence. The chief says the
officer's betrayal tarnishes
all of them but he is
pleased other officers
refused to ignore the
officer's behavior and
turned him in.
Sometimes a bad guy has
a good guy's uniform on,
the chief said.
Mr. Rush faces a third-
degree felony of official
misconduct and will be
fired immediately, police
say, because he was caught
red-handed with the
marked money.
Meanwhile, the frequent-
ly outspoken Chief Chit-
wood may soon be ordered
to pipe down. A lawyer for
one of nine men arrested
during a sex sting in a mall
bathroom, claims the
chief's comments are
making it impossible for his
client to get a fair trial.
Michael Lambert is
defending Mike Shallow, a
former city commissioner
and mayoral candidate,
who was one of two high
profile suspects arrested.
Mr. Lambert claims the
chief's comments, calling
the suspects scumbags and
vile, are prejudicial and he
claims Mr. Chitwood
specifically signaled out
Mr. Shallow in a derogatory
manner. Mr. Chitwood says
the attorney is just trying to
draw attention away from
his client by going after him
and says his job is to
protect the public and says

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Hospital employees give the gift of hair


Locks of Love
a worthy cause,
they say
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

ORMOND BEACH -
Holding photos of actresses
Jennie Garth and Ashley
Judd, Lisa Kelley prepared
herself to lose 10 inches of
her long, chestnut brown
hair in a split second.
Guilted by her co-workers
at the Florida Hospital
Oceanside imaging depart-
ment, the Ormond Beach
resident decided to give her
hair to Locks of Love, the
national nonprofit group
that collects hair to provide
free custom wigs for chil-
dren aged 6-18 with perma-
nent hair loss from alopecia,
severe burns, head trauma
and cancer treatments.
Together, seven employ-
ees of the Florida Hospital
Memorial System gathered
Dec. 14 at Ormond's Amaris
Salon and Day Spa to donate
six feet of hair to the organi-
zation, or about one full wig,
according to www.lock-
soflove.org.
Inspired by friends, who
had donated, Florida Hospi-
tal Memorial System mar-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Hair stylist Shannon McCormick cuts the hair of Janette Hooper of Daytona Beach during
the Locks of Love event at Amaris Salon and Day Spa in Ormond Beach.


keting coordinator Lindsey
Rew first gave her fine
auburn hair two years ago.
Up until last week, she
hadn't had it cut since, she
said.
When Amaris owner
Rachel Mergener agreed to
provide a cut and style for
free to those donating to


Locks of Love, Ms. Rew sent
out a company-wide e-mail
hoping to find another per-
son or two to help out.
She found multiple
women interested in donat-
ing, though Locks of Love
requirements nixed a few
potential donors. For
instance, hair must not be


bleached or highlighted
with bleach, and it must be a
minimum of 10 inches long.
Marketing director Joanne
Magley said she wanted to
give, but her bottle blonde
hair wasn't up to par. She
came to the salon for moral


) See HAIR, A5


Metz
From page A3


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b1"wiLl3eack lBoV6 La F eeetwea W4 m


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M E N ) H I P


he will continue to "shoot
from the hip." Chief Chit-
wood says a judge and jury
are obligated to decide a case
on the facts, not on what
they hear in the community.
An 85-year-oldVolusia
County woman thought she
was hitting the brakes, but
she gassed the car instead
and wound up inside a Holly
Hill hair salon. Not a pretty
picture at the LA Salon on
Ridgewood Ave. with the
picture window missing.
Police say Ruth Gehben
was pulling in for an
appointment and ran right
into the front of the building,
doing about $20,000 in
damage. The owners say it
was just luck that no cus-
tomers were in the front at
that point and are grateful no
one was hurt.
The accident won't slow
business, but it may slow the
elderly driver. Police will
ensure the driver gets re-
examined for driving
competency.
A cab driver was stabbed
on the hands near Holly Hill
after he struggled with a
customer who pulled out a
knife and demanded money.
It happened on LPGA Blvd
near Derbyshire Road.
Sheriff's investigators say
the customer grabbed the
cabbie by his hair and held a
knife to his neck. The cabbie
grabbed the knife and
managed to pull over at a gas
station where he honked and
yelled for help. That appar-
ently scared the attacker and
he ran off without getting
any cash. The cabbie's
injuries are not serious.
Daytona Beach police are
looking for a bank robber.
The suspect hit the Bank of
America on West Interna-
tional Speedway Blvd
between Nova Road and
Clyde Morris Blvd. Police say
he passed a note demanding
cash, but no weapon was
seen and no one was hurt.
The suspect took off in a
waiting vehicle with an
undetermined amount of
cash.
Officers in Daytona Beach
would like to give several
families peace for the
holidays by solving three hit-
and-run cases with your
help.
Cynthia Dudley was hit and
killed last May crossing


South Atlantic Ave. near
Poinsettia. The driver of a
mid 90's white sedan,
possibly a Pontiac Grand
AM, turned off its headlights
and raced away.
A motorcyclist was killed
on HalifaxAvenue approach-
ing Seabreeze Blvd. Nov. 29.
The car driver slammed into
HalWarlick then took off in a
metallic silver older model
sedan with tinted windows
and damage to the passenger
side. And a pedestrian was
recently hurt when a
motorist recently rammed
him as he crossed Nova Road
South of Mary McLeod
Bethune Blvd. The driver
drove off in a white van with
a cracked windshield.
Many people have been
uneasy over the numbers of
recent deaths in our area,
three of them homicides.
While authorities have ruled
out any connection between
them, the sheer numbers
have people wondering what
is going on.
We learned that remains
found in garbage bags along
the Tomoka River canal, were
that of a 27-year-old Port
Orange man.
Police say a co-worker,
called to say Michael Louis
hadn't been to work in
several weeks. At the same
time, Mr. Louis' family was
trying to reach him and
growing increasingly
worried.
Ormond Beach police and
Port Orange police and put
two-and-two together and
with fingerprints, made a
positive ID. Mr. Louis' family
says it wasn't uncommon for
the 27-year -old to be out of
touch, though in recent years
he seemed to be putting his
life back together. Mr. Louis
had his own apartment and
held down a job at the Port
Orange Walmart.
His father, Joseph Proven-
zano thought he recognized
tatoos police publicized to
help identify the dismem-
bered victim, but at that
time, forensic experts
thought the remains were
that of a 16-to-20 year old, so
they weren't concerned. Now
they know Mr. Louis was
murdered and they want his
killer found. His father thinks
Mr. Louis may have been
murdered over a woman. Mr.
Provenzano says his son was


dating someone but they had
never met her.
Another body turned up in
the Halifax River near the
Main Street Bridge but police
say 48-year-old Paul Miller is
not a homicide victim. Police
are waiting for toxicology
reports to determine the
cause of death but they
suspect Mr. Miller had some
kind of medical condition
that led to his death.
Days later, a body was
found floating beneath a
dock in the river near
Bicentennial Park in
Ormond-by-the-Sea. Volusia
County sheriff's investigators
quickly determined this
victim was murdered but
ruled out any connection to
Michael Louis.
In this case, investigators
say the victim, 32-year-old
David Sanders was killed by
two men he had been with
while smoking crack cocaine.
Mr. Sanders and his girl-
friend, 32-year-old Shelley
Hackett had been at a home
on Silk Oaks drive in
Ormond-by-the-Sea, but left
after a fight broke out. The
next morning, Mr. Sanders'
body was found in the river.
Deputies couldn't immedi-
ately find Ms. Hackett but the
investigation led back to the
Silk Oaks Drive home. They
say Mr. Sanders returned to
the home, smoked crack
cocaine with two residents
then got into another
argument with them.
Deputies say 29-year-old
Barry Gallagher and 28-year-
old David Marrow beat Mr.
Sanders, dropped a 5- pound
weight on his head, rolled
him in a rug and drove him
to the river. Mr. Sanders was
still alive according to
investigators, so the men
held him underwater until
he was dead.
The two face first-degree
murder charges. Mr. Sanders'
girlfriend was later found
safe and according to
investigators was not
involved in the killing.
The body count continued
when Daytona Beach police
found a young woman dead
in her apartment on Oak
Street near Bethune-
Cookman University. She's
been identified as 23-year -

I See METZ, A10


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POLICE REPORT


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

Daytona Beach
Police Department
*Ronald Howard King, 57,
727 Ruth St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 8
on charges of trafficking
cocaine. Bail was set at
$11,000.
*Walter Drexal Prather Jr.,
24, of 715W. Moreland Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 8 on charges of pos-
session of cocaine with
intent to sell. Bail was set at
$11,500..
*Kurt Reymond Ellis, 50, of
552 Spruce St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 8
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Reggie B. Anderson, 43, of
552 Spruce St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 8
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$5,500.
*Ronald Kelvin Williams,
38, of 560 Ballough Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 8 on charges of pos-
session of cocaine. No bail
was set.
*Sabrena Lee Holmes, 39,
of 635 Florence St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 9
on charges of uttering a for-
gery. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Michael Neal Manuel, 41,
of 740 Westmoreland Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 9 on charges of pos-
session of a counterfeit con-
trolled substance. Bail was
set at $1,500.


Hair
From page A4
support, and to commend
her co-workers, she said.
"They all know this is a
great cause, and the hair will
grow back," she said. "Of
course, that's easy for me to
say since it's not my hair!"
Ms. Kelley agreed. Still,
being the last one to give
and watching everyone else
take the plunge, was a bit
agonizing, she said.
"Someone else needs this


*Runnell McCay Smith, 23,
of 456 Brentwood Drive,
Apt. 13, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 10 on charges
of child abuse. Bail was set
at $25,000.
*Janice Renee Gaddy, 47,
of 859 Mary McLeod Blvd.,
Apt. 5, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 11 on charges
of tampering with physical
evidence. Bail was set at
$1,250.
*Kyle Zachary Gullo, 19, of
547 High St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 11
on charges of dealing in
stolen property and burgla-
ry. Bail was set at $2,000.
*Edward Jerome Harry, 52,
of 628 S. Keech St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 11
on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*Wilbert Williams, 58, of
333 Walnut St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 11
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Vernon Bernard Williams,
27, of 459 Pine St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 11
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance (cocaine powder) and
unlawful possession of crack
cocaine. Bail was set at
$3,500.
*Keandre Rashad Ponder,
18, of 1717 Mason Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Dec
11 on charges of robbery by
sudden snatching. Bail was
set at $2,500.
*George David Lane, 47, of
316 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 11
on charges of failure to regis-
ter an additional charge of a
sexual offense. Bail was set at
$3,000.
*Franklin Deland Boston
III, 22, of 6.74 Kingston Ave.,


hair more than I do; that's
what this is supposed to be
about," she said. "If you can
do it, why not?"
Ms. Kelley stood and
smiled at her friend, Eliza-
beth 'Beasley of Ormond
Beach, who cringed as her
hair was lopped off.
The 24-year-old had one
of the longest-growing
manes; it had been four
years since the ultrasound


Daytona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 11 on charges of unlaw-
ful possession of a controlled
substance (cocaine). Bail was
set at $2,500.
*Robert Alan Cronk, 51, of
735 N. Atlantic Ave., Apt. 114,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 11 on charges of unlaw-
ful possession of a controlled
substance. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Steven D. Evans, 31, a
transient of Daytona Beach,
was arrested Dec. 12 on
charges of burglary of a resi-
dence and dealing in stolen
property. Bail was set at
$3,000.
*Shawn Frederick Davis,
21, of 346 S. Palmetto, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 12 on charges of battery
on a law enforcement officer
and resisting arrest with vio-
lence. Bail was set at $6,000.
*Malik A. Jackson, 20, of
403 N. Oleander, Apt. 2, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 12 on charges of unlaw-
ful possession of cannabis
with intent to sell. Bail was
set at $10,000.
-Anthony Lorenzo Robin-
son, 28, of 430 Charles St.,
Apt. 6, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 12 on charges
of unlawful possession of a
controlled substance. Bail
was set at $3,000.
*Isiah Lovett Jr., 41, of 536
Model St., Daytona Beach,
was arrested Dec. 12 on
charges of possession of bur-
glary tools. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Madu Jabulani Chinelo,
57, of 1028 Cadilac Drive,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 12 on charges of
possession of burglary tools.
Bail was set at $1,500.
-Jacqueline Marie Jackson,
20, of 886 S. Nova Road, Apt.


sonographer's last cut.
"I'm very attached to it,"
Ms. Beasley said, as she held
her ponytail in her hand.
Janette Hooper, with some
of the thickest, espresso
brown hair, came from work
on her lunch break from
pre-registration/scheduling
at Florida Hospital Ormond
Memorial.
Her new bob with bangs
was inspired by actress Katie


D4, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 13 on charges
of retail theft. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Franklin James Bowling
Jr., 38, of 316 North St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 13 on charges of failure
to register as a sex offender.
Bail was set at $2,750.
*Thomas Edward Gille-
spie, 30, of 316 North St.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 13 on charges of
possession of cocaine and
escaping to attempt. Bail
was set at $6,500.
*Julian Howard Parker, 49,
of 1330 Milton Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Dec. 13 on charges of pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
set at $2,000.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office
*John Charles Hawkins
Jr., 38, of 715 Essex Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Dec. 8 on charges of sale
of cocaine, possession of
Ecstasy, possession of
cannabis and possession of
ammunition by a felon.
Bail was set at $60,500.
*Raymond Ernesto Lord,
19, of 612 S. Keech St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Dec. 12 on
charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$3,500.

Florida Department of
Law Enforcement
*Zacharus A. Jones, 33, of
745 Iowa St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Dec. 8
on charges of trafficking
cocaine. Bail was set at
$50,000.


Holmes' recent cut debuted
at an awards ceremony in
Germany last month.
"I was thinking about cut-
ting my hair anyways," the
Daytona Beach resident
said. "It's been about five
years since I've had it short."
Ms. Mergener said she
was glad to donetii,-heh)
salon's styling skills to such a
generous group of women,
even if it meant lost time or


ila I


(888)


277-TIPS


Wanted


Wanted Person:
Raymond Maurice
Gomillion
Birth Date:
8/25/67
Reason Wanted:
Aggravated Assault
Distinguishing Features:
Front teeth chipped
Last Known Address:
Daytona Beach
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of' Ray-
mond Maurice Gomil-
lion, a fugitive who's
wanted on an arrest war-
rant issued on Dec. 12
charging him with aggra-
vated assault. Bond has
been set at $25,000 fbr
the 40-year-old Gomil-
lion, who was last known
to be living in Daytona
Beach and is known to
hang out around Live
Oak Park and South
Ridgewood Avenue. He's
5'7" and about 160


money.
She said she has seen
salon clients slowly lose hair
to medical conditions, and it
made her heartsick to think
about young children hav-
ing to suffer through it.
"As a hairdresser, I under-
stand the importance of
-4aviing ,bair afid what it.
mean, especially to a girl,.
What they go through physi-
cally is only made worse by


Raymond Maurice
Gomillion
pounds, with black hair,
brown eyes and chipped
teeth. If you see Gomil-
lion or know where he is,
don't attempt to appre-
hend him. Anyone with
information. on his
whereabouts is asked to
call Crime Stoppers toll-
free at (888) 277-TIPS.
Callers to Crime Stoppers
will remain anonymous
and can qualify for a
reward of up to $1,000.


what they go through emo-
tionally while losing hair,"
Ms. Mergener said.
"This will help them to
cope, to look and see how
pretty they are," the 26-year-
old Ormond Beach resident
said. "It will help them to
feel good about themselves
a d .tt stay strong."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 2007


Rants.


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.


Separation of church and state
There are two reasons why I resent invocations at every
meeting of the Ormond Beach City Commission. Firstly, it is
a violation of the U.S. Constitution to conduct a religious
service at a public, government forum, complete with
bowed heads and amens.
Secondly, I believe that it is fatuous to begin a public
meeting with a prayer to the creator for wisdom in dealing
with civic matters. God is undoubtedly too busy attending
to the needs of impoverished millions to concern himself
with our minor problems.
Let us examine the need for a religious observance in City
Hall. Surely, those who feel the need for prayer can wait for
a more appropriate setting on Sunday morning. ,

Resident says developers pulled a fast one
After a year of haggling with the Daytona Beach City Com-
mission and residents for major concessions for its Gate-
way Daytona project, the Blue Water developers, based in
Ft. Lauderdale, attempted to sneak an ad into the Wall
StreetJournal for the sale of their property.
The legality of what they are doing is not in question. The
under-handed manner in which they dealt with the city
makes me wonder why anyone should trust anything this
company ever does in the future.
After the Gateway Daytona property is sold to another
developer, the new owner will probably be in front of the
City Commission wanting more concessions.
I hope Daytona has learned a valuable lesson about deal-
ing with developers. The only thing they are interested in is
lining their pockets and don't care who or what they dam-
age along the way.
Blue Water is the same company that attempted to
destroy the character of Ormond Beach by trying to force its
monster buildings into our beautiful city. Who knows what
would have become of the properties they hold in Ormond
Beach if our voters had not voted them out.

In response to 'County chair still seeking
donations for veterans' van'
I think this is a disgrace, and I would like your paper to print a
ticket in your paper and let every person send in $1.
My husband is aWorldWar II veteran the great generation.
He is 82 years old with Parkinson's. We have to takeVotran to go
to all of our doctor visits because there is no bus service at
Breakaway Trails in Ormond Beach. We have to call a private
service.
That's what I would like Hometown News to do to help the
veterans. Print a note and a ticket where people could send in
$1 with their names and addresses and collect it for the vans.
Let's get this moving. This is Christmas, the time of giving. I
can't afford to give much, but I will hold my donation to the Sal-
vation Army for the veterans, because my husband is one.

In response to "'Piano prodigy
tickles keys in Ormond'
I regularly read your paper and usually I enjoy it.
In the Nov. 23 edition, an autistic woman who is a pianist
and won a competition was featured. I'm complaining
because the story indicated that the piece Briana won was a
"performance of Chopin's A Tune in G-flat." It is not "A
tune;" it is "etude." It is a foreign word that means "study."
I would have thought that your writer would have asked
the parents or the pianist or looked at the program from the
performance to get it correct. I find it offensive that you
haven't handled such a small detail.
Editor's note: You got us on that one. Thank you for point-
ing it out. The editor has been summarily punished.

In response to 'Resident shocked
with lack of respect
I, too, was at that memorial service to which the rant
referred in the Nov. 23 edition. What the ranter stated is very
inaccurate.
The memorial service was over before the state represen-
tative for the Eagles started his scheduled speech. He did
not interrupt the memorial service in any way, and he was
not removed from the building. In fact, the memorial serv-
ice was at 11 a.m., and at 3 p.m., these people were still
there. It appeared more to me that these people were look-
ing for a fight.
I wonder if they were even members of the Eagles. The
state rep should have escorted them from the building,
which he could have done.

Santa's missing reindeer
Regarding Santa's eight tiny reindeer, including Rudolph,
Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Donner and


) See RANTS, A7


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Lessons learned in Vietnam

The weather was hot, humid and laid upon us like a
large and heavy wet blanket. We were in Vietnam; this was
1965.
Midway in the month of November 1965, we were told:
"You're all going home and will be home for
Christmas." We were beyond happy; we had survived and
were going home.
November came and went, December started to tick
away, slow day after slow day, and there was no word about
our rotation back to the families we longed to see.
I was a staff sergeant, and as such, was in charge of sev-
eral men and had already served five years in the military.
I'll never forget the date Dec. 12, 1965 a unit forma-
tion was called, and the news was broken to us: We were
staying in Vietnam to reinforce an operation soon to take
place.
Christmas approached, arid I made contact with my wife
by using a cassette tape (we didn't write letters) and broke
the news to her that I was staying in Nam for an undeter-
mined period of time.
Christmas came, and low and behold, at 5:30 a.m.
Christmas Day, we were hit by mortars, and attempts were
made to get through our wire and into our camp. They did
not get in, but we lost four men and had several wounded.
That was the day I grew up and went from a 22-year-old
to a 50-year-old.
The next day was quiet. We had church services, and
we wept for those who would no longer celebrate Christ-
mas. We were the lucky ones.
It wasn't until March 1966 that we came home. In the
time between Christmas and March 1966, we lost a few
more, but those of us who survived learned a big lesson:
Appreciate what you have and never lose sight that home
is as close as your memories.
Memorable? Yes, because it makes me so thankful that I
survived, and I pray each day for those doing what I did,
but in another place far removed from home in Iraq and
Afghanistan.
I will never forget Christmas 1965, but I will never forget
Christmas 1966.1 I was home and with my wife.
God bless America and those who serve her.
Joe Pizzimenti
Ormond Beach

A 'real' Christmas never forgotten
On Christmas 1966, we were living in Kabul,
Afghanistan, and the American School custodian and I
had made the props and set for the church's Christmas
production. We had made the facade of the inn and a sta-
ble and some storefronts including a bread store (Bethle-
hem was the "City of Bread").
There was a natural knoll to the right and somewhat
behind our "street scene."
On Christmas Eve, the Christian community gathered to
watch their children and friends act out the Nativity story.
About a half hour before the pageant was to begin, huge
snowflakes showered down. The snow created a sort of
ethereal screen through which we watched the story
unfold. We were no longer in Afghanistan but in Bethle-
hem as we watched pregnant Mary riding on a donkey
with Joseph walking beside her into town. They knocked
on the door of the inn. A window on the upper level
opened, and the innkeeper turned them away. Joseph
pleaded that the baby was about to be born, so the
innkeeper pointed them to the stable.
Over to the right, we saw the shepherds with a flock of
real sheep. We saw the angel appear and give them the
good news. We saw the multitude of angels on the knoll
singing. We watched the shepherds come to the stable and


Meniories


pay homage to Jesus. We saw the three kings on real camels
bring their gifts. The snow "curtain" made it impossible to
identify the characters' true identities. It was as though we
were transported back 2,000 years and were there seeing
the actual event.
That was a Christmas our family will never forget.
Betty Krausman
Ormond Beach

A kind gesture brought years of happiness
I come from a large family where all Christmases have
something memorable about them. However, I think that
my most memorable was Christmas 1997, 10 years ago this
Christmas.
When I went to make a payment on some furniture I had
on layaway, I met a new salesman, and we hit it off. He was
single, and I was recently widowed. We talked whenever I
was in the store, so I knew that he was new in town and
had no family here.
It just happened that my family was gathering at'my
house that year for Christmas. Thinking that as a recent
widow it could very easily be me in a new town and all
alone for Christmas, I called him on Christmas Eve and
asked if he would like to join us for dinner.
The salesman accepted my offer, and we all had a very
nice Christmas. My family is fortunate that We all get
along, so family gatherings are pleasant. He later told me
that he sat in my armchair watching what seemed to him
to be a modern Norman Rockwell Christmas.
We've spent every Christmas since then together; since
2001, we've spent them as husband and wife. I never had
children of my own, but I became a wife, mom and grand-
ma all at once in 2001. Because of what it meant to each of
us, we always make sure that our friends with no family in
town know that they are welcome in our home for any hol-
iday.
Christmas 1997 is my most memorable because it was
the beginning of my life as it is today. Just remember: If
you treat people kindly just because it's right, you never
know where that kindness might lead. Merry Christmas to
everyone.
Rene Kelly
Port Orange

When Santa's ho, ho, ho was no, no, no!
Christmases tend toward sameness. TWo Christmases in
Taiwan and Nigeria are worth remembering for contrast.
Call them "Bad Santa" Christmases.
I was Santa Claus at the Asian Vegetable Research and
Development Center in Taiwan. Santa giving gifts to chil-
dren .of staff families was combined with an adult party.
High spirits spurred by spirits caused my Claus character
to emerge as more "dirty old man" than "jolly old elf."
My wife, Nancy, reminded me (the next day) that I said at
least three times, "Ho, ho, ho. Come here, little girl, and sit
on Santa's lap."
"That was not a little girl, Jack! That was Jean Poulos -
Dr. Poulos! She needs to find herself a boyfriend!" '
Four years later in 1997, I volunteered to be Santa at the
International Institute of Tropical Agriculture in Nigeria.
When I told Nancy, she said, "Oh no! You've been there,
blew that! Besides, you abhor children! Any like ,thereof,
often said, is like 'parboiled or fried!'" i
"When did you get this idea? Contemplating the uni-
verse or during your daily bar bash with your Brit bud-
dies?"
"They said I'd make a great Father Christmas, thank you
I See MEMORIES, A7


IiometownNews
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Managing Partner
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VP/Director of operations
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CFO
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Kimberly Yaney
General Manager
Advertising Consultants
Rick McBride
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Howie Sibley
Charlene "Charlie" Massey
Allison Yaney
Office Manager
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Pagination Manager


Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
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Staff Writer
Anita Bevins
Sports Writer
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Staff Photographer
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News Clerk/
Entertainment Writer


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Memories
From page A6


very much."
"You'll 'make' alright! Listen, St. Nick, you
make this bed, and you'll lie in it for a long time!
Alone! Comprende?"
A salient silence followed.
Finally, "Maybe I'm not the Father Christmas
type. I think I'll go contemplate the universe. Let
some dancing sugarplums clear my head. Ho,
ho, ho and away I go. I know what you mean,
jellybean."
Jack Reeves, JD
New Smyrna Beach

My Christmas memories
Christmas is my favorite holiday of the year.
With each child, our Christmases got better. The
sounds of laughter and the pitter-patter of little
feet as they screamed with delight: "Mommy,
daddy, Santa Claus came! Wake up, wake up!"
Christmas was not just giving and receiving
gifts; we went to midnight Mass and church
every Sunday. We celebrated the birth of Christ.
With faith comes peace, and that's what it's all
about.
Every year, we would walk through deep snow
into the woods and pick out a tree and cut it
down. I loved the fresh smell of a Christmas tree;
it filled every room of our house. When the tree
was decorated and the star was put on top, we
knew we had the best tree in town.
With the sounds of "Silver Bells," "White
Christmas" and "Rudolph The Red-Nose Rein-
deer" from our radio, the children and I would
make Christmas cookies. I'd give them each a
small paint brush and put red, white, yellow and
green frosting in small dishes. They would paint
their own cookies. As I write this story and close
my eyes, I can still see the different colors of
frosting on their little hands and faces.
There were many great memories with myi
family. My daughter and I went Christmas carol-
ing door-to-door, bringing smiles to the elderly
on early Christmas Eve, with hot chocolate wait-
ing for us, tobogganing and ice skating, and
making snowmen was a family must.
Every Christmas Eve,- we would have all my
family together to celebrate, drinking their
favorite eggnog apd lots of goodies to eat.


By Christmas morning, there were the sounds
of the pitter-patter of little feet running in to
wake us up: "Mommy, daddy, Santa Claus came!
Wake up, wake up!"
Lavina Burgess
Edgewater

An awesome Christmas
On Dec. 24, many years ago in Upland, snow
had fallen all day. Electricity had not come to
rural Indiana yet. The hill below the two-story
farmhouse was an untouched white palette bor-
dered by its hushed creek, frozen solid.
There were outside chores to be done on the
eve of Christmas, and my aunt and uncle bun-
dled up in goulashes, mufflers, thick overcoats,
mittens and sock caps to bring the cows up from
the pasture to the barn for the evening milking. I
was a small child left in the house so as not to
freeze and told not to light the gas lamps until
they came back.
Daylight faded, stars came out, there was light
in the family room from a silvery scrolled potbel-
ly stove with an isinglass window reflecting a
rosy glow. The wood kitchen range radiated heat.
In the closed-off icy dining room, a pork cake
made a month in advance, pies and candies
filled the dining room table. Upstairs there were
deep, empty chilled feather beds in bedrooms
where mysterious icy etchings were building up
inside the windowpanes and only the heat from
a child's hand could press and melt them.
I looked out a north kitchen window, a child
fearfully alone as the dark deepened and
swirling crystals tapped-tapped on the glass.
How long was it before I saw far-off lanterns
bobbing toward the house through new drifts?
Years.
At last, back on the porch, stamping snow
from their boots, their voices warm and com-
forting, were my dear farm folks. Not lost, but
found. Christmas happened with the sound of
those long ago footsteps; hugs, laughter, care,
love and riches were restored. I wanted for noth-
ing else.
In the inner warmth in the house, together,
candles were lit celebrating the birthday of the
baby Jesus. At that moment, at that age, I knew


glory.
A lonely farmhouse on a distant hill glowed in
the night, memorized in my heart to this day.
Glendora Rider
New Smyrna Beach

Don't buy me anything
Each year, just before Christmas, my mother
would always say, "Now this year, don't buy me
anything for Christmas. I mean it."
And each year, my father would buy her pres-
ents, and she would buy him presents. As she
would open each present, she would say, "You
shouldn't have bought me this," or "I told you
that I didn't need any presents this year!"
But we all recognized that she was pleased
with gifts.
One particular year, when I was 12, she was
quite insistent with my dad, my brother and I
that we not get her anything.
On Christmas morning, we were all gathered
around the Christmas tree, opening our pres-
ents. There was nothing under the tree for my
mom. My father had taken her for her word. She
broke into tears.
He apologized to her profusely, saying it was
because she had been so insistent that no one
get her anything. Well, she just sat there and
cried. My brother hadn't gotten her a gift either.
My heart just broke at seeing her cry. I cried
out that I had a present for her. And I had, but it
was still hidden. My father told me to go get it,
but unfortunately, I forgot where. I looked and
looked, but couldn't find it.
I returned empty-handed and told my mom
that I was sorry that I couldn't find her Christmas
present, but that I really had gotten her one.
I found it the next day under my bed wrapped
in its Christmas paper. In my hurry on Christmas
Day, I had not looked there carefully enough.
She thanked me for it, but I could see by the look
in her eyes that it wasn't the same because it was'
now the day after Christmas.
This was my mother's year of not having
Christmas presents on Christmas Day. It never
happened again.
Lew Dallas
Orlando


Rants
From page A6


Blizten.
Why ,is it that some of
these people display only
two reindeer, four reindeer
or six reindeer, when Santa
had eight tiny reindeer?
Also, we are in a bait-and-
switch society. It's called,
"The asterisk got it right."
The people in customer
service, are misinformed.
They do not know the
details jwe are given. They
want to sell us something,
and when it comes to the


contract, we have surprises.
We have got to learn to
ask the right questions and
look for the asterisk.
Ask the questions; cus-
tomer service people are
well informed to give us the
right answers to our ques-
tions.

Holiday season DUIs
could be prevented
I would like to mention the


fact that yes, driving under
the influence crimes do hap-
pen on our roadways and
take innocent lives. However,
not all DUI cases are related
to fatalities or even accidents.
Therefore, the hot brewing
of everybody who has a DUI
is a terrible person is a wrong
conception of people who
made a mistake and are pun-
ished for it and would like to
go on with their lives.
I would like to know if they
are so adamant against DUIs,


why do we have technology
that will prevent it from the
auto manufactures called the
Life-Saver Device? It can be
installed in every vehicle right
from the beginning, and
there would never be another
DUI again.
I understand that law
enforcement needs to be
supported, and the income
derived from DUIs is what
really funds and supports all
this slander against DUI con-
victs.


I would like to know
where society stands on a
prevention that could be
implemented today rather.
than just sit back and hope
that all the people who were
convicted don't drive.
Instead, they make fun of
them and make it so bad for
them to be a person walking
down the street. They have
to hang their head in
shame.
I apologize for those vic-
tims who have suffered.


Business

News

Cerebral Palsy
group gets grant
United Cerebral Palsy of
East Central Florida in Day-
tona Beach is the lead
agency for a grant from
AmeriCorps VISTA (Volun-
teer in Service to America)
that will impact 21 counties
in Florida.
The UCP of East Central
Florida is collaborating
with the UCP of Northwest
Florida and the UCP of
South Florida in three
areas: affordable housing,
employment opportunities
and self-sufficiency.
In 2004, the Florida Gov-
ernor's Blue Ribbon Task
Force on Inclusive Commu-
nity Living, Transition and
Employment of Persons
with Developmental Dis-
abilities found that 80 per-
cent of people were not
working in competitive,
integrated employment
and most people were liv-
ing below the poverty level.
The goal of the grant is to
systematically and admin-
istratively address the
issues of self-sufficiency
and develop employment
and housing opportunities
for individuals with disabil-
ities.
The grant provides 10
VISTA volunteers to work
with the three agencies and
the possibility of expanding
the grant to secure a VISTA
leader. At least four of the
volunteers will be assessing
the local UCP.
VISTA is part of Ameri-
Corps, a network of nation-
al and community service
programs that engages
more than 70,000 Ameri-
cans each year to meet
needs in education, the
environment and public
safety.
AmeriCorps is adminis-
tered by the Corporation for
National and Community
Service. The mission of that
corporation is to improve
lives, strengthen communi-
ties and foster civic engage-
ment through service and
volunteering.
I See NEWS, Al 1


If you think you have any of the following you may
qualify to participate in a


* Obesity Postmenopausal Females
* Tendonitis Rheumatoid Arthritis
* Osteoarthritis Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
* Fibromyalgia High Cholesterol Age 65 or Greater


At Coastal Medical
Research, our staff
cares about your
needs. We know
that your input is
important to the
success of our
studies. That's why
we listen to you!


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Short Term


Rehabilitation Unit

Separate Entrance Separate Dining Facility
Private Rooms Long-Term Care Hope Unit
ALF Independent Living HUD Housing


Q;


.[ ), .. I,'.*" j


Daytona Beach
327 Orange Ave. 386-253-6791

ty www.good-sam.comr
All IIL I. Oi. L. it].It',ofI ,1.


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CHRISTMHS







SERVICES I


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6.w/h'z&Q/Wornmudo

Aid,&9'imleel


616 Harvey Ave.
Daytona Beach
386-252-3655
\ ww. communitN-umc.com


ri


HOPE FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
;omQ Derb'shire Road. Da\ tona Beach. Fl 32117
Phon,-e 3S.," 220' 1122 F.i 3So 22" 1123
\\kb. ww\. hopefellcw.ship or-
Pas.tor Derek T Triplett Senior Pastor & Teacher

"Yes, There is Hope!"

Holiday Service Schedule:
Sunday Worship
_qunida\. December 23rd. 200- 4. c' 00 am & 11-00 am
Christmas Eve Sen ice @ 7:00 pm
Tuesday December 25. 21100-17 10 l 00 am
New Years Eve e
N lon'rida\. DDeemtber 31 2l007 lc, I pm


Ik^~~~~~ ~ LXX -eXj.c


'41k


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Senior superintendent Allen Sanders of Robins and Mor-
ton Group keeps an eye on a structural 'I' beam as its lift-
ed 220 feet into the air during the Florida Hospital
Ormond Memorial 'Topping-Off' ceremony in Daytona
n --- L


beacn.


Hospital


"For unto you is born this day
in dhe City if Da\id, a Sa\ior who is
Christ the Lord." (Luke 2:11)
You are invited to the Christmas Eve
service at Crosswalk Church on
Monday, December 24
6:00PM


church
cr4 ,cs, h u r c h

Located at
1112 E Beville Road
in the Villiage Plaza
across from the Be\ilUe Wal-Mlart


- .H .



Jesus Is The Reason For The Season





Invites you to
Special Christmas Events
Sunday 10:00 AM
Christmas Eve
5:00 PM Communion


International
Christian Centre


101 Indigo Dr off ISP & 1-95 Next to Holiday Inn Express
urwwJw.Daytonaicc.com 386 253-2484


('7


Worship at Area

Churches this

Holiday Season


CHRISTMAS EVE AT
TOMOKA UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH


j.ir us for one of our i%


5:00 p.m. "Co
a family friendly


o(: LIChnslmas t-e _e.rmce.
me to the Stable."
ly \\orship service.


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" ar [II,_ (r m a- r j ,. 1 ln [ijIn ..:I I- i]r. Ir, i r-,n:t" ] arlj1 '1':'l

n 7:00 p.m. Traditional Candlelight Sernice
with Holy Communion
Tomoka ULnited Methodist Church
'';. IC Old Tomok.a Rd Ormond Beach
J r '^fA ";. ,.,_, 1 .1-.'. .. . 1 1 ..... ,., ,..., .
S IumokaUMC org





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. L


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U&I


First United Methodist Church
Rediscover Christmas


- -: '- *.. .. _' i- .-'.. "2 1a 5
4pm, 6pm & Midnight

9:30am & 11am


Our Lady of Lourdes
Catholic Community
201 University Blvd Daylona Beach
I B',c ti d er' .:it-i .-U 'l. .l-i,' r L l ..lI' i
Call for details or Directions 386-255-0433
'All. I i.c- Lii',n Her,.


Share Chrismas Eve with family & friends earit!
Community Candlelight Service
Friday, December 21. 7:00 pm
'Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center'
399 N. US 1. Ormond Beach Nursern Provided

Christmas Eve Worship Service
Monday. December 24. 4:00. 7:00. 11:00 pm
336 S. Halifax Drive. Ormond Beach
Fanimi -friendit sern ies. 4 00 or 7.00 it nursertl i
Traditional service iti Choir & Harp. 11. 00 pm


From page Al

"This is a fairly large project, certainly one of
the largest construction projects I've ever
done."

Allen Sanders
project supervisor


side on Atlantic Avenue in
Ormond Beach.
The project was ambi-
tious, even for veteran
construction company
Robins & Morton of Orlan-
do. More than 1,200 con-
struction workers have
labored on the site since
the September 2006
groundbreaking; on aver-
age 500 workers entered
the building daily.
"This is a fairly large
project, certainly one of
the largest construction
projects I've ever done,"
project supervisor Allen
Sanders said. "We were on
a pretty accelerated sched-
ule, but the weather was
awesome."
Mr. Sanders and his crew
- 70 percent of themVolu-
sia County residents will
continue work on the 80-
acre site with "the beauti-
ful view" surrounded by
trees.
"This is a very bold proj-
ect," Mr. Sanders said;
"This is going to be a beau-
tiful hospital, especially
since it is visible off 1-95."
That strategic location
next to the interstate, with
its easy access from all
directions, was what sold
Mr. Gentry on the new'site.
Though the area is still
relatively rustic, the site
will soon be neighbor to
the new homes for the
Daytona Beach Police
Department,' Daytona
Beach Fire Station No. 7,
Father Lopez High School
and much more.
Currently, the 40-year-
old Ormond Memorial is
just north of Granada
Boulevard east of Nova
Road.
"When (it) was built 40
years ago, it was the center
of town. Where we're build-
ing this is where the center
of town will be in 15 years,"
Mr. Gentry said. "We hope
(the new hospital) will be
here for 50 years to come."
The $270 million con-
struction project is the
largest in Volusia County,
Mr. Gentry said.
The eventual economic
impact, though, will be
much larger.
With the emergency


room doubled in size and
eight additional operating
rooms, the hospital will
need to hire 150 more
employees beginning in
late 2008, chief operating
officer Darlinda Copeland
said.
Already they have given
money to Bethune-Cook-
man University's nursing
school and have worked
with Daytona Beach Com-
munity College's nursing
program in anticipation of
the future need, Ms.
Copeland said.
Daytona Beach cityman-
ager James Chisholm said
the city is "very fortunate
to be the host of this site,"
even though the hospital
will retain the Ormond
name.
"There are a tremendous
number of jobs coining
from this. The spin-off is so
important; we'll have doc-
tors' offices and clinics all
within Daytona Beach."
Eventually, Mr. Chisholm
said, the site will bring
patients from multiple
counties to the north and
south on 1-95. This will
mean an increased need
for hotels and restaurants
in the area.
The hospital also brings
"quality healthcare desper-
ately needed in this part of
Florida," Mr. Chisholm
said.
Most cities the size of
Daytona Beach, with about
65,000 people, only have
one hospital.
While the city already
has Halifax Medical Cen-
ter, with an average daily
population of nearly
150,000 people due to spe-
cial events and those who
commute to work in the
city, Daytona Beach actu-
ally needs two hospitals,
Mr. Chisholm said.
In the next phase of con-
struction, the hospital
interior will begin to take
shape in "timeless ele-
gance," Ms. Copeland said.
"We really tried to design
this hospital for the
patients," she said.
bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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WORSHIP TOGETHER THIS HOLIDAY SEASON


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HAPPY TOTS


Alexis Rhodes, 5, of
Daytona Beach rides away
on her new bicycle during
the Toys for Tots toy drive
at the distribution center at
Bethune Cookman Univer-
sity Student Center in
Daytona Beach. The toys
were distributed with help
of many volunteers and
the servicemen of the
United States Marine Corps
Reserve Unit from
Orlando.


Daquan Thomas, 4,
of Daytona Beach
hugs his new stuffed
animal, Tigger, as
Marine Cpl. Joel
Putnam of Orlando
puts a new bicycle
into the car of Andre
Atkins during the
Toys for Tots toy drive
at Bethune-Cookman
University Student
Center in Daytona
Beach.


Randy Barber
staff photographer


Randy Barber
staff photographer


Marine Cpl. Danny Diaz
puts bags of toys into the
car of Dominique Bradley
of Daytona Beach.











Randy Barber
staff photographer


Community

Notes

Walking club
to host event
The ,Happy Wanderers
walking club will host a Fun
Walk at 6 p.m., Wednesday,
Dec. 26, starting at the Halifax
Marina. Walkers will travel on
South Beach Street to Basin
Street, left into the shopping
area and gather at the back of
the buildings. The walk is free.
For more information, call
(386) 788-4026.

Stuffed animals
needed
New and used stuffed ani-
mals may be dropped off at
Bellevue Florist at 1300 Belle-
vue Ave. in Daytona Beach.
Donated stuffed animals
will be delivered to the Halifax
Medical Center Regional
Oncology Center for
chemotherapy patients.
Those who drop off a
stuffed animal will receive a
free carnation from Bellevue
Florist.

Society hosts
lighting ceremony

Good Samaritan Society-
Daytona held its annual tree
lighting ceremony for resi-
dents of the home Dec. 12 in
the Prayer Garden.
Prayers and remembrances
were conducted by several
staff members and residents.
Christmas carols were sung
by all, and refreshments were
served after the ceremony.

For Hometown News

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I started going to
Jerusalem in 1994 and
I've never stopped
going.
It's my favorite city in the
world and I fell in love with
it immediately.
It was easier getting
around Jerusalem then, but
once the 2000 Intifada
began everything changed.
You had to be very careful,
but I still never stopped
going, even when few
tourists walked the streets
and the hotels were nearly
empty. I felt safe, but the
sadness was palpable.
Everyone wanted peace, but
the question was and still is,
how to achieve it.
Today, times are better
and Jerusalem is having a
resurgence of tourism. It's a
great place to experience
history, culture and spiritu-
ality, but for me it's the
cross-cultural mix that's so
dynamic. It means people
don't always get along, but
that's often been Jerusalem's
story. It's a work in progress
and when I'm there I feel
part of it.
Whenever I go, I try to
stay at the historic Mount
Zion Hotel, just a brief walk
from Jerusalem's Old City. I
hope for a room with a
balcony overlooking the


SUSAN DREW
Travel columnist

ancient city walls, which are
lit up at night. In the
morning I wait for the
sunrise over the Judean
Hills and Mount of Olives.
Then my day begins with a
huge kosher breakfast and a
quick walk to Zion Gate.
The Old City is surround-
ed by high walls erected by
Sulieman, in 1537 A.D. with
eight gates for entering. It's
fun to take the Rampart's
walking tour atop the walls
for a great view.
My first stop is tradition-
ally at Mary's Church of
Dormition. It's a beautiful
place honoring Mary's
eternal rest, with a daily
service for peace. There's


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also a fine gift shop and a
tearoom serving great cocoa
for those windy Jerusalem
days.
From there, I often walk to
King David's Tomb or the
site of the Last Supper.
Next, I enter the Jewish
quarter and the cardo, once
a Roman marketplace. I
pass synagogues, under-
ground archeological
museums, upscale shops,
delicious bakeries and my
friend, Buddy's deli for a
sandwich or some chicken
soup. After lunch, I'm off to
the Wailing Wall, leaving my
prayers for peace, written
on tiny scraps of paper and
placed in the cracks of the
wall with other prayers. At
the base of King Solomon's
Temple, there's a new
museum about the site and
tourists are encouraged to
explore the ancient ruins.
From the Wailing Wall, I
like to visit the Temple
Mount, El1Aqsa Mosque and
the beautiful Dome of the
Rock. During the Intifada,
the site was closed to non-
Muslims, but now it's
opened again, another sign
of progress.
Next, I walk into the Arab
quarter where everything
under the sun is sold. On
my way, I pass the Stations
of the Cross, marking the
path Jesus took before his
crucifixion. Then I'm off to
the Church of St. Anne, a
lovely place dedicated to
Mary's mother. The
acoustics of the church are
perfect, so visitors are
invited to sing anytime.
Beautiful gardens and
ancient ruins surround the
church. It's thought Jesus
performed many miracles
here.
Then I head to the
Christian quarter and the
Church of the Holy
Sepluchre, marking Jesus'
burial place. As you near the
church you can buy reli-
gious items, including


Metz
From page A4


old StaceyAnn Jasmin
Hemandez and police
believe she'd been dead
several days when the
landlord, concerned that the
woman hadn't been seen,
called police. Ms. Hernandez
was found wrapped in a
sheet in the bathtub and
there were signs of a struggle
inside. The body was so
badly decomposed that
authorities still don't know
how she died.
An apparent stuffy-nosed
burglar made off with cash,
beer and nasal decongestant
after hiding in a Kangaroo
Express convenience store
on U.S 1 near Ormond Beach
after closing. The thief hid in
the ceiling, disabling the
security alarm and the store
surveillance system.
Once the store closed for


the night, sheriff's investiga-
tors say the suspect helped
himself to the loot, taking
cash from the store's ATM.
The thief was briefly caught
on surveillance before it was
disabled, but so far, authori-
ties haven't caught up with
him.
It had been derelict in the
river for more than two
months but finally a 30-foot
motorboat was towed out of
the intercoastal just south of
the Granada Bridge. The city
has to pay the tow company
but hopes to recoup the loss
because the owner, who lives
in Deltona, faces a misde-
meanor charge. The owner
claimed he would tow the
boat, but week after week, it
sat listing in the waterway.
I See METZ, All1


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TRAVEL



Tourists find inspiration, sights


in Jerusalem, Bethlehem


]Carnival CARNIVAL FREEDOM


k L2 U a' M~lud
Q bH1 '


candles, incense and icons.
If you continue walking
through the winding streets
you'll eventually come to
the Armenian quarter with
its colorful bazaars. Located
here is my friend, Basim's
spice shop. I love to sit and
have a cup of tea with him,
taking in all the sights and
smells of his wares.
Then as I exit the
labyrinth of the Old City, I
head towards Jaffa Gate.
Suddenly, I'm at the Citadel
of David Museum. It's a
fascinating place, dedicated
to Jerusalem and its endless
history of conquests.
On my last trip to
Jerusalem, I was walking
back to the hotel when I ran
into Charlie (a part-time
bartender and guide). He
told me Bethlehem had just
been opened up to tourists
again and did I want to go?
Of course!
So heading through
endless checkpoints the
next day, we drove into the
Palestinian city of Bethle-
hem, arriving at the Church
of the Nativity. I hadn't been
there since 1994, but I was
thrilled to return and knew
it signified progress. Many
Palestinians thanked me for
coming and hoped that
others would follow soon.
That's the thing about
cities such as Jerusalem and
Bethlehem. They endure
through the best and worst
of times. Luckily, times are
better now and tourism is
increasing. I'm hoping to
return this spring and who
knows, maybe 2008 will be a
year for real peace.
Susan Drew has led and
organized global, cross-
cultural tours for 20 years
that follow the Sangha Path
(Tibetan: sacred communi-
ty). To inquire about her
upcoming tours or to be on
her mailing list, contact her
at (772) 567-6202 or susan-
drew@peoplepc.com;









News
From page A7


UCP of East Central Flori-
da was founded in 1969 as
WORC and serves Volusia,
Flagler, St. Johns, Lake and
Marion counties. It manages
two housing facilities for
individuals with disabilities
in Volusia County and has
close to 600 people partici-
pating in various programs.

Volusia Schools
to consider salary
increases
for employees

The School Board of Volu-
sia County scheduled to
approve agreements with
the Volusia Educational
Support Association and
American Federation of
State, County and Municipal
Employees at its meeting
held Dec. 11.
In addition, the school
board will consider adjust-
ments to the administra-
tive/non-bargaining salary
schedules.
The proposals are:
VESA: 5 percent increase
equal to $1.52 million.
AFSCME: 5 percent
increase equal to $1.8 mil-
lion.
Administrative/non-bar-
gaining: 4 percent increase
equal to $1.56 million.
In June, the Volusia Teach-
ers Organization received a
5 percent increase equal to
$12.45 million.
Additionally, the superin-
tendent's contract is sched-
uled to be reviewed.

Residents attend
training seminar

Members of United Cere-
bral Palsy of East Central
Florida recently attended a
seminar in Orlando.
Staff members Barry Pol-
lack, Kathryn Lopez, Lynn
Kaiser Conrad and members
of the board of directors,
Nancy Suah and Judith
Lane, participated in the
two-day Benevon training
seminar at the Shingle Creek
Resort. This is the second
year the agency has partici-
pated in the five-year pro-
gram.
Benevon was established
12 years ago and is located%
in Seattle, Wash. It is a train-
ing organization that teach-
es mission-based cultures to
the nonprofit industry.
Ninety participants repre-
senting 14 companies from
Alaska to Florida attended.
UCP of East Central Flori-
da has been serving Volusia
and Flagler counties since
1969. It was originally estab-


Metz
From page A 10
The salvage company says
the boat is a total ruin.
Seven employees from
Florida Hospital in Ormond
Beach and Palm Coast
literally let their hair down to
help sick children. The
women agreed to have their
hair cut and donated to the
non-profit Locks of Love
organization that uses
donated hair to make wigs
for children with life-
threatening illnesses.
The women had to have at
least 10 inches to donate and
all had that and then some
when the sat in chairs at
Amaris Hair Salon on
Granada Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. The women were
thrilled to be able to give to
the kids and though they left
their shorn locks behind,
they got something in
return. The folks at Amaris
gave each woman a new
style and all left feeling
fantastic about the "hair-
raising" experience.
Finally, a note of thanks to
Volusia County for helping
WESH 2 with our annual
Share your Christmas food
drive. We were at the
Sunshine Park Shopping
Plaza in South Daytona and
despite tough times, so
many of you came out to
help and give us tons of
canned and dry goods to
make the holidays easier for
needy families. All the
donations will stay inVolusia
County, distributed through
the Salvation Army and the
Second Harvest Food Bank.


We partnered with Florida's
Blood Centers as well and
dozens of people donated
blood.. .another wonderful
holiday gift.

Happy holidays, all.

Claire Metz
WESH2News


lished as the Work Oriented
Rehabilitation Center in
Daytona Beach.
UCP serves more than 500
people per year in various
ways, including vocational,
residential living and
employment support.

November traffic
increases 12 percent
at airport

Passenger traffic at Day-
tona Beach International
Airport increased 12 percent
in November compared
with November 2006.
During November, 44,291
passengers flew into or out
of Daytona Beach Interna-
tional Airport. This com-
pares with 39,729 passen-
gers record in November last
year.
For the 12-month period
ending Nov. 30, 691,552 pas-
sengers flew in and out of
the county-operated airport
compared with 543,126 dur-
ing the prior 12 months, an
increase of 27 percent. The
passenger traffic increase in
November marks the 11th
consecutive month of dou-


Photo courtesy of Richard Lussky
Gary R. Libby, executive director emeritus of the Museum
of Arts and Sciences, was recently appointed to the Stet-
son University board of advisors for the College of Arts
and Sciences. Mr. Libby also has been elected as president
of the Heritage Preservation Trust of Volusia County for
2008. Pictured is Stetson president Doug Lee with Mr.
Libby.


ble-digit traffic increases
following the January intro-
duction of low-fare service
by AirTran Airways.
Beginning Feb. 1, US Air-
ways Express will com-
mence three daily nonstop
flights between Daytona
Beach and Charlotte, N.C.,
providing hundreds of
domestic and international
connecting options. On Feb.
14, AirTran and Delta Air


111 t




2~E~~iii


Lines will offer new daily
nonstop service to New
York's LaGuardia Airport,
and starting Feb. 9, AirTran
will offer nonstop weekend
service on Saturday and
Sunday between Daytona
Beach and Baltimore/Wash-
ington.
For more information, call
(386) 248-8030, Ext. 8309.

For Hometown News


~sJ


EJJ5J ~fE~i-JJ~~~:jJ~


*1


Betty L. Zeisler


Betty L. Zeisler, 66, of Daytona Beach, died Friday,
Dec. 7, 2007, at her home.
Mrs. Zeisler was born in Portsmouth, Ohio, and had
lived here since 1990, coming from Columbus, Ohio.
She attended Epiphany Catholic Church in Port
Orange.
She is survived by her husband of 46 years, Jim; a
son, Andy Zeisler and his partner, John Shumate, of
Lebanon, Ohio; her daughter, Carolyn Zeisler of
Grove City, Ohio; and her brother, James Willis and
his wife, Cindi, of Bellville, Ill.
A memorial service was held Dec. 11 at the Card-
well & Maloney Funeral Home chapel, with the Rev.
Phil Egitto of Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church in
Daytona Beach officiating.
An additional memorial service will be held at 2
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 29, at Melcher Funeral Home in
Portsmouth, Ohio.
In lieu of other remembrances, memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Hospice of Volusia/Flagler,
3800 Woodbriar Trail, Port Orange, FL 32129.
Arrangements were under the direction of Cardwell
& Maloney Funeral Home in Port Orange.

For Hometown News


VISIT OUR WEBSITE-7

www.HometownNewsOL.com


7'. 4i.--


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.

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

January 8, 8 AM Chamber Leadership Council Board. For more details contact O
Jim Cameron at 255-0981 ext.226 O


CITY OF DAYTONA BEACH WEIGHS

REVENUE ALTERNATIVES ,


Recently, the Chamber
surveyed Daytona Beach
members and residents
regarding ideas for the City to
make up a property tax revenue
shortfall due to the ongoing
housing slump and legislative
tax reforms.
The City Commission and
staff are considering ideas for
new revenue sources in addition
to evaluating this year's
projections as well. The. City's
General Fund is $70.9 million
with $28.5 million coming from
property tax.
One idea replace the city
property tax with a city 1.5-cent
SALES TAX which would require
legislative approval and would
generate approx. $38 million.
While this would eliminate
property taxes for the City,
property taxes would still be
levied by the County, Volusia
Schools, and special taxing
districts in the County.
PROS -
Tourists and other non-
residents outside the City would
pay between 85 % of this;
Sales tax potential of
collecting much more than
property tax;
CONS -
Sales tax collections can be
volatile (State legislature has cut
$1.2 billion so far due to lagging
sales tax collections)
It is a regressive tax in that it
more adversely affects low-
income residents
Another idea was charging
ALL property owners for fire
services. Daytona Beach has
numerous government
buildings (county), educational
facilities (Bethune-Cookman
University, Daytona Beach
College, and ERAU), non-profits
and churches which are tax-
exempt. Still they receive city
services including fire
protection.
The City Commission
considered this idea in 2002 but
backed off after strong
opposition in the community.
Such a tax, if imposed, could be
levied via utility bills and most
likely would be revenue-neutral


SJim Cameron
VP Government Relations
n that it would expand the
number of taxpayers paying into
the City coffers.
PROS -
Everybody pays something
which lessens the tax burden on
property taxpayers;
CONS -
Non-profit organizations
which provide valuable services
in the community would now be
charged for fire services;
The results of this survey of
showed that 52% of Chamber
members liked the idea of a
SALES : TAX replacing City
property taxes with tourists and
non-residents pitching in; 33%
felt that a SALES TAX would
mean an added SALES TAX
expense in businesses to
business transactions; and 15%
were undecided.
Compare this with the
Residents survey that showed
48% of DB residents support the
SALES TAX idea with 25%
opposed and 27% undecided.
When asked about the idea of
the Commission imposing a
citywide FIRE TAX, 37% of
Chamber members felt it was a
great way to expand the City's
tax-base thus eliminating
subsidized fire protection for
tax-exempt entities; while 37 %
felt it would hinder operations of
schools, : churches and non-
profits; and 26 % were
undecided.
Compare this with the
Residents survey that showed
47% of DB residents support the
FIRE TAX idea with 28% opposed
and 25% undecided.
While the survey showed
businesses and citizens
concurred on the SALES TAX
idea and some difference of
opinion on the FIRE TAX, it is
obvious more discussion of
these ideas needs to take place.


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FRIDAY, DEC. 21
*Surfscape Contemporary
Dance Theatre performance:
Volusia County's professional
dance company will offer its
fourth production of "Sol-
stice" Dec. 21-22 at the News
Journal Center 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 contemporary dance per-
formance that will celebrate
the holiday season. Choreog-
raphy will be set by the two
founding artistic directors,
Rachael Leonard and Kristin
Bender Polizzi, as well as Eva
Gholson of Philadelphia. The
show will feature young
dancers and vocalists and
musicians from Volusia Coun-
ty. Surfscape is comprised of
12 professional dancers, two
artistic directors and a volun-
tary board of directors. This
nonprofit company will offer a
portion of its tickets to area
students to promote arts edu-
cation and relies on commu-
nity 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 upcom-
ing performance, call (386)
233-4885 or visit the Web site
at www.surfscapedance.org.
*Nocturnal Discoveries
Program: The Marine Discov-
ery Center will host this pro-
gram from 6:30-8 p.m. Biolo-
gists, naturalists and
participants will explore the
shallow waters of the Indian
River Lagoon south of the
MDC facility on the North
Causeway. The findings will
be discussed. The cost is $5
per person or $15 for a family
of four. To make reservations
or for more information, call
(386) 428-3310.
*Homegrown Roots Jam-
boree: Local bands History
and Secret Of Vessia will per-
form at Tir na nOg, 612 E.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. Doors will
open at 9 p.m. The cost is $3.
SATURDAY, DEC. 22
*The Chain of Lights: This
event will be held at 6:30 p.m.
at Fortunato Park in Ormond
Beach. Participants will form a
floating parade of lighted
kayaks on the Halifax River.
The event is free to the public.
Lights for kayaks will be pro-
vided by Ormond Beach
Kayak Center. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 441-0111.
*Art Walk on Flagler
Avenue: Santa will be avail-
able from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Art-
works by more than 120 resi-
dent artists and dozens of
visiting artists will be featured.
The monthly event showcases


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Seaside's summer


season will sizzle

Lineup to include 'Les Miserables'A


BY STEPHANIE DIXON
Entertainment writer


When Lester Malizia, artistic director of
the Seaside Music Theater, sat down to
create the summer season lineup, he
wanted to put together shows that ,/
had wide ranging appeal. /-, .
"We've been trying to get Les
Miserables to the area for years, and
'Peter Pan' was such a success so we
wanted to get 'The Wizard of Oz' here," he
said. "And were trying to develop new
musicals. 'Backwards in High Heels' sold
out in South Florida. The season's going to
be dynamite."
The season will open May 23 with the children's show
"Miss Nelson is Missing."
"Les Miserables" is based on the French novel by
Victor Hugo that follows the lives of several French
characters over a 20-year period in the early 19th
century. The show will appear June 12.
The timeless favorite "The Wizard of Oz" will run
from July 10-27. And much like last season's Peter Pan,
Mr. Malizia reveals there will be flying characters on
stage.
A new musical called "Backwards in High Heels" will
open July 31. The production is about the life of Ginger
Rogers, the longtime dance partner of hoofer Fred
Astaire.
The final show will be an off-Broadway musical called
"Alter Boyz," featuring satirical songs such as "Jesus
Called Me On My Cell Phone."
Mr. Malizia, whose responsibilities run the gamut of
working with designers to coordinating the rehearsals, is
proud of the summer season's shows he will present to


Saturday


Sunday


the community.
"For the community to have a place to come together,
it keeps them intact," he said. "It's the identity of the
community. The artistic life of a community is its life."
Those who hold season tickets will enjoy plenty of
perks, including free parking and the ability to change
tickets up to 24 hours before the show.
Summer subscriptions cost $170 for adults and $70 for
youth.
"I can't support the arts all on my own; I need the
community," Mr. Malizia said. "To keep the prices


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


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A WALK THROUGH


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201 Fentress Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
Buy Gift Certificates at hometownnewsol.com for 1/2 Pricel


386-253-FAST
(3278)


Beverly Alvarez-Daly/staff photographer
Brianna Mcclary, 9, of Port Orange and Sue McCarty of Daytona Beach rummage
through fruits during 'Walk Through Bethlehem' on Dec. 16 at Crossroads Baptist Church
in Daytona Beach.


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 Auction:
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 non-
profit group is dedicated to
preserving and spreading the
love of blues music. For more
information and a full events
schedule, visit the Web site at


www.DaytonaBluesSociety.or
g.
*Five O'Clock Charley: This
recording artist will perform
rock 'n' roll, blues and
country hits from noon to 6
p.m., Monday, Dec. 24, at the
Grand Seas Resort Pool
Deck, 2424 N. Atlhntic Ave.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 677-
7880. Also, Five O'Clock
Charley will perform blues
hits 5:30-8:30 p.m., Thursday,
Dec. 27, at Woody's Bar-B-Q,
121 E. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach ((386) 673-
2255). Other performances
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 information, visit
the Web site at www.FiveO-
ClockCharley.com.
*Gryphon's Lark: "Flan-
ders" Matt Meehan performs


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 specialty 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
suggested. A new Sunday
brunch and supper menu
was 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:
A New Year's party, Puttin' on
the Ritz- Show Tunes, will be
D See CLUB, B4


the Inle! '


Fri. 6:00pm Creekside Chorus
Fri. & Sat. 5-7pm Santa and Face Painting
Fri., Sat. & Sun. 4-10pm Arts & Craft Vendors
Sun. 8-10am Breakfast with Santa


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OININ6 & ENTETHNMENT


A SPECTACULAR PERFORMANCE


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Sasha Harrison of Daytona Beach performs in the 'Seabreeze Dance Spectacular' holiday show at Seabreeze High
School's auditorium in Daytona Beach.

Out
From page B1


paintings, jewelry, ceramics,
decorative art, glassblowing
demonstrations, sculptures,
fabric arts and pottery demon-
strations. Presented by the
Gallery Group of Flagler
Avenue, there will be free chil-
dren's activities, entertain-
ment and a prize drawing.
Santa and his elf will arrive
courtesy of New Smyrna
Beach Fire Department's "Old
Number Five" at 1:30 p.m. and
the jolly duo will be on the
avenue until 4 p.m. Partici-
pants should pick up an Art
Walk program wherever the
blue and black flags with the
white "gg" logo are on display
and get it punched at each of
the six sponsoring galleries for
a chance to win this month's
free prize from Beachsyde
Jewelers. Children may visit
Artwood Forrest from noon
and 4 p.m. to create a gift
from nature, the "0' Tannem-
baum." The free art project will
be made from boughs and
bark and is a gift that they can
take home with them. Art-
wood Forrest is located just
east of Jonah's Cat's Gallery,
220 Flagler Ave. DJ Dennis will
play favorite holiday music at
the gazebo at Flagler and Pine,
Vicky Lilyfors will offer face
and body painting in front of
Jewelry of Joy at The Cloisters
and Ray Guiser will entertain
with holiday music at Galleria
di Vetro, which also will serve
snacks and beverages and
have glass working demon-
strations throughout the day.
Visitors can watch Kyle Carni,
Vaigale Duers-Stevens and
Jason Lott create jellyfish and
seahorse ornaments. Some
galleries will host free wine
and cheese receptions from 3
to 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion or to request an artist's
application, call (386) 428-
1770 or visit the Web site at
www.flaglergallerygroup.com.
The NSB Water Taxi now stops
at the west end of Flagler
Avenue at the Grill at
Riverview every two hours


starting at 12:30 p.m. For
more information, call (386)
428-4828 or visit the Web site
at www.nsbtaxi.com.
*Ballroom dance: The
Greater Daytona Chapter of
USA Dance will host this event
from 7-10:30 p.m. at the City
Island Recreation Center, 108
E. Orange Ave., Daytona
Beach. Ballroom, swing and
Latin music will be provided
by a local deejay. The cost is
$6 for members, $8 for non-
members and $3 for students.
Attire is dressy casual. For
more information, call (386)
756-8433.
*Homegrown Roots jam-
boree: Local band Skif Dank,
The Damned Thing and Lady
In The Radiator at the Bank &
Blues Club on Main Street in
Daytona Beach. Doors will
open at 9 p.m. The cost is $5.

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 26
*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.

THURSDAY, DEC. 27
-New Year's party: Young
adults in grades sixth through
12th may attend this party 3-
4:30 p.m. at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle. Games, dancing,
crafts and food will be avail-
able. For more information,
call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 4, or
visit the Web site at
www.vcpl.lib.fl.us.
*Early New Year's celebra-
tion: The Ponce Inlet Light-
house will host this event
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 4931 S.
Peninsula Drive. Family-orient-
ed activities, kid's crafts and
games, entertainment and a
Canaveral lens demonstration
will be available. The event is
included with regular admis-


sion; advance reservations are
not required. Regular admis-
sion to the lighthouse muse-
um is $5 for adults (12 years
and older) and $1.50 for chil-
dren. The Ponce Inlet Light-
house opens at 10 a.m., with
the last admission to the
grounds at 5 p.m. For more
information, call (386) 761-
1821 or visit the Web site at
www.ponceinlet.org.

ONGOING EVENTS
*A Taste of wines: Port
Royal Caribbean Restaurant
will host this event at 6:30


.i4I6hDtOFs W UIRT EES FOR SS"
*Fig Trees Apple lTrees
- Mango rrees Avocado Trees
* Peach Trees Lime Trees
* Persimmon Trees Gnuaa Trees


p.m. the second Wednesday
of each month inside Pirates
Cove Resort, 3501 S. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach Shores.
During this semi-formal gath-
ering, four-course meals will
be served with wines that
complement each course. A
wine expert will teach facts
about each wine. Reservations
are required, and guests must
be 21 years old. The cost is
$30 per person. Proceeds will
benefit the Children's Home
Society. To make reservations,
call (386) 788-3922.
0 See OUT, B4


:. 1- ,' ~1

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The largest circulated newspaper in Florida
772-465-5656 772-569-6767
Ft. Pierce Vero Beach
386-322-5900 321-242-1013 561-575-5454
Volusia Melbourne Jupiter










ININ & ENTERHINMENIt


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With This Ad Drive-Thru Only!
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New Year's Celebration
Dec. 31st 8:30PM


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Beachside
Tavern
NSB
2:00pm
Smile's
Palm
Coast
3:00pm
Red Tail's
Bar & Grill
Daytona


Gilly's Pub 44
NSB
6:00pm
Sports Edge
Lounge
Titusvllle
6:00pm
Gilly's Pub 44
Daytona
Beach
6:00pm
Prana's


.se

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HollY Hitl


North Tum
Ponce Inlet
6pm
The Rec
Room.
Bunell
6:00pm
McKenna's
NSB
7:00pm


BFFAR
Holly Hill
6:00pm
Wings,
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&Things
Daytona
Beach
6:00pm
Chase's


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Bucket
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6:00pm


Out
From page B3
*Bingo: Members meet to
play bingo at 7 p.m. each Fri-
day at the Daytona Beach Elks
Club, 700 S. Ridgewood Ave.
Food will be served. For more
information, call (386) 252-
3357 Port Orange Elks Lodge
2723 has Bingo at 6:30 p.m.
each Monday and at 11:30
a.m. each Friday. Early birds,
pull tabs and a menu are
available. Smoking is prohibit-
ed. For more information, call
(386) 767-8572.
*Breakfast buffet: The Vet-
erans of Foreign Wars Post
4250 Ladies Auxiliary will
serve a breakfast buffet from
8-11 a.m. each Sunday at
2350 Sunset Drive, New Smyr-
na Beach. The breakfast is all-
you-can-eat. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 423-1789.
*Bunko, Bridge and Poker:
New groups are starting at the
Port Orange Adults Center,
4790 Ridgewood Ave. Resi-
dents meet at 4 p.m. each Fri-
day to play games. For more
information, call (386) 761-
7633.
*Card and game playing:
Space is available from 1-4
p.m. each Monday and from
1-3 p.m. each Thursday at the
Piggotte Community Center in
South Daytona. The public
may attend and should bring
cards and games. Admission is
free. For more information,
call (386) 322-3070.
*Demonstration of peace:
The Volusia Peace Center
hosts a demonstration for
peace from 4:30-6 p.m. each


-05 MOvi' d St HistoriC Ivi;ir


ll P',i Place


I I itunch 1 tl L dDiat Scuct. i Frie-sh.


(32 1) 576-0990'~I--.. J


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


B Ormond --- _ r:
Beach Beach O. rmond Beach NSB 6:00pm
6:00Opm 6:00pm Fiefr -ha 7:00pm 6:00pm


CALL T A IcsCor


Final Tournament
Feb. 1st & 2nd
Doors Open: Fri. 630pm & Sat. 8am 5
Surfside Inn Daytona Beach
3125 S. Atlantic Ave
Must check-in one hour prior to tournament time
386-690-7688 www.veipoker.net


-1


H-


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Thursday at the intersection of
State Road 44 and Old Mis-
sion Road. The youth of New
Smyrna Beach, Edgewater,
Oak Hill and the Daytona area
may attend.
*Fall dances: Dances are
held from 2-4 p.m. each Friday
at the City Island Recreation
Center, 110 E. Orange Ave.,
Daytona Beach. Music will be
provided by "Talk of the Town."
The cost is $3, which includes
dancing and refreshments.
Singles are welcome. Free les-
sons will be given from 1-2
p.m. This event will be held
through Jan. 11. For more
information, call (386) 676-
2150.
*Fish dinner: The Port
Orange Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 3282, 5810
Williamson Blvd., will host this
fried or baked fish dinner from
5-7:30 p.m. each Friday. Music
will be provided from 5:30-9
p.m. The cost is $6.50. The
public may attend. For more
information, call (386) 761-
7217
*Frappes North: Wine tast-
ings are held each month on a
Tuesday. "Fabulous Finger
Foods" will be provided to
compliment all vintages. The
cost is $15 per person. The
restaurant is located at 123 W.
Granada Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. Reservations are
appreciated; call (386) 615-
4888. For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.frappesnorth.com.
*Gamble Place tours: Tours
are at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.,
Thursday through Sunday, at
1819 Taylor Road, Port
Orange. Admission is $5 for


) See OUT, B5


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Join Lis Newv Years Eie at life Veranda I.Lounge
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" WatchI l the Fire" Iirk% froiii the Balc'lni)
o No ('ot r Chlarge' T~cra iida

New Years Da) Brunch at Magnolia's
from l0,am 2 pmfl
Mvim In~ lclude,.: i)T'(I salad Fresh iFruit -Carned Roast fleet'
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" Rice PilaiI Pea.ch Cobblher ScramblkledEgg--
* Rllcohi K ."ausagt Breakfaspt PoWtoiL,
* iinloSiIi.liN Coffee&le M A
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.255.2393


adults and $3 for students;
children 5 and younger are
free. Members of the Museum
of Arts and Science are free,
too. For more information, call
(386) 304-0778.
*Halifax Historical Muse-
um: "A Christmas Remem-
bered" is the theme for the
current exhibit at the Halifax
Historical Museum, 252 S.
Beach St. in Daytona Beach.
Visitors will be welcomed by
eight papier-mch6' Dickens-
era carolers that are 100 years
old. The museum's 13-foot
Victorian Christmas tree is
decorated with handmade
beaded ornaments, twinkling
lights and poinsettias. The
exhibit cases feature vintage
toys and nutcrackers, angels
and creches. The holiday
exhibit will be on display
through Dec. 29. Hours of
operation are from 10 a.m.-4
p.m., Tuesday-Saturday.
Admission is $4 for adults and
$1 for children 12 and
younger. Museum members
are admitted free. For more
information, call (386) 255-
6976 or visit the Web site at
www.halifaxhistorical.org.
*Light Up The Inlet: Inlet
Harbor Marina & Restaurant,
along with Bright House Net-
works, Everglades Boats and
Hometown News, will present
this event every night in
December to benefit Toys for
Tots. The "World's Largest Toy
Box," a large collection POD
donated by All Florida Storage,
will be on the property to col-
lect new unwrapped toys. The
event features more than
200,000 lights, numerous
Santa inflatables, lighted Ever-
glades Boats provided by
Dealers Choice Marine and
displays throughout the prop-
erty. There will be craft activi-
ties for the kids, face painting,
Santa Claus and photos with
Santa from 5-7 p.m. every
weekend by Howard's Cus-
tom Photography for $10
each. Some art and craft ven-
dors will be on the property
selling their items. Holiday
performances will take place
during the weekends; call for
a schedule. There is no cover
charge, and no purchase is
required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 767-5590.
*Meatballs are optional: A
spaghetti dinner-is held from
4:30-6:30 p.m. each.Thursday
at the American Legion Post
17, 619 W. Canal St., New
Smyrna Beach. The meal
includes spaghetti, with or
without meatballs, salad and
garlic bread. Tickets are $4.50
and $5.50. The public may
attend. For more information,
call (386) 427-5013.
*Music for healing: Spon-
sored by the Port Orange Min-
isterial Association, "Music for
Healing: Body, Mind and Spir-
it" is offered each Wednesday
from 12:15-12:45 p.m. at the
All Saints Lutheran Church,
751 Dunlawton Ave., Port
Orange. Musicians from local
churches and schools present
instrumental music-for peace-
ful contemplation, reflection,
self-care and meditation. At
the Dec. 26 meeting, Susan
Pitard Acree will provide the
music. The public may attend.
For more information, call
(386) 761-9129.
*'Revolution: Text and Tex-
ture': This exhibition is avail-
able at the Ormond Memorial
Art Museum & Gardens
through Dec. 29. Presenting
works will be Denis Deegan of
Ormond Beach, Robin du


t


Club
From page B2
held at 8:30 p.m., Mon-
day, Dec. 31. Rachel
Brown will be the
hostess. There is no cover
charge. 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. Partici-
pants will learn how jam;
all instruments are
welcome. Singer/gui-
tarists 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
information, call (386)
236-0518 or visit the Web
site at www.hotspotcof-
feeshoppe.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 Wednes-
day. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 423-1469.
*Ocean Deck: 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 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 information, visit
the Web site at www.Oce-
anDeck.com.
*Open jam night:
Robert Lewis will lead. All
musicians 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: 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
information, 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.


f









HININ I EMNIEfIHINMNT


Out
From page B4
Plessis of Sarasota and Key
West, and Roberta Morgan of
Great Cacapon, W.Va. The
Ormond Memorial Art Muse-
um and Gardens is open from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday, and from noon
to 4 p.m., Saturday and Sun-
day. There is a $2 suggested
donation. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 676-3347 or
visit the Web site at
www.ormondartmuseum.org.
*Southeast Museum of
Photography: The upstairs
fall season includes "Abbas
Kiarostami Photographs
and Film," on display
through Jan. 18. The muse-
um also will present a sea-
son of film screenings of his
award winning movies.
"Highlights From the Perma-
nent Collection," open
through Feb. 15, highlights
some of the more than
5,000 collection images.
"Andre Kertesz First and
Last Photographs" exhibit
will show the works of
Kertesz (1894-1985), who is
recognized as one of the
most important and influen-
tial photographers of the
20th century. He worked for
more than 70 years 'as a
photographer, and in his
work, the history of photog-
raphy in the twentieth cen-
tury was captured. "The Path
To Buddha Steve McCurry"
examines the Buddhist reli-
gion and captures Tibetan
Buddhist monks in animated
discussion, meditation and
prayer, while following
devout believers on their
arduous routes to prayer. For
more information, visit the
Web site at www.smpon-
line.org or call (386) 506-
4475.
*Spaghetti dinner: These
dinners open to the public
are held from 5-7 p.m. each
Tuesday. Spaghetti, meat-
balls, salad and garlic toast
will cost $6. For more infor-
mation, -call (386) 427-
2512. Also, the Port Orange
Veterans. of Foreign Wars
Post 3282, 5810 Williamson
Blvd., wiil host this dinner
from 5-7,30 p.m. each Tues-
day. Music will be provided
from 5:30-9 p.m. The cost is
$5. The public may attend.
For more information, call
(386) 767-72 17.
*Sunday wine tasting:
Free wire tasting are held
from 4-8 p.m. each Sunday
at OM Bar & Chill Lounge,
392 Flagler Ave., New Smyr-
na Beach. Tasters will have a
selection of up to 10 differ-
ent wines. Acoustic perform-
ances are provided by Rhon-
da Patrick. Free salsa lessons
are given at 8 p.m. each
Thursday, with open salsa
dandng held from' 9 p.m.-1
a.m. For more information,
call (386) 423-2727 or visit
the fVeb site at www.theom-
bar.4om.tunes: American
Legbn Post 270 will host


Seaside
Fron page B1
affordable, the community
neels to help out."
Sibscriptions include:
oneticket to all of the
shovs; two complimentary
tickets to the Children's
Theater production; free
parling; two 50 percent off
"brhg a friend" vouchers;
$2 discount off of addition-
al sigle tickets purchased;
a frae ticket exchange; and a
freedrink voucher if
subcriptions are pur-
chaed before Jan. 1.
Ti purchase a subscrip-
tior, call the box office at
(380) 252-6200 or visit the
bo~office at the News-
Jounal center, 221 N. Beach
St., )aytona Beach.,


this event from 5-7 p.m.
each Monday. Chicken wings
are served from 5-7 p.m.
each Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 788-
6800.
*Texas Hold 'Em: Peanuts
Restaurant and Sports Bar,
421 Flagler Ave., New Smyr-
na Beach, presents this
event at 6 p.m. each Monday
and at 1 p.m. on Saturday.
For more information, call
(386) 423-1469.
*Vagabonds perform-
ance: Residents may dance
to the music of The
Vagabonds from 6-8:30 p.m.
each Sunday at the Moose
Lodge on Granada Boule-
vard in Ormond Beach. The
event is open to members
and their guests. The cost is
$4 at the door.
*Vin'Yard Inc. wine tast-
ings: Established in 1984 in
Ormond Beach, the Vin'Yard,
at 1395 W. Granada Blvd., is
a specialty food and wine
market with 100 cheeses,
pates, caviar, 1,000 wines
and a deli offering salads,
sandwiches, .box lunches,
dinner entrees and gift bas-
kets. A "wine keeper" offers
samples of four wines daily
(except Sunday). Hours are
from 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Mon-
day-Friday, and from 10-4
p.m., Saturday. Also, month-
ly wine tasting are held. For
more information, call (386)
672-5223.
*Weekly bingo: The Port
Orange Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 3282 will host
Bingo at 12:15 p.m. each
Sunday in the main hall,
5810 Williamson Blvd. The
public may attend. Smoking
is not permitted. For more
information, call (386) 761-
7217. The New Smyrna
Beach Elks Lodge No. 1557
hosts Bingo year round at 1


p.m., Sunday, at noon, Mon-
day, and at 6:30 p.m., Thurs-
day, in the new building on
Park Avenue. Bingo is open
to the public; computerized
bingo player handsets are
available. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 427-2512.
*Wine tasting: Norwood's
Restaurant and Wine Shop
offers free wine tasting
from 5-7 p.mr. each Friday on
the deck and Saturday in the
shop with complimentary
cheeses. Receive a 20 per-
cent discount on sampled
wines the day of tasting.
Norwood's is located at 400
Second Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 428-4621.
*WineStyles events: At
the Shoppes of Yorketown,
1665 Dunlawton Ave., Suite
105, Port Orange, more than
300 wines and accessories
organized by taste profile
(style) are available. The
majority of selections are
$25 and less. Two bottles of
wine are selected each
month as part of the Wine
Club. Three different seating
areas are available. A weekly
tasting is held from 5:30-8
p.m. each Thursday, open to
the public. Five to eight
wines will be tasted
depending on the theme.
The cost is $5 for the public
and complimentary to wine
club members. For more
information, call (386) 788-
7188 or visit the Web site at
w w w P o r t r -
angeWinestyles.com.

To include an event on the
Hometown News Calendar,
send an e-mail to vol-
news@hometownnewsol.co
m or fax information to (386)
322-5901. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 322-593Z


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AYOCTH T SPORTS


ERAU basketball undefeated in 10


Photo courtesy of Marie Allard
Eight-year-old Kiernan Himes advanced to the third round
of the NFL Pepsi Punt, Pass and Kick contest in Jack-
sonville. Kiernan placed fifth in his age group in his first
year of participation.



Soccer player


excels in


football contest


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer


When Basilica of St. Paul
School third-grader Kiernan
Himes signed up to compete
in the first round of the 2007
NFL Teams Punt, Pass and
Kick contest, he had never
played football before.
"We practiced every Mon-
day and Thursday, and it was
tough," Kiernan said. "When
you practice, sometimes you
don't really want to, but your
teacher said you have to keep
doing it. For me, the throw-
ing was the hardest part."
Probably because he has


been playing soccer since he
was4, so the kicking was not
exactly a new skill, but the
ball handling was.
So before the local compe-
tition at the Ormond Beach
Sports Complex, Kiernan
practiced for an hour before
the contest began. He took
his turn among a group of 8-
and 9-year olds.
"When they announced it,
I had my fingers crossed
behind my back and I won,"
he said.
That qualified him to com-
pete in the next tier in Ocala.


) See HIMES, B7


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
Eight points is a very
tight game if you are a
member of the Embry-
Riddle Aeronautical
University basketball
program.
That is the closest any
competitor has come to
beating the Eagles in their
first nine games this
season. Sure, the College
of the Bahamas only
scored 58 points while
ERAU put up 119 in nine
games. And the Eagles
also managed triple digits
against Florida Christian
and Trinity.
But against top 25
National Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics
Division I Carroll College
of Montana, ERAU barely
squeaked by with a 70-62
victory. That win and a
13-point margin over
Flagler College propelled
the Eagles to No. 4 in the
NAIA Division II ratings
last week.
"We're off to a good
start," ERAU head coach
Steve Ridder said. "We
were fortunate in the last
two games. Carroll
College had beaten a
couple of highly ranked
teams. That was a quality
win for us. And everyone
is aware of the Flagler -
College and Embry-Riddle
history, so that is always a
quality win."
"But it is still early. Non-
conference is always
important, and that helps
us to get ready for confer-
ence. But I feel our league
is better than it ever has
been. Preseason is great


to be where we are, we are
finding out a lot about our
team, but it is hopefully
preparing us for a tremen-
dously challenging
opportunity."
That opportunity will
arrive just after the
holidays, when ERAU
travels to Florida Memori-
al in Opa Locka for its first
conference contest. The
Fighting Lions return
every player fyom its NAIA
playoff team last year,
including last year's
Florida Sun Conference
Player of the Year, Tra-
maine Stevens.
"Our conference has
turned into one of the
premiere conferences at
the NAIA level," Ridder
said. "The top of the list is
obviously Northwood,
going out and getting an
accomplished coach
(Rollie Massimino) from
Division I. He is loaded
with returning talent. All
they did last year was go
out and win the confer-
ence in his first year. But
he is amazed at the parity
and strength of the
conference at this level."
The Eagles have the
talent to upset that parity
this year. After all, North-
wood is the only other FSC
team in the top 25 right
now, and they sit 16 spots
back in the ratings.
That is because ERAU
has assembled some
talent that has gelled well.
Ridder "loves" the team
chemistry. William
Benjamin, Eric Lorenzi,
Rocky Pierre, Ryan Ridder,
Denver Cobb and Tyler
Debord are simply getting
it done.


Photo courtesy of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
Junior Tyler Debord leads the Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University basketball team in scoring this season,
averaging 17.3 points per game. Debord and his team-
mates have compiled a 9-0 record against non-confer-
ence opponents.


Ridder said Debord has
"a chance to be the very
best player we have ever
had here." Averaging a
team-high 17.3 points per
game, the 6-foot 5-inch
junior forward also has
blocked 14 shots this
season.


"I don't like to give up
lay-ups," Debord said. "I
like to come around the
weak side and when my
teammates take them to
the basket, I clean up
anything that gets away."
) See ERAU, B7


*Tile
~*Doors

]~~ Apr


& Windows
)liances


Holiday hoops tradition continues


Habitat
for Humant


Tub/Shower
Enclosures
Sinks & Cabinets





I Donation Pick-up
Available


Habitat By Appointment

Home Store
695 Mason Ave, Daytona Beach

386.226.2006
Halifax Habitat for Humanity
Building Houses...Building Lives...Building Hope
Open M-F 9:00-4:30 Sat 9:00-4:00 O


If you find yourself
dreaming of hardwood
and hoops, then the
holiday break is the
perfect time to catch
some local basketball
action. The traditional
high school and college
tournaments begin Friday
and continue into the
NewYear.

Dec. 21-22
Father Lopez Holiday
Tournament
Father Lopez
Deltona
Lighthouse Academy
Warner Christian
(Father Lopez will travel to
the Blackhawk Christmas
Classic in Pittsburgh, PA,
Dec. 27-29.)

Dec. 27-29
Vince Carter Classic at
Mainland


Mainland
Seabreeze
Spruce Creek
Sarasota Booker
Brandenton Southeast
Celebration
Hillsborough
Fort Myers Dunbar

Dec. 28-29 (boys and girls)
Calvary Christian Tourna-
ment
Calvary Christian
(participating teams not
available at press time)

Dec. 28-29
Land of Magic Classic at
the Ocean Center
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University
Albright (Pa.)
Simpson (Iowa)
Hamline (Minn.)
Bridgewater State (Mass.)
SUNY-Oswego
Wisconsin-Stout


YZ1
r~z L-ii -*.I ; 6j)


Vol-


Furniture
Formerly
DENT


Moving Soon

New Address
,616 Ridgewood Ave.,
Daytona Beach
00
CASH rCHEK ISA-e (


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK MON.-SAT. 10AM-7PM SUN. 12-6PM
1008 W. International Speedway Blvd. (386) 226-4200
Daytona Mall, next to Books-A-Million Corner of International Speedway Blvd & Nova
2600 S. Orange Blossom Trail (407) 648-4355
Orlando,FL 32805


Central (Iowa)
Immaculatta (Pa.)
Wellesley (Mass.)
Connecticut College
Ithaca (N.Y.)
Colby (Maine)
Ursinus (Pa.)
St. Lawrence (N.Y.)
Ripon (Wis.)
McDaniel (Md.)
Middlebury (Vt.)
Wisconsin-LaCrosse
Hobart (N.Y.)
St. Lawrence (N.Y.)

Jan. 1-2
Bahama House and Aku
Tiki Shootout
ERAU
Malone (Ohio)
Tennessee Wesleyan
Philadelphia Biblical

Jan. 3-4
Sandcrab Shootout at
Seabreeze
Seabreeze


Coral Gables
Ransom Everglades
Mendez
(Seabreeze will travelto
the St. Andrew's Holicay
Classic in Boca RatoriDec.
20-22.)

Jan 4-5
Carrabba's Classic at)
ERAU
ERAU
Fisher (Mass.)
Johnson and Wales

Jan. 5
HalifaxAcademy Invita-
tional
Halifax Academy
Riverbend Academy
Peniel Baptist
Pierson Taylor

- Compiled by Anita
Bevins


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer
After winning only 12
games in three years, the
Mainland boys' basketball
team has notched two wins,
including one district victory,
in five games this season
under the direction of head
coach Stacy Beckton.
"I'm trying to instill in
them to take one game at a
time, whether it is a district
game or a regular season
game," Beckton said. "Every
game is critical in the rebuild-
ing process. And I have told
them that nobody said it
would be easy,and nobody
said it would happen
overnight."
Beckton, a former
Bethune-Cookman Universi-
ty assistant, has been
involved with Mainland bas-
ketball long enough to
remember the glory years.
And that's where he wants to
lead this program again.
"We do have an excellent
brand of basketball here,"
Beckton said. "We had a great


crowd for the Seabreze
game, and I hope that s a
good indication of wha is
going to happen."
Beckton knows that large
crowds will congregate for
rivalry games and fo a
chance to see some talented
athletes on the court. Ant he
believes he has the kint of
talent that will turn sane
heads.
"Cortez Davis is a phenom
freshman," Beckton said. 'He
has the ability to be the iext
great superstar in Vohsia
County if he stays on course
with fundamentals. I putiim
up. there with the Mainind
greats Vince Carter, T.T. Tdiv-
er and Joe Giddens."
The 6-foot-4-inch forward
put up a season-high 25 n a
three-point loss to Seabreze,
just three weeks after playing
safety on the district chanpi-
on and regional quarter:nal
winning varsity football tEm.
Davis is surrounded ly a
sound group of senars,
including 6-foot-2-aich
guard Robert King, the team's
) See BUCS, B7


Bucs basketball


program


continues


to rebuild


LDmrmmA's BEST rwr Sum! I









an lm


0FIF


w


4 Randy Barber/staff photographer
Mainland High School freshman, Cortez Davis, performs a
jump-shot against Seabreeze High School on Dec. 7 at
Vince Carter Athletic Center in Daytona Beach.

Bucs
from page B6


leading scorer.
i "He leads by example,"
Beckton said. "I used him as
my example guy in practice
to lead them through drills.
He is also an outstanding aca-
demic student. I'm looking
for big things from him the
rest of the year."
, John Theodore, a 6-foot
football star, also plays guard
for the basketball team.
"He brings a lot of leader-
ship and energy coming off
the football field," Beckton
said. "He is tough, and that
always helps."
Junior forward Shedrick
Morrison averages 6.4
rebounds and 6.8 points per
game while keying on the
opponent's offensive leader.
. "He does all of the dirty
work inside," Beckton said.
"He usually has the toughest
offensive player from the
other team to defend, so he


"Copyrighted Material M


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


has a tough job."
Senior Bakari James, a 6-
foot guard, leads the Bucs in
three-point goals, sinking 14
in seven games, and averag-
ing 11.1 points per outing.
Off the bench, Beckton looks
to senior guard Jonny Martin
and junior Kentrail Gardner.
"We have great team chem-
istry, Beckton said. "Overall,
we have a really good team.
Of our 12 guys, Nos. 1
through 12 all have an oppor-
tunity to play. It's just putting
guys in the right positions for
us to get some wins."
Mainland travels to Eustis
Friday night for a non-district
game. During the holiday
break, the Bucs have three full
days of basketball scheduled
as they host the Vince Carter
Classic, Dec. 27-29.
bevins@hometownnewsol.c


Himes
From page B6


"I had to leave really early
in the morning and it was
raining. On the kick off the
tee, I slipped and fell on my
behind," Kiernan said. "You
don't get a second chance,
but it landed right ,on the
line."
"The kick didn't mess up
anything," his mother, Marie


ERAU
From page B6
Daytona Beach's Denver
Cobb averages 16.8 points
per game, and after 40
attempts at the free throw
line, the 6-foot 1-inch
guard has a .925 average,
missing only three free
throws.
"I worked on just being a
good shooter," the former
Atlantic High and Father
Lopez player said. "I try to
make a concerted effort to
get to the free throw line
because I shoot a high
percentage."
He also likes the three-
point line, and after 40
attempts he has scored 18
threes, averaging a team-
high .450.
Another Father Lopez
alumni, senior guard Ryan
Ridder has a bit of an
advantage. As the son of
coach Ridder, Ryan grew
up with the system. That
familiarity and Ryan's
talent has created 23 steals
and a positive assist
turnover ratio on his stat
sheet.
"If you have a point
guard who has a positive
assist-turnover ratio of 2-1
you are getting it done,"
coach Ridder said. "If you
have three, then you are
really, really good. He is
over four. If you are at that
assist-to-turnover ratio,
then you are one of the
best in the country. He has
been off the chart there.
He just doesn't turn it
over."
ERAU hosts three
holiday tournaments
before beginning its
conference schedule
against Florida Memorial
Jan. 9,.
bevins@hometownnew-
sol.com


Allard, said. "It went about
64 feet, riot bad for somebody
falling down."
And that was enough to
claim first place and send
Kiernan on his way to the
third tier during a Jack-
sonville Jaguars game.
"First they had us where
the Jaguars practice. That


was the competition. The
punt, pass and kick was on
the practice field," Kiernan
said. "Then all of the kids
went onto the field during
halftime. It was scary
because they didn't put us
into 8- and 9-year old-
groups. We were with 15-
year-olds."
But he didn't compete
directly against the 15-year-
olds. In the final tally, Kier-
nan finished fifth in his age


group. He collected a plaque
along with sweat pants, a hat
and team jersey and tickets
for his parents to watch him
on the field during half-time.
"I'm really proud of Kier-
nan," his father Gregory
Himes said. "An 8-year-old
competing against 9-year-
olds he got a nice big
plaque, and had his named
announced at halftime and
had his picture on the Jum-
botron."


B 4*-',*f_.'.... ..... . ;'.


onus


Giveaway



Weekends


The family gives a lot of
credit to Kieran's coach,
David Benicasa, and the
Ormond Beach Soccer
League. And of course to
Kiernan, for putting forth the
effort to learn new skills.
"Kiernan has a very com-
petitive nature, so I am not
surprised in the regard that
he wanted to make every
effort to win, but I am sur-
prised that he was the only
winner at every level of the


competition who did not
play football," Allard said. I
think, too, something that
was nice that I had seen was
that even as he finished with
each level of the competition,
he was engaged in conversa-
tion with the other children,
and he shook everyone's
hand and said, 'We all did a
nice job.' That's how Kiernan
is."
bevins@hometownnewsol.c
om


U


December 14, 15, 16 & 21, 22, 23


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iiometown News




Classifie


Volusia County 386-322-5949

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

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


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S14 Ltm


LOST CAT from Lexing-
ton Dr. in Daytona Beach.
Please call 386-212-4800

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PRAYER TO THE
VIRGIN MARY
Never know to fail. 0
most beautiful flower of
Mount Carmel Fruit-full
vine, splendour of heav-
en, Blessed Mother of the
son of God, Immaculate
Virgin, assist me in my
necessity. 0 Star of the
Sea, help me and show
me here you are my
Mother, 0 Holy Mary
Mother of God, Queen of
Heaven and Earth, I
humbly beseech you
from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in my
necessity, there are none
that can withstand your
power, 0 show me here
you are my Mother, O0
Mary conceived with-out
sin, pray for us who have
recourse to thee (3
times). Holy Mary I place
this cause in your hands
(3 times). Sweet Mother I
place this cause in your
hands. (3 times) Thank
you for your mercy to me
and mine. Amen. This
prayer must be said for
three days and after that
the request will be grant-
ed and the prayer must
be published. CB

WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
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. corn
AD#4406
CAT, FEMALE- 1 1/2 yrs
old, Gray color, Indoor
only, FREE to good
home, 386-760-0486
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES-
Just in time for Christ-
masl Rare blue & 2 blk
females, 8 wks old. ckc
reg, health cert, & shots.
Only $450! Pics avail.
Put a III love under the
tree 386-490-3226

Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
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
JACK RUSSELL AKC
Reg. 2 Females, $600., 2
Males $500. w/health
cert. Taking Dep. Ready
1/11/08 386-761-0106





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

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


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family'
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)



TRAVELCLUBUS.COM
Cheapest Vacation +
Tickets Available
More fun for you !$!
Book Online Today!!


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






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
RAT TERRIER PUPS
Champion Blood Lines
UKCI, Great small family
pet. Tan & white and
Tri. $350. 352-486-8690
www.godzgreenl O.com
SCOTTISH TERRIER
pups, Adorable, loving, 2
males, black & brindle,
AKC, health certs, $475
each. 386-860-3078
SM. DALMATION female
lyr old house & crate
trained very affectionate.
Free to good home.
386-761-4724
THANKS
HOMETOWN NEWS!
My poodle ad is doing
great! Only 2 puppies left
CL Vero Beach


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privilegedd Children.
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 Seville Rd #607.
www.beangoround.com.
386-252-8181




BUYING
ANruES & ESTATES
TOP $ PAIn!
Selling Real Antiques
Pottery Furniture
Collectibles Glass
Primitives
and Much More!
(386) 252-8086 r
1078 Ridgewood Ave.
(US1) Holly Hill
OPEN TUES SAT 10-5
Wit boldsantiques@homail.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




AFGHAN, Hand Crochet-
ed, 52"x72", Cream,
Sand, Jade, $50,
386-677-4786
ARCHERY- DARTON LH
Twin Cam, Bow 35-45
Ibs. draw, complete set
$175. obo 386-252-6639


BABY STROLLER dble
sun protector comfy ride
$40. bedside guard rail
$8. 386-677-7578 N Vol

BARBIE 3' tall mysize in
box $75. 296 blond bride
386-322-4296 S Vol

BARBIES, Holiday-
Years 95, 96, 97, & 99,
Millenium Princess, (4),
new $40ea 386-441-0824

BEADS -PLASTIC Great
for crafters. Large variety.
Sealed pkgs. All for
$200. 386-763-1491

BED, SLEIGH- Toddler,
Solid wood, White, Brand
New in box, No Mattress,
$50, 386-290-2183

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

BIKES 2 ladies 26" single
speed not fancy ride good
$15-20. 386-677-2841 N
Vol

BIRD CAGE 24x27x44
$100. Sears wood stove
$100. 386-760-1457

BUNK BED- Wood, Twin
with double mattresses,
ladder, drawers/shelves,
$195, 386-677-4781

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


CHAMPS BOWL tickets
(2) 12/28 great seats.
$165/pr. 386-761-7767 or
401-932-8256


COAT Calvin klein an-
gora cream sz 14 $600.
new sell for $199.
386-663-5271 S Vol

COMPUTER DESK $20.
nesco roaster $25.
386-672-9940 N Vol


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
CURTAINS SHEER trav
rods $85. mahogany or-
gan $75. 386-441-2004 N
Vol
DESK OFFICE good
cond w/chalR $50. table
rnd glass top w/2 chairs
$50. 386-761-9870 S Vol
DINING SET 6 chairs
$150. 386-767-2542 S
Vol
DOG CRATE 22"w x
36"long x 22" high. Ask-
ing $30. 386-760-0184
DOGGIE CRATE $45.
Like new. Airline ap-
proved. Medium size.
386-763-1560
DRAWERS, Chest of- (2)
23x36, 31x48 (1), w/
matching nightstands (2),
$180 for all 386-453-6522
DRESS, Wedding- White
with champagne sash, no
lace, strapless, never
worn, $200 386-405-4534
DRESS, Wedding- white,
Fancy, No Train, Floor
Length, Very Old, $75,
386-316-4492
DRESSER OAK $50.
birdcage large $25.
386-589-6600 N Vol
DRESSER, Mirror, Hdbrd
& Night Stand, White,
with Wicker Faced Draw-
ers, $120, 386-451-0921
DRILL DRIVER- Porter
Cable, 1/2" Cordless,
19.2v, 2 speed, inc ac-
cess $150, 386-258-8122
EXERCISE MACHINE
crossbow like bowflex
$195. OBO 386-314-1319
S Vol
EXERCISE MACHINE-
Gazelle, non-impact
workout, folds up nicely,
$50, 386-788-5754
FIRE PIT/TABLE black &
stone tiles beautiful used
$90. 386-322-3382 S Vol
FRIDGE- ROPER ,Side
by Side, ice, water, and
light on door. Good Cond
$199. 386-852-6406
GENERATOR, Kohler
1750- 1500watt $35,
Black&Decker pressure
washer$10 386-345-1249
GUITAR PARTS- 2 sets
of Fender Strat / Tele
guitar tuners $25 ea, or
both $40. 386-677-8328


GUITAR, ACOUSTIC-
Light Maple, mid 70's,
with soft case, $200,
386-441-3117
HEATER ELECTRIC oil
filled $35. hoover steam
carpet cleaner $100.
386-673-1613 NVol
HELMETS, Motorcycle-
Arai M/C open-face, 1 sm
& 1 med, blue, intercom,
$199 pair, 386-299-9020
JACKET LEATHER
women's brooks beautiful
cond size 6 $75.
386-304-0056 S Vol
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
LAPTOP- Very nice con-
dition, $200,
386-767-9390
MIRROR PEDESTAL-
29" tall w/ etched mana-
tee, Lighthouse, dolphins,
$65 ea. 386-290-0758
ORGAN, LOWREY-
Promenade, Model C300,
25 Pedals, Beautiful,
$200, 386-441-5561
ORGAN- KIMBALL
w/bench, console, double
keyboard, special effects
$175. 386-760-1995
OVEN, GE- Wall Oven,
27", Self Cleaning, Excel-
lent Condition, $175obo,
386-409-8208 Vol
PLAYHOUSE, Outdoor-
Step 2 cottage, $110,
Powerwheels quad w/
batt., $60, 386-214-0374
PROJECTOR, MOVIE-
Zoombox, with DVD play-
er, like new, $200,
386-212-7982
PROJECTOR- Ampro
Precision, 16 ml, Movie
Projector, Excellent con-
dition! $90, 386-761-4782
RACK, GUN- Wooden,
$15, Wooden stand,
$30, Log splitter $50,
386-423-3815 Vol
REAMERS SIX hazel at-
las 2 pc green mayfair,
easley's more $50.
386-852-8289 S Vol
RECLINER ROCKER
chair like new $99
386-453-6032 No Vol
SADDLE- ENGLISH new
with stand & pad. $150
obo 386-334-1733 SoVol
SECURITY SYSTEM-
Wireless, 2.4GHZ, Black
& White Video, One cam-
era, $30, 386-682-1931


SEWING MACHINE fa-
mous singer feather-
weight like new $200.
386-427-8300 S Vol
SEWING MACHINE wht
in cabinet $50. french
prov bed set queen $200.
386-672-3814 N Vol
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 & Chair, Matching,
$150, Corner Cabinet,
$25, 386-255-3614
SOFA DBL bed mattress
used 1 time $50. Irg steer
skull w/horns & teeth $75.
386-788-0458 S Vol
SOFA LOVESEAT size
tropical floral ptrn exc
cond. $80. 38'6-427-4179
S Vol
STAIR- STEPPER- Ever-
last, heavy duty, good
condition, never used!
$100. obo 386-290-9639
STOVE, GE- White,
Used, Works Great,
Looks New, $60,
386-689-4630
SURROUND SOUND,
system, good condition,
$178, 386-323-1686
TABLE, DINING- Round,
w/leaf, 4 chairs, wood &
beige, upholstery seats,
all for $200 386-898-1734
TABLES, END- Fossil
Stone, with glass tops &
wrought iron decorative
legs $150, 386-478-0220
TIRES-TRUCK- (2) BF
Goodrich,245-75-R16,
Longtrail T/A,LRE,5K mi.
$105.386-761-4724
TOYS NYLINT metal anti-
que 15" orange wrecker &
32" fire truck #5 ex cond
$80. both 386-615-4597
TRAILER, EQUIPMENT-
Motorcyle or Lawn, 4'H
x6'Wx12'L, needs new
floor, $100 386-304-8686





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


TREE, CHRISTMAS-
Fiber Optic, 5', Auto Cd-
or change, bright & beat-
tiful, $40, 386-671-6244
TRUCK BEDLINER ful
length dodge heavy duy
$80. 386-672-1187 N VolI
TUXEDO- White, inc.
Jacket, Pants, Shirt, Tie,
Cummerbund, Shirt, Sif
44, $65, 386-760-0737 :
TV 15" Prima LCD HD)
Ready Brand new still it
box. $189. 386-304-9080
TV 19" rca colo"
w/remote works $20
386-290-6660 SVol
TV, GE- 27", Color, Tab-
letop, with remote, &
manual, works great,
$40, 386-423-1715
TWIN BEDROOM set,
spreads incl. $200 inci.
mattress, sheets, desk &
dresser.386-671-2725
VACUUM CLEANER dirt
devil upright exc cond.
$10. card table $8:i
386-676-0781 N Vol
VACUUM ORECK up-'
right like new $99 Mi-
crowave 1250 watt pana-
sonic $49 386-677-8234
VACUUMS, KIRBY Vac
$30, Steam Shark $20,
good cond, 386-676-0784
WALKER, Rolling- Four
wheel, $25, RCA 5 disc.
changer audio sys. with 2
spkrs, $50, 386-428-4395
WALLMOUNT, TV-
26-39", LCD or Plasma to
#123, VESA, New in box,
$40, 386-426-2944
WASHER / 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
WATCHES (2) men's new
in box very expensive dis-
tress sale $65.' each
386-852-5017 N Vol
WEIGHT SET, Weider-
Barbell, 1501b set, $65,
386-428-0368
WHEEL CHAIR ramp set,
used 1 time paid $350.
asking .$175.
386-426-2755 S Vol


A 7F -


EARLY DEADLINES ?

CHRISTMAS SCHEDULE

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Friday December 21 st
Palm Beach and Indian River 3:30 pm
Marlin County 4:30

Saturday December 22nd


St Lucie County -l1 am
Brevard County 12 noon


Monday December 24th Offices will close at 12 noon
Tuesday December 251h Office closed


I Wednesday December 26th
'Volusia County II am deadline


Happy Holidays from your

SiHometown NeVws Classified Department.


I


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


Addi-ress


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 OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave.
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 South Daytona, FL 32119
Fax 772-465 59a 8'.6-,22-5944


- EMPLOYMENT


:~n ~La~


TrainhIuAn


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


TUTOR NEEDED for 7th
& 1st Grade Students.
Port Orange area. Call for
interview. 386-566-8761



CNA'S NOW Accepting
Applications at Smyrna
West Assisted Living.
301 Milford Place New
Smyrna Beach. FL






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


CUSTODIAN: P/T to F/T
for local church. Some
weekends and nights req
Send resume to 129 N
Halifax Ave. Daytona
Beach FL 32118 or call
386-252-6012
DIRECTOR OF Sales
$110K-$210K 1st yr. po-
tential. No travel.
800-678-5617
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

Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


COPY EDITOR/
PAGINATOR
The Hometown News
is an award-winning
community newspaper
with 16 separate edi-
tions from North Palm
Beach through Volusia
County.
We are currently seek-
ing a copy editor/ pagi-
nator to assist in page
production. Must know
Quark, Word, copy
editing.
Salary is based on ex-
perience. To become a
part of a great team,
please send your
resume to email
Raits@
HometownNewsOL.com
Please put "pagination"
in the subject line.
eoe, we drug test

Call Classified
386-322-5949


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

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

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
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TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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AD#3110


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Classes start Jan 7th!
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WHEELCHAIR LIGHT
weight aluminum. $175.
386-423-9429 So. Vol
WICKER 4 pc set new
cushions settee, 2 chairs,
coffee table $150.
386-760-7598 S Vol
WORKOUT STATION-
Complete, Weider Pro
Series, like new, $189,
386-672-4774
XBOX SYSTEM w/comp
hookup. 2 controllers & 4
games. $135.
386-427-8009




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rages, Barns, Carports
Starting $595. Galvan-
ized steel. 2 styles, 13'
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Smallest weekly pay-
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GARAGE SALE?
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Hometown News
386-322-5949


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
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BED NEW KING pillow
top mat. set. Brand new
in plastic. $180. Delivery
avail. 386-334-7611
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




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pharmakind.com



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starting under $20. FREE
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SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


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year Warranty T/F -
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Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
ADOPTION Give your
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Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade. Pack-
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Call Direct Sat TV for de-
tails 1-800-380-8939
FREE DIRECT 4 room
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ed! 250 + channels!
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FREE WEIGHT LOSS
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GREAT NEWS AND
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HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Fast, affordable
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800-486-8072
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Free Bonus with paid pur-
chase.
SPA/HOT Tub must sell
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Call 866-920-7089


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




BOWFLEX TC5000
Treadclimber, Treadmill
& Stair-stepper. Tread-
climber burns calories
faster than a treadmill.
Tone your body for the
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386-290-7200
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sports! All Leagues!
Paid Signage, Free Lea-
gue Directories, Tro-
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Must Sell 6 Person Spa.
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New In Wrapper Will De-
liver. Full MFGR Warran-
ty $2900. Call
1-866-484-2066
TREADMILL NORDIC
track, orig $1000, c1900
model, heart rate moni-
tor, aromatherapy, cool-
ing fans, 1.5hp, space
saver, incline 10%, like
new. $399 386-673-2397


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


$1000/wk Part-Time.
Work from anywhere in
the vacation travel in-
dustry. Enjoy resort travel
and cruises at huge dis-
counts. Agents Needed
ASAP! 866-903-9801
ENTERTAINMENT PRO-
MOTERS NEEDED.
$1500+ week potential.
No Experience Necessa-
ry. One training class re-
quired. Visit
www-celebritvoroductions.net
/info.cfm ID Code 4316
Investment required.
888-632-9966

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


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!,-


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
SALES PROS: Finally
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Ith.com

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


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! As seen
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www.injuryadvances.com
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Lower Your Payments!
Take Cash Out! Low
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mediate Approvals @
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GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
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Dragging? Need $500-
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gage Notes & Cash
Flows, J.G. Wentworth
#1.1-800-794-7310



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


BANKRUPTCY Let our
lawyers handle your en-
tire bankruptcy quickly
and easily $299 plus
$399 for court costs guar-
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call now. 800-878-2215
info(@bankruptcylawyerso
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Buying a house or car?
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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.Lhcreditreoair.com

Call Classified
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
8 8 8 -9 4 0 -3 2 2 2
DebtandCreditAdvisors.com
LAWSUIT LOANS?
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ed. Fast approval. $500
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8 6 6 7 0 9 1 1 0 0
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LAWSUIT CASH- Get
cash for your personal
injury settlement or work
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NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated, and fol-
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sense program, we'll get
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Call 1-866-255-5267
www. AmericanHome
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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.lumpsumcash.com
800-509-8527


- 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



We care about you,
your health, and what's
best for your family.
Errands
SPersonal
Care
SHome Care
S'Pet Sitting
SMedication









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




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




New Cabinets
in 4-5 Weeks!







SGive your
Kitchen a
Make Over

19 Door Styles
127 Color
Combinations
All Wood or
Particle Board

Custom Design
Installation
*Free Estimates




386.947.3369
Lic#CBC1251638



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


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*
$79*To 700 sq ft
Whole House + Free Hall*
's1-Tooo00o sq f
Upholstery & Tile
1/2 OFF!
We Are The Tile &
Grout Experts
In Our 30th Year!










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


I


I


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
672-1700 CGC-057951
over 30 yrs experience.




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



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



Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
800-420-1842



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











Q' Mowing I I
/ Hedge "
Trimming
S Power Wash & More
i r- Professional \
\ Lic/Ins
\ 386-871-3450 /
\ 386-871-5174/
\ s /





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


*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar# 0875228
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.
CIGARETTE CAUSED
ILLNESS / DEATH?
CANCER? COPD?
Must have 1st illness
before November 1996.
You May Have Valuable
Legal Rights. Free Con-
sultation. Attorney Den-
nis' Lopez, 877-333-3676




*Divorce Bankruptcy*
*1 Signature Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
Covering All Areas Low
As $65. 1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
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 Spradlin, 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




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




FREE ESTIMATES

RefericsAvalaleM


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)





I CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE



SHandicap Bathrooms
*Drains Cleaned
Leaky Showerstrubs/Faucets
SWater Heaters
SSprinlder/Solar Panel O
Bath/Kitchen Remodels S
*Tile/Ceramic/Mosaic/Marble
Commercial Residential
Licensed/Insured CFC050578

672-3462

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


NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436


CONCRETE WORK
Driveways, Patios, Additions
Visa & Mastercard Accepted We Pull the Permits
Fast, Courteous Response State Certified Contractor
Locally Owned and Operated Licensed & Insured M
Call for Easy Quote & No Obligation
(386) 795-1843


You can afford to remodel IfMiC'V
vour kitchen for leq- Residential Commercial
24 HOUR MONITORING than you link 24 u r
POOL ALARMS 1113 Emergency Service
SAF *- RESIDENTIAL ALARMS a -W, We Specialize In:
SCOMMERCIAL ALARMS after Damage Tile Cleaning
I c T MEDIC ALERTS > Real C ao b C iiniet' a Water Removal Carpet Removal
SMEDICALERTS Mold Restoration Carpet Stain Removal
L Sioc. FREE ESTIMATES 5 D-si11 Ini-tlall tl| iol a Fire/Smoke Damage Carpet Dying
I ... I<>l Lic# EF20000540DO ; Odor Pet Odors/Stains
LOc# its t .aa Carpet Cleaning a Deodorization
SComplete State-of-the-Art C us io, tr our FREE Oriental Rug Cleaning Vortex Drying
I S I Spot Dying a Rapid Drying
19 99 |1I GE S in -horne ei'tlnatei Upholstery Cleaning a Pad Replacement
Security r'. Drapery Cleaning Seam Repair
24 Hour monitoring I System I .Senor (itiizen Di.count. Flood Damage a Tack Strip Repair
$19.99 foryour existing I 36monthmonnodnga reement -- Carpet Repairon Grout Cleaning
System w/freeservice I at$29.99WAC. Carpet Protection Vandalism Clean-up
system in/f.ret service I I e'y O 386-323. ..78 Carpet Stretching a Power Stretching
1 ".Ir-bysh~tye. fl. oha Bege"1 utseei. 677-9291 445-9445
: .."" ' East Volusia Flagler
.:A... p& ToiF 1-866-677-9291
38"76-732 F.-- B L. 5',5( ,9r 2-Toll Free


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
up TO$1,200 FPL REBATE
High Wind Rated!
Low Cost!
Manufacturer's
Lifetime Warranty
Florida License# '-
CC0057091 C
386-451-5772 S

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


Value Integrity
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Serving Volusia & Famiy Owned/
Operated Since 1973
SAll Work Guaranteed
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SShingle Roofs Completed in
1 Day '
FREE Estimates withinon 2
Working Days co
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100% Financing I
Fully Insured & Licensed C
State LIc.# CCC1327898
www.senezroofing.com
FR 1-866-350-4264
386-255.4882
: 1 -1 E, i r 3



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.
Lic/Ins. 386-235-8730

Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


HOME RENOVATIONS, LLC
1782 State Avenue Holly Hill, FL 32117


Dan Jones 386-316-6254
Tom Fruda 386-795.7536


NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436


BRICK PAVERS

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


Home Improvement \ MI

Walton, Inc.

673-828.
a t- Building Kitchens and Baths in

Vsitn our wvebsile wallaninc.net Ormond Beach for 25 Years!
Door indo Complion, w Our Cabinets are built by hand in
a Doors tvindo Completion wor ,. our Ormond Beach shop located on
M i & ifOnesS top I.S. lwv 1.Crahsiaaiin built by
* Inleior Milhork I(T~itilt pr in Mike with only quality materials.
* Bathroom & Kitchens Insured & Complies CALL MIKE 'TODAY! g
Framing & Carpe Inured r's Compl .1 desee a new kitchens
* Framing & Carpentry w/FL Worker's Comp .1pi W IOI,11t' "ou deserve it a new kitcllcn!|


S "WE COME TO YOU!"

._,,u.H:r -.d .r .) N- t n.dN. :-, -r.,.1 L .: .1 i,n .rk,. r,.. -:-h. P. .I.,)r .. r ,. .,

.'- 386-304-0044



"`,-' -.I- r -1-, -










REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


RETREAT TO RIVER
BREEZES- OPEN SUN
1-3pm 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 Bet-
ter Homes & Properties



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 apple w/warrs, wa-
terfrt master bd w/lg 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
NEW SMYRA Beachside
- 3BR/2BA on deep water
canal. High ceilings, tile,
sunroom. Appr at $595K.
Must SEE! 407-474-0696









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


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

* i'b l[i1TM m.l


I Croswor So


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


AFFORDABLE
DAYTONABEAC H
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/lba
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.

.




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




ORMOND BY The Sea
Spacious 2BR/2BA 4th
fir. w/great oceanviews
www.ovrealty.com Ocean
View Reaty Group
$230,000. 386-441-8245





SEASIDE CONDO
3BR/2BA/2CG 16001sf of
comfort & charm w/ocean
breezes & views. "New
Price $224,000. Better
Homes & Properties, Lou
Balsano, 386-846-8044


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

I^rt] o^I TI l ; T


I Croswor So


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



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
backyrd. $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

SEE =^[= ]'i


I CrIoswod o


"Copyrighted Material

F l Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providei

& "~ VVIIbwo -m- -


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
backed w/scr. porch
$179,000 386-689-6000





2 -A .si? .a I.-E
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 3BR
/2BA Historic home in
imaculate cond. Loc. at
1935 S Peninsula. A
must see! Call Shawn
Goepfert, Keller Williams
Realty FL Partners
386-299-4774
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 blks
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





DAYTONA HOME 3Br
/2ba/2cg w/LV & din rm.
Newer A/C & water soft-
ner, Irg bkyrd. Price Re-
duced $135,000. C21
Sundance, Joe Endara
386-451-9858




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

EDGEWATER-Gorgeous
custom Key West style
home! Spacious rooms.
Water view of Indian Riv-
er Lagoon. $675,000.
First Realty, Inc.
321-626-0040





HOLLY HILL $144,000 +
$2000 to buyer's closing
cost. BIk 3/1.5/2cg, fncd
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 .


NEW SMYRNA Beach.
3/2/2. Waterfront. New
dock. Elec. boat life. Ter-
razzo floors. Remodeled
Chefs kitchen. Screen
Porch. $497,000. 2830
Sunset Dr. Susan Houn-
som, Beachside Realty.
386-427-1212
Call Classified
386-322-5949


FLORIDA SHORES
Renovated 3bd/2ba,
1695sf, under air, lami-
nate floor, new roof 2006,
scr. porch, fenced yard.
$165,000. 386-690-4285
NEWSMYRNA BEACH
bungalow 2 blks from golf
course, 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





OAK HILL Like new
home on 5ac. Everything
top of the line. 3Br/2.5ba,
split plan. Cherry firs.
Darlene Whitten, Watson
RIty Corp 386-689-4930

ORMOND BEACH -
Beautiful Tymber Creek
Motivated seller! Updated
3BR/2BA/2CG, scr. porch
2400sf. new apple. 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-
BreakawayTrails. 59 Car-
riage Creek Way. Ele-
gant custom designed,
3/2, granite countertops,
stainless steel appis,
fire pl ace,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 bd / 3 ba / 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





TOMOKA RIVERFRONT
Preserve 3BR/3.5BA
w/den/4th BR. 2797 sf
w/Tranquil Preserve in
backyard. $399,000 Bet-
ter Homes & Properties,
Zoraida Vollinger
386-795-6550
PALM BAY S.E. City wa-
ter, 3/2/2 CBS on canal,
built '99 new, Fla. room,
completely updated, se-
curity sys., quiet neigh-
br'd. Artesian well & pond.
Appraised $210K, sell
$159,900. 321-727-7786





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


PORT ORANGE Motivat-
ed seller. 3bd/2ba/1cg,
catherdral ceilings w/d,
scr. porch w/hot tub,
fenced yard. $178,000.
386-763-1747





ABSOLUTE BARGAIN!
3BR/2BA 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


PORT ST. LUCIE Lease
option. No Money Down!
No Closing Cost! New
const '07. 3/2/2 appraised
$250K will sell $225,000
954-401-4815
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




ORMOND BEACH-Villa
Ground level Ibd/1ba,e
furnished, part of triplex,
pool, tennis, shuffle-
board. $135,000 Call
Elaine Hemeke
386-843-9355 Weichart
Realtor Hallmark Prop-
erties Ormond Beach
ORMOND VILLA Steps
to beach. Pool, pets. 1BD
plus bonus room with
entrance. Home warranty
$124,900/offer
386-344-2600

-IIM. MR


v r .ly . . ,
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 DUPLEX
Furnished in quiet
Shangri-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




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




r Port Orange
C,'ane Aakes
Golf & Country Club
An Age Restricted Communnity
100% Palm Harbor Homes
Feature Home
2000 3/2, $114,900
w/furniture, 1707 s.f.
2000 2/2, $89,900
Lowest Lot Lease
2001 2/2, $104,900
Split plan 1173 s.f.
2004- 2/2, $119,900
Golf/Water/Culdesac
2004 2/2, $128,500
Laminate Floors & Den
2003 3/2, $135,900
Corner Lot w/ Garage
2001 3/2, $142,900
Golf/Water, 1700 s.f.
2003 3/2, $147,500 -
Spotless Home wNViewiS
2003 3/2, $177,900 D
w/ Prepaid Lot Lease

Call for more listings!
Doug@cranelakes.com
www.cranelakes.com
386-304-0983
1888-325-2537

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


HACIENDA DEL RIO -
'02 Palm Harbor, lots of
tile, 1680 sf., w/sunroom,
3/2 split plan. All kit. appl.
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
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.

WOW
PORT ORANGE
Don't miss this one! 3/2
MH on the lake. Totally
remodeled $39,900 Rudy
Tavakoli 386-527-4645
Adams Cameron & Co
FORT PIERCE: Furn &
clean 2br/2br 55+ in gat-
ed pool comm. All appli-
ances. $9,500 50% owner
financing. Best deal in
area. 772-579-6703
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

73 IutoiAe


7; ,
FA


*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.qalandhome.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: 6.8 Mil-
lion, 1795+ Acres, Mtn
Prop w/hwy & lake front,
Int. roads. Development
Potential 828-292-0365
or 912-375-6016.
owaoiowacc.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
CAROLINA LOTS &
LAND. 1-160 acres for
relocation or investment.
Mountain, lakes, woods,
& creeks. Countrytyme
1-866-603-5263
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-
DUCEDI 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 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 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

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






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 1,5 000
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
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
OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282
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
Sewanee/Monteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com


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
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.com

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
Booming 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



TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! Best Resorts & Sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazine!!
1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa






Save
your
_Home
or sell your home





We can buy 3
your home ipr
..afys or less!
Call 386-503-9188
www.endforeclosureasap.com
FEELING OVER-
WHELMED? Tired of
making expensive house
payments? Don't ruin
your credit! We have op-
tions! We can help! We
buy houses! Call Today
386-682-1493/ 589-4491



1-HOUR REFINANCE!
"We lend on equity, not
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rates, No Pre-Pay, No
Points available! Se Hala
Espanol 800-764-0035
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Call for Free Q-
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800-568-6975
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I ~









REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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.



ORMOND BEACH. 3/3,
Direct Oceanfront. Gor-
geous view! Fully furnish-
ed. Near shopping.
Weekly, $900, Monthly
$2100. 386-767-6382
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



ALL UTILITIES
INCLUDED
Pool front furnished Holly
Hill efficiency. $625/mo
or $175 wkly.+ dep. No
pets. 386-299-5440
DAYTONA BEACH 55+
Comm. Muni.golf course,
pool, 2bd/2ba,new floors,
1100 sqft, $750 incl./ wa-
ter & cable No pets. Call
Bob 386-299-7541
Daytona Beach Shores
1, 2 or 3 Bedrooms. In-
cludes water, sewer, gar-
bage & pest control.
Starting at $525. Call
386-566-8789
DAYTONA BEACH- Wa-
terfront, new condos in
gated community. Pool,
jacuzzi, fitness center,
fully furnished, upgraded
appliances. 2br/2ba
$1295/mo. or lbr/lba
$950/mo Utilities includ-
ed. 321-356-1503

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

Conds fo Ren


DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2bd/2ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$800/month plus $50
appl.fee. 386-673-9823


166K
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.
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
Terrific location, recently
updated 2/1.5, near shop-
ping & beach. Pet friend-
ly. $750/mo Inclds 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
DAYTONA/ORMOND
BEACH beautiful 2/2,
completely upgraded, all
stainless steel appi, new
w/d, hdwd. firs, spanish
tile, gated comm. Avail.
today. Pets ok. Amazing
only $795. 386-214-0085
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
kearohne(Mhotmail.com
LPGA GOLF HOME
3000 sq ft LAKEFRONT
4bd/3ba/2cg,New in 2007
stainless steel apple ,
granite counters, comput-
er network. W/D incl.
$1500/mo 386-295-5182
NEW SMYRNA Bch. Ig
upstairs,1bd/1ba, hdwd
firs, ceiling fans, blinds,
wrap around deck. W/D
hookup. Eat in kit. Com-
pletely remodeled. 1/2
garage. Incl cable, wa-
ter, elec. ,sewer, trashYr
Ise. Pro rated. $900/mo
386-566-0066


=KIM II I,


1 ;2 A ..5' .1 wofiWIM 1O.1Ice Igl~,,o. o I II4 51,

V4.v rriqhasel *jf~ki loIark IcIlti file.f.o
9~~5m'~.i f~,I Ink.I,,., ol VmI II a ,40m%
,. jf ..sIIna an CR1155 Iw4~i, ,E4'5SbII. if) wL)I !6
S,eI.i1 j 53'PetIII31ainoC.1ath" CI5:11., I-Iusl.s

1`4,1q~f a,.w~IjIIafjI~rci.-,o, 5..li


HOLLY HILL lbd/1ba,
ceiling fans, a/c incl wa-
ter, trash, elec., sewer,
cable. Yr Ise. Large rms.
$685/mo 386-566-0066
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 Views!
Gated comm. pool. Mi-
norca amenities. Walk to
beach! 386-428-8567
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 On Intra-
coastal. 2bd/lba/lcg, fur-
nished, gated community
Short/Long term lease.
Canopy walk. $1350/mo
Call 702-499-9947
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



FOR RENT!
2&3 Bedroom
Condos
In Great g
Location 1,

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

80 patens
Conds fo Ren


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 Iblk
from ocean. Nice clean.
1bd/1ba $700/mo incl
cable, water, trash.
1st/sec 386-956-9995
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/lba, Ig living space,
laundry on premises,
assigned parking, abun-
dant personal pride.
$590/mo 386-290-6740
/212-8297 /383-9989
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
Spruce Creek High
Scol & Sweetwater
Elementary School C
Close to shopping
& activities

805 partents
Condos or Ren


Call December Rent Free
Today for
isn Move-in MadK
j;,pecials! =M
'RwS V7 Rent Satt5in. &Y S7S
2BR Hen Staring at SS850
3BR Rend Staring ar $1300
3900 Yorktowne Blvd., Port Orange
From 1-95 take exrt 256 (Port Orange;, East on
Dunlawton. left on Yorkrowne. located on right
hand-side across fron- Lowe s entrance.

386-322-2242
W- A .qC....t


New Apartment Homes


BEAUTIFUL BREVARD!
3/2/2, 2600 total sq.ft.,
2006 Lifestyle home, with
apple'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/1st/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/mb $1000/
sec 1616 Crescent Ridge
Rd. 386-290-8559
DAYTONA BEACH walk
to beach, by OceanWalk
Beautifully renovated
3/2/1 Spanish' style.
Wood floors, W/D
$1395/mo 407-312-9233


RENT NOW
EDGEWATER 2824
Pine Tree Dr.-Lrg 4br/2ba
/2cg 2003 home in FL
Shrs w/fenced backyard.
Split plan, eat-in: kit, big
master suite. $1200/mo
Jeanne Bush at Alexand-
er R.E. 386-690-9018
EXEC. BEACHSIDE
4bd/3ba/2cg, 2600sf un-
der airjacuzzi, 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
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.Scg 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. $11'00/mo
787-955-5069 cell


NEWSMYRNA BEACH
Silver Sands quiet neigh-
borhood newly remod-
eled 3bd/3ba/2cg Ig lot.
Brand new everything.
$1500/mo 386-451-0914
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 81
Pine Trail. 5bd/3ba
w/separate mother in law
ent. or home office, pool,
corner lot, cul de sac
near lakes biking & walk-
ing trails. $1450/mo+sec.
386-304-1990
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 main-
land, Tomoka View sub-
div. 3/2/2, river views,
priv community boat
launch & park. $1200/mo
386-672-1670
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
ORMOND BY the sea
219 Essex 2 blks S of
public 3bd/2ba/2cg,
fenced yard w/lIg back
porch. $1200/mo incl
lawn care. Some pets OK
386-295-0704
ORMOND BY the sea -
adorablecottage 2bd/1ba,
den, indoor w/d hook-up,
tile throughout. Walk to the
beach. $795/mo
Avail.Now!386-681-9339
PORT ORANGE Waters
Edge lakefrt newer super
clean 3bd/2ba fully equip-
ped with all appli & win-
dow treatments. Grass
cutting incl. $1200/mo
1772 Tributory Lane. Call
Mike at 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- Pool
home! 3/2/2.5, w/d, cen-
tral A/C/heat, d-washer,
dispel, microwave, stove,
2 refrigs, fans through-
out. No smoking. $1295
mo. Ist/last/sec. Spruce
Creek SD 386-322-0908
PORT ORANGE- 2BR
/2BA' large liv rm, dble
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


PORT ORANGE Waters
edge, Lake front, Large
3bd/2ba, 1600sf, -grass
cut incl., $1350/mo. 6771
Calistoga Cr. Diplomatic
Realty 386-453-4485
SO. DAYTONA 1/2
Months Free Rent
3Ba/2Ba/2cg, fenced
yard, lyr lease $1100.mo
includes lawncare. Credit
& backgrd check.
386-316-8050 or email
for pictures
abcdaytona@clearwire.net

SOUTH DAYTONA Riv-
erfront view. Deepwater
Canal with covered slip
3/2/2 wood floors, fenced
yard. W/D $1795/mo
407-312-9233




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

&, TOWNHOUSE



ORMOND/HOLLY HILL ,
brand new, 2bd/2ba/lcg,
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
VERO BEACH- Enjoy
your vacation in a two
story townhouse, exquisti-
ly furnished. Possibility of
sleeping 7, with 2.5 baths.
772-569-4210/581-8829



PORT ORANGE Pet
Friendly, 3br/2ba/lcg,
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




DAYTONA BEACH For
rent or sale 3Br/2Ba dbi
wide in adult park. Comp.
redone inside and out.
New appi, carpet, A/C..
Rent f@ $750/mo.+ de-
posit. 386-527-6466


Senior Park|

LIFE

VILLAGE

500 S. Nova Rd.
Ormond Beach






FLAGLER BEACH 202
S. Central Ave. Village
Shops. Possible 2 busi-
nesses. 780sf. w/lba
Rent negotiable. Avail.
1/1/08 571-338-9480
ORANGE CITY Office &
Office/ Warehse Spaces.
Exc. toc. 12x12 warehse
drs. Light industrial.
Some brand new constr.
386-774-4950 /
386-804-8166
PORT ORANGE 700 sq
ft office w/private office
space Has kitchenette
$850. monthly.
386-761-0089
PORT ORANGE/US1 -
Office/Retail space. $700
monthly. GREAT LO-
CATION! 38.6-761-0089








Tomoka Plaza
767 & Nova Road
Ormond Beach
$11.25 sq. ft.
1925 to 3360sq.ft.
(INCLUDES MAINTENANCE)
Recently Renovated
Affordable Terms
Avail. for o
Immediate "
Occupancy
(386) 677-9246


DAYTONABEACH prime
Seabreeze blvd. location
w/ prkg, nxt to 5th3rd
bldg 2478sf $16.67/sf.
Cohf 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


Rent To Own
2&3 Bedroom
Condos

Great c
Location m

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

880 Warehouse-
Indsrilfo ae3


ORANGE CITY Office &
Office/ Warehse Spaces.
Exc. loc. 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 I 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 Domiriica Ter
$2750/mo 352-494-1138


Vacation & -
- Travel


BOYNTON BEACH -
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house w/pool,
tennis. $ 1550. mo. Long
term. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 or Howie
386-871-2080



DAYTONA 500 RACE
WK 2/16-23 Studio avail.
Sleeps 4, qu bd & sofa
sleeper, fully equip. kit,
pool, hot tub & fishing.
$950/wk 317-485-6179


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Spe-
cial for Dec & Jan.
1 -888-564 -5.8 00
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


e TRANSPORTATION


1978' EL CAMINO
305, 2-barrel, automatic,
Cool A/C, runs good,
Needs paint, $1750 OBO
386-212-7437
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





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


MERCEDES BENZ 280S
'71 Runs & drives good.
Factory A/C $2000.obo
Mercedes Benz 250- '72
Runs & drives needs
carb work. $900. obo
Both must go. No tire
kickers. 386-304-5368
Start the new year off
right in a FERRARI 328
GTS '86. For sale since I
upgraded to larger Ferrari
model. Only 30,500 mi.
Major belt service at
27,900 mi. Recent new
clutch assembly. Cold
A/C, upgraded to new
refrigerant. $42,900 neg
Financing Avail. Call
772-285-3304



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


BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. Repair shops need-.
ed for Authorized Service
Center. 1-866-780-9041;
www.RXHP.com
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 AUTO'S.
Boats, RV's, Garage,
Junkers, Property. Tax
Deductible. Free Re-
moval, Serving America's
Homeless Random Acts
Ministries. Email:
RandomActs372().msn corn
800-903-4483


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











DN AION
Cr, Truck


MAZDA MIATA- MX-5
'93, white new cony top,
Power everything! Bose
stereo system! New tires,
Exc cond, 83K miles,
$4500. 386-423-0453.





DONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, & Easy. Free 3
- Vacation Certificate.
.Call Before Tax Year
Ends # 1-866-448-3865!
DONATE YOUR CAR -
VETERANS LODGING,
INC. Help Support Home-
less Veterans and Vic-
tims of Natural Disasters!
It's Fast & Easy. Receive
a 3 Vacation Certificate.
Call before the Tax Year
Ends. 800-841-6225



CUSTOM CHOPPER-
'03, cobalt blue, very nice
must sell. 180 back tire,
100 cubic inch engine,
$7500. obo, Lot's of
chrome! 386-672-5612.

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


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, H 1-500, S 1-250,
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


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 F250 Super
duty w/lift gate. V8 long
bed, tow pkg., good work
truck. Orig.Owner. $6400
386-767-9392/527-6995
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

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


DODGE RAM- 05' crew
cablong 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
SURPRISE HIM
FOR CHRISTMAS
TRUCK 88 Chevy
K1500, 4x4 Show Truck,
1 owner, intended for
D.I.S., strong 350, bitter
cold air, custom wheels,
tires, interior, exhaust,
tonneau cover, paint.
Lifetime warr. on many
components. Maint'd by a
master diagnostician.
$5000. 386-761-4724

Call Classified
386-322-5949


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

96 iscelanou


Cash and Give you a
$500 online shopping
spree for your vehicle.
NOT RUNNING, NO
TITLE...OK!
NO GIMMICKS
Proceeds Help
American Leukemia
Foundation
(386) 871-2421


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the, east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


Boat e cra
-1- Watet raft


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#1 RV Dealer Network

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14' STUMPKNOCKER
totally refinished. like
new. 2003 20HP
Mercury, low hours. 2007
Magic-Tilt trailer. $2595
obo. 386-233-5213
17' TROPHY '06 Center
Console, Like new, Less
than 10 hrs. 90hp Merc
Optimax ob. Trailer GPS,
$16,500 321-961-4251
25.5' PURSUIT Merc
225, Yamaha 25HP, 1/2
tower. Outrgrs, donrgrs,
RM C80. Alum trailer.
$18,900 772-370-7439


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


'.A


26' SAILFISH '06 CC 16
hrs, new cond. fully load-
ed, 60 gal. livewell, full
custom cover, yellow hull,
lift kept. Twin 200HPDI
Yamaha power w/ 5 yr
factory warranty $64,000
Cell 917-440-6959 MC
COBIA 220 Walk Around
'99 200 hrs Yamaha,
under 500 hrs. '05 Tan-
dem axle alum. trailer
included. Super clean,
many extras! Must sell
$21,000 386-299-1462
GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284


HUNTER SAILBOAT,
1981, 22', good condition,
$2300 or best offer. Call
for details 321-632-3093
or 321-243-9216

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
WAVE Runner Yamaha
800LX. 3 seater, reverse,
showroom cond, hardly
used. Trailer & cover.
$5000 386-767-8663
Call Classified
386-322-5949


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Philip Galdys
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Lee Mooty
CFO/General Manager


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Yaney
Igr, Volusia


Jim Kendall
C.E.O.


Carl Guffin
Advertising Dir., Melbourne


Tammy Raits
VP/Managing Editor


Georgia Gannon
Sales Mgr, Melbourne


Bruce Michels
Advertising Dir.,
St. Lucie & Martin Co.


David Newton
Sales Mgr, Melbourne


Vernon Smith
Managing Partner






Linda Dover
Sales Mgr, Jupiter


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