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Creation Date: May 30, 2008
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DAYTONA BEACH A HOLLY HILL


Vol. 3, No. 18


Your Local News & Information Source * www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, May 30, 2008


TL I 3 r--


FRIDAY
High Tide
4:48 pm
Low Tide
10:17 am


SATURDAY


Preservation Society hunting for Holly Hill history


Group has big plans, small budget


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
HOLLY HILL - The Holly
Hill Historic Preservation
Society doesn't have a
flashy office, a museum-
quality collection or an
endowed budget.
What it does have is 70
bucks, a two-room office, a
handful of old photographs
and big dreams to grow
into.


It is apropos that the
group's dozen members
meet one night a month at
the Volusia County Public
Defenders Office at the cor-
ner of Riverside Drive and
Second Street. After all, the
historic coquina building is
71 years old and was once a
bustling farmers market.
And across the street,
tourists still come to where
the "Best Damn Garage in
Town" once stood, the
home of one of racing's


greatest mechanics,
SmokeyYunick.
In the neon glow of signs
beaming from an adjacent
tavern, members meeting
last week said they have but
one objective: to educate
people near and far about
the riverfront city's history.
To do that, they said, they
must collect the photos,
artifacts and stories of long-
time residents and natives
and turn their small office
into a museum, complete
with books, calendars and
memorabilia.


The group gets much of
its information from mem-
ber Ron Edwards, an 86-
year-old native with hun-
dreds of photo albums; but,
there's a gap in his collec-
tion from the years he spent
away from the city during
World War II.
Each year, the group loses
tremendous amounts of
city history as the oldest
residents die, said president
DeanWiggins.
"People don't realize the
importance of their family
photos. Their grandparents


die, and they throw them
away," the 42-year-old
native said. "That's some of
the only documentation of
the building of Holly Hill."
Holly Hill officials formed
the society in 2001, the
100th anniversary of the
town's incorporation and in
the midst of a city hall reno-
vation, as an appointed citi-
zen advisory board, Mr.
Wiggins said.
"The board got its start
because city employees


I See PRESERVE, A8


High Tide
5-44 pm
Low Tide
11:11 am


SUNDAY
High Tide
6:39 pm
Low Tide
12:04 pm


This Week


FATHERLY LOVE


Griffin Sinclair, 8, of
Daytona Beach, gets a
hug from his dad,
Robert, during the
Memorial Day ceremony
held at Daytona Memo-
rial Park & Funeral Home
in Daytona Beach.














Randy Barber
staff photographer



Libraries receive 'We the People' bookshelves
Libraries reeie Weth Polebokhls


Thanks to Embry-Riddle, local
middle-schoolers will attend
aviation summer
camps A4


Week in
review


BY JAMYE DURRANCE
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY-The
shelves at some libraries
throughout Volusia County
are a little bit fuller and it
didn't cost them a thing.
Thirteen libraries in the
county have received "We
the People" bookshelves
from the National Endow-
ment for the Humanities.
The free bookshelf holds
17 books that embody the


theme of "Created Equal."
Each year, the Endowment
selects a theme important to
America's heritage and then
selects books based on that
theme, said Lindsey Mikal of
the Endowment.
This year's theme was
selected in recognition of
Abraham Lincoln's bicenten-
nial birthday.
The bookshelves are a
means to get people, espe-
cially young people, talking
about the theme.


"We basically want young
people to read about, dis-
cuss and engage the theme,"
Ms. Mikal said.
Libraries across the coun-
try apply for the book-
shelves. This year, 3,000
libraries were selected to
receive them.
In their applications, the
libraries list what programs
they are planning with the
bookshelves to get more
people involved.
"We really want them [the


libraries] to engage the read-
ers," Ms. Mikal said.
Port Orange Public Library
was one of the libraries
selected to receive the book-
shelf. Jane Weimer, regional
librarian, said they are excit-
ed about the program.
"Anything we can do to
promote the love of books
and history," she said.
Ms. Weimer said the
library is planning book dis-
cussions and movie screen-
ings around the books.


Bruce Coleman, chairman
of the Endowment, said the
bookshelf program is shap-
ing young readers for the
future.
"By engaging readers at a
young age and promoting
understanding of our history
through the power of books,
the Endowment hopes to
encourage thoughtful citi-
zens in the future," he said.
Grady Ballenger, professor
) See BOOKS, A8


Speedwayan lf .
Corp breaks
ground on CoAe Metz
entertainment complex
and other happenings A3
in Volusia County


Garden
Nook
Tips to make
sure your
yard and


JoeZeMak


garden can stand up to
this year's hurricane
season


A7


Index
Business ................................. A7
Classified .........................B...... B5
Crossword ............................ A10
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Horoscopes ....................... ..... B
Out & About .......................... B
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports .......................... B5
Travel ........................................ A 8
Viewpoint ................................ A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Asst. attorney may move up


Daytona Beach
native has 23
years with city

BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH -
When Marie Hartman
accepted her position as
assistant city attorney in
October 1984, she was in
for one big surprise.
She was pregnant.
So, just a few weeks into
her dream job, she had a
decision to make.
"I probably applied for
this job three times
before I got it," she said.'
"I wasn't going to give it
up."
She didn't. And 23 years
later, she's still on the job.
Last week, Travis
Wright, the son Ms. Hart-
man had in her first year
working for the city, cele-
brated his 23rd birthday
as she got some more
good news.


Photo by Bethany Chambers
Assistant city attorney Marie Hartman holds up a bumper
sticker that her father, Bob Hartman, used in his run for coun-
ty council 20 years ago. The city is negotiating to promote the
Daytona Beach native to city attorney.
The city commission being vacated by Bob
entered contract negotia- Brown, who is retiring
tions to promote Ms. after 30 years.
Hartman, 54, to city attor-
ney, filling the position ) See HARTMAN, A2


Local DAR chapter


celebrates 100th


birthday


Historical
Museum to
have exhibit
this summer
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH -
Abigail Bartholomew was
an average colonial
mother of 11 in 1780
when her family's home
in Middle Fork, N.Y.,
came under attack by
British loyalists.
Low on ammunition,
the town's fort about to
be taken, Mrs.
Bartholomew trans-
formed into a woman of
the Revolution.
Melting everything
metal she had, she and
her compatriots were


able to make enough bul-
lets to save themselves
and their fort.
In 1908, when Daytona
Beach residents Olivia
and Kathryn Thorpe
founded one of the first
Florida chapters of the
national organization
Daughters of the Ameri-
can Revolution, they
named it after their
enterprising matriarch.
This weekend, the Abi-
gail Bartholomew Chap-
ter of the DAR celebrates
its 100th birthday.
To commemorate the
occasion, the Halifax His-
torical Museum will host
an exhibit on local pio-
neering women's organi-
zations, featuring the
chapter.
The exhibit, opening in
) See DAR, A9


- -" 'ATTENTION HometownNews READERS: i

Over the next few months, we will be converting to subscription only.. o continue your subscription, sign up today '

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REMEMBERING THE FALLEN


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Above: Pipe major Janet Marnane of the Daytona Beach
Pipes and Drums (below) performs 'Amazing Grace' dur-
ing the Volusia/Flagler Counties annual Law Enforcement
Memorial ceremony at Daytona Memorial Park in Day-
tona Beach. Left: Officer Ricky Ray of the Daytona Beach
Police Department Color Guard honors fallen officers. The
Memorial ceremony is held every year to honor all area
law enforcement officers who have lost their lives in the
line of duty.


Hartman
From page Al


Mayor Glenn Ritchey
suggested promoting Ms.
Hartman at the May 7 com-
mission meeting.
Some residents and com-
missioners were concerned
that the off-agenda discus-


sion was not publicly
noticed and that the posi-
tion was not opened to out-
side applicants. A final vote
will be taken June 4.
In contract negotiations
last week, Ms. Hartman


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asked to be paid $162,000 a
year, a more than $20,000
raise. Mr. Brown makes
$159,000.
Ms. Hartman also asked
for a year of severance pay
if charter amendments out-
source the city attorney's
office.
Ms. Hartman already has
at least one supporter in
Commissioner Pam Woods.
"She has the institutional
knowledge," she said.
"We've had a lot of turnover
in staff, so we need that."
The promotion could
shift Ms. Hartman from liti-
gation to administration.
That's not to say the front
line-loving attorney will be
benched. After all, it's hard
to stifle a love of sweat
equity deeply ingrained


since birth.
Long before Ms. Hartman
worked for the city, she was
just one of the nine chil-
dren of beachside residents
Bob and Anna Mae Hart-
man, who owned a pool
hall on Main Street and
newsstands on Atlantic
Avenue and Beach Street.
Mr. Hartman served on
the Volusia County Council
and worked as the county
property appraiser.
"I always wanted to be in
government because of my
dad's involvement," Ms.
Hartman said. "Out of nine
kids, I was the only one
(interested) in it."
After graduating from
Father Lopez High School,
Ms. Hartman went, on to
earn degrees in political

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science and law from the
University of Florida,
aspiring to work for the city
of Daytona Beach, she said.
She finally became an
assistant city attorney and
was able to fulfill her "pas-
sion for constitutional
law," she said.
One of her first cases in
1984 was a challenge to the
city's anti-nudity ordi-
nance.
"I've been litigating the
exact same ordinance for
more than 20 years," she
said.
In February, the most
recent case challenging the
ordinance was denied by
the U.S. Supreme Court,
upholding the city law.
Ms. Hartman wrote the
documents presented to
the Supreme Court clerks
on the city's behalf.
"That was kind of excit-
ing, even if the court didn't
take the case," she said.
Through her work
defending the ordinance
she has become an expert
on first amendment law,
contacted by city attorneys
from all over the country,
she said.
As a bar certified local
government specialist, she
was a guest speaker on first
amendment law at an
International Municipal
Lawyers Association con-
ference recently.
"The first amendment
academically is very chal-
lenging and philosophi-
cal," she said.
Ms. Hartman also
worked on the city's com-
prehensive plan for land


S visits at our webslte
Iwww.lconnectvolc.com/13160


nMn


development. When the
state legislature required
local governments . to
develop comp plans in the
early 1990s, she led the
city's charge to mesh vari-
ous existing codes into one
book.
It was a two-year project.
"It was before we had
computers," she said. "We
took scissors and cut up
the land development code
and put it back together
with tape."
Drafting the new code
from the old was actually
"kind of fun," she said.
"I'm embarrassed to
admit it, but it was kind of
like a jigsaw puzzle," she
said, "and fitting the pieces
back together was fascinat-
ing."
She still works as the city
attorney assigned to land
use cases.
Whether or not she's pro-
moted, Ms. Hartman said
she won't waste time set-
ting long-range goals for
herself.
"My daughter does that
and doesn't understand
why I don't," she said of 20-
year-old daughter Shawna
Wright, a UCF student.
And she'll keep up her
hobbies, boating and
camping with husband
Charlie Wright, and read-
ing for pleasure at their
Port Orange home, she
said.
"I guess I just like to be
busy," she said, "and I don't
mind staying up late."

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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Friday, May 30, 2008


A2 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News









Friday, May 30, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A3


Texting adds a new


twist to rumors


School threats
magnified by
text messages
BY JAMYE DURRANCE
Staff writer
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
"If you think Columbine
was bad, wait till May 2nd."
After that vague threat of
violence was scrawled on a
bathroom wall at New
Smyrna Beach High School
recently, students' cell
phones and computers
began working overtime
spreading conjecture and
rumors. Within hours, a
panic was created.
School administrators
around the country are
learning to deal with rapid-
ly spreading rumors which
can disrupt school and
scare students and parents.
Principal Carol Kelley
said the administration and
police investigated the writ-
ings at New Smyrna Beach
High School, found no
"viable threat," and caught
the students involved.
Parents and students
were notified of the truth.
"That was the end of the
story," she said.
But, when May 2 came
around, more than half the
students were absent from
school:
Rumors sent via text mes-
sages were partly to blame,
Principal Kelley said.
"Because the date scrib-
bled on the wall was days
after, there was a chance for
things to get out of hand,"
she said. "The text mes-
sages added preposterous
things and it got out of con-
trol."
Rumors have always been
a part of school life, but
now those rumors spread
and grow within minutes,
even seconds, leaving
schools to clean up after


erroneous information.
"We're dealing with 'Gen-
eration Text,'" said Ken
Trump, president of
National School Safety and
Security Services. "Rumors
are flying in minutes."
New Smyrna Beach High
School officials are not
alone in dealing with this
issue.
Mr. Trump has compiled
more than 25 incidents
across the country of
schools dealing with
rumors of violence, with
most of those involving cell
phones and text messages.
Within the last two
months, schools in Okla-
homa, Washington, Michi-
gan, Illinois and California,
among others, had to deal
with threats of violence that
resulted in increased
absences and panic.
Some schools have even
gone so far as to close after
rumors were spread, he
said.
Mr. Trump said that
schools need a plan of
action to combat the
rumors with facts.
"They need to hit the
ground running to deal
with the threats and the
rumors. They need to have
a redundancy in communi-
cation with facts," he said.
This means giving the
parents, communities and
media the factual informa-
tion quickly whether
through letters, the Internet
and automated phone mes-
sages.
"You fight fire with fire,"
he said.
The schools need to have
this plan in place before
anything happens, he said.
Just as with most rumors,
the source of the informa-
tion is anonymous, and
when you add in the threat
of violence, the fear esca-
lates, said Principal Kelley.
"It is very difficult for kids


Beverly Daly/For Hometown News
A group of New Smyrna Beach High School students text
while watching a football practice recently.


to sort fact from fiction, she
said. "They don't know.the
source of the information.
It unjustly created fear."
Cell phones and text mes-
sages aren't the only medi-
um students arem using to
spread rumors.
Three students from
DeLand Middle School
were arrested after using
myspace.com, a social net-
working site popular with
kids, to post threats of vio-
lence.
"Kids say awful things [on
those sites]. Everyday we
have kids print out things,"
Principal Kelley said.
Volusia County Schools is
aware of the issues faced by
the schools with personal
communication devices,
said Nancy Wait, director of
information services for the
school district.
"The technology makes
communication a lot easier
and a lot quicker," she said.
"The school board has had
lengthy discussions about
the issue."


In Volusia County, high
schools are allowed to set
their own policies about the
use of cell phones, said Ms.
Wait.
At New Smyrna Beach
High School, cell phones
are only allowed outside
instructional areas such as
the courtyard during lunch
and before and after school
hours.
But, Principal Kelley said
officials are reviewing that
policy for the next school
year.
"We are considering
tightening up where they
can use it," she said.
She said the policy review
doesn't have to do with the
recent incident but rather it
is part of the school's yearly
policy review.
Another issue with cell
phones in school is the
increased possibility of
cheating in the classrooms,
Ms. Kelley said.
Advanced technology
means many phones come
) See TEXT, A9


readers.

Mother deemed
negligent in child's
death
Investigators with the
State Fire Marshal's Office
said a child started a house
fire in Daytona Beach last
March that killed a 4-year-
old and critically burned
her twin sister. A report
from the Department of
Children and Families said
the children's mother was
negligent. Krystal Cain
couldn't be saved when a
blaze broke out at her
mother's apartment
March 16. Twin sister
Kathryn had to be treated
at the Shriner's hospital for
her burns. A neighbor res-
cued 5-year-old Chase
who wasn't hurt. DCF
investigators said the chil-
dren, who were visiting
their mother, were inade-
quately supervised
because the mother had
been drinking. Although
she escaped the blaze,
DCF said she made no
effort to save her children.
It will be up to police to
decide whether neglect
charges are filed.

Ground broken
on entertainment
complex
Daytona Live! will come
alive in the next two years
across from Daytona
International Speedway.
The people making the
upscale retail and enter-
tainment complex turned
the first shovel of dirt this
past week. ,International
Speedway Corporation is
teaming up with Cordish
real estate developers to
build the 71-acre, $437
million complex. ISC pres-
ident Lesa France
Kennedy told WESH 2 that
Daytona Live! is the most
ambitious project the


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV News
bureau chief
company has undertaken
since the speedway broke
ground and marks a new
commitment to the com-
munity. Daytona Live! will
include retail, dining and
entertainment businesses,
along with a premier hotel
and a new world head-
quarters for ISC, NASCAR
and Grand-Am. Officials
said 10,000 jobs will be
created in the construc-
tion phase, and 2,500 per-
manent positions will be
available when it opens.

Frat boys hazed
during alligator theft
A fraternity at Embry-
Riddle Aeronautical Uni-
versity in Daytona Beach
has been sanctioned after
the university found that
students arrested for try-
ing to steal an alligator last
month were actually haz-
ing victims. Five students
were caught on surveil-
lance video at Congo River
miniature golf in Daytona
Beach Shores trying to
capture baby alligators on
display there. Police in the
area arrested the students
and all still face criminal
charges. A university
investigation found that
the students had been
dared to get a picture with
a gator by the Sigma Alpha


) See METZ, A10


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WEEK IN

REVIEW


I~�ll~�Lll tlj~�31IMAW ssi in


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A3


Friday, May 30, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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Campbell Middle students win


trip to aviation summer camps


49 sixth-graders
headed for week
of fun, learning

BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

DAYTONA BEACH - They
launched rockets, developed
their own slime, raced solar- and
wind-powered cars, met astro-
nauts and pilots, participated in
weather labs, entered a disorien-
tation simulator and visited
Kennedy Space Center.
For the Campbell Middle
School sixth grade class, this has
been a high-flying year, thanks to
a cooperative program between
the Volusia County Schools and
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Uni-
versity.
Last week, that program
designed to increase interest in
aviation, math and science, came
to a conclusion as 49 students
received a once-in-a-lifetime
award: a trip to ERAU's Aerospace
Camp this summer.
Two of those students, 12-year-
old Eddie Rapoano and 11-year-
old Sahdyah Morgan, also
received the ultimate prize.
With their ERAU Presidential
Certificates of Excellence, the two
straight-A students are headed to
Oshkosh, Wisc. this summer for
the week-long Experimental Avi-
ation Association Air Academy
Young Eagles summer camp.
"These two students have the
right stuff. They're dedicated to
their studies and have the drive to
be leaders in the aviation indus-


try," said ERAU president John
Johnson. "They've been exempla-
ry students."
Eddie and Sahdyah will receive
free tuition, room and board and
airfare to camp from EAA and
ERAU donors, ERAU program
coordinator Joanne Detore-
Nakamura said. At camp they will
fly in current planes, historic
planes and helicopters, learn to
weld and fiberglass for plane
building, and participate in simu-
lation activities.
Ms. Nakamura said she hoped
this year-long program increased
the confidence of all 300 of the
school's sixth graders.
"There's no reason why every
student here can't become a stu-
dent at Embry-Riddle if we
expose them to how exciting avi-
ation is," she said.
ERAU committed $33,000 to
the program this year, including
the $15,000 worth of summer
camp scholarships, along with
innumerable faculty and student
volunteer hours, Ms. Nakamura
said.
Some of the most active volun-
teers were the Navy ROTC stu-
dents, many of whom receive
full-ride merit-based scholar-
ships that pay for tuition, fees,
room arid board and cost-of-liv-
ing stipends, Ms. Nakamura said.
Sixth grade is the time to begin
building high-level math skills in
preparation for high school cal-
culus classes, as well as begin-
ning extracurricular activities,
physical fitness programs and
community service, all require-
ments for Navy ROTC, said ERAU
staff instructor Lt. Noah Rich.
"It's not easy," but it's attain-


able," he said.
To win awards, the 49 students
had to achieve at least a C average
in math and science classes,
receive nominations from math
and science teachers and write an
essay on why they wanted to go
to camp.
Eddie, a South Daytona resi-
dent, said he loves aviation.
"I'm always making bottle
rockets and waiting for them to
shoot up, and I make paper air-
planes'" the aspiring pilot said.
He said he hopes to fly in an
Apache airplane at camp;
Sahdyah said her professional
goals don't include aviation - she
wants to be a stockbroker or fash-
ion designer - but it is a hobby
she would like to have for life.
"I want to learn how to fly an
actual airplane and see what the
controls are," the Daytona Beach
resident said.
As a surprise to both students,
the school invited their parents to
attend the May 21 ceremony.
That was all part of the message
the school wants to send to fami-
lies, PrincipalVickie Presley said.
"They have to get support at
home," she said.
Roger and Cheryl Rapoano and
Dianne Martin-Morgan and her
husband, Johnny Morgan,
agreed: they've been fortunate to
have "wonderful" kids with a pas-
sion for learning.
"You have to be involved in
everything they do at school and
support them," Mr. Rapoano
said. "When they find what they
love to do, let them do it."

bchambers@hometownnew-
sol.com


Staff photo by Bethany Chambers
Sahdyah Morgan, 11, stands with her parents, Johnny Morgan and Dianne
Martin-Morgan, outside Campbell Middle School last week. A straight-A
student, Sahdyah won an award from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Universi-
ty that will send her to two aviation camps this summer.


Striving Towards A New Daytona presents public forums


First forum
at Pelican Bay
draws 150
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
DAYTONA BEACH - In
an effort to pick up momen-
tum, founders of a political
action committee advocat-
ing for city charter changes
are hosting a series of public
forums.
Striving Towards a New
Daytona, or STAND, has
collected more than 8,000
signatures since they began


circulating petitions in
November.
They are petitioning to
institute election reform,
reduce water and sewer
rates, outsource city legal
services and give citizens
the right to vote on compre-
hensive plan amendments
and comment on budget
expenditures.
STAND founders Greg
Gimbert and Ron Bynum
said they particularly need
to reach out to residents
who petition gatherers
haven't visited, namely peo-
ple who live in gated com-
munities.


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"Gated communities
present an interesting chal-
lenge in that they have a no
soliciting rule. It's violating
the constitution," Mr.
Bynum said, referring to the
First Amendment right to
petition the government.
"But to get signatures
we're not going to harangue
them. We came up with the
idea of the town hall meet-
ing."
The next open public
forum is planned for 6:30
p.m. Thursday, June 5 at the
Dickerson Center. It will be
hosted by Save Our Neigh-
borhoods, a combination of


neighborhood groups from
all over the city.
STAND is also scheduling
forums for the Colonial
Colony and Indigo Lakes
neighborhoods, Mr. Bynum
said.
The group's first forum,
held last weekend at Pelican
Bay, drew about 150 people,
most of them residents.
STAND sent 1,873 direct
mailings, at about $1 each,
to Pelican Bay homes.
Forums such as the one in
Pelican Bay are important
because STAND must
receive petitions from vot-
ers in all of the city's six


zones, and "some of the dis-
tricts are composed almost
entirely of gated communi-
ties," Mr. Bynum said.
Mr. Gimbert said he
hoped the Pelican Bay
forum was an eye-opening
experience for those who
attended.
"Here we're reaching a
group that, until now, has
been mostly insulated from
the betrayals of the city the
lower and middle-class citi-
zens have endured," he
said. "We need to educate
them so they can save
themselves and their finan-
cial interests."
Holding up her own water
bill, guest speaker Gwen
Azama-Edwards, a former
city commissioner, city
clerk and mayoral candi-
date, addressed the crowd.
"Change is something
that's going to happen
whether (government offi-
cials) want it to or not," she
said. "They can't continue to
spend money like it's going


out of style."
While many of the ques-
tions addressed the specifics
of the amendments, others
were about the process
itself.
Clarence Green, a Pelican
Bay resident since 1982, said
he thought a recall petition
to remove city commission-
ers from office might be a
better method to affect
change.
"We need to replace our
elected officials," he said.
"We can petition for these
changes, but ... they'll chal-
lenge this in court. It could
go on forever."
While Mr. Gimbert and
Mr. Bynum originally hoped
to have the amendments on
the November ballot, they
said they are now revising
their timeline, which could
include time for a court
challenge by city officials.

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


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5/30,12 pm Chamber Grand Opening for Roar
Motorcycles, 897 Bellevue Ave. Ste. 104, RSVP to Jacki
(386)255-7527

Saturday, June 7, 2008 10:00 am - 4:00 pm The
Chamber's ABC - A BUSINESS & CONSUMER EXPO
at the Volusia Mall. Enter to win special prize packages
valued from $500 and up to $1,000. Major Sponsor:
University of Central Florida Daytona Beach. Co
sponsored by: Graphic Solutions, Rice & Rose,
and Signs on Time


;: ,


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,'7 .1


A4 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, May 30, 2008


f t 'e � -,. . L :









Friday, May 30, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A5


POLICE REPORTS


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

Daytona Beach
Police Department
*Kathleen Ross, 47, of 418
Caroline St., Daytona Beach,
was arrested May 16 on
charges of uttering a forged
instrument. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Ronald Omer Cleveland,
62, of 130 Madison Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
16 on charges of unlawful
possession of a controlled
substance. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Marvin Curtis Miley Jr., 47,
of 633 S. Martin Luther King
Blvd., Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 16 on charges of
aggravated domestic assault.
No bailwas set.
*JohnAlbertZahn, 22, of 221
Blanche Place, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 16
on charges of felony battery.
Bail was set at $6,000.
*Jamal Rubin Jiro, 18, of 567
Fairmont St., Daytona Beach,
was arrested May 17 on
charges of two counts of
armed robbery. Bail was set at
$50,500.
*Julian Parker Miller, 21, of
O. Box 10057, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 17
on charges of aggravated
assault on a police officer and
two counts of possession of
cocaine. No bail was set.
*Robert Joseph Mustone,
30, of 1620 Woodcrest Drive,
No. 3, Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 17 on charges of
bomb threat. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Mark A. Grandmaison, 44,
of 325 Sears Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 17
on charges of aggravated bat-
tery. Bail was set at $5,250.
*James Gilmer Ratliff, 29, of
1025 S. Beach St., No. 54, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
18 on charges of aggravated
battery. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Tony Gibbs, 50, of 340
North St., Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 18 on charges of
tampering with evidence. Bail
was set at $2,500.


*Michael Leroy Francis, 37,
of 600 Riverview Blvd., Apt. 9,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 18 on charges of burglary
of a residence and aggravated
assault. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*KarolynYvette Cottle, 46, of
600 S. Seagrave, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at $2,000.
*Allen Wilder Jr., 27, of 1200
James Terrace, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of possession of
cannabis. No bail was set.
*Tharvellus Jeron Walker,
23, of 632 Tucker St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
set at $1,250.
*Thomas Scott Cherry, 24,
of 101 Manatee Crossing, Apt.
107, Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 19 on charges of
aggravated assault. No bail
was set.
*Christopher Daniel Bur-
nett, 30, of 624 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 19 on charges of battery
on an emergency care
provider. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Anthony Alderman Scott,
28, of 712 Berkshire Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 19 on charges of unlaw-
ful possession of cocaine. Bail
was set at $2,000.
*Xavier Maurice King, 22, of
416 Hudson St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500.
*Darryl L. White, 42, of 789
Jimmy Ann Drive, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of two counts of
possession of cocaine. No bail
was set.
*Kevin Orlando McBride,
24, of 208 N. Carolina St., Apt.
C7, Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 19 on charges of
possession of cocaine with
intent to distribute. Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Ernest M. Labreque, 44, of
617 W. Moreland Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
19 on charges of aggravated
assault. No bail was set.
*Carson E. Franklyn, 19, of
132 Carolina Lake Drive, Apt.


105, Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 20 on charges of
tampering with evidence and
possession of cannabis. No
bail was set.
*Barrett Anthony Peeples,
41, of 316 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 20
on charges of sale and deliv-
ery within 1,000 feet of a
church. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Brett Holten Roberts, 19, of
513 Goodall Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 20
on charges of grand theft. Bail
was set at $1,000.
*Francisco Maldonado, 56,
of 1116 Clearwater Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
20 on charges of aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon..
No bail was set.
*Jacky Lee Lumpkin Young,
29, of 605 Jean St., No. 1, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested.May
20 on charges of possession of
cocaine. No bail was set.
*Aleasha Octavia Jones, 24,
of 832 Pinewood St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 21
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance. No bail was set.
*Heather M. David, 20, of
571 Fairmont Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 21
on charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at $1,750.
ePreston Harvey Jones, 47,
of 1229 Kennedy Road, No. 71,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 21 on charges of
attempted burglary of an
occupied dwelling. Bail was
set at $2,500.
*Calvin Bruce Blake, 42, of
804 Mulberry St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 21
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Willie Smith, 75, of 1241
Essex Road, Daytona Beach,
was arrested May 21 on
charges of unlawful posses-
sion of cocaine with intent to
distribute and unlawful pos-
session of marijuana with
intent to distribute. Bail was
set at $50,000.
*Kendrick Carl Dawkin, 36,
of 429 Auburn Drive, No. 107,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 21 on charges of aggra-
vated domestic battery. No
bail was set.
*Michael L. Burks, 26, of


1209 Kennedy Road, No. 30,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 22 on charges of two'
counts of child neglect. Bail
was set at $10,000.
*Andrew Arthur Peavy, 56,
of 1128 Mulligan Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
22 on charges of burglary and
resisting arrest with violence.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Darryle Eugene Maddox,
48, of 471 Fletcher Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
22 on charges of possession of
a controlled substance. Bail
was set at $2,750.

Holly Hill
Police Department

*Kim Elaine Gilbert, 50, of
317 Flomich St., Holly Hill,
was arrested May 16 on
charges of aggravated battery.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*Kathy Jean Fileger, 49, of
302 Dubs Drive, Holly Hill,
was arrested May 17 on
charges of battery on a person
older than 65. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Burwell Ernst Noyes, 23, of
306 Dorothy Ave., Holly Hill,
was arrested May 20 on
charges of grand theft. Bail
was set at $1,500.
*Charles David Henderson,
29, of 913 Alabama Ave., Holly
Hill, was arrested May 21 on
charges of two counts of utter-
ing a forged instrument. No
bail was set.

Volusia County
Sheriff's Office

*Sandra Darlene Pulak, 38,
of 541 Health Blvd., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 17
on charges of dealing in stolen
property. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Devon Michael Scott, 18, of
412 Hawk St., Daytona Beach,
was arrested May 17 on
charges of possession of a
controlled substance. Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Allen Wilder Jr., 27, of 1200
James Terrace, Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 19
on charges of the sale of
cocaine and unlawful use of
two-way communication.
Bail was set at $50,000.


Wanted Person:
Rory Leonard Davis Jr.
Alias: Roy Davis
Birth Date: 11/15/89
Reason Wanted: Cocaine
Possession, Grand Theft
Last Known Location:
Daytona Beach

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of 18-
year-old Rory Leonard
Davis, Jr. Davis is a fugi-
tive who's wanted on
open felony warrants for
failure to show up for
court dates regarding
charges of unlawful pos-
session of a controlled
substance and grand
theft of a motor vehicle.
The warrants were
issued by Circuit Court
Judge Patrick Kennedy
on April 30, 2008 and call
for Davis to be taken into
custody and held with-
out bond.
Davis' last known
addresses were on Cedar


*Mario Jermaine Stanley, 22,
of 948 Berkshire Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
19 on charges of possession of
cocaine with intent to distrib-
ute. Bail was set at $3,250.
*Marvin Leonard Morris, 26,
of 631 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 21
on charges of selling and pos-
session of cocaine within
1,000 feet of a church and
driving with a suspended
license. Bail was set at
$37,500.
*Charles David Henderson,
29, of 913 Alabama Ave., Holly
Hill, was arrested May 21 on


Rory Leonard
Davis Jr.


Street and Berkshire
Road, both in Daytona
Beach. He's 5 feet 10
inches and approximate-
ly 175 pounds, with
brown eyes and black
hair. Anyone with infor-
mation on Davis' where-
abouts is asked to call
Crime Stoppers toll-free
at (888) 277-TIPS. Callers
to Crime Stoppers will
remain anonymous and
can qualify for a reward
of up to $1,000.


charges of possession of hero-
in. No bail was set.
*Stephen Douglas Upton,
49, of 1433 Tommy Hitchock
Ave., Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 21 on charges of
failure to update driver's
license. Bail was set at $1,500.

State Attorney's
Office
*Dwight Douglas Henning,
57, of 126D Blue Heron Drive,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 22 on charges of grand
theft. Bail was set at $2,500.


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ABC - A Business & Consumer Expo
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Saturday, June 7th 10:00 - 4:00, Volusia Mall
Major Sponsor:

@UCF
co-sponsored by:
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Win special door prizes valued from $500 to $1,500!
Prizes to be given out every hour on the hour during the EXPO.
Entry forms will be available at the stage area in front ofjC Penney. You must be present to win!
Chamber member products will be on exhibit.
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* Family Fun * Senior Citizen Products & Services
* Schools & Education * Business to Business
* Charitable Organizations & Service Groups


The Chamber, Daytona Beach-Halifax Area
6% 126 E. Orange Ave. PO. Box 2475 * Daytona Beach, FL. 32115-2475
CAMR (386) 255-0981


S ,__4 ". �;;,)i i , ;~:~1E ~ .~ - .-_ - . .,


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A5


Friday, May 30, 2008


T IV.;.


9











VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008


HOMETOWN NEWS * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants i


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Budget should set priorities straight

My heart goes out to all the fire victims who lost their
homes and to all the firefighters who fought the beast.
I just hope this is not going to be a repeat of what many
of us experienced in 1998. After watching scenes on the
news, it bought back scary memories for me. Then, those
thoughts got even scarier.
I was thinking about the budget cuts the cities have to
make since Amendment One was voted in. This means
when our homes are burning, where does a cut staff of
firefighters go first? Your home or mine? There is not
enough money in the budget to provide the adequate
staffing needed in emergences like this.
Now, everyone who voted yes should be kicking them-
selves. I know my irreplaceable photos and memorabilia
means more to me than a couple of hundred dollars a year
in savings.
I think the cities should reconsider when balancing their
budgets what is a top propriety - firefighters or a new
baseball field, police officers or flowers in the medians.
Let's all stop being penny-wise and pound-foolish.

Raves for Art in the Park

The 36th annual Ormond Beach Art in the Park May 3-4
was better than any Ormond Beach special event.
It was well organized and well managed.
Keep up the good work, Ormond Beach.

Resident wants to see the city's heart

Every time I read a newspaper, I feel so much safer living
in Holly Hill, also known as "The city with a heart."
I see our police arrested and fined a man $208 for pick-
ing an aluminum can out of someone's garbage. Was he
dangerous? The real culprit was the person who did not
recycle the can.
Our police apprehended another man with a sign asking
for work or money and fined him. Was he dangerous?
I feel safer because our public safety director said he
sends 100 e-mails per day, but doesn't have time to work
with Police Explorers. From the content of his e-mails, as
Martha Stewart would say, "It's a good things!" he doesn't
want to work with young people. With men of such high
standards in charge of our police force, I really feel safe.
- Now, I learn my tax dollars are going to be spent defend-
ing the public safety director and Cmdr. Barker against
that woman who was elected by the citizens to represent
them, make good fiscal decisions and show Holly Hill is a
"city with a heart." Your attacks on her make that woman a
heroine to a lot of us.
My mayor and some of the commissioners voted yes for
this expenditure, but voted no for a senior center, Police
Explorers and many infrastructure needs. It sure is great
living in this "city with a heart."
My mayor wants to provide more jobs for the people of
Hilly Hill, according to the paper. Yet many of the people
who work for the city live elsewhere.
To end on a positive note, it was great to see our new city
manager work out a plan to save money on animal rescue
and even contribute dog food. Way to go, Tim! That's the
attitude "The city with a heart" should have!

Citizen concerned about
dangerous intersection
I think it's time the Holly Hill police take a better stance
on monitoring traffic at Tenth and Center streets from 6 to
7 a.m. rather than staking out dumpsters and giving fines
to poor people for taking bread that's been thrown away or
aluminum cans to exchange for a few pennies.
There is a school bus stop at the corner, and kids are
walking up and down the street, people are riding their
bikes to work and walking their pets. And cars are con-
stantly going through the corner store parking lot. It's a
dangerous place to be in the morning.

Port Orange needs more green

I think it's time our city got green. I'm a Port Orange resi-
dent, and I love it here. You would think Port Orange, win-



HometownNews
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
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Copyright � 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
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Kimbery Yaney .........General Manager Stephen Sparacino ......District Circulation Manager
Rick McBride ........... Advertising Consultant Jeannine Gage ..........Assocate Managing Editor
Karen Scarborough ..... Advertising Consultant Bethany Chambers ......Staff Writer
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Phone (386) 322-5900 CIRCULATION AUDIT BY
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No


FLICKING/


ning the City of Excellence award, would be one of the
more eco-friendly cities in our county. However, I have not
seen it.
First of all, they constantly chop down trees. They just
chopped down two in my neighborhood for no reason I
could see. Heck, our power lines are underground, and
trees aren't even close to houses.
Secondly, Port Orange surely doesn't mind destroying
history. All of our old buildings were sold or destroyed.
Why don't they fix them up - the old railroad station or
Counts Western Wear? Why did they have to go? Now
they put up cookie-cutter buildings because new is bet-
ter,'you know.
Thirdly, where are the recycling bins at the park? At a
baseball game, I went to recycle my soda bottle only to
find a regular trash can full of plastic. How hard would it
be to put in a recycling bin for plastic bottles?
Lastly, the landscaping. Why does Port Orange have to
use orange-dyed cypress mulch? There are so many bet-
ter alternatives out there. Do you know that cypress
mulch is made from freshly cut trees, the same trees we
are losing every year that line our rivers and canals.
Soon they won't be here.
There are too many mulch alternatives today that pre-
serve Florida's wetland trees. Whether Port Orange offi-
cials choosepine bark or pine needles, they will do their
part to save a part of Florida.
Green is beautiful, and Port Orange should be setting
an example for other cities and its people. Speak up and
say something, people. I think if we all ask for it, we will
get it.

Stop picking on older drivers

People complain too much today about seniors. We
are not the worst drivers around.
How about the hundreds of younger drivers with one
hand on the wheel and the other hand on a cell phone
that is forever glued to their ears.
Also, the drivers who eat while driving slow down the
traffic a bit.
I can give many examples about younger drivers, but
it would take me forever.
Just keep in mind, some day you will also be an older
senior. I wonder if you will still think and feel the same
way about us older drivers.
Think about it!

In response to 'In America, we
take care of ourselves'

The person stated his view on the homeless and said
he was homeless.
I was homeless too, with mental health problems. A
lot of people who have medical problems just can't go to
the hospital for help. Hospitals are shutting down or
hanging by a string.
I don't know how long ago you were homeless, but the
world has changed because of the very bad economy. You
are one of the lucky ones who still have a job. Read or
watch TV; people are getting laid off.
In our area, the labor halls can't send a lot of people out
because there's no work.
It must have been a long time ago that this ranter was
homeless.

More than two choices?

One in five Democrats say they will vote for McCain if
Obama is the candidate.
However, we have another choice: Write in Clinton's
name on the ballot.


In response to 'Republican woes'

The writer stated that Republicans Charlie Crist and
President Bush "don't care about the American people.
However:
1) Both Democratic candidates love the American peo-
ple so much, they are promising free universal health care
for everyone. Common sense can tell you this will not be
free; we will all be paying for it in so many ways and so
many taxes.
After paying for it, just try to get a doctor appointment;
the waiting time will be very long. Ask someone living in
Canada or England who have this type of health care.
In England, people are pulling their own teeth for lack
of dentists. Canadians sometimes came to the U.S. for
needed surgery because the line is too long in Canada.
2) Both Democratic candidates care so much about the.
American people, they both promise to increase our taxes.
3) Also, don't forget, it was a Democrat by the name of
Bill Clinton who bribed congressmen .to pass NAFTA,
which sent all those manufacturing jobs to Mexico.
4) President Clinton vetoed drilling for oil in the arctic.
We could have had a larger supply of our own oil by now.
If you vote in a Democrat, it will get worse.

Fake rain, please

As I watch the black clouds over the Daytona Beach area
disappear once more, I remember an article I came
across, hiding in my desk, "Fake rain not in Spain."
With NASA launching rockets and missiles into space all
the time, why can't they produce fake rain in Florida when
it is so desperately needed?

Gas prices are out of control

I'm ashamed to be called American with the way the gas
prices are. This country is bleeding us dry.
I don't blame the Republicans or the Democrats; I
blame them both.
This is getting to be like a Third World nation here. I am
really considering moving out of this country. It is a
shame. How much more can you keep taxing the Ameri-
can people?
The gas companies are going to go until someone stops
them, and that's us.
If you don't stand up and start doing something, we are
the only ones to blame for what is going on. This country
is based on standing up for our rights. We need to start ris-
ing up and doing something now.

Stop the development

If the big developers continue to have their way with the
city of Port Orange, it won't be long before Port Orange
looks like a cold, bare, cement community, devoid of any
ambiance, natural beauty and especially devoid of any
wildlife. How many forested lots have to be thoughtlessly
clear-cut, decimating the habitat, thousands of birds,
small mammals and insects, not to mention all those
beautiful palm trees that provide oxygen to our environ-
ment and shade to cool us from the hot Florida sun.
Apparently, these things have no importance or value to
those responsible for destroying them.
I am really sickened by what is happening lately as devel-
opers consume and flatten Port Orange, leaving only big,
empty dirt lots with strip malls and professional buildings.
Do we really need more of these, especially with the econo-
my as shaky as it is?
There are so many empty buildings already around town.


We welcome your opinion


To send your letters to the editor, e-mail to volnews@hometownnewsol.com or FAX us at
(386) 322-5901. Or you can send letters to: Letters to the editor,
2400 S. Ridgewood Avenue, Suite 22, South Daytona, FL 32119.
Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. Letters sent
without phone numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.


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Friday, May 30, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A7


PROUD TO BE AN AMERICAN


Prepare now for hurricane season


W th the next
hurricane season
at hand, now is the
time to plan in case the big
blow comes our way. It is
not too early to plan your
landscape so in the event of
a storm, you don't have to
scramble for days to get it
ready. With careful plan-
ning, getting ready for a
storm does not have to be so
draining.
The first thing you should
do before the hurricane
season is trim all your trees
and bushes. Get rid of any
foliage that is dead or might
be hanging over your house.
If there are any dead or
weak trees, cut them down
so they don't have a chance
to do damage in a storm.
Take a tour of your yard
and make a list of items that
would be dangerous to
leave lying around. This list
should include patio
furniture, loose garden
ornaments, small potted
plants, yard torches, arbors
and even your gas grill.
Make a list so you know
ahead of time what you will
have to move. If you have a
shed or gazebo, you might
want to add extra tie downs


.- e


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook
to be sure it stays put and
don't wind up in Kansas. You
can start early by limiting
what you keep out in your
yard during the peak
months of August and
September. If you own a
swimming pool, you can
throw all your patio furni-
ture into the pool to help
keep it from traveling across
the state.
There are many plants
you can put in your yard
that are both attractive and
also seem to hold up fairly
well during a hurricane.
Hibiscus, plumbago,


firecracker plant, ixoria, and
even my roses seemed to
hold up well during our past
hurricanes. You may also
want to consider some
native plant varieties such
as palmetto bush, passion
flower, azalea bush, wax
myrtle, live oak and South-
ern magnolia. Native plants
are used to the high winds
that hit during hurricane
season. They also add a
natural beauty to your yard.
If you live near the ocean,
planting becomes even
more of a challenge because
you need to have plants that
are resistant to salt spray.
Remember that a hurricane
can carry the ocean mist far
inland with its 70 mph
winds.
Plant varieties such as
Indian hawthorne, saw
palmetto, Confederate
jasmine, society garlic,
daylily, pittisporum,
oleander and Mexican
petunia can do well in areas
where salt spray can be a
problem. Gardenia plants
can also fare well with less
than 25 percent damage
and full recovery after one
growing season.
When planting large trees,


you should always keep the
distance from the tree to the
house greater than the
height of the tree when it is
full-grown. If you have any
trees that are weak or
leaning, either have them
secured or remove them if
they are within striking
distance of your home.
Another thing to look for
are exposed roots. If the soil
has been washed away from
the roots of your trees, the
root structure may be weak
and will allow the tree to
topple easily. Fill in these
areas with soil to the
original ground level.
With a few common sense
tips and some good plan-
ning, you can have both an
attractive and safe yard this
hurricane season.
Remember, the Atlantic
hurricane season begins
June 1.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth. net
or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.corn
. He is also available to
answer plant questions at
Sears Essentials in Stuart.


Business News


Vietnam War Army
veteran William
Wells of Daytona
Beach honors fallen
soldiers at the
Memorial Day
ceremony held at
Daytona Memorial
Park in Daytona
Beach.







Randy Barber
staff photographer


redevelopment
review.


board's


Chamber to present
consumer expo
The second annual Day-
tona Beach-Halifax Area
Chamber Business & Con-
sumer Expo will be held
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sat-
urday, June 7, at the Volusia
Mall.
Chamber member prod-
ucts will be on exhibit, and a
speed networking program
will be held.
Door prizes will be given
out each hour on the hour
during the expo. Entry
forms will be available at
the stage area in front of JC
Penney. Participants must
be present to win.

Changes to the
Marina Point II
project
The latest in a list of devel-
opment plan submissions
may cause the proposed
Marina Point II project at
645 S. Beach St. to require
planning board review.
The project has changed
since its first review in Sep-
tember 2006. Originally, the
project was a 188-residen-
tial-unit condominium with
a 150-boat slip marina,
which would have triggered
a change in the zoning from
M-1 industry to a residential
planned unit development.
The most recent submis-
sion included site plans that
were delivered to staff on
April 1 and changed the
proposal to a development
with 249 accommodation
units with a 130-boat slip
marina. After reviewing the
submission in accordance
with city codes, changes
were identified that may
require rezoning to a
planned development.
A planned development
requires a review by the
planning board and
approval by the city com-
mission, in addition to the


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SBDC at DBC
announces business
workshops for June
The Small Business Devel-
opment Center at Daytona
Beach College will offer a
series of business planning
workshops.
For those about to embark
on a small business adven-
ture, :the following work-
shops and seminars will be
available:
Taking the Ax Out of Busi-
ness Taxes will be held from
6 to 9 p.m., Wednesday, June
4, at DBC Daytona Beach
campus, Building 110,
Room 249.
E-Commerce for Small
Businesses will be held from
6 to 9 p.m., June 2, 9 and 23,
at DBC Daytona Beach
Campus, Building 110,
Room 249, 1200 W Interna-
tional Speedway Blvd.
Scholarships are avail-
able.
For more information or to
register, call (386) 506-4723
or visit the Web site at
www.sbdc-dbc.com.

Halifax Health
nurse serves her
country in Iraq
Irene Talarico, a 20-year
nursing veteran at Halifax
Health, is a major in the
Army Reserve. She deployed
with the 345th Combat Sup-
port Hospital out of Jack-
sonville April 3 and serves
as an officer in charge at a
hospital in Iraq.
Ms. Talarico, a sharp-
shooter with the M16 and a
marksman with a 9-mil-
limeter, has flight nurse
training.
Ms. Talarico's deployment
is scheduled to last for one
year.
- For Hometown News


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A7


Friday, May 30, 2008













TRAVEL



Jamaican tour ends with modern amenities, sense of history


Due to the constraints
of this column
space, I had to split
this into three issues, but I
thought it important to
report on my experience of
my working tour of Jamaica.
To view the two previous
articles, visit www.myhome-
townnews.net.
We arrived at Breezes
Runaway Bay late in the
afternoon. It had been a
busy day and we were
looking forward to relaxing
since this was where we
were to stay for the evening.


aifcp


I..


We were greeted with a cool
drink (very much needed).
The resort was very clean,
and the rooms were well
appointed. All rooms have
balconies - some with a
private plunge pool. There
were happenings in the pool
as well as on the beach.
Although this was a large
property, it appeared that it
was compact enough to get
to all areas without it being
a hike.
Dinner was at Under the
Stars - great food and lovely
atmosphere. After dinner,


** ***
IFPfl.


PATTY TOPPA
Travel columnist


we were entertained by
song, dance and a comedy
routine that had some of the
audience playing along.
Early the next morning,
we toured the rest of the
facility before leaving. We
drove west along the north
coast where we took a left to
climb up a steep, winding,
and extremely bumpy road
on our way to visit the
Greenwood Great House
located on a mountain
; overlooking Ocho Rios and
the beautiful Caribbean
* Ocean with its incredibly
blue waters. What we found
made the bumpy ride all
worth it.
The house was built in
1790 by Richard Barrett,
cousin of the famed poet
Elizabeth Barrett Browning.


The Barrett Family amassed
thousands of acres of
Jamaica land. Unlike the
popular Great House at
Rose Hall, there was little
restoration done at Green-
wood.
The proprietor, Bob
Betton, was our guide
through this house. You can
see the passion he has for all
the antique furniture and
original musical instru-
ments. The 180- degree view
from the veranda, which
stretches from one end of
the house to the other, is
where you can see the curve
of the earth.
Next on the agenda was
Rose Hall Resort, a very
large, high-rise hotel
located near the Great
House at Rose Hall. The
resort was very modern in
design and sparsely deco-
rated. The lobby had teak
furniture and marble floors.
The rooms were simply
lovely. The color schemes
were a teal with brown.
The hotel, although
sitting on the oceanfront,
had the feel of a convention
center. However, there was a
large kids area with a water
park that consisted of a lazy
river running through two
castles in the middle of the
pool.
Rose Hall Resort was very
busy with guests of all ages.


Lunch was served in its
beachfront restaurant.
Next stop: Half Moon
Resort - a beautiful resort
with white buildings and an
open-air lobby that leads
directly to the ocean. Built
in the early 1950s by a group
of investors, this property
has an old-world charm
with modern touches. The
story of its inception was as
interesting as the many
celebrity guests that have
had the pleasure of staying
there.
The five-star property sits
on more than 400 acres with
beautiful beaches and
luxurious accommodations.
The villas that have up to
seven separate rooms and
include a butler and maid.
A par-72 award-winning
golf course, the 68,000-
square-foot spa, which is an
oasis within an oasis, and
equestrian center offer
something for everyone.
The lobby features
photographs of the many
celebrity guests that have
visited in the past. One that
struck me was a picture of
John E Kennedy and
Jacqueline stooping down
and kissing little Caroline.
Beside this picture was a
note written on Half Moon
paper, and it was a last will
and testament of Jacqueline


Kennedy.
Apparently, 10 days after
he was elected president,
they flew to Jamaica, and
the flight was a very bumpy
ride. Jacqueline felt the
need to write this. I thought
this to be quite interesting.
The final hotel'and
destination was the Sunset
Resort, an all-inclusive
resort in Montego Bay. The
resort has twin 14-floor
towers located on the
beach. The ddcor was bright
and airy, and there were five
restaurants and a children's
pool area. The buffet was
large with many stations of
food.
This was a busy resort
with a variety of visitors.
The evening included a
farewell event for our
groups and included a
calypso band and full
Jamaican fare of seafood
and fruits.
Our action-packed tour of
Jamaica was well worth the
time. It gave us the tools we
need to help our clients to
choose their vacations
wisely. There is something
for everyone in Jamaica.

Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached at
patty@cruisetraveltours.co


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North Palm Beach Count) Martin & St. Lucie Countyi
,I -e e.e. 12" "21 65-5656
5( 61 5I I


County Volusia Indian Rive
2-1013 13861322-5900 (-"256
www.HometownNewsOL.com


er County
9-6'6-


Preserve
From page Al


were dumping all of these
historical photos, and (city
officials) wanted to save
some (of city hall)," Mr. Wig-
gins said.
Today some of the photos
that were saved of the 66-
year-old coquina structure,
once dubbed by county offi-
cials "most beautiful city
hall in Volusia County,"
grace the walls of the build-
ing, which is listed on the


National Register of Historic
Places.
Since then, the preserva-
tion group has morphed
into a private, nonprofit
society, open to anyone who
wants to join.
In the past seven years,
members have logged hun-
dreds of hours surveying 300
of the city's homes, finding
some dating back to the ear-
liest settlers in the 1870s.
Nearly 200 were built prior
to the 1930s.
Unfortunately, many
more homes and buildings
were destroyed or signifi-
cantly remodeled prior to
the group's formation, Mr.
Wiggins said.
The group put plaques at
many of these sites, and
would like to create a
mapped walking/driving
historic tour for residents
and visitors to follow.

Books
From page Al

of English at Stetson Univer-
sity and the Dean of the Col-
lege ofArts and Sciences, said
reading is important for
everyone.
"American citizens need to
have a certain culture in
common," he said.
Some of the books includ-
ed in the bookshelf are "The
Ugly Duckling," "The Gettys-
burg Address," "Flowers for
Algernon," and "Amistad: A
Novel."
Books such as "The Gettys-


It would include sites such
as the home built by Bill
McCoy in the late 1890s on
the southwest corner of
LPGA Boulevard and River-
side Drive.
The home was located on
a small canal where the
famous McCoy family -
believed to be the source of
the phrase, "the real McCoy"
- could build ships and run
their infamous rum clan-
destinely.
Mr. McCoy embodied the
"innovative spirit" of the
city whose residents often
came from humble back-
grounds and "found a way
to make a buck," said group
member Gilles Blais, whose
family has been here since
the 1930s.
The society hopes to
receive preservation grants
and tax exemptions for the
McCoy home and others,


burg Address" are still signifi-
cant, said Mr. Ballenger.
"They have stood through
time and are of substance,"
he said. "There's a reason why
people still read them. They
still address significant
issues."
The "We the People" book-
shelf program started in 2003
with 1,000 libraries but has
tripled in size in five years,
Ms. Mikal said.
The bookshelves will
become a part of the


giving owners the opportu-
nity to restore them, Mr.
Wiggins said.
"The problem is, with
insurance and property
taxes, once you buy a home
and restore it, you can't
afford it anymore," he said.
The city's character has
always been in its homes,
industry and agriculture. It
is an "identity that brings
people here" even today,
Mr. Wiggins said.
"The people who worked
on the Ponce Inlet light-
house and Ormond Hotel
all lived here and came here
for supplies," he said.
Preserving this identity is
paramount, Mr. Blais said.
"You've got to have a
dream," he said. "Many
people in this area have
shallow roots, and without
roots a large, old tree can't
stand."


.libraries' permanent collec-
tion but a new theme and
bookshelf will be unveiled in
early 2009.
The libraries in eastVolusia
County included in the pro-
gram are: Edgewater Public,
Holly Hill Public, John H.
Dickerson Heritage Library,
New Smyrna Beach Regional,
Ormond Beach Regional and
Port Orange Regional.

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Friday, May 30, 2008


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Friday, May 30, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A9


DAR
From page Al


July, will have the 100-
year-old chapter flag, pho-
tos, meeting minutes and
newspaper articles, all
from before the 1950s.
The DAR is a 118-year-
old genealogical society for
women whose 165,000
international members
trace their roots to Ameri-
can revolutionaries, includ-
ing soldiers, signers of the
Declaration of Indepen-
dence, participants in the
Boston Tea Party and those
who took the Pledge of Alle-
giance during the war.
The Abigail
Bartholomew Chapter is
the oldest of east Volusia
County's four chapters.
The original members
were leaders of the Day-
tona community including
Lucy Cross, a founder of
Rollins College; Cornelia
Young, benefactor of her
namesake library on Ver-
mont Avenue; and Mary
Irene Jolley, daughter of
one of Daytona's earliest
postmasters.
Since then, members
have included the city's
first female mayor, Josie
Rogers, and several local
business owners.
Having grown to 68
members, the chapter
today still carries out the
three purposes of the DAR:
patriotism, education and
preservation, said 100th
anniversary chairwoman
Maria Clifton.
While they may be
stereotyped as a group of
white retirees, this chapter
has members aged 28 to
96, including descendants
of black revolutionaries.
The DAR still has rele-
vancy in the community,
Ms. Clifton said.
"Today, we're just as
important because of the
service we do," she said.
That service includes
presenting monthly dona-
tions to the Emory L. Ben-
nett Veterans Nursing
Home and yearly citizen-
ship awards to -students
who win an essay contest
at 11 local elementary
schools and two middle
schools.
This month the group
gave its annual $1,000
Junior ROTC scholarship
to Mainland High School
senior Janice Brown of
Daytona Beach. They also
give ROTC awards to one
member of each military
branch at Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University.
Plaques with historical
information and many of
the classroom flags in the
Halifax area 'were donated
by the DAR.
All in all, that amounts
to more than $2,000 a year,
said member Mary L. Babb
of Port Orange.
Despite its appeal a
service organization, the
DAR has had trouble
attracting new members,
Ms. Babb said.
For one thing, tracing
lineage - and providing
documentation - can take
years. Finding her ances-
tor, Matthias Stockberger,
meant traveling from her
home in Illinois to Seattle
to find the signed pledge,
dated 1779, Ms. Babb said.
It was a two-year jour-
ney.
"Sometimes it takes
four-to-six years, if you're
lucky," she said.
Many documents have
been destroyed since, said
Ms. Clifton, whose mother
was a member, tracing
three patriot soldiers. She
suggests taking one side of
the family first, and "you'll
probably find some sur-
prises," she said.
Young people are begin-
ning to show a revived
interest in history, though,
said the group's longest-
standing member, 96-
year-old Virginia Perry
Buckner.


"I think young people
are joining because they're
more interested in the his-
tory of their families," the
75-year DAR member said.
"It represents the past,
present and future."


It's always good to find
out where you're from and
to befriend those with a
shared heritage, Ms.
Clifton said.
"We're all Americans,"
she said.

bchambers@hometown-
newsol.com


Text
From page A3
equipped with Internet
access and cameras that
could be used to cheat.
"The picture phones
could be used during test-
ing," she said..
When it comes to school
safety, Shannon Hay with
the Volusia County Parent
Teacher Association said


the schools need to decide
how to handle technology.
"The challenge with
rumors involving campus
safety comes down to com-
munication between the
parents and the school,"
she said.
Principal Kelly. agrees,
which is why parents were
informed right away after
the threats were found.
"The parents are our
partners," she said. "We are


going to continue to work
with parents because safety
is first."
She said that the rumors
spread resulted in unneces-
sary worry for everyone
involved.
"The sad part was that
the community and the
parents' level of concern
were raised for no good rea-
son," she said.
Since the technology like-
ly isn't going anywhere, the


schools have to deal with it.
"It is a frustrating thing. I
wish I had an easy answer,"
Principal Kelley said.
Planning ahead is the
solution Mr. Trump said.
"The schools are walking
a tight rope," he said. "But
they do need to have the
plans and processes in
place ahead of time."

durrance@hometown-
newsol.com


It's harder

to ignore a stroke


' -,.


. . .
*1-^^-

i *-
... . -


If you've seen the term 'brain attack,' it's because medical centers are starting to use it instead
of the word stroke. And for good reason. They hope it's scarier. Scary enough to make people
move much faster.

Why the need for speed? Ninety-five percent of acute stroke victims in this country don't get to
a hospital in time to be helped. At Halifax Health, we think that's unacceptable. Some people
delay because they don't recognize the symptoms. Others have their heads in the clouds. They
refuse to believe that anything serious is wrong. And the new treatments that possibly could
have prevented any damage, lose their effectiveness if not started within 180 minutes.

So first, we'd like to familiarize you with the symptoms. All of them come on suddenly. Numbness,
weakness or paralysis of your face; arm or leg. Difficulty speaking or understanding speech.
Blurred or decreased vision. Dizziness, loss of balance or coordination. A severe 'out of the
blue' headache possibly along with facial pain, pain between the eyes, vomiting or altered
consciousness. Confusion, or problems with memory, spatial orientation or perception.

Then, if you even suspect you have any of these, get to The Comprehensive Stroke Center at
Halifax Health Medical Center or your nearest stroke center immediately. It's this simple. Denial
and delay - bad. Speed - good. Because once a brain attack or stroke hits, the clock starts
ticking and it's time versus brain. For more information call 877.8.HALIFAX.



HALIFAX HEALTH

Breaking ground.


halifaxhealth.org


I


~gl~gea~BB~JIB~a


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * A9


Friday, May 30, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com








Al 0' Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, May 30, 2008


LaRoche Used Furniture
740 S. Yonge Street on US 1 * Ormond Beach
(N. of Flomich, S. of Granada)
672.7723
One of the Largest Used Furniture Outlets in the Area
Specializing in Good Wood Furniture and
Quality Estate Furnishings


Visit us at: ..ti*
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- of


Metz
From page A3
Epsilon fraternity. The frat is
ordered to pay a fine and
perform community serv-
ice.

Fire takes the lives
of several fish
The Memorial Day holi-
day weekend is anything but
memorable for the owner of
a tropical fish store in Day-
tona Beach. Fire broke out
at the Tropical Fish and Day-
tona Aquariums business
along International Speed-
way Boulevard in the middle
of the night. When firefight-
ers got on scene, it appeared
the fire had been burning
for a while, with flames
shooting out the front and
side of the business. It took
firefighters more than an
hour to get the blaze under
control, and in the end, the
owner, Gary Johnson, lost 75
percent of the fish in the
store. It appears faulty
wiring ignited the blaze, and
the tanks literally blew up as
the fire spread. Mr. Johnson
estimates the damage at
$200,000, but he is not giv-
ing up. Mr. Johnson hopes to
keep the business going as


*I -


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he rebuilds.

Tree limb falls on
residents' roof
A timely reminder as hur-
ricane season approaches to
look around your home and
see if anything could pose a
danger to you and your
property. Recently, a dis-
eased tree broke off and fell
on a two-story apartment
along Pierce Avenue in Day-
tona Beach, damaging the
roof. Two men inside
escaped without injury, but
the tree suddenly snapped
about two feet above the
base and slammed down on
the apartment unit. Before
the storms, it's a good time
to look around and see if
any trees or limbs could be a
potential ,hazard on your
property.

Man electrocuted,
does not survive
A Holly Hill man was elec-
trocuted while working on a
building renovation at the.
Volusia Mall in Daytona
Beach. Joe Fitwater, 53, and
another worker were weld-
ing bars on top of an air con-
ditioning unit on the roof of
what will be a Burlington
Coat Factory store. His col-
league told rescuers that Mr.
Fitwater suddenly pitched
backwards and fell, but he
didn't hear any kind of pop
or see sparks fly. The only
access to the building was
through a narrow stairway
and scuttle hole. Rescuers
could not bring the uncon-
scious victim down from the
roof. Firefighters called for a
ladder truck and a basket to
bring Mr. Fitwater. down,
but sadly, he did not survive
his injuries.


Residents remember
veterans
Many residents paid trib-
ute to those who have
served so bravely in defense
of our country this past
I weekend. Cities and towns
all over Central Florida
marked Memorial Day with
commemorative events,
such as the gathering on the
riders city plaza in Ormond Beach.
The program has grown sig-
nificantly over the years to
include music, a 21-gun
salute, taps and the laying of
a wreath in the memory of
lives lost. The committee
honoring veterans also cre-
ated an eternal flame, and
many in attendance were
part of a processional, drop-
ping carnations at the foot
of the flame where an
inscription reads, "In loving
memory."

Three's company
in crime
Ormond Beach police are
looking for three suspects
caught on tape using a dis-
traction scheme to make off
with cash from the Ormond
Lanes Bowling Alley. Police
said two of the suspects
moved to the counter and
engaged the clerk, while the
third ducked into the office


and uses some kind of tool
to get into the room where
the money is kept. It's
unclear if the money drawer
was locked, but police said
the suspect came out in
short order with cash, used
his hat to signal the other
two men, then all three took
off. If you have any informa-
tion, call police right away.

Family loses home
to fire
A fire gutted a home near
Oak Hill and is still under
investigation. The family
wasn't home when the fire
broke out on Beacon Light
Road just before 5:30 a.m. A
neighbor noticed smoke
and called in the fire depart-
ment. When firefighters got
on scene, the flames were
raging and the roof had col-
lapsed. The home is a total
loss, with damages estimat-
ed at nearly $200,000.

Stabbing incident
unsolved
New Smyrna Beach police
are investigating a stabbing
that sent a 59-year-old man
to the hospital. Daniel Rai-
mondo was found in the 100
block of North Atlantic
Avenue, lying in the yard of a
vacant house. He had been
repeatedly stabbed and was
airlifted to the trauma cen-
ter at Halifax Health Medical
Center in Daytona Beach.
Police have little informa-
tion about the suspect.

Pharmaceutical
thief arrested
New Smyrna Beach police
said they have arrested a
pharmacy suspect after
WESH 2 and others broad-
cast images, and someone
recognized the man. The
suspect was caught on sur-
veillance in the Walgreen's
on State Road 44 where he
passed a threatening note
demanding prescription
medication and then took
off. Police, with the help of
the public, picked up Curtis
Lee Canal, 21, of Edgewater.
Police said he confessed to
the crime.

Rip currents
dangerous for
holiday swimmers
The beach was the No. 1
destination in the area over
the holiday, and sadly, a 15-
year-old Sanford teenager
visiting the beach with his
family drowned on Memori-
al Day. The teen went miss-
ing in the water off of Flagler
Avenue in New Smyrna
Beach while swimming with
friends. The three got caught
in a rip current, and life-
guards saved two 17-year-
olds, but the younger boy
was lost. His body washed
up almost one mile north at
the Sapphire Beach
approach. WESH 2 forecast-
ers along with beach patrol
officers warned of danger-
ous rip currents, and on
Memorial Day alone, more
than 100 people had to be


rescued from treacherous
surf.

Fire affects 20 people
No one was hurt when fire
broke out at the Town
Homes North on Forest
Branch Drive in Port Orange
on Memorial Day, but fire
damage is significant in one
unit and water and smoke
damage has affected anoth-
er unit in the building where
a half dozen town homes are
located. Flames were shoot-
ing through the roof when
crews from Port Orange,
New Smyrna Beach, South
Daytona and Daytona
Beach got on scene, but they
quickly knocked the blaze
down. Investigators believe
the fire started in an electri-
cal outlet in a master bed-
room, and they estimate
damage to that one unit at
around $60,000. Twenty
people were evacuated as
firefighters fought the blaze.

Votran to cut services
Votran is considering cut-
ting routes and services, in
part because of fuel increas-
es. Among the routes on the
chopping block are the
express service between
Orange City and Orlando
that brings local workers to
jobs in Orlando. Riders have
jumped in recent months
because of gas prices, so
many say the timing on this
couldn't be worse. Votran
said the proposed changes
come as they try to cut $1.3
million to balance their
budget. They will also con-
sider eliminating Saturday
bus service countywide. A
series of public hearings will
be set for the coming weeks.

Deputy contracts
finalized
The Volusia County Coun-
cil approved a new contract
for sheriff's deputies, but it
may not suit everyone.
Deputies have been without
a contract since last October
after negotiations broke
down. Recently, the county
approved a 2-percent cost of
living salary increase
retroactive to October, but
said no to a 2-percent merit
pay increase. Newly hired
deputies will be required to
follow a no smoking policy
both on and off duty and
pass a physical fitness test.

Soft sand keeps
visitors away
The holiday weekend also
signifies the start of the busy
summer season, and beach
patrol will have its work cut
out for them. Red sand has
slowly been washing south
from St. Johns and Flagler
counties since the 2004 hur-
ricanes. It has made stretch-
es of beach in Ormond inac-
cessible to beach driving,
and now, that sand is mov-
ing into the heart of the
tourist corridor along Day-
tona Beach. Beach patrol
closed areas of the beach to
driving recently and pulled
dozens of motorists from
soft sand that can be as diffi-
cult to maneuver in as deep
snow. High tides will often
pack the sand down again
and allow for driving, but
the red sand may keep
motorists off areas of beach
in the busy summer
months.

Fallen officers
honored
Finally, Memorial Day
weekend served as. a back-
drop to remember local fall-
en officers. The Volusia-Fla-
gler Police Chief's
Association held a memorial
service at Daytona Memori-
al Park on Bellvue Avenue.


21


T T T Dl


We Buy Cars 6 Days a Week! "No Door Charge" Additional charges may occur for pre-stock items or outside purchases
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Hometown News


Friday, May 30, 2008


A10 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


14aiTn


ow


6! flGHOUHSE








Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * BI


Classified


HBOUT


FRIDAY, MAY 30

*Cinematique Under The
Stars: A free outdoor movie
"The Adventures of Baron
Munchausen" will be shown at
dusk (8:15 p.m.) at City Island
Park in Daytona Beach. Music
will be provided before the
film. Food and beverage ven-
dors will be available. Movie-
goers should bring a chair or
blanket. Free parking will be
available in the library lot. For
more information, call (386)
252-3778 or visit the Web site
at www.cinematique.org.
*Armand & Vio7 Concert:
Hard rock violinist Armand &
Vio7 will perform at 10 p.m. at
the Bank & Blues Club, 701
Main St, Daytona Beach. The
cost is $8. All ages may attend;
youth younger than 21 must
be accompanied by legally
responsible adult For more
information, visit the Web site
at www.vio7.com.

SATURDAY, MAY 31

*Halifax Social Club: This
club will host a night at the
Daytona Cubs ballpark. The
cost is $7. The public may
attend. For more information,
visit the Web site at www.hali-
faxsocialclub.com.
*DAR 100th Anniversary
Party: The local Daughters of
the American Revolution will
celebrate its 100th birthday
from 10:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at the
Halifax Historical Museum,
252 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. The chapter was
formed in Daytona on May 26,
1908. The event will begin
with a short film on the history
of the chapter, followed by a
reenactment of the founding
of the chapter. Lunch will be
at noon at the Halifax River
Yacht Club. At 2 p.m., coffee
and birthday cake will be
served at the former Chapter
House at 315 Mobile Ave.,
Daytona Beach, the current
home of Sara Hergert. Trans-
portation will be provided
between the sites. For more
information, call (386) 767-
2372.
*Family Music and Movie
Night: Venetian Bay Town and
Country Club will host this
event at 7 p.m. at the Town
Center, 424 Luna Bella Lane,
New Smyrna Beach. The Mil-
lennium Musicians will per-
form. The movie will start at
dusk. Lawn chairs are recom-
mended. Food vendors will be.


I See OUT, B2


SEC TINB


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008 * HOMETOWN NEWS


UGLY SITUATION?
* We pay CASH for your house
. We buy "efl IS"
* We can close In 5 DIYS
* We PAY all normal closing costs w
inemiance * Repair Problems * Fo ieclosures& * JOD Tirier l

38-214-3999


VOLUSIA COUNTY



[ININ ENTEFTAINMENTI


Jimmy John's


'freaky fast,'


fastidiously


fresh


BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Before you walk through the
strip mall glass doors of
Jimmy John's sub shop,
there are a few rules you'll
want to know.
First thing's first: you must
wear pants. You'll also want
to disable any dorky ring
tones on your cell phone.
And assuming you're not
plopped in a booth, if you
move your feet, you'll want
to push in your seat.
These quirky rules, posted
inside on the wall, fit the
even quirkier personality of
the chain sub shop.
Declaring they have the
"world's greatest gourmet
sandwiches" in their logo,
it's no surprise this fast food
caf6 has attitude.
Of course, part of this
bravado is in jest. According
to the Jimmy John's menu,
founder Jimmy John Liau-
taud explains: "My subs
really aren't gourmet... they
just taste a little better, that's
all!"
Mr. Liautaud's modesty


aside, this motto is no delu-
sion of grandeur: these subs
are smarter than your aver-
age bear.
The first shop opened its
doors next to the Eastern
Illinois University campus
to serve the up-and-coming
with the upscale (real Hell-
man's mayo ... and Grey
Poupon!), and the chain has
been serving Midwesterners
for more than 20 years.
But this younger, smaller
brother of the major sub
chains is just making a
name for itself in east Volu-
sia County.
Jimmy John's has three
area locations, all under four
years old: on Beville Road in
South Daytona, on Clyde
Morris Boulevard in Port
Orange and on Internation-
al Speedway Boulevard in
Daytona Beach. Within the
next couple of years, loca-
tions are planned for
Ormond Beach and south-
east Volusia. All are owned
by 55-year-old Brent Thebel.
The Jimmy John's "make a
deal, keep a deal" franchise
message is echoed by this
Illinois-native: he has kept


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker'


Week of 05-30-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
You represent all the good stuff in life. You live by
truth. You have a strong conscience. You have
courage of your convictions and stand up for
them. You refuse to let fear and frustration rule
your life. You make wise choices. Is it any wonder
that the creator chose you to lead the zodiac
pack?
Taurus-April 230-May 20
Mercury in retrograde in Taurus says it's time to
slow down and watch for signs before movement
is necessary. Don't start any new projects. Instead,
finish up old ones. Spend more time on activities
that recharge your physical and spiritual batteries.
Now is no time to get stale or burned out.


Staff photo by Bethany Chambers
From left to right: Kacy Larkins of Daytona Beach,
Albert Taylor of Ormond Beach and manager Cort
Triebel of Edgewater stand ready for hungry customers
at the Beville Road store in South Daytona.


the business all in the fami-
ly, installing 25-year-old son
Cort Triebel, 29-year-old
daughter Brooke Ferrara
and 30-year-old son-in-law
Jason Ferrara at the helm as
general managers.
And despite their youth,
these three exemplify "only
the best for the best."
Although the food is
"freaky fast" at the counter
or by driver-delivery, staff
members are conversation-
al, like you'd find at a neigh-
borhood deli. As the elder
Mr. Trebel says, "Normally,
by the time you're done pay-
ing, your sub is ready on the
other end."
To keep the flow going
smoothly, the best sugges-


tion is to get your sub with
the works. This isn't the kind
of place where they try to
overwhelm you with choic-
es. Pick your sandwich by
number and go.
The frat-boy signage and
coffee shop uniforms are
really a facade, though:
Jimmy John and his pro-
tugees know how to put
together a sandwich and
run a restaurant.
Then.there's the food: All
the meat is fresh-sliced, all
the bread is no more than
four hours old and all the
cheese is imported pro-
volone.
(And if you're wondering
I See JIMMY JOHN'S, B3


Gemini-May 21-June 21
This is your turn at the zodiac helm. Enjoy steer-
ing the cosmic ship for the next three weeks. You
can do it. You have a deep reservoir of energy,
skill and motivation that never runs dry. Some-
times you even amaze yourself because you
never give up and you finish what you start.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
One of the reasons for your success is your devo-
tion to family, friends and associates. No one
could have a more loyal friend than you. You are
committed to doing the right thing. You deserve
great rewards. You inspire everyone around you
and make us all want to do better. Thank you.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your spirit is like a deep well of creativity contin-
ually flowing with inspiration, dreams and new
ideas. Listening to this divine source as needed
is your main secret of success. The possibilities
are endless. Trusting and acting on this supreme
guidance keeps the Leo fire going. Keep it up.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
The world sees you as calm, but under the sur-
face is a strong nature that gives you the strength
to carry on regardless of the challenges met


DO SOMETHING


SFriday


Saturday


Sunday


along the way. You handle responsibility well.
Being an Earth sign in Saturn keeps your energy
grounded, focused and growing.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
You are a high-spirited person. Failure is never
an option. Your good heart gives you an edge
when making decisions. Your first impressions
are the best. You always emerge victorious.
This firm resolve makes others want to help
you when needed. Let them. Born leadership
and justice are just a few of your great virtues.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
There are so many things you want to do. You
are the first one out of the starting gate. Just
be sure to set your sights on one main goal
before you begin. Quality is more important
than quantity. When frustration sets in, slow
down, take a deep breath and regroup. This
second wind will move you forward and
ensure victory.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec..21
You always come through when the chips are
down. Your high heart and strong spirit are the
main reasons why. You are so generous to
I See SCOPES, B2


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DHIINB I ENIERIHINMENI


Out
From page B1
available. Coolers will not be
permitted. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 428-8448.
*Emergency Preparedness
at Ready Night: The Daytona
Cubs will partner with the
Volusia County Citizen Corps
and Volusia County Emergency
Management to host Ready
Night at 7:05 p.m. at Jackie
Robinson Stadium in Daytona
Beach, when the Cubs take on
the Jupiter Hammerheads.
Fans will learn how to be pre-
pared by being informed, hav-
ing a kit and having a plan.
Members of the community
from Community Emergency
Response Teams, the Citizen
Observer Program, Fire Explor-
ers and Ham Radio teams will


demonstrate crime prevention
and preparedness activities:
Fans will see a ready kit and
have a chance to win one.
Volusia County Council Chair-
man Frank Bruno will throw
the first pitch. For more infor-
mation, visit the Web site at
www.volusiacitizencorps.org or
www.ready.gov or call (800)
BE-READY
*How to Drug Proof Your
Kids Workshop: Presented by
the Keep Kids Drug Free Pre-
vention Center, Volusia County
Schools' PLUS Program and
Volusia County Sheriffs Office,
this event will be held from 9
a.m.-3 p.m. at YMCA Port
Orange, 4701 City Center Park-
way. Youth Empowerment Pro-
gram Pure Energy will present
its Extreme Impact program for
youth, and the YMCA will offer
activities for kids. Free lunch


and gifts will be included. The
public may attend. Reserva-
tions are important; call (386)
9472460.

TUESDAY, JUNE 3

*Dine Out for PACE Center
for Girls: Sixteen area restau-
rants will participate in this
fundraiser to benefit PACE.
Participating restaurants will
donate a percentage of their
profits on behalf of patrons
who identify they are dining
out for PACE. Informational
postcards are available at par-
ticipating restaurants or PACE
Center for Girls. In Ormond
Beach, Tradewinds Grille,
Stonewood, La's Bistro, D.B.
Pickles, Frappes, Woody's
BBQ, Houligan's, Fish City
Grill and Cuvee' will partici-
pate; in Holly Hill, Woody's


�-- a WA^" m JKB m I A-..�J5- Q189 1"a.jW".e< "

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BBQ; Daytona Beach, Siam
Spice and Delphine Ameri-
can; Wilbur by the Sea, Boon-
docks; Port Orange,
Stonewood and Woody's
BBQ; and New Smyrna
Beach, Spanish River Grill. For
more information, call (386)
944-1111, Ext. 243, or send
an e-mail to
victoria.mcguirk@pacecen-
ter.org.

ONGOING EVENTS

*A Taste of Wines: Port
Royal Caribbean Restaurant
will host this event at 6:30 p.m.
the second Wednesday of each
month inside Pirates Cove
Resort, 3501 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach Shores. During
this semi-formal gathering,
four-course meals will be
served with wines that comple-
ment 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 ben-
efit the Children's Home Soci-
ety. To make reservations, call
(386) 788-3922.
*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.
*Dance on Thursday Nights:
Everything from ballroom
dance to doing the YMCA will
be on tap for dancing at 6:30
p.m. each Thursday at the
Brannon Center, 105 S. River-
side Drive in New Smyrna
Beach. Gary Colombo is the
go-to guy in the music depart-
ment and Gretchen is the host-
ess. Refreshments will be
served and door prizes award-
ed. Tickets cost $5 at the door.
For more information, call
(386) 424-2280.
*Daytona Metropolitan
-Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge


is played Monday through Sat-
urday at 600 Driftwood Ave.,
Daytona Beach. For the sched-
ule, call (386) 255-7744 or visit
the Web site at www.Day-
tonaBridge.org.
*Democracy Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman will
be presented at 10:30 a.m.
each Thursday at Unitarian Uni-
versalist Society, 56 N. Halifax,
Ormond Beach. News and
analysis will be covered. Coffee
and donuts will be served. The
public may attend.
*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 adults and
$3 for students; children 5 and
younger are free. Members of
the Museum of Arts and Sci-
ence are free, too. For more
information, call (386) 304-
0778.
SHalifax Historical Muse-
um: "Star Maker - The Story of
the Daytona 500" is the fea-
tured exhibit at the museum at
252 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. The exhibit will be on
display through July 5. The
hours are from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.,
Tuesday-Saturday. Admission is
$4 for adults and $1 for chil-
dren 12 and younger, and
admission is by donation on
Thursday. Children will be
admitted free on Saturday. For
more information, call (386)
255-6976 or visit the Web site
at www.halifaxhistorical.org.
*Laser Rock Concerts: The
Museum of Arts & Sciences will
host 15 different shows
throughout the week with
extra showings on weekends
as well as a special Saturday
night feature. Daily admission
is $4 for adults and $3 for chil-
dren. Saturday evening, the
show is $5 per show or $7 for
the double feature. A cash bar
and snacks are available at the
Saturday evening shows and
refreshments may be enjoyed
in the planetarium. Shows will


continue through July 4. For
more information, visit the Web
site at www.moas.org.
*Mosquito Lagoon Eco-
Tours and Kayak Tours and
Rentals: Daily trips are avail-
able from the Marine Discovery
Center, 116 N. Causeway, New
Smyrna Beach. For times, call
(386) 428-4828.
*Music for Healing: Spon-
sored by the Port Orange Min-
isterial Association, "Music for
Healing: Body, Mind and Spirit"
is held from 12:15-12:45 p.m.
each Wednesday at the All
Saints Lutheran Church, 751
Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange.
Musicians from local churches
and schools present instru-
mental music for peaceful con-
templation, reflection, self-care
and meditation. At the May 28
meeting, Casey Baker will pro-
vide the music. The public may
attend. For more information,
call (386) 761-9129. Instru-
mental musicians interested in
participating in the weekly con-
certs may call (386) 761-9129.
*Spring 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"
and The Vagabonds. The cost is
$3, which includes dancing and
refreshments. Singles are wel-
come. Free lessons will be
given from 1-2 p.m. This event
will be held through June 27.
For more information, call
(386) 676-2150.
*Vagabonds Performance:
Residents may dance to the
music of The Vagabonds from
6-8:30 p.m. each Sunday at the
Moose Lodge on Granada
Boulevard in Ormond Beach.
The event is open to members
and their guests. The cost is $4
at the door.

To include an event on the
calendar, send an e-mail to
volnews@hometownnewsol.c
om.


' i tl ''it r



,Martach
i os a eatertY
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- Hometown" L
Ill_ Nes I


JVE MARIACHI BAND
Every Friday 6-9pm


Lunch Specials 11-3
Mon: $r Chimichanga Platter
TIes: 7 Burrito Platter
Wed: 75 Enchilada Platter
Dinner Specials 6-9
Thurs: 10" Beef Fajita
Fri: Live Mariachi Band
Sat: 119 Beef & Chicken Fajita
Sun: Happy Hour All Day!

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combined with any other offers. ,

Reservations Accepted
Hours Sun. -Thurs. lam-9pm
Fine Dining Fri.& Sat.llam-lOpm
Authentic Spanish afid 386-868-0973
Mexic Re rant 1110 Beville Rd, Daytona Beach
Ma if lrh&mberthestreetom WalMart
M hI hle \ Across the street from Wal-Mart


Scopes
From page B1


All New Vegas Style!

.._- _- 0 Now Open 12 Noon to 12 Midnight


everyone around you. All
this good plus your natural
curiosity continue to lead
you in your search for life's
deeper mysteries and
meanings.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Life is good. Why? Because
you unselfishly serve oth-
ers. You have such a gener-
ous spirit. What you give
comes back tenfold when
you are open to receiving.
Acknowledge your worth,
and you will see great
abundance coming your
way. You are a fine example
of living a happy, fun-filled
life. We honor you.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Idealism and compassion
along with a strong sense
of duty best describe your
attitude and approach to
life. You can always be
counted on to get the job
done right. You amaze your


friends and associates with
your creative output. If the
rest of us set such an exam-
ple as you do, this world
would be a better place.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Your strong belief in hon-
esty and doing things right
is the foundation for your
great personal growth. You
are now ready to take it to
an even higher level. Dare
to be different. Let nothing
slow you down. You are a
winner with a proven track
record. With all your experi-
ence, talent and determi-
nation, the best is about to
happen.

Star visions

Tune in to radio station
WSBB 1230-AM in New
Smyrna Beach on Thurs-
days and Fridays at 8:45
a.m. for your weekly Star
Scopes predictions.


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oil ...


Live Oaks

444 & 448 South Beach Street in Historic Downtown Daytona Beach
Call 386-252-0449 or Visit us online [ww.LiveOakslnn.com
AMH&d


Friday, May 30, 2008


Hometown News


B2 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


*:71 -








Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * B3


DINING a IEIHTRINMENI


THE CLUB SCENi


*Bank & Blues Club: Day-
tona Blues Society "True Blues"
Live Jam open jam session is
held from 8 p.m.-1 a.m. each
Wednesday ati 701 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. This nonprofit
group is dedicated to preserv-
ing and spreading the love of
blues music. For more informa-
tion and a full events schedule,
visit the Web site at www.Day-
tonaBluesSociety.org.
*Five O'Clock Charley: This
band performs from 5:30-8:30
p.m. each Thursday at Woody's
Bar-B-Q 121 E. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach, and from 4-6
p.m., each Monday, at the
Grand Seas Resort pool deck,
2424 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach. Charley also performs
every other Friday at Inlet Har-
bor in Ponce Inlet. For more
information, visit the Web site
at FiveOClockCharley.com.
*Frappes North: Wine tast-


ings are held each Tuesday.
"Fabulous Finger Foods" will be
provided to compliment all vin-
tages. The cost is $15 per per-
son. Live Music Friday Nights
are held from 7:30 -11:30 p.m.
Frappes is located at 123 W.
Granada Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.frappesnorth.com.
*HotSpot Coffee Shoppe: A
music and open mic event with
hosts Bob Wind and Charlie
Poplees is held from noon to 3
p.m. each Tuesday. Slow Circle
Jam is held from 7-9 p.m. each
Wednesday with Bob Wind.
Participants will learn how jam;
all instruments are welcome.
Singer/guitarists Wes Malone
and Bob Wind host a music
and open mike event from 7-
11 p.m. each Thursday and Fri-
day. There is no cover charge
for any event. For more infor-


motion, call (386) 236-0518 or
visit the Web site at
www.hotspotcoffeeshoppe.co
m.
*Norwood's Restaurant and
Wine Shop: Free wine tasting
are held from 5-7 p.m. each Fri-
day on the deck and Saturday
in the shop with complimenta-
ry cheeses. Norwood's is locat-
ed at 400 Second Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 428-4621.
*OM Bar & Chill Lounge:
Free wine tasting are held
from 4-8 p.m. each Sunday at
392 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. Tasters will have a
selection of up to 10 different
wines. Acoustic performances
are provided by Rhonda
Patrick. Free salsa lessons are
given at 8 p.m. each Thursday,
with open salsa dancing held
from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. For more
information, call (386) 423-


2727 or visit the Web site at
www.theombar.com.
*Ormond Beach Senior
Center: The Vagabonds per-
form from 2-4 p.m. once per
month. For more information,
call (386) 763-0355.
*Peanut's Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Cheap Thrills will
perform at 9 p.m., Friday and
Saturday. Open Jam Night with
Robert Lewis is held at 8 p.m.
each Sunday. All musicians and
singers may attend. Comedy
Auction is held at 7 p.m. each
Tuesday. Mark River performs
at 8 p.m. each Wednesday. The
Pirates perform at 8 p.m. each
Thursday. Texas Hold 'em is
played at 6 p.m. each Monday
and at 1 p.m. each Saturday.
Peanut's is located at 421 Fla-
gler Ave., New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 423-1469.
*Pub 44 Riverfront: River-


dan Band will perform from 9
p.m.-la.m., May 30-31, at 115
Main St., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-3000 or visit the Web site
at www.RiverdanBand.com.


*Venetian Bay Town and
Country Club: Party in the Park
is held from 4-8 p.m. the third
Saturday of each month at 424
Luna Bella Lane, New Smyrna
Beach.


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Speedway to host


fourth singing contest


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Daytona 'International
Speedway will once again be
in search of talented area
singers to participate in its
fourth edition of "Straight-
away to Stardom" talent
competition. The winner
will perform the national
anthem before more than
100,000 race fans prior to
the Winn-Dixie 250 Powered
By Coca-Cola NASCAR
Nationwide Series race,
scheduled at 8 p.m., July 4 at
Daytona International
Speedway.
The winner also will
receive credentials for
themselves and three guests
for the race, four tickets to


the Brumos Porsche 250
race on Thursday, July 3, and
four tickets to the Coke Zero
400 Powered By Coca-Cola
on Saturday, July 5.
Round One of the
"Straightaway to Stardom"
competition will take place
at 1:30 p.m., Sunday, June 1,
in the Volusia Mall atrium.
Those competing may sing a
capella up to one minute of
a song of their choice.
Celebrity judges will whittle
the field of 100 down to 20.
Round two will take place
in the shadows of Daytona
International Speedway at
the Daytona 500 Experience
at 7 p.m., Saturday, June 7,
and judges will cut the field
to 10. Those competing in
Round 2 will sing the


national anthem.
Top 10 finalists will be
invited to Gatorade Victory
Lane for the final round at 6
p.m., Saturday, June 14. All
finalists must sing the
national anthem.
Deadline is upon the
receipt of the first 100
entries. Those 100 finalists
will be contacted by Speed-
way officials for additional
contest information. Con-
testants may enter
"Straightaway to Stardom"
via mail or fax or stopping
by Daytona 500 Experience
or the Web site www.day-
tonainternationalspeed-
way.com for contest rules,
regulations and more infor-
mation.


Jimmy John's


From page B1
what happens to that old
bread, you can buy it for 53
cents aloaf.)
For less than $6 every day-
so much for the $5 "specials"
at the competition - you can
get your choice of one of 16
loaded eight-inchers.
The biggest surprise of
these: the vegetarian. Jimmy
John's has the power to make
the meatiest of men go green.
This No. 6 is where the
chain gets its "gourmet"
chops. Alfalfa sprouts, sliced
cucumber and avocado
spread join fresh, crisp
tomatoes and lettuce. Say-
onara, brown edges, goopy
seeds and limp, soggy veg-
gies.
Add a massive kosher dill
pickle on the side, a giant
cookie or a Jimmy John's
brand bag of cholesterol-free
real Idaho potato chips, and


you won't miss the meat.
Of course, Jimmy John's
knows some of you red-
blooded carnivores can't
make it one single meal
without your meat. That's
where the best-selling Italian
Night Club, aka No. 9, comes
in. Salami, capricola,
smoked ham and provolone
get an extra kick from Italian
vinaigrette and oregano.
If that's not enough, you
can go fqr the $7.99 JJ Gar-
gantuan - with added roast
beef and turkey. Caveat emp-
tor: Wear elastic-waist pants.
They fit the shop rules,
even if they don't exactly fit
you.
And as one final rule to
prepare you for your trip:
Remember to smile.
That won't be hard to fol-
low after you've had your fill
at Jimmy John's.


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, May 30, 2008












Stuffed pe, DIzINGi ad a c e INMoEN



Stuffed peppers, stuffed zucchini and a cookie for dessert


Hello, smart shoppers;
I hope you hada
good week. Check
out my Father's Day special
at the end of the column.
A reader request for
stuffed peppers made me
think. To get them to eat
vegetables, simply stuff'em!
Enjoy and see you next
week!

STUFFED PEPPERS
Serves four to six
Everyone has a different
recipe for stuffed peppers.
Mine is an Italian recipe
with a twist. My family likes
a lot of gravy with every-
thing. As I've told you
before, never throw away
leftover meat gravy. Con-
trary to what you've been
told, it freezes great. If you
don't have any frozen gravy,
use prepared, packaged or
canned, low fat.
Four large, sweet bell
peppers, any color
1 pound fresh ground
"fat-free" beef


Two large eggs, or equiva-
lent egg substitute; or
three egg whites
Two medium cloves
garlic, chopped
1 teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
Five or six sprigs fresh
Italian parsley, chopped;
or 1 tablespoon, dried
Handful grated Romano
cheese
4 tablespoons raw, white
rice
Note: When using fresh,
"fat-free" beef, add 1-2
tablespoons olive oil.
Cut peppers in half,
lengthwise, remove stem
and seeds; or cut tops off,
remove seeds, andstuff
whole. I prefer them halved.
Mix remaining ingredi-
ents together. Stuff peppers
loosely.
Place in pan, top with
sauce.

SAUCE
One 14-ounce can whole


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f- ^
-' . -'


ARLENE BORG
Romandng the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

tomatoes
One medium onion,
chopped
1/2-teaspoon garlic pow-
der
1/2-teaspoon. salt
1/2-teaspoon pepper
1 to 2 cups gravy
Chop tomatoes and add
liquid to remaining ingredi-
ents.
Whisk together thorough-
ly; spoon over peppers.
Cover with foil, and bake at


$50


At your favorite restaurant and other entertainment venues*


www.HometownNewsOL.com
Begin Searching your favorites by county or category


VOLUSA.COUNT


* Amaris Salon & Day Sp , Down the Hatch * Java Junction
.*EdibhleArrngemientsi: evenly mothies * Ron's Ice Cream
.*-. Tr nds Grille P: ' eino's; . Gourmet Kitchen
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350 for about 1 hour;
delicious with rice.

CUBANELLE
STUFFED PEPPERS
This recipe is from my
maternal grandma. The
ingredients are unusual.
The flavor is amazing;
superb at a party.
15 large or about 20 small
Cubanelle peppers
3 cups plain bread
crumbs
Three cloves garlic,
minced
One can flat fillets of
anchovies with oil
Several sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, chopped; or 1
tablespoon, dried
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
1/2-cup canola oil
Cut stem end off peppers,
remove seeds, wash and
drain. Mash or chop the
anchovies and add to the
remaining ingredients along
with the anchovy oil.
Loosely stuff peppers,
getting the bread crumb
mixture as far down into the
tip as possible. Fry peppers
in small amount of canola
oil or try this method for an
easy and much lower-fat
version. Place stuffed
peppers in a baking dish.
Drizzle with oil and bake,
uncovered, at 375 degrees
for 30 to 40 minutes, turning
once.
Note: I do not use olive oil
in this recipe; the flavor is
too strong.

STUFFED ZUCCHINI


meat goes a long way.
Two medium size zucchi-
ni
1 tablespoon extra virgin
olive oil
1/2-pound "fat-free"
freshly ground beef, or
half ground beef and half
Italian sausage removed
from casing
Five whole scallions
(green onions), chopped
One large clove garlic,
finely chopped
One large egg or two egg
whites
Two 1-inch-thick slices of
day-old Italian bread.
Soak in water, remove
crust then squeeze out
excess water. Sliced bread
may be substituted
One handful grated
Romano cheese
Several sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, chopped; or 2
teaspoon parsley flakes
3/4-teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
2 tablespoons milk
Cut off stem end of
zucchini and cut in half,
lengthwise. Scoop out pulp,
leaving 1/4-inch shell. Be
careful not to cut through
skin. Chop pulp.
Place oil in a large skillet
and cook zucchini with
scallions and garlic.
Add ground beef and
sausage, breaking up meat.
Cook until almost all the
pink is gone.
Remove from heat and let
cool slightly. Mix in remain-
ing ingredients and pile into
zucchini shells. Place in
baking pan. Top with
spaghetti sauce or try my
quick sauce below.


(NIB)
Regular and low fat QUICK SAUCE
Serves two-three One 8-ounce can


Zucchini makes an
unusual and delicious
entree when stuffed. A little


Tomato


sauce
One can water
1 teaspoon dried onion
flakes


1/2-teaspoon garlic
powder
Salt and pepper
Grated Romano cheese
Mix first six ingredients
together and pour over
zucchini. Sprinkle with
grated cheese, cover with
foil and bake at 375 degrees
for 45 minutes to 1 hour.

BLACK AND WHITE
COOKIES
One package yellow cake
mix
11/2 cups cake flour
Prepare cake mix accord-
ing to package directions.
Add cake flour; mix well.
Drop large cookie-size
circles onto greased or
sprayed cookie sheet; bake
at 350 for 8-10 minutes.
Frost half a cookie with
white icing: 1 cup confec-
tioner's sugar to 2 table-
spoons warm water; and for
the black side, cocoa is
needed.
When a recipe is not in
my cookbook, it will have
(NIB) next to the title.
Father's Day special:for
an autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove with
the Grammy Guru,"send
$17.50 instead of $19.50
($15 book, $1 tax and $3.50
for shipping and handling)
to:Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W
Port St. Lucie Blvd., No. 149,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.
For multiple books sent to
one address, add $2 postage
for each additional book
($15 plus $2).
Check, Visa, Master Card
orPaypal accepted or visit
Borders in the Treasure
Coast Square mall in Jensen
Beach or the Vero Book
Center in Vero Beach.
Web site: www. romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


Bible study starts soon


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
Bible teaching by singles
and for singles will be held
from 7 to 9 p.m., Friday, June
6, and Thursday, June 19.


Visit us ati,-
* . . . _. ' .


For more information,
call (386) 214-7418 or visit
the Web site -at
www.church4others.org.
- For Hometown News


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Call: 386-255-1340
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Friday, May 30, 2008


Hometown News


B4 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


0 iwo













A fishing escapade with 'The Lure Man'


DAN SMITH
Inshore fishing

A couple of weeks
was my good foi
o be asked alone
fishing trip with Larry
Lucas.
Larry lives in Holly I
and runs a floral whole


house. That is his vocation;
his avocation is collecting
antique fishing lures and
using therm. I welcomed the
invitation as a very special
opportunity. It is not often
that you get to fish with a
fellow who has such an
array of baits at his disposal.
This past winter, Larry
staged the antique tackle
show at the Plaza where I
believe there may have been
more than one million lures
on display. He is also the
foremost collector of
Daytona Beach-made
Porter Lures.
ago, it Sometime back, the
rtune Halifax Historical Society
g on a Museum used his collection
for a great display. In other
words, this guy knows lures!
Hill He and I have fished
esale together before in my boat,


Sports Briefs


UCP hosts golf
tournament

United Cerebral Palsy of
East Central Florida held its
16th consecutive women's
golf tournament recently at
Halifax Plantation Golf
Club.
The prize purse was close
to $3,000 and was distrib-
uted amongst the gross and
net golfing foursome win-
ners.
UCP of East Central Flori-
da serves more than 600
individuals with physical
and developmental disabili-
ties in five counties. UCP
has three main focuses: To
train people to work in the
community, to help people
secure work and to help
then live in the community.
UCP has work-training
enclaves in lawn care, jani-
torial services and contract
work for manufacturing and
assembling.
For more information, call
(386) 274-6474.

2008 sailboat regatta
season has begun

The Halifax River Yacht
Club in Daytona Beach
sponsors the Commodore
Cup Regatta, an 11-race
series, each year.
The season started in
April, with "Sailaway" taking
first place in the first two
races in the Bimini class,
with skipper Phil Cornett.
"BreakingWind" took first in
both races in spinnaker
class, with skipper Patrick
McGinnis, and "Twilight"
took first in race one non-
spinnaker class, with skip-
per Mac Smith. "Perpetual
Motion" took first in the
non-spinnaker class ,race
two, with skipper Fischer-
Came.
Race three is scheduled
for June 8, and participation
is open to non-members.
Information may be found
on the Web site
www.hryc.com.
Biannually, the Gulf-
streamer, a 226-mile ocean
race to Charleston, S.C., is


sponsored by the club. This
year's race began May 23.
For more information, call
(386) 255-7459.

New regulation to
affect Gulf Coast
anglers

In 30 days, red snapper
and other reef fish will have
new legal protection.
-Amendment 27/14, a joint
plan between the Gulf of
Mexico Fishery Manage-
ment Council, National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration and Nation-
al Marine Fisheries Services,
will change the way 3.5
million anglers fish, accord-
ing to the American Sport-
fishing Association. New
federal rules call for the use
of specific devices to reduce
the mortality of bycatch,
including non-stainless
steel circle hooks, venting
tools and de-hooking
devices for all anglers in the
Gulf of Mexico.
Aquatic Release Conser-
vation of Daytona Beach
has developed and patented
the ARC Dehooker, a de-
hooking device that meets
the design standards of
numerous agencies,
including NOAA Fish-
eries/NMFS.
Beginning June 1, Amend-
ment 27/14 will require that
the hook removal device be
constructed to allow the
hook to be secured and
barb shielded without
injuring the fish during the
removal process. The
dehooking end must be
blunt with all edges round-
ed and must accommodate
all hook sizes used in the
Gulf reef fisheries.
The goal of Amendment
27/14 and ARC is to foster
the survivability of unwant-
ed, undersized or endan-
gered Gulf of Mexico
species.

- For Hometown News


GOLF* SERVICE * VALUE
* Driving Range
* Club Rentals
* Complete Pro Shop
* PGA Professional on Staff
* 18 Holes Par 71-6400 Yards
* No Tee Times Required
* Restaurant &. Bar
---$23 -----
$23 1 120 1,
18 Hole Green Fees 18 Hole Green Fees I
& Cart After 10:00am & Cart After 1:00pm
Must Present Coupon * Exp. 6-30-08 Must Present Coupon * Exp. 6-30-08
Not valid with any other discounts Not valid with any other discounts


but this time, we would be
on his home court. We drove
up to Bing's Landing, which
is about 10 miles north of
the Volusia County line and
right on highway A1A. That
area is home to a wide
variety of fishable waters,
including deep canals and
skinny flats. Endless oyster
bars offer great casting
targets and the proximity to
Matanzas Inlet guarantees
excellent water quality.
Right away, I could tell
that Larry was confident of
his knowledge of the area
because we were running


on plane between the oyster
beds before sun-up. Larry
began with a small, light-
colored surface walker that
had the action of a mini
Zara-Spook, and pretty
quickly, the trout were
chasing it.
My trusty red and white
MirroLure also was able to
scare up a hit or two. Soon,
the jacks and ladyfish took
over, and we moved on in
search of reds.
Once, in very shallow
water, my host switched to a
short, dark green-lipped
plug that resembled a Shad


TUNE UPIN THE S
RM IN THE AL


Don't let this summer be a vacation from learning.
* Sylvan will pinpoint the sills your child needs and develop
a summer program to help master them.
SWe have flexible summer hours to accommodate your busy
summer lifestyle.
* It's a proven approach that inspires summer learning.


GET 50% OFF
OUR SYLVAN SKILLS
ASSESSMENT


WWW.EDUCATE.COM
CALL NOW! 386-677-6990
1400 Hand Ave. Suite A,
Ormond Beach, FL 32174


AMANDA'S DANCE CENTER
873 Hull Rd. Ormond Beach


Circus Circus
Summer Dancin'
Ages 3-10
Dance, Twirl, & Tumble
Starts July 8th

788-9466


Rap,.but I found out that it
was produced by the Mann
Bait Company. With that
plug, Larry out-fished me
about two to one.
As the wind kicked up, we
switched to jigs, and my
chartreuse shrimp tail
produced a nice bluefish
and a keeper-sized red.
Larry fished a slender,
minnow-type lure that had
a wobble plate at the head
- a lure that I had never
seen before. The morning
passed quickly, and by the
time we were finished, we
had hooked six reds, several


trout, many jacks and one
or two other varieties.
Just as I expected, Mr.
Lucas had broken out some
very exotic-looking lures
and made them work. Just
what I expected from "The
Lure Man."

Dan Smith has fished the
waters ofVolusia County for
40 years. When he's not
fishing, the retired contrac-
tor is heavily involved with
the Ormond Beach Histori-
cal Trust. For questions or
comments send an e-mail to
apesl23@mybluelight.com.


LET YOUR KIDS HAVE


FUN AND LEARN NEW THINGS THIS SUMMER!


lB Bi *iSw m mi iL,-* - '* *


-5 JUST FOR IKIDS

-pt~




CAMPS INSTRUCTION mN FUN ACTIVITIES

To ?LACE YOUR AD IN THIS SECTION CALL 1-800-823-0466


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, May 30, 2008


. , . �
, 41 " ' ,


*.









R6 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


-- ~~~I


Hometown News


Friday, May 30, 2008


ClHometown News




Classified


Volusia County 386-322-5949
1-866-897-5949 * Fax 386-322-5944
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com

� Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Serving the following communities:
Barefoot Bay * Micco * Sebastian * Orchid Island * Veto Beach * Ft. Pierce * Hutchinson Island * Port St Lucie * Jensen Beach * Stuart * Palm City
SHobe Sound * Sewall's Point * Palm Bay * Melbourne * The Beaches *' ockledge,* Cocoa* Merritt Island * Cocoa.Beach * Suntree Viera * Titusville ,
SPort St. John * Port Orange * South Daytona New Smyrna Beach* Edgewater * Oak Hill *Daytona Beach * Holly Hill * Ormond Beach
Please chec your classed ad in the first insertion. Hometown News is not responsiblefor errors after he first day The publisher reserves the rlght It edt. cahoel rjec5 or reclaassfy advertisements wlthodt por n~ The publisher assumes no finanoal responlbyfor errors or o omisson of copy beyond the cod of ihe ad.


Volusia Memorial Park-
Ormond 2 spaces
Garden of Peace, # 65 (1
& 2). Beautiful location, in
Both for $5000.
386-447-0618 / 212-0896


A D O P T I O N
866-633-0397 Unplan-
ned pregnancy? Pro-
vide your baby with a
loving, financially se-
cure family. Living/
Medical/ Counseling
expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call
compassionate attny
Lauren Feingold (FL
Bar #0958107) 24/7
ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a loving,
financially secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
& Confidential. 24 hrs /
7 days), Atty Amy Hick-
man, Lic# 832340

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


CIGARETTE CAUSED
illness/ death? Cancer?
COPD? Heart Disease?
Must have 1st illness
before November 1996.
You May be eligible to
share in $600 Million
Settlement Fund.
6/15/08 Deadlinel Free
Consultation. Attny
Dennis Lopez
800-390-0763


$CASH FOR Gold$. We
buy Gold, Silver, & Plati-
num. Get Cash Nowl
Highest Payouts - Satis-
faction Guaranteed.
1-888-245-4517
**OLD GUITARS Want-
edl** Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'An-
gelico, Stromberg, Rick-
enbacker & Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/Banjos.
1930's - 1960's. Top cash
paid! These brands only
please. 1-800-401-0440
A A Rated Donation Do-
nate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
Up/ Tow Any Model/
Condition Help Underpri-
vileged Children
800-6 9 3 - 7 9 1 1
www.outreachcenter.org


Buying Antiques
Collectibles
Collectibles
& Estates
Paying Top $$
We Do Estate Sales
Selling Antiques
Primatives & Pottery
And Much More

M&B Anliques
386-451-3667





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


ANTIQUES & ESTATES
TOP $ PNAIDI
Selling Real Antiques
Pottery Furniture
Collectibles * Glass
Primitives
and Much More!
N-
(386) 252-8086
1078 Ridgewood Ave.
(US1) Holly Hill
OPENTUES-SAT 10-5
Wittboldeaniques@hotmail.com



AIR HANDLER- new, 2
ton, never installed $200
386-846-0370 Daytona
BABY SWING & Jumper-
oo- like new, Fisher
Price, Swing $75, Jump-
eroo $50, 386-423-7418
BED, DOUBLE- deluxe,
firm, high quality, great
for backs, $185,
386-615-1744 Vol


BED, KING- box springs,
matt, sheets, foam pad
$75. Queen comforter set
$15 386-427-8286
BED, TWIN- Sealy Pos-
turepedic, good cond,
$60, 4 man inflatable raft
$50, 386-295-2360 Vol
BEDROOM SET- Queen
mattress, 4 drawer chest,
Ig dresser w/mirror, night-
stand $200 386-682-3854
BEDROOM SET- white,
queen hdbrd, dbl & triple
dresser, 2 nightstand
$175 obo 386-788-2058.
BIKE, Schwinn- $30.
Surfboard $30
386-253-4067
BIKE- 26" mens Orion
Bay $40. Also Emerson
VHS $40 386-492-3448
BIRDCAGES- 2 medium
$50, Knick Knacks take
all $50 386-589-6600
BLOWER, GAS- Echo
ES2100, excellent condi-
tion, $75, 386-847-4541
CAMERA, ARGUS-
Collectible, $150. 3 other
cameras, all for $50
386-767-9400
CAR TOPPER- Sears,
sport ZO-SV, cost over
$100 new, sell for $60
386-898-2875


CHAIR- RECLINER,
swivel rocker, beige, like
new $99 386-453-6032
CHANGING TABLE-
$50, Ratten table $30,
24" Tilttop table, $30, or
all for $55, 386-761-2489
CHEST of Drawers- Lin-
gerie style, 6 drawers, Igt
wood, $75, 386-274-4075
COLLAR, Mink- Genu-
ine, Beige Fur Wrap,very
beautiful, shiny $57,
407-671-7832 Daytona
COLOR PRINTER-
Canon L550 $20. 2 pc
luggage carry-on & garm
bag $10 386-763-1827
COMPUTER DESK- $15,
White shelving unit $45
386-615-9092
COMPUTER DESK- like
new. Light wood. $40.
386-673-4837
COMPUTER DESK-
metal and gray Formica.
High quality with wheels,
$45. 386-788-1248
COMPUTER MONITOR-
16" flat screen, Compaq
model #FS7555 $30
386-760-9674
COUCH, Broyhill- light
brown velvet, very good
condition, bought 6mths
ago, $199, 386-236-8880


CITY OF DAYTONA BEACH
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT
2007-2008 ANNUAL ACTION PLAN SUMMARY
Pursuant to the National Affordable Housing Act, the City of Daytona Beach is publishing this summary of the 2008-2009 Annual Action Plan of the 2005-09
Consolidated Plan. The entire draft is available for review to citizens, public agencies, and other interested parties to examine its contents and submit comments for a
period of thirty (30) days commencing June 4 and ending July 3, 2008 at the following locations:
Daytona Beach City Hall John H. Dickerson, Sr. Community Center
301 South Ridgewood Ave., Room 230 308 S. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd., Room 104
Daytona Beach, Florida 32114 * (386) 671-8051 Daytona Beach, FL 32114 * (386) 671-5808
The purpose of the Consolidated Plan is to provide localities with a single consolidated submission of the planning and application aspects of the U. S. Department
of Housing and Urban Development's (HUD) Community Development Block Grant Program (CDBG), Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG), HOME Investment
Partnership Program (HOME), and Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS Program (HOPWA). The City's 2008-2009 Annual Action Plan contains a
description of activities proposed for expenditure of CDBG and HOME funds anticipated, which are:
PROJECT TITLE AND DESCRIPTION FUNDING SOURCE

1. Community Development Block Grant Administration: Funds for the general oversight, administration, Implementation, and planning for the CDBG CDBG $ 1 6 ,425.0
program. CDBG $ 165,425.00

2. Public Facilities and Improvements: Funds for improvements to public facilities in low-income neighborhoods. CDBG $ 45,000.00

3. Rose Marie Bryon Children's Center: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing academic and recreational activities for low-income youth and CDBG $ 11,500.00
families.
4.Volusia/Flagler Coalition for the Homeless: Grant to a subreciplent organization providing Continuum of Care services to the homeless population. CDBG $ 16.000.00

5. Mid-Florida Housing Partnership, Inc. - Homebuyer Education: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing services to eligible households
under the Affordable Home Ownership Assistance Program (AHOAP) to become first-time homebuyers. CDBG $ 18,000.00

6. Central Florida Community Development Corporation - Homebuyer Education: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing services to eligible
households under the Affordable Home Ownership Assistance Program (AHOAP) to become first-time homebuyers. CDBG $ 23,975.00

7. Sickle Cell Disease Association Volusia/Flagler Counties, Inc.: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing services to eligible persons at-risk
and/or with the sickle cell disease. CDBG $ 7,000.00

8. Mental Health Association of Volusia County, Inc.: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing services to low-income mentally III persons. CDBG $ 5,000.00

9 B & C Empowerment: Grant to a subrecipient organization providing employment assessment and employability skills training to low-income per- CDBG $ 14,825.00
sons. LDBG $ 14,'825.00

10. Central Florida Community Development Corporation - Economic Development: Grant to subrecipient organization providing technical assis-
tance, assistance with business plan preparation, business counseling, small business development classes, and business assessment to low- CDBG $ 27,300.00
income individuals.

11. Mid-Florida Housing Partnership, Inc.- Economic Development: Grant to subrecipient organization providing business management, operating CDBG $ 29,500.00
assistance, small business development classes, and incubator support to low-income business enterprises.

12. Housing Rehabilitation Activity Delivery Costs: Funds for operational costs associated with implementing owner-occupied housing rehabilitation CDBG $ 232,085.00
programs. B $ 2 ,0 .

13. Housing Rehabilitation Counseling Services: Funds for housing counseling services for all persons applying for and receiving assistance under CDBG $ 71,778.00
all owner-occupied housing rehabilitation programs. I O

14. Minor Repair Program: Funds for repairs of an emergency nature to low-income owner-occupied households in need of immediate assistance,
including repair of homes damaged by disasters. CDBG $ 159,737.00

TOTAL CDBG FUNDS BUDGETED/AVAILABLE $ 827,125.00
($812,125.00 Allocation + $15,000 Projected Program Income)

15. HOME Grant Administration: Funds for the general oversight, administration, implementation, and planning for the HOME program. HOME $ 57,945.00

16. HOME Community Housing Development Organization Set Aside: Funds for the acquisition, rehabilitation/construction, and ownership of afford- HOME $ 103 070 00
able rental housing by qualified organizations. 1

17. HOME Senior Rehabilitation/Reconstruction Program: Funds to provide housing rehabilitation and reconstruction assistance in the form of HOME $ 124 ,0 3.00
deferred mortgage loans to very low-income elderly and disabled owner-occupied households.

18. HOME Down Payment and Closing Cost Assistance Program: Funds to provide down payment, rehabilitation, home warranties and Inspections, HOME $ 264,377.00
and closing cost assistance to eligible first-time homebuyers under the Affordable Home Owners Assistance Program (AHOAP).

19. HOME AHOAP Minor Rehabilitation Assistance: Funds for minor repair of existing housing acquired under the Affordable Home Ownership HOME $ 30,000.00
Assistance Program.


TOTAL HOME FUNDS BUDGETED/AVAILABLE $579,445.00
($544,445.00 Allocation + $35,000 Projected Program Income)

TOTAL HUD FUNDS BUDGETED FY 2008-09: $1,406,570.00
Direct questions and comments:
Ms. Patricia Askew, Community Development Director
Development & Administrative Services Department c
Community Development
(386) 671-8051


CRIB, SIMMONS- Light
wood, Standard, Light tan
color, with mattress, $60
firm, 386-689-8766 Vol
CRIB- WHITE, Pooh
Bear, with mattress $125
386-235-4431 Pt Orange
CUSHION, MAGNETIC-
full size for chair & bed
for pain free help $75
386-756-2198
DINING ROOM SET-
Rattan, seats 6, excellent
cond. $199 386-405-5405
DOG HOUSE- with bed
$50 386-226-0145
DRYER- Maytag,
excellent condition, like
new. $200 386-441-4843
EARNHARDT, SR. 7
magazines, 1 funeral vid-
eo, 2 blk Sun. news sets,
$20ea, 386-760-5127
ENCYCLOPEDIA 1945-
$100. 25" TV $25
386-322-4685
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER- $35, Chest
drawers $25
505-515-1664
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER- doors close, nice
cond $125, 386-295-8155
EXERCISE EQUIP-
MENT- Lifestyler 300,
Rowing Machine, $30,
386-761-6405 Vol
EXERCISE EQUIP-
MENT- Lrg exercise bike,
& Irg non electric tread-
mill, $35, 386-316-4492
FIREWOOD- Small sec-
tions cut for handling,
does need to be split,
FREE, 386-416-9080 Vol
FUME DETECTOR- Boat
gasoline, Safe-T-Alert,
Marine Tech, Model
SA-1, $80, 386-767-4079
GIRLS BIKE- 12", pink,
trng wheels, kickstd, like
new $20 386-322-9471
HOCKEY TABLE- 7 foot,
elec scoring, excellent
cond. $200 386-852-8289
HOSPITAL BED- electric
$200 386-424-1933
HOUSEHOLD Furniture-
kitchen, bedroom, living
room, good cond, $200,
386-258-1244 Vol
HURRICANE
PLYWOOD- 3/4" pre cut
for windows 20 pieces
$10 each 386-562-1229
Call Classified
386-322-5949


BIRDS- Baby Love Birds,
assorted colors $30
each. Paralets $90 each,
only 2 left! 386-689-8766
BRITTANY PUPPIES 12
weeks old 1 male 1
female crate trained.
$350-$400 863-529-7801
COTON DE TULEARS
Pups. Rare beauties,
lovable companions, top
quality.'$1800, all shots.
Info & pics. 352-686-2671
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 5965
GERMAN SHEPHERD-
AKC puppies Sired by
Erick Von Hausberg. First
choice pick of litter $750
386-248-0977 / 566-8677




PUGS ON PARADE-
AKC, will stay small, fawn
or black, m/f, all shots &
wormed. Best dog you'll
ever own! 386-341-7418

Why not

the best!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

5 Counties!
Martin through
East Volusia

Programs
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party I

Give us a call
386-322-5900
1-866-897-5949


LADIES SHOES- 1
dozen pairs size 6-6.5
$10 pair. Full/queen .bed
frame $15 386-441-5051
LAWN MOWER- Toro
21" self prop, pers. pace,
rear bag mulch, side cut,
$135 firm 386-441-3202
LAWN MOWER- Toro
6.5hp, personal pace,
bagger/recycler 1.5 yr old
$180 386-253-6860
LIFTCHAIR- Golden
powerlift & recline, teal
color, excellent condition,
$199, 386-673-4371 Vol
LLARDO- $50, Cardio
Glide $120 386-439-6202
LUGGAGE SET- 4 piece
Pierre Cardin $35.
386-767-4139
MATTRESS SET- Mat-
tress & Boxspring, Sealy
Posturepedic,' $75,
386-756-0770 Vol
MATTRESS- Full size, 2
years old, clean From
Fox Mattress. $20
386-788-5686
MICRO/TV STAND-
$30. 19" LCD monitor
$45 386-767-5345
MONITOR, COMPUTER-
19", CRT Samtron, high
resolution, works great,
$20, 386-763-1246 Vol
NINTENDO, SUPER- w/
2 controllers, Pacman,
TopGear, Wrestmania,
etc, $35, 386-682-1931
PAPASAN CHAIR-
Bamboo with cushion,
like new $60 obo.
386-756-0587
PEDDLE CAR- Cheese it
racing, for 2-3 year old,
red/yellow plastic, good
cond, $18, 386-672-7248
PIANO, ELECTRIC- Anti-
que, working condition,
with player rolls, $175,
386-314-1746 Vol
POOL CUE- Beautiful
inlaid wood $20
386-671-0173
POWER WASHER-
Honda 5.5 like new 2450
psi exc. cond. $145 firm
386-795-4994/882-7352
RECLINER- Green &
blue corduroy material.
frame has lifetime warr.
$100 386-290-8433
RECLINER- LAZY-BOY,
swivel rocker, sage color
$100 386-788-7168
Call Classified
386-322-5949






SHIH ZHU MIX- 8 wks
old, 2 males, 2 females,
all shots & health
certificates, $400 each
386-846-1698/ 615-7465

Walk-in Clinic
Monday - Friday
10:00 am - 6:oopm
Saturday
10:00 am - 4:00pm
Rabies $8
Dogs I
5-Way $12
6Way $15
3 Year Distemper $26
Bordetella $14
3DX Heartworm Testing $22
Routine Worming $7-$15
fII Cats
4-Way $12
5-Way $24
Leukemia/FIV $35
Worming $7-$15
Fecal Fotation $11.60
AVID Microchips $30
Best Prices!
Heartguard Plus
Frontier Plus * Interceptor
* Advantage * Feline
Revolution * Advantix x
SCapstar Confortis

Spay/Neuter by Appt.
Val-U-Vet
Animal Health Inc.
Full Service Veterinary Clinic
549 Beville Rd
South Daytona
386-763-5208
1104 S. Nova Rd.
Ormond Beach
386-672-3544
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


REFRIGERATOR, Large
Capacity, works great,
older model, delivery
avail, $75, 386-576-6684
REFRIGERATOR-
1950's Frigidaire. Still
works. $75 obo
386-673-1804
REFRIGERATOR- GE,
18cu ft, 2 dr, self defrost,
icemkr, cream color $150
386-672-0076 / 615-1200
SAW, SCROLL- Ryobi,
16", $75, 386-428-0186
SCOOTER, Go Ped- gas
powered, $175,
386-423-4120 Vol
SOFA BED- double,
cream color, very pretty,
excellent condition. $195
386-756-0183
SOFA, LOVESEAT- w/
matching corner end tbls
$150 386-451-9390
SPEAKER SYSTEM-
Multimedia, HK195, Har-
man/Kardon, w/ accesso-
ries $20, 386-663-7173
STORAGE DESK-
Childs roll-top desk $15,
Typewriter table $15
386-428-3123
STOVE- WHITE, deluxe
model, electric, like new,
will deliver $195
386-677-5231
SWING SET, Children's-
w/slide & hanging bar,
FREE to dismantled col-
lector, 386-316-6224 Vol
SWIVEL ROCKER
mauve fabric like new
$40. daytime
386-274-5883 Daytona
TABLE, Console- Marble
base glass top, excellent
cond $75, 386-322-7965
TABLE, Dining Room-
exquisite cement based
leaf/floral design, 42x72,
$200, 386-409-7669 Vol
TABLE, Dining Room-
med. wood, w/4 chairs,
48x60, w/leaf, excellent
cond $175, 386-423-4504
TABLE, TILETOP- with 4
chairs, very good condi-
tion, $45, 386-615-9017
Call Classified
386-322-5949













GOAT, PYGMY- Male,
11 month old, approxi-
mately 45 pounds, $50,
386-426-0662 Vol




Spay/Neuter
Waln Appis. or Drp Off
Dogs I"N
Male
$50.00 (Up to 29 Ibs.)
$60.00 (Up to 59 Ibs.)
$70.00 (Up to 80 Ibs.)
Female
$60.00 (Up to 29 Ibs.)
$70.00 (Up to 59 Ibs.)
$80.00 (Up to 80 Ibs.)
Over 80 bo Lby spedl
arxyien sonlyby appoeint
-- Cats
Mae $35.00 * Female 50.00
Val-U-Vet
Animal Health Inc.
Full Service Veterinary Clinic
549 Beville Rd
South Daytona
386-763-5208 -
1104 S. Nova Rd. S
Ormond Beach &
386-672-3544
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the
BEST
classified
section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
ssssssssssssssss$$$$$


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
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!III


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


SOUTH DAYTONA OFFICE
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22
South Daytona, FL 32119


Ix - 5F 3 3 'i9


For private party use only----------------------------------------------------- Commercial advertising is not eligible 2------- ads per month
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***_~~ ;.ie. ' 7r?.H . ' * W
.. ,... .7 ,- " "; iF~~~ --. : .-.� -t, . "r. :.i "- " " ;: : ,'. - .-7 '; - '- " . - '-. ; - ' r" '- :, r " " " , " , .. ...,- . . . - -., :r , --' -,


PEI









Friday, May 30, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * B7


$$CASH$$ Immediate A BRAND New Comput- AIR HANDLER- New in
TABLE- Drop leaf w/2 JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga- $101. BRAND New Cash for Structured Set- er bad or no credit - no box, 2 ton, never installed
vinyl cushion chairs for rages, Barns, Carports. Queen Pillow top mat- elements, Annuities, Law- problem, brand name $200. Also Rally Riding
small area $95 Starting $595. Galvan- tress & box set. Still in suit, Mortgage Notes & laptops & desktops. Lawn Mower, runs good
386-761-9229 ized Steel, 2 Styles, 13 plastic. 386-898-1252 Cash Flows. JG Went- Smallest weekly pay- $150 386-846-0370
TABLE- WOODEN Colors. Free Installation / Can deliver, worth # 1-866-494-3711 ments avail. Its yours BRAND NEW Computer.
60x42 w/lead. Formica Quote:Any Size. Florida $199 ALL Brand New *MEMORY FOAM* All now 1-800-640-0656 Badornocredit, no prob-
surface on top. Good Certified Warranty Avail- King 3pc. Mattress set. Visco New Thera-Peutic A NEW Computer Now. lem. Brand name laptops
cond. $40 386-615-9148 able. Open Saturdays. Still in plastic. Mattresses (As seen on Brand new PC-Laptop. & desktops. Smallest
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PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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[ol











COMFORT COVER
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State Certified
Contractor specializing in
Insulated Roof Systems,
for manufactured homes,
hotels & flat roofs.
Free Estimates!
Low Slope Pitched Roof
High Wind Rated!
Low Cost!
Manufacturer's
Lifetime Warranty
Florida License#
CCC057091
386-451-5772 '

METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing, Inc.
1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com


REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill- Get a 4-room, all dig-
ital satellite system instal-
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Free Digital Video Re-
corders to new clients.
Call now 1-800-795-3579



"Your Tile Specialist"
Change to whole look of
your house! Prof. Install.
Carlos Ramos LLC
386-547-0941 Lic/Ins


McKenzie's
Home Improvement "


* Door & Window Installation
* Storm Shutters Installed
* All Types Roof Repairs
* 30 Years Experience
* Licensed & Insured
CRC1327744 *CCC1328086
www.bmckenzie.com 2


j4 csy~~p~ll'


~ C� �r ~ r











B8 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, May 30, 2008


GUNS WANTED MEDICAL EQUIPMENT. Need Home Phone Serv- NEW COMPUTER you're NO
Collector buying Colt, New featherweight mo- ice? *Fast Activation! *No approved guaranteed, et
S & W, Winchester, torized wheelchair at no ID, Everyone Approved! Bad credit? No credit? Le
Sharps, Mannlicher, cost to you, if eligible. *From $16.49/ month + No problem! No credit 3C
Drillings, Luger, Gatling Medical/private insurance taxes! *Se Habla Espa- check. Name brands.
guns, Springfield, Double accepted. ENK Mobile noll American Dial Tone Checking account re- C
rifles, Etc. 772-528-7020 Medic 1-800-693-8896 Since 1998, Call now, quired. Free bonus with
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma! --1-866-447-2488 paid purchase. or
Fast, Affordable, Accred- NEED TO HIRE?? 1-800-507-4055
ted. Free Brochure. 800- CALL NEED TO HIRE?? www.bluehippo.com ru
532-6546 ext. 442 www. CLASSIFIED CALL CLASSIFIED Hometown News
continentalacademycom 386-322-5949 386-322-5949 386-322-5949



- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
I I I


-I.
OPEN HOUSE BEACH-
SIDE Sunday June 1st,
1-4pm. 268 Woodland
Ave. Charming 2Br/1Ba,
garage. Family rm, priv.
backyd, Excellent starter
or vacation home.
$139,900 Koenig Realty
386-257-6700
ORMOND BEACH-
Halifax Plantation 3374
Glenshane Way, 3/2.5/2
+ golf car gar, 9th green
view, upgrades. $327K.
Open Sunday 1-4p.
386-437-1460.
hoto ad #54015 www.
ometownNewsOL.com
Port Orange - Wowl
Open Sun 1-4pm June 1,
33 Golf Villa Drive. Two
mstr ste., 2.5ba, roomy
loft, screened veranda
end. lanai. Quality const.
Exquisite tile. Must Sell!
Onfy $249,900 Trudy@
WaverlyPropertyGroup.com
Trudy McCann
386-299-1240



ACRE, DIRECT
WATERFRONT NEW
SMYRNA Intercoastal
access, $645,000,
SUBMIT All OFFERS TO
OWNERS BY 5PM
6/2/08 Realtors welcome
6%, Beautiful 3/4BR
2BA, Fireplace, granite
w/stainless steel apple,
dock, will list w/realtor
after 6/2 386-409-8208
FLORIDA
OCEAN ACCESS/ Fore-
closure land special,
$900 down. $298/ month.
Visit our website for pri-
ces and availability.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
New Smyrna Beach-
side- 3/2 on deep water
canal, tile, sunroom, boat
included. Appraised at
$595K REDUCED $540K
Must SEE! 407-474-0696


NM,


PONCE INLET - Brick
4/3 home on Deep Water
Canal. Bring the family &
boats. Quiet cul-de-sac 5
min. to inlet. $1,248,000
386-788-7117 www.
inletharborrealty.com




PONCE INLET On the
Inlet! 3br/3ba, 3 story w/
wood floors! Stainless,
granite, designer furnish-
ings & treatments. DOCK
ON DEEP WATER.
Ginger Bayer
386-689-1580 www.
inletharborrealtv.com





PONCE INLET Tropical
Paradise! Brick 3/2 w/
deep water shared Intra-
coastal dock by Inlet! Off
of historic Sailfish Drive.
$995,000. Barb LaVelle
386-453-9571 www.
inletharborrealty.com
BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
llRliT-T[,r .1 a m I(=


Daytona Beachside-
*Riverview, Riverside, 2/2
2nd floor, Furnished. 3
pools, 2 docks, *Walk to
Beach! Cheap mo. fee.
$139,900 386-615-1859
FORT PIERCE Panther
Woods gated golf comm
2-bd/2-ba/2-cg 1750 sqft.
Cath ceilings, 2 master
suits, 2 screen balconies,
with Golf & pool views.
Asking $145,000.
772-464-3394
HUTCHINSON ISL: 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr. 1/1,
All Amenities & Boat
Dock. Newly. Remod-
eled. Owner financing.
$79,000 828-226-2566
a- - Lw s




NEW SMYRNA BEACH
For quick sale owner
reduces sales price by
$150,000 below owner's
cost. Priced now at
$410,000. Fully furnished
Sunrise condo complex.
2-br/2-ba, Oceanfront
with Beautiful ocean
view. 407-321-2007
ORMOND BEACH
FRONT Condo 2br/2ba,
1200sf. Watch beautiful
sunrises & sunsets.
Close to everything. Very
desirable area. $424K
386-214-4328
SEBASTIAN LAKES
Gated community 2/2,
2nd floor, screened porch
clubhouse, pool & ten-
nis, $119,900
772-589-8708
VERO BEACH
Waterfront, Tarpon Is-
land. 2br/ 2ba, all new
tile, paint, furnished, on
canal, 2nd fl., dock avail.
$265,000 772-453-3741










Can't Make
Your Mortgage
Payment?
Are you behind with your
mortgage payment?
Don't let the bank foreclose.
I can get your home sold.
Call John Porta
386-523-6794
Assist 2 Sell - Premier Realty
Daytona Beach Shores-'
Steps to the beach! 128
Harrison Rd. 2-3br/lba
beauty. Remodeled w/
new roof & windows,
hardwood firs, fireplace &
more. $165K
407-897-1358
hoto ad #53582 www.
ometownnewsOL.com
DAYTONA BEACH-
Reduced Again I Easy to
show 3/1 Close to every-
thing, schools, shopping,
hospital. New roof '05.
Remodeled kitchen, new-
er appl. eat in kit. Inside
laundry. Buy Now - Make
Offer. $118K Helen
Scott, Dees Realty
386-212-1456
Call Classified
386-322-5949


i&I[l ,.^ .


I I
DAYTONA BEACH
LPGA Lakefront 3br/
2ba/2cg. Golf community.
2 homes. 1700 sf & 1934
sf. As low as $189,90.0.
Make offer 386-986-8562
DAYTONA BEACH-
Charming spanish home.
2/1, hardwood floors, eat
in kitch, huge garden tub,
large yard. $105,000
866-599-1344
727-709-5682
DAYTONA BEACH-
Duplex, rented though
5/09. Monthly income
$1260. Large yard, nice
area, 308 Adeline St.
$145K 267-241-3764
DAYTONA BEACH. Pool
home w/ Ig fenced lot.
Spacious floor plan.
2br/2ba. 1cg has been
converted to 3rd br or
family room/office. Hard-
wood firs. Great location.
$179.900. Tyler Proper-
ties, Inc. 386-255-8585
PAY OFF LOAN LPGA
AREA. Daytona/Holly
Hill. 3/2, 1/2 ac fencd yd,
Was $149K. Pay off loan
$119,400. Finan avail.
386-852-1430, Daytona


r a

HOLLY HILL 3br/2ba/2cg
New kit, carpet, bath.
Plenty of closet & stor-
age. Beautiful landscape
1022 West Indian Oaks.
Asking $180K Call Cory
Modern Realty
386-4052484
MELBOURNE, Fountain-
head waterfront, com-
pletely renov3/2/2.5. New
30yr roof, large landscap-
ed yard, deck, $189K
1725sqft 321-591-8555
ORMOND BEACH
Plantation Pines Horse
Country 3/2/2 completely
remodeled. New Kitchen
with granite counter 2+
acres. owner/realtor
$249,900. 386-295-6294
ORMOND BEACH -
Great buy in Northbrook!
3br, 2ba, 2cg, pool, huge
fenced.bkyard. All this on
a corner lot. $244,900
Better Homes & Props.,
Mike Flannery, Realtor
386-793-3833
.ORMOND BEACH Close
to Central Park 3/2 backs
to a nature preserve in
one of Ormond's most
desired areas. Many up-
grades. $162,000. Lou
Balsano, Realtor, Better
Homes & Properties.
386-846-8044
ORMOND BEACH- By
owner $215K. Open Sat.
& Sun. 1-4 The
Crossings located off
Clyde Morris. 8 Cypress
View Tr. 3/2/2, screened
porch eat in kit, den,
386-672-8666 / 290-2545
ORMOND By The Sea
2/1 pool home. Ceramic
tile, plantation shutters
throughout. Privacy fence
walk to beach & shopping
$239,000 386-492-3491




ORMOND BY THE SEA
Immaculate 2/2, w/pool &
fenced yard, short walk to
beach access. $264,900.
Better Homes & Proper-
ties, Lou Balsano, Real-
tor 386-846-8044


CONDOS FOR SALE - MAKE OFFERS!
BAYSHORE 2/2 - parking - hurricane shutters - furnished - $227,000*
VILLAGGIO 3/2 - garage - vaulted ceilings - 2nd floor - $202,000*
HOLLY SQUARE 2/2 - ground floor - now rented - $99,000*
RIVER PLACE 2/2 - small pets - dock - river view - rented - $185,000
OCEANS 6 3/2 - luxury - furnished - porch & ocean view - $468,000
* (agent owned)


ibIli', t;T m
ORMOND BY The Sea
Only two houses in from
A1A! 3BR/2BA, upgrades
galore. Stainless Appl.,
wood cabinets, granite
countertops in kitchen
and baths. Observation
deck to sit and enjoy the
ocean view! $329,000
Better Homes & Proper-
ties, Lou Balsano, Real-
tor 386-846-8044
ORMOND BY The Sea-
3BR/2BA Create a life-
style you deserve! This
home is just what you
need. Only steps to
Ocean. Too many up-
grades to list. Move in, do
nothing and enjoy.
$298,000. Better Homes
& Properties, Lou Balsa-
no, Realtor 386-846-8044
ORMOND- Urgent, Bring
Offers North Forty 32 Big
Buck 7 yrs old, concrete,
NOT duplex 3br/2ba,
2.5cg, ADA Amenities,
great rm 386-562-0091
photo ad #53800 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
PALM CITY Cypress
Lakes Divosta 2/2/2
masonry const, Lakefront
all new apple, carpet, A+
schools, walking distance
$249,900 772-287-5066




ESo.. -.--
PALM COAST - Very
nice waterfront home.
Great place for a boat!
4BR home w/ 3 separate
units. Unique w/lots of
charm. Main house + sep
apartment and cozy
mother-in-law suite. Bring
all offers $395,000 City
Realty, Ditha Sander,
386-767-5609
PORT ORANGE Spa-
cious 3BR/2BA/2Car Gar
Home w/vaulted ceilings
&walk-in closets. Only
$169,900. Better Homes
& Prop, Mike Flannery,
Realtor, 386-793-3833
PORT ORANGE- Priced
Right! 3br/2/ba/lcg. See
the intracoastal from your
front yard. Perfect turn
key. maint free FL living.
$139,900. Re/Max All Pro
Realty Sandy Cencerik
386-334-7330
PORT ORANGE. 3 MI-
NUTES TO BEACH!
BRAND NEW, 4br/2.5ba
2-story, 2892 sq.ft. living.
Excellent schools. Builder
helps with closing costs
or upgrades. Only
$244,500. Premier Prop-
erties. 386-405-5757.

PORT ST LUCIE Span-
ish Lakes 1, CBS, 2 yrs
old, 2/2/1, foyer, fridge,
stove, dishwasher and
vertical blinds.
772-807-8133
SOUTH DAYTONA Nice
Home-Nice Price. 3BR/
1BA, Park-like backyard.
Open Kitchen, newer
upgrades $134,500.
Better Homes & Props.,
Mike Flannery, Realtor
386-793-3833
VERO CENTRAL BCH
Charming 3/2 block
home with terrazzo tile
firs on lusk oversized lot.
New W/D. Mint cond.
Rent to own $325,000.
772-489-0180


.-


WILL SELL CHEAP
AND FURNISHED-LOW
PRICE - LOWTAXESII
2Br home, ready to move
in! Not far from beach!
$109K City Realty, Ditha
Sander 386-767-5609


OCEAN VILLAGE Villa -
Extra large, 1 bedroom.
Pools, tennis. Lowest
Feesl Must See!
Must Sell... $112,900
386-344-2600

L r- r


ORMOND BEACH Gor-
geous 2/2 townhome with
fireplace in sought after
community, $163,400,
Better Homes & Proper-
ties, Lou Balsano, Real-
tor, 386-846-8044

. -



Port Orange Townhome
1015 Fox Trace Ct. 2/2/1
Compl. renovated. Just
Reduced. $124,500. C21
Sundance Joseph En-
dara 386-451-9858


O MORE speeding tick-
s. Invisible to Radar-
egal Phazer Laser. Free
0 days. 1-877-474-1056
UN your car on water!
convert your car to run
n water save 50% fuel +
double mileage www.
nyourcaronwater.com
Call Classified
386-322-5949





11i^^^


LISTING
EDGEWATER DUPLEX
Let it pay for itself! Nice
2BR/2BA each unit. Nev-
er vacant. Positive cash
flow. Current income
$1,300/mo. Close to ev-
erything. Owner financing
w/ significant downpay-
ment. Let one half pay for
the other half! $225,000.
321-299-4188 or
407-331-8454
ORMOND BEACH
$5000 gets you in! Two
units for the price of one.
1br/lba left side. 2br/1ba
right side. Mobile home
sitting on 70'x140' lot of
its own. Live in one side,
rent the other. Owner fi-
nancing to qualified buy-
er. Asking $85,000
386-503-8082



NC MOUNTAINS
2.2ac cabin shell $99,900
4.2ac great view $69,900.
1ac. mature woods
$29,900.
Excellent Financing.
Free Brochure.
1-828-652-8700
PONCE INLET- Large lot
By lighthouse. Walk to
the beach or river,
beautiful views. Ready to
build! Priced to sell
$256K. 413-335-3988
photo ad #53366 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
PUTNAM COUNTY, Sat-
suma, Florida. Large cor-
ner lot, front paved road,
135'x150'. Sacrifice at
$13,900. Call Richard's
cell 386-316-3207
SAMSULA AREA-
10 acre parcels, Pasture
and pines. Well drained,
great hunting, agricultural
tax breaks, 4 available,
$95,000 cash, $110,000
terms. Call 386-763-4471
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 2 Acre
Beautiful Homesite. Mil-
lion $ Viewl Secluded,
Utilities, Overlooking
Tennessee River, Close
to Marina, Schools,
Shopping! $59,900 Low
Down, Owner Financingl
330-699-1585
TENNESSEEE Mountain
River Property. 5+ acre
mountain view: $59,000.
Cabin on 16acres, moun-
tain & river views, $159,
000. 138 acres $289,000.
310 acres river & moun-
tain property $2,800
/acre. 1-888-836-8439
TEXAS LAND Liquida-
tionll 20 acres, near
Booming El Paso. Beau-
tiful Mountain Views.
Good Road Access &
Survey. Only $14,900.
$200/down, $145 per/mo.
Money back guarantee.
No credit checks.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
WEST KENTUCKY- Tro-
phy deer hunting/recrea-
tional ground. 25,000ac.
60ac to 3,600ac tracts.
80ac lake, rolling hills,
hardwoods, pasture. Low
taxes, starting $1600/ac.
Owner 270-556-3576
270-703-7234



S Port Orange
Crane /akes
Golf & Country Club
An Age Restricted Community
100% Palm Harbor Homes
Feature Home
2004 - 3/2, $160,000
Golf/water 1961 s.f.
2001 - 2/2, $84,900
2 porches/golf
2000 - 2/2, $88,900
New carpet/paint
2004 - 2/2 $105,900
Like new/1067 s.f.
2001 - 3/2, $132,900
Den/golf/water
2003 - 3/2, $169,900
Corner lot/1908 s.f.
2004 - 3/2, $175,900
2023 s.f./golf/water
2003 - 3/2 $179,900
Culdesac/golf
2003 - 3/2 $182,9009
Culdesac/water

Call for more listings!
Doug@cranelakes.com
www.cranelakes.com
386-304-0983
888-325-2537
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


L


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE! Line

. Covering Florida's East Coast! 5 Counties - 24


.;... Volusia County Buy 1 Week Get 3 Weeks FREE!


- . -D^1,r ,

,.
-a ' ,e


.a. .a1i.. ..,
' . )l -


- -r,



. i


(Port Orange/New Smyrna/
South Daytona; Daytona
Beach/Ormond Beach) ............(2 zones)


* Brevard County
(Palm Bay/Melbourne;
*.. Beaches/Suntree/Viera/
, Rockledge; Cocoa/ Merritt
..l. T Isl./Cocoa Bch/Cape;
.......... Titusville/ PSJ/Mims)....... (4 zones)


2 zones - $39 - 6 lines
3 zones - $49
4 zones - $59
5 zones - $69


6 zones - $79
7 zones - $89
8 zones - $99
9 zones - $109


ADD A PHOTO ONLY 15 PER ZONE!




0Iometown News

386-322-5949


OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440

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


SLIM SHOTS- Free offer.
Get a free one month
supply and eat 30% less
from day one.
800-322-9070


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949







DAYTONA BEACH- 55+,
2bd/1ba,. singlewide.
Large Florida Room, fur-
nished. Pool, shuffle
board lawn care.
$11,000 386-304-7997
MAGNOLIA VILLAGE-
2/2 doublewide, new ber-
ber carpet, 2 new bath
vanities, patio open/shut
windows, double parking.
$63,000.386-409-7613
ORMOND BEACH- 55+
community, nearly new, 2
large BR, 2 BA, central
h/a, carpet upgrade.
Reduced $41,900
386-672-1276 / 451-4018
ORMOND BEACH- 55+
park NEW 3br/2ba,
screened carport, central
air, shingle roof, vinyl
siding $49,900
386-672-1276 / 451-4018
ORMOND BEACH- I am
90 years old and I have
to sell this beautiful
modular home. 55+
comm. 3/2, cathedral
ceilings, fireplace. MUST
SEE! MAKE OFFER.
386-673-9085
PALM HARBOR Homes
Super Center Factory
Liquidation Salell! Modu-
lar, Mobile, & Stilt homes.
0% DOWN when you
own your land. FREE
Color Brochures. Call
800-622-2832

WHY RENT
PALM HARBOR Homes
Super Center Factory
Liquidation Sale!!! Modu-
lar, Mobile, & Stilt homes.
0% DOWN when you
own your land. FREE
Color Brochures. Call
800-622-2832
PORT ORANGE - New
homes in beautiful 55+
community from $89,900.
New clubhouse & pool.
Model OPEN 10-4; Sun
12-4. Call 386-562-6836
or 386-756-8700
MaplewoodEstates.net
VERO BEACH Country
side 55 + 2/2 doublewide.
fully furnished 2 screen
porches carport & shed.
$22,000/obo Priced to
sell. Call 508-990-3362



20+ ACRES & BARN KIT
$89,900. New 22x20
country barn kit & 20 gor-
geous acres. Potential to
subdivide. Near FL/GA -
90 minutes 20+ Jackson-
ville. Lowest finance ev-
er! 800-898-4409x 11458
290+ ACRES Farm Land
w/creek through property.
$55,500 estimated tim-
ber. Located approxi-
mately 3.6miles S of 1-10,
Marianna, FL. $5000/
acre. Matt Dryden, 850-
352-4981; 850-573-0414
7 ACRE LAKEFRONT &
LOG CABIN KIT $89,900
2128 sf log home, spec-
tacular 7 acre hardwood
setting,, deep waterfront!
Prime AL .location - near
interstate! Gated com-
munity, paved roads,
county water, utilities.
Finest waterfront living or
the discriminating buyer.
Lowest financing!
800-564-5092 x 116
AAHI Affordable Moun-
tain Homes Murphy, NC
Land, Homes & Cabins
on Lakes, Mountains &
Streams Free Brochure
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exltmurphy.com
AFM REAL ESTATE
www.afmrealestate.com
Recreational/ timberland/
investment property Cen-
tral & Eastern GA. & S.C.
Tracts 30acs.-2,000acs.
pricing $1590-$3000/ac.
Contact Jaymie Strick-
land jaymle.strickland@
amforem.biz or Todd
Crosby todd.crosby@am
fore m.blz 843-539-2506
AL, Gantt Lake Getaway,
Cottage, boat house/
launch, deck, lifts, Partial
Main house $340K Mar-
yAlyce Outlaw, Dennis
Mann RE 334-488-9400




SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


ORMOND BEACH- One
day only!! 8am-12:30pm.
Please, no early birds.
186 Ormwood Dr. (off
Halifax) Some furniture,
misc. household items,
pictures & more. Elec.
scooter w/ new batteries.

Hometown News
386-322-5949


Blairsville' GA 2BR/2BA
home with Mountain view
$139,500 Michael Miles
at Julia Meadows Realty
706-400-8870/897-0443
www.gamountainhomes.net
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
FREE CONSULTATION
on how to sell/rent your
timesharel Are your
maintenance fees to
high? Get cash for your
unused timeshare. Call
today! 1-877-494-8246
www.sellatimeshare.com
GEORGIA - Ellijay
19-72ac. 3/4mi. adjoins
US Forest Srv. Paved rd.
wildlife, electric, creeks,
springs, pasture $12,500/
acre & up. Farm land al-
so avail. 706-273-9501
GEORGIA - Gilmer
County. Appalachian
Trail. 2-lots for sale. One
2+ac & one 4+ac. Panor-
amic views. $25,000/ac.
Call 207-743-6779
GEORGIA - Gilmer Cty
1.5ac to 3ac building lots
starting @ $39,000 great
views, gated comm. Pri-
ces marked down 40%
Owner fin. Also 200ac @
$13;500/ac 706-889-0291
GEORGIA WOODED
HOMESITES
lacre to 10acres. LOW
TAXES! Beautiful weath-
er year round. Terrific in-
vestment w/owner financ-
ing. $4500/ac. Payments
as low as $229/mo. (low
down) 706-364-4200
Grand Opening Salel
Sat. May 31st 1+acre
lake access $29,900
Free boat slips! 160,000
acre recreational lake in
Kentucky. Save $5000
Guaranteed! Dockable
lakefront avail. Lowest fi-
nancing in 25+ years.
1-800-704-3154, x.1826
KY Land 80+acs will di-
vide 30-40acs.l Grt hunt-
ing! Turkey, deer, & elk.
creek, pvd Rd., borders
3,000ac National Forest.
$3000/ac. (352)465-6583
LAKEFRONT SALE 3.5
acres $49,900. New to
market. Gently sloping
lakefront estate, private
bass lake. Gorgeous
unspoiled setting - no
crowds/ Noise. For dis-
criminating buyer. Excel-
lent low rate financing.
888-792-5253, x 1852
MADISON COUNTY, FL
Over 40 acres in a gated
community near alla-
hassee, FL & 1-10. $112k
net, need a quick sale.
Only $2,800 per acre. A
great deal 866-433-9964
MID TENNESSEE MTNS
5 Acres - Beautiful cabin
site w/woods & river ac-
cess. 1/2 hour North of
Cookeville. $29,900. Low
down. Owner financing.
931-839-6141
N CAROLINA "Top of
Mountain" property, 3.5
acres. 80 mile views, 3
miles off Blue Ridge
Parkway, gated comm,
paved roads & utilities.
$225,000 407-321-2007
NC LAND: 60ac family
compound, pasture/
woods $199K; 8acs deer
$49K; 13acs hilltop $69K.
Buy now, retire later.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE!
Pics: 1-919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com
NC LOG CABIN
MUST SELL-REDUCED
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $165,000
NC MOUNTAINS
2.2ac cabin shell $99,900
4.2acs grt view. $69,900.
lac. mature woods
$29,900.
Acreage w/the best views
ever Free Brochure. Ex-
cellent Financing.
Call 1-828-652-8700




NC Smoky Mountains.
Bryson City. Ideal Summ-
er, Retirement. 2-4Acres.
Spectacular views. High
Altitude. Paved Road.
Gated. Easily Accessible.
Fishing paradise. Owner
Financing. From $65,000.
Call Owner
1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


SOUTH DAYTONA-
Saturday & Sunday
9am-? 526 Alice Place
(off Ridge between-
Colfax & Kennilworth)
Kids items, adult clothes,
furniture, tons of
miscellaneous items.

Call Classified
386-322-5949


MADISON COUNTY FL
Acreage Over 40 acres in
a gated community near
Tallahassee, FL and 1-10.
$112K net, need a quick
sale. Call 866-433-9964
NC MTN 03 Clayton MH
2Bdrm/2Bath, fireplace.
Age 55+ Near Asheville.
Lot rent $250 month.
Offered at $65K. Furn.
Agent 828-646-1651
NewYork
UPSTATE NY ORGANIC
FARMI - 10ac - $79,900
Riverfront, stream, lush
meadows, views, minutes
to Cooperstown, NY! No
closing costs 'til 6/151
Terms available! Won't
last! 888-925-9270
www.newyorklandandlak
es.com
NORTH Carolina Mtns
Hendersonville, Low cost
1/1 mobile home, 55+
park furnished, glass en-
closed porch, patio, shed,
$28,000 321-951-1792
North Carolina - Alarka
Highlands Grand Open-
ing Estate sized lots with
360 degrees with 40 mile
views at 4500' elevation
near Bryson City. Call
1-877-504-0005
www.alarkahlghlands.com
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2-5 acre water-
front homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,955acs in Jefferson Co.
Timberland, mixed w/
hardwood bottoms & cut-
over, great hunting. rd.
frontage, $2100/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
PERRY FLORIDA Lovely
4BR/2.5Ba, 2400 square
foot home on approx. 2
acres - a small rural town
approx. 50mi SE of Talla-
hassee. Beautiful pool &
patio area w/tall privacy
fence, Gazebo with hot
tub. Reduced - $239,000.
Call 1-386-658-3378 or
cell 1-386-208-2589
POLK COUNTY Florida.
5 Acre Deed Restricted
Homesites, $95,000.
Owner financing avail.
$5,000/down,$525/month
Quality Realty & Invest-
ments 1-863-533-0888


REDUCED
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL
1 yr old gorgeous home.
South Golf Cove. Golf
access. Screened, spa.
3br/2.5ba/2cg. 2571 sq ft.
Was $646,000 1 yr ago.
Asking $350,000. Call
727-492-1665
REAL ESTATE
AUCTION
10am, Saturday 6/14/08.
Old FFA Camp, 65ac+/-,
River frontage
w/sandbars, * brick lodge,
caretaker home. 6043
FFA Rd., Blackshear,
Ga. (10%BP-GAL#254)
1-800-962-5715
hansfordrealauction.com
RUTHERFORDTON, NC
8.5ac w/clean 3/2mh,
new apple , deck, work-
shop. Near Lake Lure.
Beautiful mtn views.
$150,000 336-656-7118
SOUTH CAROLINA -
Aiken. 10 acres, eques-
trian farm, paved road
board fencing, $2,500
down payment, owner
will finance balance, oth-
er tracts 5 to 50 acres
Owner 803-640-3497
ST. PAULS AREA in the
Beautiful Carolinas.
2.5 acres. Ready to go
site w/well & septic.
$19,900. Owner Financ-
ing. 803-505,2161
TAMPA
GREAT OPPORTUNITY
to buy 3,200 sq. ft home
near Tampa. Appraisal at
$370k. Owner must sell.
Call Mary Crossfield
agent 1-813-699-1376,
Hurry, won't last.
TENNESSEE America's
#1 Real Estate Market.
lac.-6ac. Homesites,
from $19,900.
Owner financing
$127/month. Complete
Home& Land packages,
purchase before 6/15/08
builder pays first 6 pay-
ments! 1-888-811-2168
TENNESSEE
FOOTHILLS
6 acres cleared/ fenced.
3 stall barn/tack room/2
ponds. 3/2 furn. MF home
on perm. foundation lo-
cated halfway between
Chattanooga & Knoxville.
$149,000 772-567-9398


Ad Promotion

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TENNESSEE Crossville
lake lots $14,900 & up.
1-br/1-ba cabin RV base
1.2 acres and carport
$44,900 Call Nickie at
Realty 1 Group
nheidle@multipro.com
Direct 931-248-3900
931-707-8787 or
888-992-8787
TENNESSEE LAND:
100'S of acres+/-. 86ac
Horse Ranch, Kenans-
ville, FL. Rita, Hillside
Realty 866-915-0535
HillsideRealtyTennesee.com
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN & RIVER
*5 acre tracts starting
$49,000. *135acs.
w/mountain views. Great
homesites, hunting/rec-
reational, $279,000.
*310acs. Beautiful moun-
tain property. Gorgeous
700' of river. 2700/acre.
1-888-836-8439
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 2 acre
beautiful homesite, mil-
lion $ view! Secluded,
utilities, overlooking Ten-
nessee River. Close to
Marina, Schools, Shop-
ping! $49,900 low down,
Owner Financing!
1-330-699-1585
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN ACREAGE Breath-
taking Views. Streams,
Cabins Owner Financing
Call 1-888-939-2968
TENNESSEE, 5.7 acres -
nice corner lot on 2 coun-
try roads $36,700. 3Br
2B on Corner lot in town,
nice yard, 2 kitchens &
could be used as a Du-
plex $60,000 Homefront
-Realty & Auctions, Tim
Spencer 931-242-5149,
800-459-8516
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/down,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
WEST KENTUCKY- Tro-
phy deer hunting/recrea-
tional ground. 25;000ac.
60ac to 3,600ac tracts.
80ac lake, rolling hills,
hardwoods, pasture. Low
taxes, starting $1600/ac.
Owner 270-556-3576
270-703-7234
WESTERN NC Mountain
properties cabins homes,
acreage & investment
property. Views & creeks,
Free color brochure.
Western Carolina Real
Estate Company, Inc.
Murphy, NC. www.
WesternCarolinaRE.com
1-800-924-2635



VEGAS BABY- Free! 3
days 2 nights, Pay noth-
ing - 5 Star Resort Las
Vegas - Tahiti Village
Call Now! 888-254-5211
VEGAS BABY- FREE! 3
days, 2 nights. Pay noth-
ing - 5 Star Resort. Las
Vegas - Tahiti Village.
Call Now! 888-704-6946

WOW
VIRGIN ISLANDS: St.
Maarten, Luxury lbr/lba,
deeded for 1 wk every
year for life or exchange
1 wk anywhere in world.
$3,600 904-571-7195



VERO STRIP Center.
Income, location, cap
rate, mint condition. Fully
leased $1.2M. VERO
LANDMARK Comer. 2.5
acres. + 4000 sq ft build-
ing. General commercial.
Lift station. Ample park-
ing. Sale or lease.
$799K 772-489-0180



TEXAS LAND Liquida-
tion! 20 acres, near
Booming El Paso. Good
road access. Only
$14,900, $200/down,
$145 per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com



EDGEWATER. 2723 In-
dia Palm Dr. INVESTOR
ALERT-check this out!
Recently renovated du-
plex with low mainte-
nance & provides in-
come. Rent both or rent
one and live in other.
$184,900..Call Tom Ho-
man Weichert Realtors
386-679-5471.
Classified 386-322-5949


~i~Ti~~


B8 * Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, May 30, 2008


;i











Friday, May 30, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill * B9


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

& , mP82Roms 05 parmens/ 05 parmens/ 10 ous foRen


DAYTONA BEACH-
Newer home, 1-95 &
LPGA. Furn room w/bath,
house privileges. Non
smoker. $135 wk + dep.
Incl. util 386-274-2054
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
room for rent, quiet area,
for working adult, Full
house privileges. $110
week 1st and last.
386-689-4203
PORT ORANGE - Look-
ing to share home. Full
house priv. include kit &
laundry rm, Pool. 10 mins
to beach. Walking dis-
tance to bank & shopping
$525. mo No pets
386-761-8877 / 451-8009
PORT ORANGE-
Room with privilege,
kitchen, laundry, pool.
Clean non-smoker, no
Sets, references.
475/mo. 386-837-3571
PORT ORANGE- House
to ' share w/2 guys.
$475/mo. Dwnstrs bed
w/att. bath. Share 1/3 util,
high speed int, cable,
water, elec. Use of all
house amen. Less than
10 min. from colleges.
Mike 386-882-7893



$300 MOVES YOU INI
Must qualify, Gina
Apartments, large 1 BR &
2 BR, central heat & air,
laundry on site, small pet
ok. $525/lbr $625/2br
water incl. 386-295-7305


BEACHSIDE- Large lbr
tile floors, outside patio, 2
walk in closets, priv. pk.
Also large 2br, wood
floor, fireplace, screen
porch 2cg. 386-405-2540
COCOA BEACH-
Port Royal Condo
2br/2ba, Fully Furnished,
1st Floor, $1200 mo. Call
Richard 407-791-6617
D.B. SHORES- Condo
furnished 2/2. No smoke/
pets. Walk to beach, golf,
stores. Best offer by Mon.
6/3 over $900/mo. (+
$300 sec.) 386-761-7029
DAYTONA SHORES-
Direct riverview, 2/2, LR/
DR, porch, pool, dock,
doorman. No pets, smkg
$900/mo includes cable
& water 727-729-5226
II el li II

DAYTONA BEACH
Central Manor Apts serv-
ing adults 62+ or mobility
impaired. lbd/lba Rent
is based on income.
386-255-2622 EOH
DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES- Awesome
Oceanfront & River
views! 19th floor.
3br/3ba, $1950/mo. Avail
June 1st. 1-724-991-1979
photo ad #31604 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


- TR4


DAYTONA BEACH-
2 story loft, $550/mo. +
deposit and references,
close to downtown, Mod-
ern Realty 386-253-7449
DAYTONA BEACH-
$550 moves you in! Effi-
ciency apt, 1 person only,
utilities included. Refs
needed. Modern Realty
386-253-7449
DAYTONA BEACH- 1/1,
gated comm. 1 block
rom Intracoastal. Incl.
water. $550. Non-smoker
407-766-8988 Owner Lic.
Real Estate Sales Assoc.
Daytona Beachside-
Furnished, no pets, no
smoking, sun porch,
2BR, clean, air & heat,
$600/mo + util. $300 dep
386-252-3497
Daytona Beachslde:
$199 moves you in.
Oceanview furnished
apts with all utilities in-
cluded. 386-322-8383 or
767-7141 or 252-5396
NEW SMYRNA BCH:
Watch the dolphins play.
2br/1ba $550/mo Ground
fir, fresh paint & clean.
No calls after 7pm
321-354-5143
NEW SMYRNA Beach
652 Faulkner. Entire 2nd
floor, adorable, central, 1
block to river! Newly
renovated, 5 rms 1-brl
be, FL rm, W/D, ceiling
fans. $610/mo + util. No
pets or smokers please.
310-570-3384
ORMOND I PINE RUN-
2br/2ba, furnished. w/d,
patio, ceiling fans.
carport, Pool tennis.
$995/mo. 1st + security.
No smoking or pets. Avail
in June 386-334-6273
photo ad #32619 www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ORMOND BEACH- 1/1,
apt. Single fir. Triplex,
Ocean Village Villas. Lots
of Storage. All apple.
Stack W/D. Lg. Srcd Pch
$675 386-566-2059
ORMOND BEACH-
Furnished efficiency,
country setting, incid
utilities, internet and
laundry facilities. $125
wk. James 386-405-8895
ORMOND BY THE SEA-
2/2, furn/unfurn, quiet end
unit. 170 degree ocean
view. Water, cable incl.
$1100/mo, 386-
679-3191.770-312-7949
Ormond By The Sea-
Kingston Shores on A1A,
2/2.5, townhouse,
secluded, safe, but still
steps to beach
Oceanview, pool in rear,
.newly decorated. Tile
throughout ground floor,
excellent cond $950/mo.
386-677-6357 /405-2085
PORT ORANGE-
Whispering Woods
condo, 2/2, furn/unfurn,
laundry inside unit, pool,
water, garbage, cable,
incl. $975/mo. Avail July
1st. Inga 386-453-7400
Call Classified
386-322-5949
www.HometownNewsOL.com

Al ZM


South Daytona- 2/1 Apt.
New carpet and tile.
Generous size rooms.
Central A/C, Cats ok.
$625/mo + utilities.& dep.
Call 386-682-5366
SOUTH DAYTONA-
Absolutely beautiful
townhome, 2br/1.5ba, Ig
living space, laundry on
premises, assigned pkg,
abundant personal pride.
$690/mo. 386-383-9989
/290-6740
SOUTH DAYTONA- Big
2/2, $675/mo. Large
bright freshly painted,
spotless. Off Ridgewood
near Publix. Incl. cable &
sewer. Call 954-383-6066
VERO BEACH: Move in
sppciall Newly remod-
eled. 1br & 2br from
$575. Tile, New appl.
Close to Beaches, Parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


DAYTONA BEACH-
1/1, just remodeled,walk
to the beach $650/mo.
includes all. utilities.
866-599-1344
727-709-5682
DAYTONA BEACH-
Charming spanish home.
2/1, hardwood floors, eat
in kitch, huge garden tub,
large yard. $750/mo.
866-599-1344
727-709-5682
DAYTONA BEACH-
Looking for long term
Section 8 renters 2/1,
front & back deck, w/d,
sat. or cable ready. 610
S. Seagrave St. Outdoor
pets ok. 1st month &
$1000 sec. 386-235-8541
EDGEWATER - 814 Star
Reef, 3Br/2ba/2cg in
Coral Trace; large, lake-
side home in gated/pool
community $1050/month
Call Jeanne, Alexander
R.E. 386-690-9018
EDGEWATER- 4/2,
carport, fenced yard,
large lot, full shed,
centrally located, $975
mo. 1st, last, sec. 386-
428-4043 / 774-487-7263
EDGEWATER/ WATER-
FRONT. Fish on dock on
canal to intracoast clean
2/1 "beauty furn. W/D.
6mo-lyr. $750-$1000. 1st
& sec. 386-424-9341
photo ad #31603 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
FLAGLER BEACH
-Luxury Living Brand new
home in brand new sub-
div. 3BR/2BA/2CG, 2449
sf. hardwd firs thruout.
Wood cabinets, granite
counter tops, brick pa-
vers. Lots of upgrades.
$1800 mo. 386-676-0094
FORT PIERCE 55+,
Gated on cul de sac.
Furn 2/2/1, pool & clbhse.
No pets/smoke. $850 mo
incl cable & lawncare. FLS
772-461-5539
HOLLY HILL- 180
Highland Ave. 3/2, gar,
newly remod, centrally
loc. nice area Pet OK.
$1100 mo. + sec. $100
off 1st mo. 386-290-4130

-Bm-E'v.


HOLLY HILL- Close to
river, 2/2, 2 story house,
ample parking, large
fenced yard. $850 per
month plus utilities and
security. 954-288-6988
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
3/2, semi-furn optional on
private way. Nice
neighbors, short term Ise
possible, screened porch,
$850 + sec.386-423-8886
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
New home 4br/2.5 ba, 3
car gar, gated comm.
Never been lived in. Ask-
ing $1,695/mo. Also rent
to own. 407-421-7919
QUIET AREA Ormond
Beach, 3/2, Florida room,
kitchen wall appliances.
Garage, 64 Capri N.
$900 mo 1st + security.
386-441-4100/295-1830
ORMOND BEACH 3/2
Cul-de-sac near middle
school. New kit.&bath.
Tiled family rm. 2cg.
Fenced bk yd. $1100/mo
Avail now. 386-295-5226
ORMOND BEACH-
Cleanest house around
3/1, open floor plan, no
pets. Smoking outside,
$995/mo,nego 1st, last &
sec. Patti, 386-290-0018
ORMOND BEACH- Walk
to the beach! 3/2, wood
floors, tile, carport. Very
clean. Nice area.
$995/mo. 1st, last + sec.
Refs. 772-216-2303
ORMOND BEACH.
3/2/2. 76 Domicillio Ave.
Across from Ormond
Middle School. Avail
June 1st. $1200/mo FLS
386-366-1367
ORMOND BY THE SEA-
2/1 FL rm, inside utilitity,
new carpet & paint.
Fenced yard. 76 Carol
Rd. $825. mo 1st & sec.
386-441-4100 295-1830


ORMOND BY THE SEA-
Close to beach! 39
Beechwood Dr. 2br/
1ba/lcg w/d, sunroom, 7
mo lease $950, 12 mo
lease $900 407-701-8438
PONCE INLET- 3/2
Steps to the beach.
Roomy w/ split BR's. Nice
family room w/fireplace &
connect, lanai. Large lot.
Near Inlet Harbor. Rare
rental. Available August
1st. $1475. 386-451-1503
PONCE INLET- Updated
3br/2ba, large fenced
yard, close to ocean, inlet
& lighthouse. $1,300/mo..
Available 7/1-3/1 Great
area! 612-600-6706
PORT ORANGE 6 weeks
FREE RENT + $250
Move in deposit - 55+
Resort Comm. w/full
amenities. 2br/2ba, 1252
sf. Comp. remodeled,
new carpet/windows, FL
rm, 2 sheds. $850.mo.
Briarwood 386-761-7947
PORT ORANGE Coun-
tryside Hunt Club gated
comm. 3BR/2Ba/2CG
clubhse, pool & tennis
courts. Centrally located.
$1400.mo 386-788-2563
PORT ORANGE- 3/2
Like new and beautiful.
On cul-de-sac. Private
setting. 1-car garage.
Nice yard. Sail Court.
$1100 mo 386-451-1503
PORT ORANGE- 3/2/2,
Jacuzzi, tiled kitchen &
BR, 7 years young, good
area & schools, all
appliances. $1250/mo.
1st & dep. 781-632-6153
photo ad #31329 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
PORT ORANGE-
Summer Trees, age rest.
55+ 2/2, private patio.
Rent to own $725/mo. 93
Cypress Pond Rd.
Vacant 386-760-3468


Vacation &

Travel


WARM WINTER Spe-
cials at Florida's Best
Beach - New Smyrna
Beach. Stay a week or
longer. Plan a beach
wedding or family reun-
ion. 1-800-541-9621 or
www.NSBFLA.com



COOL NC MOUNTAINS
Efficiency to 5-br houses
condos. Fully equipped.
Views, pools golf, tennis
& more. 1-800-545-9475
staysugar.com Sugar
Mtn Accom & Realty
GATLINBURG Tenn
Summer in the Smokiest
Near Dollywood. Plan
your break now. 2 & 3 br
chalets with mountain
views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis,
game rooms.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Call
for last minute specials
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com
N. GA Mtns Dahlonega
Cavender Creek Cabins
Picturesque mountain
cabins. Late fall/winter
FREE Night special, see
our virtual tour at
www.cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307
NO CAROLINA Beech
Mountain. 1-6 br chalets
& mtn villas. From
$225/wk. 10% discount
www.gobeech.com
1-800-368-7404
Classified 386-322-5949


PORT ORANGE- very
clean doublewide spa-
cious 3br/2ba, w/d hk-up
inside, Ig screened porch,
carport. No smoking/pets
$850/mo 1 year lease.
Ist/last/sec, credit check
& refs 386-767-0020
PORT ORANGE- Waters
Edge- newer lakefront
executive 1500 sf, 3/2/2,
grass cutting incl, $1250
mo. 6797 Calistoga Cir.
Diplomatic Realty Mike
38i-453-a485


Laytona:
* 3/2/2, 1830 LSF,
Good cond.
$1200/mos.
Port Orange:
* w/Townhome
2/2 Freshly Painted
$850/mos. c
Ormond Beach:
* 2/1/1 1158 Isf
close to the beach
rent $900 security
deposit $900
* 2/2/2 1700 1sf.
close to the beach
rent $1,000 security
deposit $1,000
South Palm Coast:
* 3/2/2, 1342 LSF,
Good cond.
$850/mos. Sec. dep.
$1000
Call 386.672.1224
View our website:
northfloridarentalhomesmom


NO Carolina Mtns
Summer In N Carolina
Mtns Completley furn.
1-br condo 4 months
June thru Sept $550/mo
+ utilities. 828-884-7627
NORTH CAROLINA-
Cabins, Condos and
Homes available for
Summer Rentals. Call
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341or online
www.foscoerentals.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $349
or Historic District from
129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com
VACATION NOWII
Beautiful Costa Rica,
www.gentlemanjimsprivat
etravelcom 5 star hotel
bookings. 888-320-0296,
bondit810@yahoo.com
Classified 386-322-5949


310Houe or en


SOUTH DAYTONA
PORT ORANGE AREA-
close to Beachl 3/2, nice
area. Close to shopping.
1/2 block to US1.
$750/mo. 386-767-3219
SOUTH DAYTONA-
2br/lba, 1 car garage,
Quiet neighborhood. No
pets, non-smoking. $775
mo. + 1 & 1/2 months
security. 386-206-9367
VERO CENTRAL BCH
Charming 3/2 block
home with terrazzo tile
floors on lush oversized
lot. New W/D. Mint cond.
Rent to own $1225/mo.
772-489-0180



Daytona Area- 3750 S.
Atlantic Ave. Furn, 2/2
twnhse. 6 mo + lease.
$1200 mo or $300 wkly
with dep and felony bkgrd
ck req. 386-295-5673
DAYTONA BEACH Peli-
can Bay 2BR/2BA/1CG.
Fireplace, screen porch.
Avail nowl No pets,
$950/mo. Gated comm.
386-441-8262 / 295-6294
ORMOND BEACH-
Spacious 2/2/2, end unit
townhome in quiet
neighbor. Must seel Pool,
tennis courts, 1st mo sec.
$1075/mo. 386-846-0490
ORMOND BEACH-
Townhome for rent in
Misner's Branch. Large
3/2/2 w/fireplace, security
system & air conditioned,
tiled Florida room, fridge,
w/d, lawn service,
community pool. $1350
plus security deposit. Call
Gary @ 386-562-6031
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


cm = -^^^^B


PONCE INLET- 2br/2ba,
2 story, ocean views.
Non-smoking, small pets
ok. $1200/mo. 1st, last &
security required.
407-873-1564
PORT ORANGE-
Intracoastal Villas Newly
remodeled, 2/1.5 W/D,
Cent. located. Waterfront
w/pool. No pets or
smoking. $850/mo. Cable
included. 386-679-5004
PORT ORANGE-
2br/2.5ba townhouse,
recently remodeled. Pool,
tennis court, w/d & basic
cable included.
$1000/mo. 386-437-0391
PORT ORANGE-
Villages of Royal Palm,
2/2, furn villa, garage,
w/d, upscale resort type
gated comm w/clbhse, 2
pools, tennis, gym, morel
Move in today $1250
386-405-5187


EDGEWATER - Shangri-
La. Immaculate 2br/2ba,
quiet neighborhood. Gar.
W/D, lawn serv. $850mo
+sec. Very cleanly Credit
check. 440-582-3606
ORMOND BEACHSIDE-
Ocean Village, 2/1, large
Fl room, no pets. 6 mo.
lease, refs and security
required. $850 plus
electric. 716-244-3512



PORT ORANGE-
2 finished air conditioned
units. 950 sf each unit.
For more information call
386-871-6030
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


i[E� z.'- mmI r i


* 4 * *




* y Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers




qP4-4 @ $��e q
, �OO! p�

4)� ~ �) � J �


1965 PONTIAC GTO
ground up restoration
more than 1/2 done. Too
many new & used parts
to list. Health forces sale.
$15,000 772-461-1781


LM
BUICK CONVERTIBLE
83' Riviera. Great shape.
White, Wine Top. A/C
plus extras. $6900
772-299-0066/532-5722
CHEVROLET C10 P/U
1966 327 4-speed
Muncee. Ground up
restoration. $13,000
772-408-2363
DODGE CHARGER
1967 2nd owner 67,000
Original miles $8000
772-408-2363
FORD F100 PIU 1953
302 eng. 1984 Mercury
frame, auto, A/C, all
power, new white paint.
$18,500. 386-453-1826

SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


FORD T-BIRD 1962
wht/red w/tonneau cap,
wire wheels, original
parts,excellent condition
$25,000 772-461-5078


DONATE YOUR CAR To
American Association for
Cancer Research - Sav-
ing Lives Through Re-
search. Fast/ Free Tow-
ing, Non-Runners OK.
Tax Deductible. Call 7
days/wk 1-800-728-0801
HONDA CIVIC CX
Hatchback '96. 5spd,
great stereo sys., great
gas mileage. 30+mpg
133K miles. $2800. Call
Chris 386-383-1476

















Tell'em you saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949
386-322-5949


CALL (386) 255-5104


CORVETTES WANTED!
1953-1972 any conditions
Competitive cash buyer
1-800-850-3656
www.corvettebuyer.com
DONATE YOUR Car -
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
Ok. Free Vacation/Cruise
Voucher. Special Kids
Fund. 1-866-448-3865
DONATE your Car- Vet-
eran's Lodging, Inc. Help
homeless veterans and
victims of natural disas-
tersl It's Fast & Easy. Re-
ceive 3-Vacation Certifi-
cate. Call before the tax
year ends. 800-841-6225





Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


2000 Honda Shadow
Ace 750cc windshield,
saddlebags, only 7000
miles, immac. cond,
$3800. 330-936-5578
BIG DOG MASTIFF- '06,
250 'rear tire, low
mileage, like new, 1
owner. Must sell. $19,000
386-846-0128 photo
online ad #29938 www.
hometownnewsOL.com
MOTO BROVA
SCOOTER- 2007, Brand
new, looks like old
Vespa, only 7 miles on it.
$1500 386-882-7352
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726



2005 30' TOY HAULER
Nomad Rampage by
Skyline. Gen Exc cond.
Asking $14,500. below
book. 386-767-6856
BOUNDER- 1996, 34ft,
41K miles, very clean, no
pets or smoking in, many
extras Includedl Priced to
sell! Pete 386-846-4301
Call Classified
386-322-5949


FOURWINDS '06 Class
C, 2 slide outs, sleeps 7,
fully loaded, 5,000 miles
Retail $53,000, asking
$48,000 772-467-0932
see photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad id 32790





'91 HORNET
27F MMH S
$8,995

'92 GEORGIE BOY
28 FT.
$10,995

'95 JYCO
5TH WHEEL, 27 FT.
$9,995
GIANT RECREAllON
WORLD





Call Classified
386-322-5949


LOADED WITH EXTRAS
Monaco Diplomat '01.
2-slides diesel pusher.
53k mi. $79,900. New
tires 2007. Grey w/honey
oak cab. 651-226-1825
photo ad #32505 www.
HometownNewsOL.com


DODGE CARAVAN '99
Fully equip. $3500. Cold
air Call owner
386-673-9085
PLYMOUTH VOYAGER-
1993, All new transmiss.
radio & tires. 4 dr, Good
shape, clean, white.
$1200 obo 386-253-6860
SSSSSSSS$$$$SSS
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the
BEST
classified
section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


Keap TreI HN piortmtng at its best as you drive into the sunset.
See the R1V spolallat for proven results.


Full Service Center * Retail Parts Stor
1301 Old Mission Road. "'f4ewaI 4Z6 to 4Ae & r ae/"


New Smyrna Beach, FL
30 YEARS PROVEN EXPERIENCE!
a86s.42a.43a


REDUCED 10,000!
'06 Sea Ray Sundancer
280- Generator, GPS,
dual Mere cruisers,
windlass, full head,
sleeps 5, low hours, like
new. Asking $99,500
386-527-2103
19' KEY WEST- 1992,
center console, 115hp
Suzuki motor, fish finder,
2 anchors, cover,
outriggers. Runs good,
$5000.386-677-4311
1988 WELLCRAFT-
Inboard/Outboard. Runs
great. New trailer. Needs
oor work and seats.
$1500. 386-405-5303


VALUE
24'7" CENTURY '95
200HP Yamaha, New
Garmin, GPS, Alum Trail-
er. Lots of extras,
$14,000/obo
BU AND Sell Boats,
covering 6 million home
weekly statewide.
floridamariner.com Page
thru our magazine on-line
Free on-line subscription
avail. Call 800-388-9307.
MAKO- 17" Center
Console, 1977 with '89
110hp Evinrude. Alum.
float on trailer, runs good
$2500 obo 386-677-2674


TROJAN YACHT- 1979,
Remodeled in and out.
New bottom job, fly
bridge w/duel controls,
stand up head w/shower
& hot water. Sleeps 6.
Nice galley, twin 318
Chryslers w/low hrs, elec
wench for anchor, full
curtains w/2 bimini tops.
Full shore to boat hook-
ups. On Lake George.
Dive platform. All Coast
Guard equip. Boat
loaded. Too many extras
to list. $15,900/offer or
trade for whatever! Sale
due to health.
386-795-4994 882-7352
Classified 386-322-5949


VIP DECK/SKI BOAT-
'94, 25.5', end head,
tunnel hull, 4.3L, 235hp
Merc, V6, i/o, twin axle
trailer, 12 pass. Book
value $14,000. $7500
obo/trade 386-383-7489
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY
TO SELL??
Call the BEST
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


I, ", ,


B SLKQe
Self Service


Umm

*A 3
HIGHST 4





PRSICSB^L


Cars, Trucks,



Vans and



SUV's





'1~',~;'1~$8~8%88~1


PORT ORANGE- New
bldg under construction.
4215 Ridgewood Ave. 3
finished a/c units to be
avail. Each unit 1488 sf,
Call 386-871-6030
VERO- RETAIL/OFFICE.
2 mos FREE rent. US
-Hwy #1/Great Commerce
Center. Expand or start
new business. $600/mo.
772-489-0180



DAYTONA OFFICE For
lease on US1. 1000 sf.,
signage. $450 mo. +
electric. Modern Realty
386-253-7449



ORMOND BEACH-
New 1250sf warehouse.
Air-conditioned office
$785/mo. Up to 2500sf
available. 386-672-1276
or 386-451-4018
ORMOND BEACH-
located north US1, office,
bathroom, 1000 sf,
concrete block, overhead
door. $500/mo.
386-451-4018 / 672-1276
PORT ORANGE - Oak
Centre Business Park.
1000 sq ft & up of ware-
house space with or with-
out offices. Ground Level
or dock high. Also a/c of-
fice space 660 sq ft.
ORMOND BEACH-
Ormond Business Cen-
ter - 2400sq ft &up ware-
house space. 1000 sq ft
office space. Located 1
mile So 1-95. Jeanette
386-299-7055 Free Rent
Incentives
Call Classified
386-322-5949


i[ o ^.'i, lk r^^Ii


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MEFRF


-Boats &






Friday, May 30, 2008


B1O* Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News


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911 NORTH DIXIE FREEWAY (US1), NEW SMYRNA BEACH, FL

1-800-NEW CARS OR 386-424-9000
Visit us on the web at www.diamondsuzuki.com


FRIDAY
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Volusia County-NORTH 1
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, May 30, 2008


7-r North Volus a County T
1 10m, :. presents


The Official American Red Cross


Hurricane Guide 2008

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


American
Red Cross


Inside

Message from
Dan Roll .......................... 2
Evacuation routes ............. 3
Complacency can lead
to trouble.......................... 3
County emergency team
gets to work...................5
Tracking map .................. 6
Emergency
numbers .......................... 8
Protect your pets.............8
Hurricane shelters............9
Supplies you need............10


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


to Hometown News


* Residential * Commercial


Fi7ii~I


* nooTing e windows
�*I. '
to;


i


T' .,,.:. - . ,' i.
, ." : : ..':. . ,,' . ":' :. ,-. .. , - .. ,, ... .. '. / , : , .. �; .


~a~a, s3~e~b~







2 VolusI County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Official Z, .. 7 '.
-., :.. RED c.:" o' 71",


Red Cross combines efforts with Hometown News


to keep residents safe during hurricane season 2008


or more than 125 years, the
American Red Cross, supported
by its loyal volunteers, has pro-
vided relief to victims of disasters and
helped people prevent, prepare for, and
respond to emergencies around the
world. From house fires to hurricanes,
when disaster strikes the American Red
Cross is there to help.
Here in Florida, we have experienced
first hand the devastating destruction
caused by multiple hurricanes impact-
ing our region. Hurricanes Charlie,
Frances, Jeanne and Wilma, bring back
memories of the Red Cross providing
help.
In each disaster, the American Red
Cross has been there to give aid and
comfort as soon as conditions were
safe.
Our combined Red Cross efforts were
responsible for feeding hundreds of
thousands of people throughout east
and central Florida. Our generous
donors responded as well, making sure
that the American Red Cross was there
not only for hurricanes, but for disasters
large and small throughout the year.


Twenty-seven major
storms brewed in the .
Atlantic in 2005. We were
lucky in 2006 with only
five hurricanes and five
tropical storms, none of
which severely impact our
region. We were even
luckier with no storms in
2007. Without a recent
hurricane, many of our
residents have become
complacent about hurri-
cane season. Predictions
are we will have an active Dal
2008 season. That is why Executiv
the information in this spe- American
cial Hometown News and
Red Cross tabloid is vitally Coast to C
important to everyone.
We are pleased that Hometown News
has, for the second year in a row, agreed
to produce this special informational
guide to surviving the most dangerous
storm on earth. Our collaborative
efforts will no doubt have a major
impact in saving lives should hurricane
force winds blow our way this year.


n
ie

o


Please read the infor-
mation in this tabloid
and use it wisely to make
your hurricane prepara-
tions. Keep this as a ref-
erence; it could help to
save your life or the lives
of loved ones.
Pay careful attention to
the lists of materials you
will need to build your
own hurricane kit. Apply
the many tips and the
Red Cross advice offered
Roll on safety to your personal
Director situation.
Red Cross, Reference the list of
SRed Cross Hurricane Shel-
ast Chapter ters and evacuation
routes to plan how you
will react when hurricane advisories
and warnings are posted for your area.
Remember, Red Cross hurricane shel-
ters are to be used as a last resort, and
not all Red Cross hurricane shelters will
be opened at the same time.
Our mission in preparing this Hurri-
cane Guide with Hometown News is to


encourage communities throughout
the regions we serve to prepare for dis-
aster before it strikes.
Families who have taken steps to get
ready beforehand, such as stocking up
on nonperishable food, water, and
other supplies, suffer far less than those
who did not prepare at all or who waited
until the last minute to prepare.
This special Hometown News publica-
tion is also a reminder to our residents
that the American Red Cross will be
there in the time of an emergency.
From fires to hurricane recovery, the
Red Cross is the first to respond with
relief and the last to leave. This year, as
never before, we urge you to volunteer
to help your friends and neighbors
before and after a disaster strikes.
With hurricane season upon us, vol-
unteers are needed to provide assis-
tance with the Red Cross. Our local
American Red Cross needs nurses
(LPNs and RNs), licensed menal health
counselors, shelter workers and more.
Volunteers must go through training, so
please sign up now with your local Red
I See SAFE, 11


Friday, May 30, 2008


arie1







aF.Cr, HURRICANE GUIDE 8


Friday, May 30, 2008


Volusia County-NORTH 3
HOMETOWN NEWS


Slow storm years may


lead to complacency


It only takes one storm,
so always be prepared,
meteorologist says
BY BETHANY CHAMBERS
Staff writer

VOLUSIA COUNTY - It's been four
years since the last major hurricane, and
your family long ago devoured those
Oreos and Cheez-Its in the emergency kit
before desperately hitting the powdered
milk and freeze dried prunes in a pinch.
You may have even turned your tarp
into a beach blanket and discarded that
one-time-use grill and box of sporks after
an impromptu barbeque.
Without a major hurricane brushing
the Volusia County coastline recently,
emergency kits have dwindled and resi-
dents have gotten complacent about
preparation.
But, experts say, that's a mistake you
could pay for with your life.


"This is the time to prepare," said mete-
orologist Dennis Feltgen, spokesman for
the National Hurricane Center. "I don't
know that it comes down to complacency
as much as deniability, the, 'It can't hap-
pen here, because it hasn't in 50 years'
attitude. That could be a deadly mistake."
Some of that may be attributable to the
seasonal hurricane forecast produced by
a Colorado State University team of scien-
tists.
The Weather Channel meteorologist
Jim Cantore has been an opponent to the
forecast, speculating that it gives people a
false sense of control.
The forecast does not predict when or
where a storm will make landfall, or how
bad the destruction will be.
This year, the forecast predicts an
"above average" 15 named storms. Last
year, 15 storms formed, and six became
hurricanes.
The forecast is mostly used by the sci-
entific community and insurance and oil


) See COMPLACENCY, 10


Evacuation map


Luml+f, . ,:: .' o:", -" " 'i K ''' r ++' -, -r ."; ..w'- . 'so '--. f " * '.', I "ffT1 A' q' ,- ;: "+" ' ; s 'S "^T
__SB eautsfu aImpac -t'6 Wid w' & D o.

Beautiful Impact Windows & Doors


All Weather Hurricane Shutters
of Volusia County, LLC PROFESSIONAL & DEPENDABLE
is offering up to 20% off Miami-Dade and Florida Building Code approved extruded Aluminum storm panels and ,
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For sales, installation, service and maintenance of Roll-ups, Bahamas, Accordions, Colonials & Storm Panels
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Call Service Experts
of Central Florida Today At
386.734.0515
www.CentralFlorida.ServiceExperts.com


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ButSer~viceExpers
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4 Volia Couty-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


AMERICANRDCiS HURRICANE GUIDE '08


Take care with generators


Most of our innovations

can be seen inside the hospital.

This one can be spotted

from half a mile away.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


During and after Hurricanes Frances,
Jeanne and Wilma, the hum of genera-
tors created a cacophony but kept lights
burning and air conditioners, fans and
refrigerators running.
While the generators provided much-
needed relief to so many, carbon
monoxide, a bi-product of generator
operation, killed seven people
statewide and sent dozens to area hos-
pitals. Since that time, thousands of
generators have been sold, placing
more people in danger of CO poisoning
now more than ever before.
When combustion engines, such as
generators, boats, lawnmowers, and
automobiles, are run in enclosed or
even partially enclosed areas without
sufficient ventilation, the potential for
CO poisoning increases exponentially.
Care also must be taken with charcoal
grilles, as charcoal gives off high quanti-
ties of CO when lit. Places where gener-
ators and grills may be used, such as


garages, porches, or even outside areas,
may present potential hazards if they
are upwind of open windows. In these
situations, CO gas can invade homes or
buildings and affect the occupants.
Symptoms of CO poisoning include:
headache; nausea; fatigue; flu-like
symptoms; impaired vision and coordi-
nation; confusion; and a pink tone to
the skin. Did you know that most peo-
ple, in the early stages of CO poisoning,
are incapable of rescuing themselves or
even recognizing the problem due to
the confusion it causes. Ultimately,
brain damage or death may occur.
Don't be a statistic. Only use genera-
tors and grilles in well-ventilated loca-
tions. Do not operate your car in a
garage to charge the battery or even
those of cell phones.

For more information, the American
Red Cross has available fact sheets on
carbon monoxide poisoning prevention
and using a generator when disaster
strikes. Contactyour localAmerican Red
Cross to obtain free copies.


Not long ago, Halifax Health Medical Center broke ground on
something special. Our 10-story, $200 million North Tower.
What does this mean for you? Well for starters, the new

10-story inpatient tower will add private rooms and
approximately 500,000 square feet to the campus. Wireless
internet access (nothing promotes healing like web surfing)

and a new emergency department - the largest in Florida.


It's pretty simple. With Halifax Health you have the best

doctors with the best facilities, which spells the best care for
you. And with our new North Tower due to be completed in
2009, the best is yet to come.


HALIFAX HEALTH


halifaxhealth.org
877.8.HALIFAX


Hurricane terms to know


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Here are some hurricane terms you
should know to make the best plans and
decisions for your and your family. Your
American Red Cross stresses prepara-
tion is key to surviving and recovering
from a tropical storm or hurricane.
A tropical storm is an organized
cyclone with low pressures and strong
thunderstorms. Winds speeds are
between 39-73 miles per hour (mph).
When winds increase past 74 mph, the
tropical storm turns into a hurricane.
A hurricane watch means a hurricane
may pose a threat to your area. During
a hurricane watch make any last minute
preparations you need to be prepared,
such as filling up your gas tanks, obtain-
ing cash and making sure your storm
shutters are secure.
If a hurricane watch turns into a hur-
ricane warning, that means a hurricane
is expected to impact your area. Do not
venture onto roads when winds become
strong. Remember, cars can not be
operated safely in high winds and
water. Also, debris, fallen trees and live
electric lines may block roadways.
Hurricanes are categorized by their
wind speed in a scale of 1 fi 5. The scale
gives an estimate of how much damage
and flooding can be expected after the
hurricane makes land fall.
A Category 1 hurricane is a minimal
hurricane with winds between 74-95


mph. No real damage is expected to
structurally safe buildings. However
there may be damage to mobile homes
and shrubbery.
A hurricane with winds between 96-
110 mph is a Category 2 hurricane.
There can be some damage to roofing
material, doors and windows. There
can be considerable damage to shrub-
bery and trees might be blown down.
Mobile homes can also suffer consider-
able damage, aw well as signs and piers.
Category 3 hurricanes are extensive
hurricanes with winds between 111-130
mph. There is expected to be damage to
residential buildings. Foliage can blow
off shrubbery and trees and trees may
even be blown down. Mobile homes are
expected to be destroyed.
A Category 4 hurricane has winds
between 131-155 mph. This is an
extreme hurricane where there can be
roof structure failures on residences
and serious damage to doors and win-
dows. Shrubs, trees and signs are blown
down. Mobile homes maybe complete-
ly destroyed.
A catastrophic hurricane is a Catego-
ry 5 hurricane which has winds greater.
than 155 mph. There is complete roof
failure on many residences and indus-
trial buildings and severe damage to
windows and doors. Some buildings
can even be blown over or away. Shrubs,
trees and signs blow down. Complete
destruction of mobile homes.


Friday, May 30, 2008








.- ;: N.' .- � ,
711�: h


Friday, May 30, 2008


Volusia County-NORTH 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Volusia responds in the eye of the storm


BY ANITA BEVINS
Sports writer


When a tropical system bears
down on the Volusia coastline, the
last 48 hours send residents out to
gather supplies, board up homes
and businesses and finalize evac-
uation plans.
For members of the county's
emergency management team,
it's time to report to work.
" "As we head toward a watch,
certain things go into motion,"
Volusia County Emergency Man-
agement director Charlie Craig
said. "We have a time line and
there is a lock-step approach to
each scenario when there is a hur-
ricane.
The timeline is divided into
"HurCon" Ito 5. HurCon 1 is the
out-of-season operation. On June
1, the start of the Atlantic hurri-
cane season, the operation
upgrades to HurCon 2. HurCon 3
indicates that a watch has been
issued and storm conditions are
expected within 48 hours.
"We get together the manager's
advisory group, which is the polit-
ical arm of county government
that takes all of the information
we have," Craig said. "This is


when we would open the opera-
tions center, when we would
bring the phone bank on line and
keep the citizens abreast of what
we are doing."
HurCon 4 indicates that a storm
warning has been issued, and
HurCon 5 would usually necessi-
tate evacuation orders.
During a weather related crisis,
disaster officials, the county
council chair, county manager
and the emergency management
director convene inside a 8,000-
square-foot high-tech bunker
outside the predicted storm surge
area west of Daytona Beach.
The hours are long, but the
work is productive.
"The county manager and the
chair are there for the duration,
County Council Chair Frank
Bruno said. "We are prepared; we
take a change of clothes knowing
that we are going to have to stay.
We spent a lot of time in there
during the 2004 hurricanes that
came right after another within a
few weeks. (The atmosphere) is
all business. We get updates from
the health department and from
the shelters. It is nonstop infor-
mation sharing and planning to
implement when we need to


evacuate and when we are going
to do it."
The facility has about 8,000
square feet, with 2,500 of that
dedicated to the operations cen-
ter.
- The County Emergency Opera-
tions Center relies on the Emer-
gency Alert System to send mes-
sages to the public through local
radio and television stations. The
county also has agreements with
WNDB 1150-AM/WHOG 95.7-
FM radio and DBCC Public
Broadcasting PBS 15 to serve as
the county's official emergency
management information sta-
tions.
WNDB can broadcast directly
from the CEOC. The county has a
link to PBS 15, enabling it to pro-
vide critical public safety infor-
mation with a direct, live televi-
sion connection.
"Our big thing is life safety
issues and property protection,"
Craig said. "People should moni-
tor the weather, keep in touch
with local authorities, and if we
tell you to get out, we won't do
that lightly. It is meant very seri-
ously for your life protection."

bevins@hometownnewsol.com


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6 Volusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


The .,:'- l - , * '. . ..
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Friday, May 30, 2008


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HOMETOWN NEWS


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SVolusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


The
. - " '


Friday, May 30, 2008


Numbers to call in times of need


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


* Daytona Beach Shores Police
Department, (386) 763-5321
* Ponce Inlet Police Department,
(386) 322-6700 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 322-6720,
* New Smyrna Beach Police
Department, (386) 424-2000 and
Fire/Rescue, (386) 424-2163
* Edgewater Police Department,
(386) 424-2425 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 424-2445
* Oak Hill Police Department,
(386) 345-3621 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 345-5515
* Volusia County Sheriff's Office
in Daytona Beach, (386) 254-4689,
in New Smyrna Beach, (386) 423-
3352
* Coast Guard National Response
Center, (800) 424-8802; Florida
state warning point, (800) 320-
0519; Ponce Inlet station, (386)
428-9085
* Volusia. County Emergency
Management Services:
(386) 736-5980 (West Volusia)
(386) 258-4088 (Daytona Beach)
(386) 423-3395 (New Smyrna
Beach)


Pets require special



emergency planning


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VOLUSIA COUNTY -When it comes
to hurricane planning don't forget
about Fido, experts say.
National statistics show that 63 per-
cent of families across the nation have
at least one pet in the household.
The humane society rescued more
than 10,000 animals displaced in
Louisiana and Mississippi during Hurri-
cane Katrina, officials said.
There is no way to accurately deter-
mine how many may have been lost,
because officials don't know how many
were there before the hurricane struck.
So, where do residents take their pets
if they have to evacuate?
Red Cross shelters do not accept pets
due to health and safety regulations,
said Pam Hamlin, director of public
affairs for Florida's Coast to Coast Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross.
The Halifax Humane Society is not an
option because they don't have the
room, local officials said.


Hurricane emergency plans must
include pets, Ms. Hamlin said.
The best way to protect pets is to take
them along, she said. Leaving pets
behind may result in their being lost or
injured.
Advance preparation can pay off.
Contact hotels outside the immediate
area to determine if they will accept
pets. Ask friends or relatives whether
they can shelter your animals in an
emergency.
Some veterinarians recommend a
micro-chip identification system,
where a tiny "chip" is inserted under the
pet's skin. Animal shelters and partici-
pating veterinarians scan the chip to
retrieve information which allows a dis-
placed pet to be returned to its owner.
The Volusia County Fairgrounds
building has been designated as a natu-
ral disaster shelter for people and pets.
The pet must have a current license,
vaccinations, ID and rabies tag, officials
said. Animals are confined to pet carri-
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Friday, May 30, 2008


Volusic County-NORTH 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Volusia County shelters mi l,


East Volusia shelters

* Pine Trail Elementary, 300 Air-
port Road, Ormond Beach
* Pathways Elementary, 2100 Air-
port Road, Ormond Beach
* Hinson Middle, 1860 N. Clyde
Morris Blvd., Daytona Beach
* Palm Terrace Elementary (PSN)
1825 Dunn Avenue Daytona Beach
* Campbell Middle 625 South
Keech Street Daytona Beach
* Mainland High School, 1255 W.
International Speedway Blvd., Day-
tona.Beach
* Atlantic High School (PSN), 1250
Reed Canal Road, Port Orange
* Horizon Elementary, 4751 Hid-
den Lakes Drive, Port Orange
* Sweetwater Elementary, 5800
Victoria Gardens Blvd., Port Orange
* Creekside Middle (PSN), 6801
Airport Road, Port Orange
*Cypress Creek Middle, 6100 S.
Williamson, Port Orange
* New Smyrna Beach High School,
1015 10th St., New Smyrna Beach


West Volusia shelters

* DeLand High School, 800 N. Hill
Ave., DeLand
* DeLand Middle, 1400 Aquarius
Ave., DeLand
- Freedom Elementary (PSN),
1395 S. Blue Lake, DeLand
* Volusia Pines Elementary, 500 E.
Kicklighter Road, Lake Helen
* Friendship Elementary, 2746
Fulford St., Deltona
* Deltona High School (SIP), 100
Wolf Pack Run, Deltona
* Galaxy Middle (PSN), 2400
Eustace Ave., Deltona
* Timbercrest Elementary, 2401
Eustace Ave., Deltona
* Deltona Lakes Elementary, 2022
Adelia Blvd., Deltona
Spirit Elementary, 1500 Mead-
owlark Drive, Deltona
Discovery Elementary 975 Abigail
Drive Deltona
Forest Lake Elementary 1600
Doyle Road Deltona


Sunrise Elementary 3155 Phone-
tia Drive Deltona
* Heritage Middle (PSN), 1001 Par-
nell Court, Deltona
* Pine Ridge High School (SIP),
925 Howland Blvd., Deltona
* DeBary Elementary, 88 W. High-
banks Road, DeBary
* Manatee Cove Elementary
School 734 W. Ohio Ave., Orange
City
* Volusia County Fairgrounds
(PPS), 3150 E. State Road 44,
DeLand (1/4 mile E of I-4 on SR 44)


PSN (persons with special needs)
- The PSN shelters are designed to
assist individuals during evacua-
tions who are elderly, physically,
mentally or sensory disabled, visu-
ally or hearing impaired, or requir-
ing oxygen.
SIP: Shelter information point (cen-
tral location to direct evacuees to
shelters in Deltona)
PPS: People and pet shelter
For more information on shelters
and emergency information, go to
volusia.org/emergency.


The Preferred Business Group, LLC was founded in 2006 by a small group of local business owners and managers.
It is comprised of different businesses offering a variety of services or trades to the greater Volusia and Flagler County areas

Each member pledges to hold their individual business practices to the highest level of ethical standards.

Our website serves as a community service directory to take the guess work out of the equation for you, the consumer, as to who to hire
or where to go for certain services. Our goal is to constantly add reputable businesses to our group and build a one-stop service directory
eventually providing a service or trade for just about anything you the consumer desires


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SVolusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, May 30, 2008


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


Hurricane supplies

*Battery-operated radio or television
*Pillows and blankets
*Batteries
eMatches
eCellphones
*Flashlights and battery-operated lanterns
*Fire extinguisher
*First aid kit
*Hammer (in case you need to break through
debris)
*Paper towels, toilet tissue, facial tissue, baby wipes,
sanitary napkins
*Bug spray
*Resealable plastic bags


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

For more information on hurricane preparation,
contactyour local American Red Cross.


Complacency
From page 3


companies that may be affected by
storms, Mr. Feltgen said.
"As far as its usefulness to people living
on the coast, it's not useful at all," he said.
Dan Roll, executive director of the local
Red Cross chapter, said just by looking at
the odds, Florida may be in for an active
storm season this year.
"We know we're going to have it hard,"
he said. "The past few years we've had a
break. We know there must be impact
again."


That possibility may be unknown to the
area's many transplants. Thanks to lure of
the sunshine and rolling waves, 52 per-
cent of Americans live within 50 miles of
the coastline, Mr. Feltgen said. That num-
ber increases each year.
But just as you would prepare for a
destructive blizzard, tornado or earth-
quake in other parts of the country,
Floridians must also have plans: for evac-
uation, for living without power or water,
and for keeping in contact with loved


ones and the authorities.
Mr. Feltgen said he believes the media
build-up to the release of the hurricane
forecast each year and coverage of disas-
ters such as Hurricane Katrina in 2005
and the recent cyclone in Myanmar have
helped keep people aware.
Still, it's a far cry from sympathy to
preparation, and hurricane predictions
can't guess where the next storm could
hit.
For instance, while Floridians may have


called 2007 a quiet year, Mr. Feltgen said,
"ask anybody in the Caribbean about
2007: they had a bad year," he said, noting
that Hurricane Felix killed hundreds in
Honduras last September.
Ultimately, actions speak louder than
predications.
"The only number that matters is one,"
Mr. Feltgen said, "That's the one storm
that could hit you."

bchambers@hometownnewsol.com


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in Florida

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Friday, May 30, 2008


Volusia County-NORTH 1
HOMETOWN NEWS


Call hotels to verify pet policy as many
have restrictions on number and size of
animals.
* Conch House
700 N. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
(386) 255-3411
* Atlantic Ocean Palm Inn
3247 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores
(386) 761-8450
* Sea Side Inn
839 S. Atlantic Ave.
Ormond Beach
(386) 677-6600
* Macai Beach Lodge
707 S. Atlantic Ave.
Ormond Beach
* Bermuda House
2560 N. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
(386) 792-7304

Safe
From page 2
Cross Chapter.
Finally, from all of the American Red
Cross Chapters taking part in this spe-
cial publication, we urge you to main-
tain your strong financial support of the
American Red Cross.
You, our friends and neighbors, have
generously supported our efforts to
provide immediate help when disaster
strikes our communities. Without your
support, in the aftermath of a disaster


* Beaches Oceanfront Resort
1299 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
(386) 248-1447
* Comfort Inn Beachside
507 S.Atlantic Ave
Ormond Beach
(386) 677-8550
* La Playa Resort and Suites
2500 N. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
(386) 682-0990
* Driftwood Beach Resort
657 S. Atlantic Ave.
Ormond Beach
(386) 677-1331
* The Islander
3161 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach
(386) 761-2335


and throughout the year, it would be
impossible to provide the immediate
response that is the hallmark of the Red
Cross.
For your help, and that of the Home-
town News, we thank you.

Dan Roll is the Executive Director of
the American Red Cross, Coast to Coast
Chapter.


Pets
From page 8
ers and are under the owners control at transport pets.
all times, officials said. * Photo of your pet in case it gets lost.
The American Red Cross recom- * Food, water, can-opener, bowls and
mends putting together a pet disaster a cat-litter pan.
supply kit containing; * Name and number of your veteri-
* Medications and medical records for narian.
your pet. * Pet bed and toys.
* Leashes, harnesses and carriers to




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

Phone (386) 322-5900 * Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949 * Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902
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nnine Gage
SManaging Editor
CIRCULATION AUDIT R)


Reinforcing garage door

can save property & money.
BY BJ. DENTON
According to the Federal Emergency Management Association,
The loss of a garage door during a hurricane can result in the
blowout of the roof and supporting walls.


The primary cause for home destruc-
tion is the loss of the roof.
However, the majority of roof loss is
caused by the vacuum effect that is cre-
ated when the high winds are allowed
to come inside the house from win-
dows, entry doors and, most important-
ly, through garage doors.
Once these barriers are broken, the
wind actually "lifts" the roof off rather
than blowing it off.
According to the Federal Emergency
Management Association, "The loss of
a garage door during a hurricane can
result in the blowout of the roof and
supporting walls. To meet. the new
codes, garage doors must have addi-
tional bracing, heavier gauge track and
the necessary hardware to keep them in
place. Home-owners with older garage
doors must realize that those doors
pose a big threat to their property."
Current homeowners who do not
want to go to the expense of purchas-
ing a new Hurricane-coded door
should not dispare.
Although todays new wind-coded
garage doors have been engineered to
withstand winds of 130 to 150 mph
through the use of channel strut braces
on the.panels of the door, additional
side anchor bracing and longer stem
rollers, the basic panels are still pretty


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much the same as the pre-code door
panels.
This means that most existing garage
doors can be reinforced with struts,
brackets, roller and larger springs to
accomplish the same wind-resistance
that comes on the new wind-coded
doors.
Precision Garage Door Service of
Volusia-Flagler provides this "reinforce-
ment package" to homeowners for much
less than the cost of purchasing a brand
new door.
The garage door industry strongly rec-
ommends that the determination of
whether your current door needs to be
reinforced should come from a garage
door professional.
Adding weight to a garage door by
reinforcing it may cause you to have a
dangerous door.
Remember to include garage door
bracing when preparing for a hurricane.
As the storm season approaches, it will
be harder to find a company that is not
overly booked for these services.
Precision Garage Door of Volusia-
Flagler offers Volusia County residents a
free hurricane safety inspection to ensure
bur neighbors here are ready for this
season's storms. Just call 677-8083
to schedule one of our certified techs to
do a hurricane analysis of your door.


3 sZtitro mg Enwogh
or another HURRICANE?
'his door was completely blown in by
hurricane Charley. The home next door
ad a properly reinforced garage door
which stayed intact
BRACE OR REPLACE!
-Before Supplies Run Out


"The American Red Cross warns,
if your garage door fails, the full fury of a
hurricane will enter your house and, in
all probability; blow off your roof and
destroy your home


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12 Volusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


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Friday, May 30, 2008