Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00107
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: January 30, 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00107
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





DAYTONA BEACH HOLLY HILL








Vol. 4, No. 1 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, January 30, 2009


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV NEWS
BUREAU CHIEF


HT Ti Hometown News
Readers,


Martin Luther King Jr.
remembered

We remembered civil
rights leader Martin Luther
King Jr. recently with the
first ever beachside MLK
day march. Hundreds of
people gathered at Our Lady
of Lourdes Catholic Church
in Daytona Beach for a
breakfast then marched
from the church, along
several city streets, to the
See BRIEF, A2


AGE OF AQUARIUM


Daytona to hire deputy attorney

Some question whether now's a good time, with budget


cuts on horizon
By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH Wanted:
Attorney with at least three years of
municipal government experience
and a knack for litigation.
The deputy city attorney position
that's been open since longtime assis-
tant Marie Hartman was promoted to
city attorney in June may soon be
advertised, thanks to a change to city
code that allows Ms. Hartman to hire


for her own department.
The city commission voted to
delete "an obsolete reference" in city
code that required the commission to
vote to hire assistant attorneys.
The change makes the code consis-
tent with the city charter, which was
changed in 1997 to allow the city
attorney to hire his or her own assis-
tants and set their salaries based on
the budget established by the com-
mission.
Ms. Hartman said the inconsisten-


See ATTORNEY, A7


'Atten-chun'


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Kevin Phillips of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University color guard presents arms dur-
ing the presentation of colors at the Battle of Dunlawton Commemoration at the
Chamber-of Commerce in Port Orange last Sunday.



Conklin Center for the Blind

celebrates 30th birthday
Blind work, live in community thanks to programs


By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Chef Henry Reddick was
one of the first employees
to walk through the doors
of the Conklin Centers for
the Blind when'it opened
on White Street in Daytona
Beach 30 years ago.
He was just 25 years old
and didn't know what to
expect of working to .pro-
vide meals for a dozen
blind students who also
had other special needs.
That's all changed.
As the training center


celebrated its 30th birth-
day at an open house last
week, Mr. Reddick, now
program manager of food
services, shared the wis-
dom he's learned.
"When I first started
working here, I was feeling
sorry for the people," he
said. "I don't feel sorry any-
more. They're just like us.
While God has taken away
something, he has given
them something else."
It's that "something else"
that has helped the center
serve 240 multi-handi-
capped blind children and
adults a year, turning those


who might otherwise have
been institutionalized into
independent members of
society.
The center provides one-
on-one job and daily skills
training to prepare its stu-
dents to work and live
alone.
The center was started in
1979 by Millard Conklin, a
Daytona Beach resident
and member of the local
chapter of the Florida
Lions Club. Soliciting
$250,000 in donations
from Lions around the
state, he gained the sup-
See CONKLIN, A2


on DUI prosecutio
By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Three memorial candles
burned brightly at the front
of. the room a solemn
reminder of those killed and
injured by drunk drivers.
The event was the 10th
annual Heroes of the High-
way Awards Dinner hosted
by Mothers Against Drunk
Driving Volusia and Flagler
County.
The dinner, held last week
at the Palmetto Club in Day-
tona Beach, recognized 37
law enforcement officers for
their efforts in the fight
against impaired drivers.
Among those attending
was State Attorney R.J. Lariz-
za who told officers that his
agency's commitment to
law enforcement and DUI
prosecution goes beyond
"lip service." i
"If you don't take anything
else away from what I have
said here tonight (it's that)
you will have access to the
state attorney's office," he
said. "You will have a voice."
Mr. Larizza pledged to
increase training of assistant
state attorneys, reduce pros-
ecutor turnover on cases
and improve communica-
tion with police.
Officers from nine munic-
ipal police departments, the
Volusia County Sheriff's
Office, the Flagler County
Sheriff's Office and the Flori-
da Highway Patrol were
lauded for individual DUI
arrest records ranging from
25 to more than 100 over the
period of one year.
South Daytona Police
Department Sgt. Dan Diet-
rich was named the DUI
Enforcement Supervisor of
the Year for the second year


in a row.
The 16-year department
veteran was unable to
attend because he was ill.
In addition to conducting
19 DUI safety checkpoints
involving more than 4,700
vehicles, he was instrumen-
tal in securing nearly
$70,000 in grant money to
fund the department's DUI
enforcement program, said
Police ChiefWilliam Hall.
"He's found his niche,"
Chief Hall said. "He's good at
it. The whole effort is to keep
the citizens safe."
However, South Daytona's
frequent DUI checkpoints
could not be held without
the cooperation of other
police agencies who provide
additional manpower to
staff the checkpoints, Chief
Hallsaid.
"(Sgt. Dietrich) couldn't
do what he did with the DUI
checkpoints last year if it
wasn't for most of the folks
in this room," he said.
Jason Reve of the New
Smyrna Beach Police
Department received the
DUI Enforcement Officer of
the Year award after racking
up 127 DUI arrests in 2008.
The five-year department
veteran also received the
2008 Century Award for
more than 100 arrests.
"I'm proud to be hon-
ored," Officer Reve said. "I
just hope.that every time we
make one of these arrests,
we save some lives."
In a written statement,
Police Chief Ronald Pagano
said Officer Reve's efforts
help make the city safer.
"His DUI enforcement
actions have made a notice-
able impact on' the reduc-
tion of DUI-related traffic


See HEROES, A3


Restaurant offers good
food and fun on the
water


Classified B6 Police Report As
Crossword B3 Viewpoint A6
Gardening B5 Star Scopes Bi
Out & About B1 Travel B4


Florida law allows DUI offenders

to continue to drive with device
Car won't start while impaired


Staff photo by Jeanne Willard
Don Murray, MADD Florida state executive director,
demonstrates an ignition interlock device which prevents
a car from starting if the driver is impaired.


By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
When the state of Florida
recently passed a law that
allowed some convicted
drunk drivers to continue
driving, Mothers Against
Drunk Drivers supported the
legislation.
Why? Because of a new
technology that both law
enforcement officials and
MADD agree goes a long way
to ensure those people are
not driving drunk anymore.
Since October of last year,
Florida law mandates "alco-
hol ignition interlocks" be
installed in vehicles for first-


conviction offenders whose
blood alcohol concentration
is .15 or greater, nearly dou-
ble the .08 legal limit.
Although convicted
offenders can continue to
drive sober, the interlock -
which includes a mouth-
piece drivers must blow into
- will not allow them to start
their car if it registers alcohol
in their blood, a restriction
that MADD officials say will
save lives.
"There are some folks that
consider that punitive," said
Don Murray, MADD Florida
state executive director. "It's
not."
Under the old statute, con-
victed offenders lost their


license for six months, a
hardship for most and a
restriction ignored by many,
he said.
People still need to trans-
port their kids and support a
family, he said, and the inter-
lock device allows offenders
to continue to earn a living.
"We don't pretend to
believe .that folks weren't
driving anyhow," he said.
"The previous statute put a
lot of drivers on the road with
no insurance and no driver's
license."
Now, those required to
have an interlock device are
issued a restricted license, he


See OFFENDERS, A3


( . . .. . .. ..


'Hemes of the


Highway' honored

State attorney promises emphasis







Friday, January 30, 2009


A2 ** Da_________ona_____ Beach/Holly--Hill Hometown-I News--


Conklin
From page Al
port of state leaders at the
Division of Blind Services,
located across the street..
With state and federal
matching grants, the center
opened to serve 20 students
in the first year.
Although Mr. Conklin
died in 1982, the center has
carried on his name,
expanding three times and
adding community support
services for the blind living
on their own and early
intervention programs that
teach life skills to young
blind children and their
families so that the children
may live at home and enter
kindergarten on schedule.
Today the center has a
$2.3-million budget and 50
employees. Although the
economy has slowed plans
for program expansion, in
the next 15 years the cen-
ter's directors hope to
expand capacity by 30 per-
cent.
The center is still the only
alternative to custodial care
for the multi-handicapped
blind in the state.
"There has long been a
perception that people who
are blind and disabled were


not candidates for rehabili-
tation," said Robert Kelly,
executive director for the
Conklin Centers. "Maybe it
was a compassionate idea
that we needed to take care
of these people."
In reality, that has not
been the case.
Most of the school's grad-
uates require only "discrete
support services," Mr. Kelly
said. For instance, a gradu-
ate may live and work alone,
but receive monthly help
balancing a checkbook.
Sherrie Adams, 26, a 2004
graduate of the center,
receives those discrete serv-
ices.
Self-taught to play piano
by ear at the age of five, Ms.
Adams now works as a pro-
fessional pianist, playing
her favorite oldies at local
nursing homes. Her follow-
along technician, Jackie
Pappas, sets up her gigs and
negotiates her fees, but Ms.
Adams lives alone in Day-
tona Beach.
"I feel like I'm on vacation
all the time!" she said. "The
best thing is the freedom. I
don't have to listen to any-
body."
Providing the kind of
preparation Ms. Adams
received doesn't come
cheap.


"One-on-one training is
expensive. A deaf-blind per-
son doesn't learn the same
way as a disabled blind per-
son or a brain-damaged
blind person or a blind per-
son with cerebral palsy, so
doing group classes is diffi-
cult," Mr. Kelly said. "You
need folks who are particu-
larly committed ... to do
this in the face of conven-
tional wisdom."
The investment has two
payoffs, though, he said: the
students' lives are given
purpose and they can large-
ly pay for themselves in the
long run.
Josh Spivey is one of those
students. When the 20-year-
old came to the center last
year, it was his first time liv-
ing away from his family
and he was anxious.
Today he lives in a transi-
tional apartment he just
signed a lease for his own
apartment, which he'll
move into after graduation
- and works two jobs, at
Michael's and Port Orange
Six Theater. He's become a
whiz at customer service, he
said.
"You get to know people,"
he said. "A guy at Michael's
said he saw me at the the-
ater and he was like, 'Do you
have two jobs?'"


Still there are challenges.
He has to have two different
wheelchairs and bring
back-up batteries to keep
going, he said. But it's worth
it.
"I'll be living on my own
and supporting myself," he
said.
That's what the staff who
work with the students live
for, they said.
Job coach Beverly Cisson
said she has graduates who
have been working for a
decade. At first it takes an
effort to bridge the gap, she
said, because other employ-
ees want to know what hap-
pened to their new co-
worker, but are afraid to ask.
Ms. Cisson said she
encourages them to start
that dialogue. In the case of
a young blind girl who
worked at Don Pablo's, it led
to a lasting friendship with a
co-worker, Ms. Cisson
recalled.
"Two weeks later, she
asked him 'Can you get me
that paper?' and he said 'Get
it yourself. What are you
blind or something?' It was
beautiful," she said, laugh-
ing at the memory. "Once
you say the word 'blind' out
loud, it's OK."
For more information, call
(386) 258-3441.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Conklin Center alum Sherrie Adams of Daytona Beach
plays the piano for guests during the 30th anniversary of
the the center last week. The painting in the background
depicts the founder Miller Conklin who started the center
thirty years ago. Ms. Adams has been blind since birth and
started playing the piano when she was 5. She works as a
professional musician, playing at area retirement homes.


U.S. Census jobs testing dates cancelled for area


By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com

VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Residents who have not yet
completed testing for jobs
with the U.S. Census
Bureau are out of luck for
now.


Last week the Census
Bureau abruptly cancelled
five testing dates scheduled
through Feb. 12 in Port
Orange and Daytona Beach.
"We have suspended
recruitment operations due
to the overwhelming
response," said Sidra Finlay,


Nicole's Beach Street Mall
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local census office manag-
er.
Acknowledging that peo-
ple who are unaware of
cancellations may show up
for testing, Ms. Finlay said
advance testing sites and
dates were never intended
for publication and were
released in error by a cen-
sus recruiter.
"We don't publish dates,"
Ms. Finlay said.
All information about
testing must be obtained by
calling the bureau's toll free
number at 1-866-861-2010,
she said.


Mike Nolan, who hopes
to get a job as a census taker
got in just under the wire.
The New Smyrna Beach
-resident attended a Jan. 21
test session at the Port
Orange Grace Episcopal
Church, just two days
before testing was suspend-
ed.
He estimated that nearly
100 people showed up for a
test site that was designed
to handle around 40 appli-
cants.
"The (job) situation here
is so dire, they have thou-
sands of people showing


Brief
From page Al
Seabreeze bridge. The Rev.
Phil Egitto, who helped
organize the march, said
Martin Luther King is a hero
for all Americans, not just
African-Americans, and said
the march on the beachside
finally helped cross the
bridges of separation. Before
civil rights, African-Ameri-
cans were not allowed on the
beachside without a pass
and Reverend Ronald
Durham said even then,
African Americans had to be
off the beachside before
sundown. Reverend Durham
says this march, attended by
people of all cultures and
creeds, suggests decades old


Last week the Census Bureau
abruptly cancelled five testing dates
scheduled through Feb. 12 in Port
Orange and Daytona Beach


up," he said.
Although the test itself
took only one-half hour, the
process took several hours,
he said, withca one recruiter
handling the crowd.
He had nothing but
praise, however, for the
employee.


barriers are broken and that
the future promises hope for
everyone.

Students watch
Inauguration

The same week, our coun-
try swore in the first African-
American President and stu-
dents at Bethune-Cookman
University in Daytona Beach
packed the Performing Arts
Center to watch history in
the making. One young
woman told WESH 2 she is
relieved it's not about black
and white anymore but
rather about America with
the swearing in of Barack
Obama. Students said the
mixed-race President finally
unites the country and gives


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"She handled it very, very
well," he said.
Ms. Finlay said that
recruitment will resume
after pre-census activities
are completed.
"We will still be hiring,"
she said. "We will be con-
tinuing this throughout the
year.


them all reason to believe
that anything is possible. The
student body was also very
proud that Bethune-Cook-
man President Dr. Trudie-
Kibbe Reed was in Washing-
ton, D.C. for the
inauguration as an invited
guest.

BCU band to perform
at Super Bowl

Bethune-Cookman will
also be well represented at
the Super Bowl. The March-
ing Wildcats have been
selected to perform in the
pre-game show in front of
thousands of fans in Tampa
and many millions more on
television. The band is
among the top collegiate
bands in the country under
the direction of Donovan
Wells. Over the years, BCU's
band has been featured in
movies, on television and at
other big arena events.
However, University officials
said there's no bigger stage
than the Super Bowl playing
field and no doubt those
Wildcats will have new fans
when the show is over. The
Wildcats are slated to
perform for six minutes at
approximately 6 p.m., just
minutes before kick-off!

Clerk ready for
robber

A convenience store clerk
was ready when a suspect
armed with a knife came
into the store demanding
money. The clerk had seen
the suspect outside the Lil'
Champ Food Store near
Ormond Beach covering his
face and suspected there
was going to be trouble. The
clerk readied a pocketknife
he keeps and when the
suspect jumped up on the
counter, swinging a knife at
the clerk, the clerk pulled out
his own and struck out. It's
unclear if the clerk actually
wounded the suspect, but
the suspect took off empty-
handed.

Luxury boat destroyed
by fire

Fire destroyed a brand
new luxury boat in New
See BRIEF, A8


Fvis


J4U


oA2 Daotona Beach/Hool Hill
A2 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


* *M/.UJ







Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


Friday. January 30. 2009


Heroes
From page Al
crashes," Chief Pagano said.
Each police department
also selected one Officer of
theYear.
Others attending the event
included MADD Florida State
Executive Director Don Mur-
ray, Volusia County Court
Judge Dawn Fields, Florida
Traffic Safety Resource Prose-
cutor Program Coordinator
Matt Olszewski and many
area police chiefs.
Kelli Davis, MADD Central


Florida Youth Coordinator,
received a standing ovation
from the audience after shar-
ing a moving story about how
her mother was killed and her
father was seriously injured
by a drunk driver in a head-on
collision.
Scott Campbell, MADD
community site coordinator
and event chairman said he
appreciates the time and
effort it takes to make the
roads safer.,
"You do the hard work," Mr.
Campbell said. "If you got one
person off the road you saved
somebody's life."


Holly Hill Police
Officer Lisa
Goff, pictured
here with Holly
Hill Police Chief
Mark Barker,
was honored at
the recent
MADD Heroes
of the Highway
Award Dinner.


Staff photo by
Jeanne Willard


Offenders
From page Al
said.
"You can drive anywhere,
any time, as long as you are
sober," he said. "We are saving
lives here."
Gary Davidson of the Volu-
sia County Sheriff's Office
agrees. "This is a very good
law and a good use of modem
technology," he said. "Man-
dating alcohol ignition inter-
lock devices for certain
offenders will undoubtedly
save lives, help prevent repeat
DUI offenses and improve the
safety of the motoring public."
Once offenders are in the
program, every vehicle regis-
tered to them must have a


device installed, Mr. Murray
said, including rental cars.
The locking device contains
a smart chip and records
information to a computer in
the car.
Offenders must attend a
class to learn how to properly
blow into the device.
"You have to create a cer-
tain humming tone and blow
a large volume of air," Mr.
Murray said. 'A kid can't do it,"
Features such as periodic
random tests, data recorders,
temperature sensors, cameras
and thumb-print scans are
designed to thwart interlock
tampering or circumvention,
he said.
To ensure that drivers who
start out sober don't literally
drink while they are driving,


they are required to re-blow
every 30 to 45 minutes.
If alcohol is detected, the
engine is not cut off for safety
reasons, but the car becomes
a beacon to any nearby police
officers, with flashing lights
and blowing horn.
"Now a cop is going to pull
you over," Mr. Murray said.
"It's not that easy to fool the
device."
Offenders are also required
to download the captured
data to the' Department of
Motor Vehicles every 30 days.
That agency shares informa-
tion with probation officers,
he said.
Costs are borne by offend-
ers, who are required to pay a
$150 installation fee ,anddan
estimated $75 per month to


rent the device.
Some states have an indi-
gent fund to assist those who
cannot afford the fees.
MADD is pushing for simi-
lar legislation in all states and
hopes to make the device
mandatory for all convicted
drunk drivers including those
registering lower blood alco-
hol levels, Mr. Murray said.
The biggest obstacle to
expanding the program is
lack of funding to administer
it, Mr. Murray said.
The future holds even more
sophisticated technology to
eliminate drunk drivers.
Steering wheel sensors are
being developed that will
measure blood alcohol level
*bytouch, he said.


M


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I







Friday, January 30, 2009


Community notes


Centennial
celebration planned

The Daytona Beach Fire
Department is celebrating a
hundred years of profes-
sional service by presenting
a centennial celebration
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
day Jan. 31.
The celebration begins
with a ceremony in front of
Fire Station One, 301 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. It
will be followed by a fire
apparatus parade with rep-
resentation from depart-
ments all around Volusia
County.
The parade route begins
at Fire Station One and will
travel along Beach Street-
where it will stop at Manatee
Island.
After the parade, there will
be a carnival-like atmos-
phere that includes a free
food, vendor give-a-ways
and fire prevention activities


and fire hats to the first 250
people.
For more information, call
(386) 671-4006.
This year's edition of the
Marching Wildcats has 320
band members, along with
auxiliary units the Sophisti-
cat Flag Corps and the
nationally known 14KT Gold
Dancers.


Emergency service
-expo to be held

Emergency services vehi-
cles, apparatus, equipment,
uniforms and turnout gear
will be displayed 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Friday, Jan. 30, and
from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sat-
urday, Jan. 31 as part of a
free exhibit during the Fire-
Rescue EAST, a convention
sponsored by the Florida
Fire Chiefs' Association at
the Ocean Center in the


exhibit hall and arena from.
The convention returns to
Volusia County after a 13-
year hiatus. The public may
attend a free expo and the
National Advanced/Basic
Life Support Team Competi-
tion on Jan. 31.
The public must register at
the FFCA registration booth
on the Ocean Center's west
concourse, which can be
accessed off Earl Street.,


Photography
workshop scheduled

The Southeast Museum of
Photography will hold a dig-
ital techniques workshop
from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday
Jan. 31, at 1200 International
Speedway BoulevardA the
Daytona Beach campus of
Daytona State College.
This is a hands-on begin-
ner level class that will pro-


vide a basic overview of digi-
tal imaging and will intro-
duce the fundamentals of
Photoshop tools.
Familiarity with Macin-
tosh OS is strongly recom-
mended. Cost is $25.
Course details are avail-
able at www.smponline.org
For more information, call
the museum's education
office at (386) 506-4569 or
email bresnam@daytonas-
tate.edu.

Business startup
workshop planned

The Small Business Devel-
opment Center will hold a
workshop that will give an
overview of the seven basic
requirements for business
startup from 6 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb 4, 2009 at
Daytona State College, 1200
W. International Speedway
Boulevard, Daytona Beach
in Bldg. 110 Room 249.


The series is designed for
business owners who have
recently opened a business
and for individuals that are
planning to start a new busi-
ness.
There are six workshops in
the series that runs through
March. Those participants
that complete the series will
receive a certificate.
To register call, (386) 506-
4723. Scholarships are avail-
able.


Sierra Club
meeting slated

The Volusia-Flagler Sierra
Club will meet at 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 4, at the
University of Central Flori-
da's auditorium, University
Center, Building #150, Room
101 at 1200 W. International
Speedway Boulevard.
Peter A. V Anderson, pro-
fessor and director of the


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Whitney Laboratory For
Marine Bioscience, will be
the speaker.
Founded in 1974, the
Whitney Laboratory For
Marine Bioscience, a
research institute of the Uni-
versity of Florida, has
received international
acclaim for marine biomed-
ical research. Mr. Anderson
will describe the goals of
specific programs underway
and the future plans to cre-
ate the first of its kind
marine veterinary school.
For information call (386)
295-9734.

Symphony Guild
meeting planned

The Symphony Guild of
Daytona Beach will hold a
general- meeting at 10 .am.
Monday, Feb. 2, at the
Museum of Arts and Sci-
ences of Daytona Beach, 352
S. Nova Road, Daytona
Beach.
The morning will feature a
musical program presented
by pianist Adam Ravain.
The business meeting, will
focus on guild projects such
as December cultural excur-
sion to Ocala, spring musi-
cal revue and parties of note,
and various other cultural
Excursions.
All monies generated by
guild projects go directly to
assist in financial support of
the Symphony Society.
The public may attend.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided. Guild m embership is
$30. For more information
call (386) 676-0106.

Tax help available

People who work but don't
earn a lot of money may be
eligible for the Earned
Income Tax Credit, as well as
free help preparing their tax
return. Friday, Jan. 30 marks
EITC Awareness Day, a
nationwide effort to
increase public awareness
about EITC and free tax
preparation sites.
The IRS estimates that 20
to 25 percent of eligible tax-
payers fail to claim the cred-
it which could put as much
as $4,824 into the pockets of
a family with two children,
or send as much as $2,917 to
a family with one child, or
up to $438 for a worker with
no children. The Earned
Income Tax Credit is the fed-
eral government's largest
anti-poverty program bene-
fiting lower earning workers.
For more information on
VITA or TCE call 1-800-829-
1040. To locate the nearest
AARP Tax-Aide site, call 1-
888-227-7669 or visit the
www.aarp.org


Museum hours
changed

The Museum of Arts and
Sciences announced it will
be closed on Mondays start-
ing Feb. 2.
Museum. hours will
remain the same for Tues-
day through Sunday. The
museum will be open on
major holidays that fall on a
Monday including Memori-
al Day, Labor Day, Martin
Luther King Jr. Day and
President's Day.
Closing on Mondays,
when attendance is at its
lowest, will reduce the
museum's operating costs at
both sites and have the least
amount of impact on the
public.

Baseball registration
planned

Holly Hill is now conduct-
ing registration for the
spring baseball season.
Players ages 5 to 15 years old
can sign up from 8 am to 6
pm Monday through Friday
and Saturday noon to 5 p.m.
at the Recreational Center,
1046 Daytona Ave. Holly
Hill.


A copy of the player's birth
certificate needs to be pre-
sented during registration
for first-time league players.
For Further information
please cal 1 (386) 248-9460.
-For Hometown News


,ooo
A4 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


I


Hometown News







Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


Fridy. January y 30. 2 www.Hometown----------


Chomp
Zachary Hamilton, 5, of
Daytona Beach learns the
'alligator technique'for
picking up ground balls
during the Weeks II Success
youth baseball clinic at
Derbyshire Sports Complex
last weekend. For more
information on the clinic go
to www.weeksllsuccess.org.
-4.-
Randy Barber
staff photographer


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

*Brapdon Alexander Lam-
brecht, 18, of 400 S. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach, was
arrested Jan. 16 on charges of
burglary to a structure. Bail
was set at $3,500.
*Tasmaine Johnson, 18, of
780 Kentucky St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 16 on
charges of possession of crack
cocaine. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Alvin Lenard Upton Jr., 32,
of 220 Graham St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 16 on
charges of robbery by sudden
snatching. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*David Joseph Fischer, 49,
of 1113 Berkshire Road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Jan.
16 on charges of uttering a
forgery. Bail was set at $1,5003
*Terence Tabius Oliver, 33,
of 375 Bill France Bottlevard
No. 4, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Jan. 17 on charges of
battery by strangulation. No
bail was set.
*George J. Despres, 40, of
735 McArthur Place, Daytona
Beach was arrested Jan. 17 on
charges of burglary. Bail was
set at $2,500.
*Shareece Shanquell Wiley,
19, of 546 Janice St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 18 on


charges of unlawful posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at $1,500.
*Pinkney Patterson, 34, 828
Berkshire, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Jan. 18 on
charges of unlawful posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at $3,000.
*Owen William Darr, Jr., 43,
of 715 Harvey St. No. 4, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Jan.
19 on charges of strong-arm
robbery. Bail was set $250.
*John W. Parker, 43, of 316
North St., Daytona Beach; was
arrested Jan. 19 on charges of
burglary to a structure and
possession of burglary tools.
Bail was set at $3,000.
*Kenneth Earl Thomas, 52,
of 107 Dolphin Fleet Circle,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Jan. 19 on charges of robbery.
Bail was set at $10,000.
*Jimmie Lorenzo Gordon,
42, of 1830 S. Clyde Morris
Boulevard, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Jan. 19 on
charges of diving with a sus-
pended license. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Jacqueline Marie Jackson,
21, of 233 College Park, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Jan.
20 on charges of aggravated
child abuse. No bail was set.
*Douglas Michael Stebins-
ki, 41, of 624 S. Atlantic Ave.,
No. 213, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Jan. 20 on charges of
aggravated battery. Bail was
set at $2,500.
*Brent Allen Zellers, 42, of
120 Beverly Court, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 20 on


charges of threats by corrup-
tion. Bail was set at $6,000.
*Lee Ardis Wiley II, 32, of
909 Emma St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 20 on
charges of aggravated battery.
No bail was set.
*Shantal J. Nocentelli, 32, of
609 Jean St., No. 6, Daytona
Beach, was-arrested Jan. 21 on
charges of aggravated battery.
No bail was set.
*Michael Patrick Ward, 26,
of 412 N. Oleander Ave., No. B,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Jan. 21 on charges of aggravat-
ed domestic battery. No bail
was set.
*Calvin Lee Riley, 40, 1040
Peter Road, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Jan. 21 on
charges of unlawful posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance, battery on a law
enforcement officer, resisting
arrest with violence and
obstructing justice. Bail was
set at $25,000.
*Kimara Sidha O'Neal, 26,
of 1142 Berkshire road, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Jan.
22 on charges of unlawful
possession of crack cocaine
with intent, unlawful posses-
sion of hydrocodone schedule
mI and unlawful possession of
schedule III. Bail was set at
$3,000


Volusia County
Sheriff's Office

*Keith Raynard Leonard,
43, of 214 1/2 Haynes St.,


Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Jan. 17 on charges of
principal sale and delivery
cocaine and unlawful pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Kerry Linton Fordham,
36, of 514 Fulton St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Jan. 17 on charges of sale
and the delivery of crack
cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Tosso L. Henderson, 28,
of 412 S. Keech St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 17
on charges of sale and deliv-
ery of cocaine with intent to
sell. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Travis Walter Johnson,
26, of 615 Hudson St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Jan. 17 on charges of sale
and delivery of cocaine with
intent. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Leroy Gadson, Jr. 51, of
526 Cannon St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Jan. 22
on charges of the sale of
cocaine. Bail was not set.


Volusia County
Beach Patrol

*Jarrod Alexander Lee, 20, of
100 Silver Beach Ave., No.510,
Daytona Beach, was arrested -
Jan. 16 on charges of burglary
to a conveyance, fraudulent
use of a credit card and grand
theft. Bail was set at $7,500.


Wanted Person:
Stephanie Rae Champion
Birth Date:
July 6, 1973
Distinguishing Features:
Tattoos on left hand and
left ankle
Reason Wanted:
Drug Possession
Last Known Location:
Edgewater


Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of 35-
year-old Stephanie Rae
Champion. Champion is
serving two years of pro-
bation after pleading no
contest in May 2008 to
charges of cocaine pos-
session and driving with
a cancelled or suspend-
ed or revoked license.
In October, a judge
issued an arrest warrant
for Champion after she
was accused of violating
several of the terms and
conditions of her proba-
tion.
Champion is 5'2" and
about 140 pounds, and
goes by several aliases,
including Stephanie
Bray, Stephanie Robin-
son and Kimberly


Stephanie Champion


Bernard. She has brown
hair and blue eyes and
was last known to be liv-
ing on either Lime Street
or Hart Avenue in Edge-
water. If you see Cham-
pion or know where she
is, don't attempt to
apprehend her.
Anyone with informa-
tion regarding Champi-
on's whereabouts is
asked to call Crime Stop-
pers toll-free at (888)
277-TIPS. You can also
Text your tip by texting
"TIP231 plus your mes-
sage" to CRIMES. Callers
to Crime Stoppers will
remain anonymous and
can qualify for a reward
of up to $1,000.


Jrsid


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Volusia-Flagler Counties


.. over the


We offer a variety of specialized
telephones to qualified applicants.

And you won't have to /Ud / out a dime.


Florida Telecommunications Relay, Inc., provides specialized telephone equip-
ment at no cost to Floridians with hearing loss or speech disabilities. We offer a
large inventory of amplified phones, ring signalers, text telephones and more.
Free training on how to use the equipment is available too. To qualify, you must
be a permanent Florida resident, at least three years of age and able to provide
proof of hearing loss or speech disability.


To learn more or request an application, contact:
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Wanted


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Volunteer Lawyers Project


FREE Legal Advice Clinic Wednesdays 3:00PM to 7:00PM

February 4, 11, 18, 25

FREE Foreclosure & Bankruptcy Clinic Fridays 8:45 AM

January 30 February 6, 13, 20, 27

CALL (386)-255-6573 x 2445 IN ADVANCE TO
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Clients must meet income eligibility and asset guidelines and legal matter must be within CLSMF priorities


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NEXT TO MADDEN'S
ACE HARDWARE
2582 S. Atlantic Ave
Daytona Beach Shores
Mon-Thurs: 9am-lopm
Fri & Sat: 9am-1 1 pm
Sun: 10am-9pm
AT TOWNE SQUARE
1482 W. Granada Blvd.
Ormond Beach 673-7515
Mon-Thurs: 9am-9pm
Fri & Sat: 9am-10prn
Sun: Noon-7pm
WINN-DIXIE PLAZA
1547 N. Nova Rd.
Holly Hill 255-1002
Mon-Thurs: 9am-10pm
Fri & Sat: 9am-1 1 pro
Sun:10am-9pm
BELLAIR PLAZA
2427 N. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach 677-9101
Mon-Sat: 9am-1 1 pm
Sun: l0am-11pm


*t,7


coo
dirF ay January 30 2009


I


www.HometownNewsOL.com


<"-z













VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


:, ^.;, 9


4


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(386) 322-5900
or e-mail volnews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


Sexual orientation is not a choice

In response to "Same-sex marriage not natural," once again
someone has chosen to prove that ignorance is no longer
bliss but unforgivable. In his first comment about do the
advocates of same sex marriage know that the human race
cannot survive without the conception and birth of
babies? Does this writer truly believe that because the state
says that gays and lesbians cannot get married that that will
make them say "oh well lets become so called straight" peo-
ple?" This writer needs to do his research. Being gay or les-
bian is not a choice. It is how they are born. They have done
several different tests that have proven that being gay or les-
bian is how a person is born. This writer is highly.concerned
that because the gay and lesbian population cannot procre-
ate in the "natural" sense that the world will end. Does he or
she stop to realize that currently we are living in a highly over-
populated world? Does this writer stop to understand that
babies are being dumped at an overly high rate with no con-
cern if they live or die? In this writer's world the child can only
learn the necessary knowledge, become accustomed to male
and female personalities by the presence of-their parents and
associates. I pray to God that my children never ever have,to
run into people this closed minded this prejudiced, this unac-
cepting of anyone who is even slightly different from them.
Children learn from all of their surroundings.

Israelis contributions

I have noticed several letters in your newspaper, that ques-
tioned what Israel has "given America." Please print this small
list of some of the items Israel has given to the world.
1. The cell phone was developed by Israelis working for
Motorola.
2. Most of Windows NT and XP operating systems were
developed by Microsoft-Israel.
3. The Pentium MMX technology was designed by Israel-
Intel.
4. Voice mail technology was developed in Israel.
5 U.S. airlines and airport security is based upon experi-
ence gained by Israel.
6. Israel is the only democracy in the Middle East and con-
tributes intelligence information to the UnitedS*ates.;7 '
7. Israeli scientists developedthe first-fully compute d,
no-radiation, diagnostic instrumentation for breast cancer.
8. Israel's Givun Imaging Co. developed an ingestible video
camera for viewing the small intestines.
9. An Israeli company was the first to develop and install a
large-scale, solar-powered, fully functional electricity gener-


Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
afp Voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America
K 2005,2006,2007 1.U


Steven E. Erlanger .......Publisher and COO.O
Jim Kendall ............CE.O.
Lee Mooty .............. General Manager/CFO
Vernon D. Smith .........Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys ........ VP/Director of Operations
Tammy A. Raits ..........VP/Managing Editor
Robin Bevilacqua ........Human Resources
Kimberly Yaney ........ General Manager
Angle Ramos ...........Office Manager
Karen Scarborough ..... Advertising Consultant
Chery Duffle ........... Advertising Consultant
David Jolly ............. Advertising Consultant
Cheryl Hamilton ....... Advertising Assistant
Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager
Rita Zeblin ..............Pagination Manager
Phone (386) 322-5900
Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949
Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913
circulation@hometownnewsol.c(


Adam Bunke.............Graphic Artist
[van Bermudez ..........Graphic Artist
Patricia Snyder .......... Director of Classified Advertising
Romaine Fine ..........Classified Consultant
Anna Synder-Vasquez.. ..Classified Consultant
Carol Deprey-Zelenak ... .Classified Consultant
Heather Sorensen .......Classified Consultant
Lucy Campagno ........Classified Consultant
Dolan Hoggatt.......... Circulation Manager
Stephen Sparacino ......Distrct Circulation Manager
Jeannine Gage ........ ..Associate Managing Editor
Bethany Chambers ......Staff Writer
Randy Barber ...........Staff Photographer
Carrie Maday ........... News Clerk/
Entertainment Writer


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

I VERIFICATION
WomT-0


ating plant in California's Mojave Desert.
10. World Jewry, including Israel, with a population of about
14.000.000, has received 125 Nobel prizes between 1905 and
2000. The Islamic world, with a population of 1,200,000,000,
received seven Nobel prizes between 1960 and 1998.
Regarding the current war in Gaza and the on-going efforts
to create a cease-fire and lasting peace, one must remember
that Hamas was formed in 1988 to destroy Israel. Its charter
contains such words as Article 13 "There is no solution for the
Palestinian question except through Jihad. Initiatives, propos-
als and international conferences are all a waste of time and
vain endeavors."
Israel wants nothing more than to be left to its peaceful,
civilian lifestyle. As the reader can tell from the sample of Arti-
cle 13, it is up to Hamas to eliminate from its charter the calls
for Israel's destruction.

Drivers need to be polite
This in response to some of the rude, angry and aggressive
morons who
have commented on others driving slow in front of them.
Get a 'life'.
I agree with those who say be polite and share the road with
your fellow drivers, as any true polite Southern person should
do.
I,... True Southerners extend the courtesy of understanding to

this is still a democracy and we all have equal rights. Just
shut up and drive your own vehicle, don't tell me how to drive
mine.
The speed limit is just that -a limit. There is no law that
states others or I have to drive the way you want me to drive.
Please do not tailgate me and flash your headlights if you have
a problem with my driving, you are 'on-the-edge' socially and
should not be behind the wheel.

Help children already here

First, I want to express my appreciation to the Hometown
News for its service to the community, including the opportu-
nity for open and varied points of view. Next, I feel compelled
to respond to the viewpoint in your rants and raves about
same-sex marriage, especially as it relates to limiting procre-
ation. Has the writer not noticed that people all over the globe
are starving due to over-population, and that there are proba-
bly now more children growing up in single-parent, rather
than the ideal two parent homes that he/she described? Don't
think gay relationships are likely to make a significant differ-
ence in lowering the population. Many gay couples, however,
do make a positive difference to the vast number of throw-
away and abused children from heterosexual relationships. It
is not uncommon for gays to open their hearts and home,
with a willingness to foster or adopt such children. And it has
been shown that most children thrive, with no undue influ-
ence toward a gay lifestyle, in such homes. My greatest wish is
that all who vocalize a right-to-life viewpoint would .put their
alleged beliefs into actions and help save the children who are
already on this earth and in trouble.

Edgewater residents getting ripped off

In response to 'resident not happy with Volusia County':
On this matter I have done research, and each fiscal year
they divide this money between each city. Edgewater gets
between $400,000 and $500,000 each year for new and exist-
ing road repairs and they say they're spending over $900,000
each year for these repairs. If you live in Edgewater you can
see there's been no road repairs. Yes, we are getting ripped off.
I've even filed a complaint with the IRS, but they don't investi-
gate states or towns on these matters. But as hard working
people, they will investigate us. On holidays they don't pick up
trash, I feel it should be pro-rated, and the residents benefit
from this instead of the employees. This has been going on for
years, I've even e-mailed the president on the matter, and
received no response. So, what can we do? Is there anyone
out there with any help for the people of Volusia County? By
the way, what happened to the big beautiful water fountain
that was at the comer of Indian River Boulevard & U.S. 1? Also,
at one time, years ago, Edgewater had their own paving equip-
ment,which mysteriously came up missing. There must be a
lot of people working for the county that's living good on the
taxpayers, and laughing at us. When is this going to stop?

Peace-loving Muslims should rise up

If you back Iran, Iraq or Syria, you're helping the cause of the
Jihads, al-Qaida, Taliban, Hamas, or any other name they use
for their cause to make our world a Muslim society.
They want to destroy Israel first, work on Europe, then
America will be easy prey for their systematic suicide and infil-
trated attacks throughout our society.
They will try to destroy us from within. 25, 50 or 100 years is
not a long time for them, but it sure will be hell for our grand-
children.
Over the past 35 to 40 years there have been hundreds of
suicide attacks on ships, airlines, military, embassies, trains,


and civilians everywhere.
All these attacks are cold-blooded murder, premeditated,
and almost always against unarmed civilians all over the
world, with Sept. 11 being the worst crime against humanity.
There will be peace, when the so called silent majority of
peace loving Muslims rise up and stop those who cry for the
blood of all Christians and Jews.
Many in the Arab world are glad America has a presence in
the Middle East. Egypt, Lebanon, Saudi, Dubai, and several
others would have been over runif not for American presence.
Israel is not their enemy, suicide terrorist also threaten them.

Training for aggressive dogs

Every city and state in this country bans dog breeds that
they feel are aggressive. I would like to suggest an alternative
to this ban. Since bans are very hard to enforce and takes
money to enforce. Here is my idea. For each city or state a law
would be passed that would require people who choose to
own what is considered an aggressive breed take a course on
training and socializing an aggressive dog. The money paid
for the license would help the city, in fact the city itself could
run the course so that they know that the course is taught the
same way to everyone. This would include the mix breeds or
cross breeds if they have a part of the aggressive breed. While
a lot of people understand that certain breeds need special
trainand, soci g thismijghstop the
n't care and just wants this type of dog as a'measure oftl em-
selves. This law would require that breeders would have to
enforce this requirement and could not release the dog to the
new owner untilthey had proof of taking and passing the
course.

Concerned senior citizen speaks

During President Lyndon Johnson's administration he
removed the Social Security trust Fund from a separate
account and put it in with the Federal Budget in order to pay
for the Vietnam War and to mask the federal budget. This is
when the raiding started by Congress to pay for pork-barred
projects and other unrelated expenses. This has been going on
nowfor.four decades to the tune of $2.15 trillion and more and
continues to the present.
For years we have been positioning Congress and the presi-
dent to place the Social Security trust fund back under sepa-
rate cover like it was when Franklin Delano Roosevelt created
it.
This program is financed by working people, through spe-
cial payroll taxes and to receive benefits in their retirement
years. This should not be part of the federal deficit.
This program is paid for through payroll taxes and the sur-
plus raided by Congress and the President for move than $2.15
trillion for pork barrel project and other non-related expensed
should cover a good health plan like congress has and for
Medicare payments which is plagued with fraud.
In year 2009, Congress gave themselves a $550.22 cost of liv-
ing allowance increase each month while the Seniors got 5.8
percent with the highest amount around $63 a month.


Businesses need temporary signs

I'm responding to allowing advertisements signs in
Ormond Beach for businesses. As a business owner in
Ormond Beach for 16 years I never had to put out a sign, flag
sandwich board, gorilla ,etc. Why? Because business was as
usual. Now I need all the help I can get and guess why these
signs, boards, flags and gorillas work? They bring in cus-
tomers and are more helpful than one can imagine.
I love Ormond Beach and understand the city commis-
sioners wanting to keep the area looking a certain way, but
get real, we are in a recessive economy where businesses are
suffering, dramatically. During tough times we must all adjust
to different rules.
We are trying to do everything we can to save our business
and keep it a float. If one sign, flag, board etc, can help create
business, then why is this such an issue? As for the distraction
of a sign to pedestrians couldn't you walk around it, or keep
your eyes focused on the road if a sign distracts you? Wave to
the gorilla instead of belly aching how this is ruining the look
of our beloved community.
Your shortsighted view for appearances may be the crux of
success or failure to our businesses. Don't Make business
owners pay for a permit to give us 14-day restrictions to put up
a sign, flay, board, etc. Let's be honest, there are so many other
problems we are facing in our area that are on a much higher
priority list, people losing jobs, houses being foreclosed,
schools being compromised, non-profit organizations losing
funding to help children in needs and so much more.
Why not direct your attention and energy to something
really pressing and important instead of whether a business
has a sign and how it's hurting the look of our area? This is so
trivial, it's all about keeping up with appearances. Are we that
shallow?


=


Friday, January 30, 2009


A6 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


'fWC I/ a








r ay, anua y ,


Go wireless the easy way with a router


A th the availability of
low-cost, wireless
routers, more and
more people are jumping on
the wireless bandwagon.
If you just got a new
"wireless ready" laptop, or
have more than one' comput-
er in the house that you want
to share your Internet
connection with, a wireless
router is just the thing to get
you started.
The wireless part of the
equation completely removes
the hassle of having to be
tethered to your Internet
connection.
With no physical connec-,
tion, you are free to "surf the
'net" from where- ever you
are most comfortable in your
home. You can carry your '
laptop from the kitchen to the
living room to the study. No
more being glued to one
place in the house because
that's where the Internet
connection is.
A wireless router solves
problems by creating a
wireless "hot spot" (a "cloud"
of Internet access that any
wireless enabled computer
can connect to).
It's just a matter of plugging
the router into the cable or
DSL modem, following the
router's setup guide (usually a
very easy process) and voila,
instant wireless hot spot.
The next step is connecting


Attorney
From page Al
nudity ordinance for two
decades.
"If you take a case through
discovery into trial it requires
an intense time commitment
and you're unavailable to do
other (projects)," she said. "It's
hard to do that and be avail-
able to handle the day-to-day
responsibilities of this job."
The deputy city attorney
position was included in the
2008-2009 budget with a
salary range of $78,000 to
$138,000. As deputy attorney
with 23 years experience, Ms.
Hartman made about
$140,000.
Some citizens and com-
missioners, though, said


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


the other computers to the
hot spot.
The easiest computer to
configure would be the
desktop machine, since it's
still (presumably) right next
to the router. Simply connect
the network cable that was
connected to the cable or DSL
modem into one of the jacks
on the router and that
machine should be good to
go. That machine doesn't
even have to connect
wirelessly, because it's close
enough to plug in directly. It
could be connected wireless-
ly, but since the first comput-
er is usually so close, it's often
easier to connect directly
than to do away with that
hard-wired connection. It's
the other machines in the
house that can take advan-
tage of the wireless connec-
tivity offered by the router.
Most new laptop comput-
ers these days are coming
equipped with a built in
wireless card. That means
(after you set up your wireless
router) as soon as you turn on
your wireless enabled laptop
within that wireless "cloud,"


they'd like the city attorney to
be cautious about hiring, par-
ticularly in a time when budg-
et cuts and layoffs may once
again be looming.
The city cut 27 positions in
2008 and 47 positions in 2007.
Commissioner Shiela
McKay-Vaughan suggested
Ms. Hartman hold off on hir-
ing for six months until the
next budget is clearer.
"I see this year and next
year being very hard times,"
she said. "I know it's in the
budget ... (but) we need to be
looking very closely at all of
our expenses. It's not to say
she should never have it
(filled)."
Other commissioners
called the code amendment
"housekeeping" and said
budget issues should wait for


your computer should pop
up a little window telling you
that there is a wireless
connection available and do
you want to connect to it?
Click OK and off you go.
For machines that didn't
come equipped with built in
wireless, the solution is
adding an external wireless
card. They come in many
styles, but the easiest type
seems to be the little USB
wireless connectors. They can
plug into the USB port on
either a desktop machine or
the USB port on any laptop.
Once the connector has
been set up according to the
installation instructions, then
that machine will automati-
cally see the wireless hotspot
and ask you if you want to
connect.
Now, everyone in the house
can surf the 'net at the same
time, and there isn't a wire
that everyone is dragging
around the house.
But is that all a wireless
router is good for, just sharing
the Internet?
I'm often surprised when I
go somewhere to help with a
system and find that a house
has a wireless router set up
with two or three computers
all connected to the Internet
through it, but the users are
saving files to a floppy disk,
CD or thumb drive and walk
the file over to the one


later.
Commissioner Cassandra
Reynolds also questioned
whether directing Ms. Hart-
man's hiring decisions would
set a precedent that might
trickle down to all depart-
ments' hiring choices. Those
decisions are typically direct-
ed by department heads and
their boss, the city manager.
Still, Mayor Glenn Ritchey
said he understood Ms.
McKay-Vaughan's concerns.
"I agree we are in interest-
ing times and to hire an attor-
ney right now might not be
the best time, but, then,
maybe it is," he said. "We
have the opportunity to sub
out and use other attorneys in
the community on an as-
needed basis, which would
be less expensive than having


machine that is connected to
a printer in order to print
their document (this is
known as "sneaker net").
Many people don't under-
stand the full potential of
their wireless router and
completely miss its ability to
not only distribute an
Internet connection to all the
machines in the house, but to
share printers and pass files
back and forth between
machines.
After making a few adjust-
ments to each machine, not
only does everyone get to use
the Internet at the same time,
but now you've got yourself a
nice, powerful local area
network.
Most people seem to focus
on the Internet connection-
sharing aspect of the wireless
router. The things that you
can do with several machines
networked together often
doesn't even get a second
thought, and people don't
even know the potential they
are sitting on.
So what kinds of things can
you do when your machines
are all connected by a router?
Well, I think I'll tackle that
subject in another column.
Until then, happy computing.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be reached
at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ComputeThisOnline.co
m (no hyphens).


to hire somebody and lay
them off."
Local political action com-
mittee Striving Towards a
New Daytona, or STAND, has
petitioned for a charter
amendment that would
require the city to contract
out for legal services, rather
than have its own legal
department.
But as long as city legal
services are in-house, STAND
co-founder Greg Gimbert
said he hopes the city will hire
the best candidate for the job.
"I hope whatever attorney
we bring in gives us a good
value for our dollars, no mat-
ter how long they're here," he
said. "We could use someone
who's resident-oriented and
has the ethics that have been
sorely lacking in the past."


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All claims are now processed in Tallahassee.


You will receive information about your benefits
in the mail with further reporting instructions.


You may also call 1-800-204-2418 for assistance:
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Saturday 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

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Search for jobs at www.EmployFlorida.com


I ~mosiummm


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


diF J r 30 2009







Friday, January 30, 2009


A8 Da tona Beach/Hol l


Club announces 'Genesis' college scholarship for women


By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY-
Ponce Inlet Women's Club
members know how to have
fun.
They also know how to mix
that fun with serious busi-
ness.
While members are
strutting down the runway
during a fashion show or
selling items at an annual


boutique, they are raising
money to support local
women.
Formed more than 30 years
ago, the 75-member club is
dedicated to supporting
charitable organizations and
promoting education for
women.
In addition to two annual
scholarships traditionally
granted to female Daytona
State College students, the
club recently announced a


new scholarship called
"Genesis," said Mary Hoss,
scholarship chairwoman.
The name was selected to
represent "a new beginning
for women," she said.
Applications, due March 1,
are open to female residents
of East Volusia County
currently taking a minimum
of six credit hours in a
college, technical or other
training program.
The committee is looking


for someone who is "bent on
improving her life through
education," Ms. Hoss said.
"That's what it's all about,
she said. "We want to be
there to help.
The Genesis scholarship
recipient will receive $600 per
semester and the scholarship
will continue as long as a
minimum grade point
average is achieved.
A retired teacher with a
Master's Degree in education


and former program director
for the Volusia Literary
Council, Ms, Hoss is passion-
ate about the power of
education.
At 76 she hasn't stopped
learning and is currently
working on her doctorate
degree.
In addition to scholarships,
club members support area
charities including the
Council on Aging Volusia
County, Halifax Urban


Ministries, Ponce de Leon
Lighthouse Association,
Ponce Inlet Community
Center, Pregnancy Crisis
Center and the American
Cancer Society.
We want to make a differ-
ence," Ms. Hoss said.
"We're hoping that this takes
off.'
For more information,
contact Mary Hoss at mary-
hoss@cfl.rr.com orKristi
Drumheller at gsdksd@hot-
mail.com.


Out for a walk


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Alene Smalls (right) and her daughter Nadine Anderson of Daytona Beach walk with
her seeing-eye dogs Spirit and Gauge along Mason Avenue recently. Ms. Smalls has
been blind for more than 22 years and was learning a new route to walk near her
home in Daytona Beach.


Brief
From page A2
Smyrna Beach. The 35-foot
Everglade was up on a lift at
the owner's dock along
Lincoln Avenue when fire
started in the rear and
quickly spread. Fire officials
said Steve Dougherty, who
owns a boat business in
Edgewater, planned to take
the craft to a boat show in
Miami. It was a new model
and one of only three in the
country. Investigators are
looking at the boat's battery
charging system as a
possible source of the fire.
The boat was valued at
$350,000.

Police: Beware of
Lottery scams
New Smyrna Beach police
are warning citizens not to
become victims of lottery or
sweepstake scams. Police
said in most cases the
victims are asked to pay a
notification fee before they
get any winnings and
officers say that's a sure sign
the deal is not legitimate
because they said legitimate
lotteries and sweepstakes
do not require any advance
payment. Police warn
residents to carefully
investigate winning notifi-
cations on the Internet and
not to send money to any
company that claims its
part of the process to win
more cash.

Carjackers still on the
loose
New Smyrna Beach Police
are looking for two men
who attacked then car-


jacked two young women as
they returned to their
vehicle at the Regional
Shopping Center on State
Road 44. Police said the
suspects followed 18-year-
old Jessica Eibach and 18-
year-old Britt Cameron to
the car and threatened to
shoot Eibach when she
refused to give them a ride.
One of the men began to
batter her and grabbed her
keys, while the other
threatened Cameron and
stole her purse. The sus-
pects jumped into the
vehicle, which is owned by
the mother of one of the
victims, and took off.

Shoplifter injures
employee

Also in New Smyrna
Beach, a man and woman
who were stopped outside
the Beall's outlet on State
Road 44 on suspicion of
shop-lifting, attacked a loss
prevention officer. Police
said the loss prevention
officer saw the woman steal
clothing and stopped the
couple outside. The store
employee began to struggle
with the woman until police
said she pulled out a knife
and cut the employee on
the hand. The suspects ran
to a car and took off in a
gold Cadillac that had no
tag attached.

Oak Hill man faces
charges after 16 years
An Oak Hill man was
arrested and held without
bond after a 25-year-old
Volusia County woman said
he sexually battered her as a
child. Earl Sutton Jr., 34, is
accused in the 16-year-old


crime. The victim told
deputies she was repeatedly
sexually assaulted over a
nearly two-year period,
starting when she was 9
years old. According to the
police report, the woman
didn't come forward sooner
because she was afraid of
Sutton and worried no one
would believe her. Police
said Sutton admitted the
abuse in a recorded phone
conversation.
Man faces animal
neglect charges

A dog owner, under
investigation since Decem-
ber, now faces animal
neglect charges. WESH 2
spoke with Heath Williams
of Daytona Beach last
month after police were
called to a yard where some
30 dogs were chained up.
Investigators said the dogs
were covered in feces and
some had marks that were
consistent with dog fight-
ing. Williams denied that
accusation back in Decem-
ber, tellingWESH 2 that he
is a breeder. However, police
arrested Williams this
month on 28 counts of
animal neglect. The dogs
remain at the Flagler
Humane Society, pending a
civil court hearing on
whether the animals can be
returned to their owner.


Robbers not waiting
for cover of night
Port Orange police are
investigating a series of
daytime residential burgla-
ries that are more than
likely connected. A half-
dozen burglaries and
several attempts have been
made in the Cross Creek,
Seminole Woods, Deep
Forest and Groves subdivi-
sions. The suspects are
using items found outside
the homes, like golf clubs
and propane tanks, to break
windows and get inside. For
the most part, they are
focusing on jewelry, making
off with thousands of
dollars in valuables. One
homeowner saw a car that
police say may be connect-
ed to the thefts. It's
described as a late model, 4-
door silver Nissan Altima.
Police would like to hear
from anyone who may have
information.


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Hometown News







Daytona Beach/Holly Hill 1


iEn tertaing &




SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 2009


Classified

fo" .O ~ m II


Out&





FRIDAY, JAN. 30
*Book Fair: Silver Sands
Middle School will be hosting
a book fair Friday and Satur-
day at Barnes and Noble,
1900 W. International Speed-
way Boulevard in Daytona. In
an effort to raise funds for
student incentives, Jan. 30-
Feb 5, Barnes and Noble will
contribute a percentage of
every sale made with a spe-
cial book fair voucher to the
school. Vouchers are avail-
able online at the school's
Web site and will be passed
out to students. Student art-
work will be showcased in
the front windows. Students
will present a poetry reading
at 6:30 p.m. Friday. Story-
telling and book reading will
be done at 10 a.m. Saturday.
Authors, associated with Sil-
ver Sands Middle School, will
speak about a different
aspect of the writing process
at 1 p.m. Saturday.
*Veterans Appreciation
Dinner: A World War li Veter-
an's appreciation dinner will
be held at 3 p.m. at the Veter-
ans of Foreign War, 4250,
2350 Sunset Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. Live music
will be preformed. Donations
will be accepted.
*Daytona Playhouse: Get
ready to toss the salad and
throw in the laughs when the
battle line is drawn as
Emmett Loverde's comedy
"The Maginot Line" pushes
the boundries between
friends and family. The per-
formance will be held at 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday and
Thursday, Feb. 5 and 2 p.m.
Sunday, Feb 1. Fortified with
the perfect dressing and just
the right amount of salad and
chicken to satisfy the dieters
in the group, Kelly Maginot
has everything lined up for an
intimate dinner with close
friends to celebrate Lorraine's
upcoming wedding. Trouble
is: will her careful plan stand
up against late guests. Box-
office hours are 1-5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, two
weeks prior to the show and
from 1 p.m. day of the show.
Tickets range from $10 to
$15. For more information,
call (386) 386-2431 or 1-
877-ACT-1001 during box
office hours or visit the box
office at 100 Jessamine
Boulevard, Daytona Beach.
*Cinematique: This view-
ing of "Reprise" a Norwegian
comedy and drama with be
held at 7 p.m. at The Book
Store and So Much More, 410
S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach. "Reprise" tells the
story of Erik and Phillip, life-
long friends and aspiring nov-
elists. Surely both books will
garner wild acclaim, lead to
prolific careers, and inspire
See OUT, 3


What a catch


By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH -
You won't have to fish for a
good restaurant here any-
more.
The city has netted a
prize-winner, no fish tales
necessary: The Aquarium,
a restaurant and nightclub
at Halifax Harbor Marina.
And that's saying a lot for
a place that had big shoes
to fill and novice leaders at
the helm.
Previously the popular
restaurant/nightclub Stock
Exchange, The Aquarium
was purchased in early
2008 by local contractor
Damien Schneider and his
father Todd in their first
foray into the food busi-
ness.
The Schneiders proved
themselves worthy skip-
pers, renovating an aver-
age waterfront building
into a whimsical aquari-
um-themed masterpiece
that will leave restaurant-
goers underwater and
overwhelmed.
Although it might sound
trite, general manager
Trish Mucciolo isn't exag-
gerating when she calls the
restaurant "a must-see
destination in your own
backyard."
From the minute you
walk in on a sidewalk
hand-painted with colorful
fish you're caught in the
tide: the ocean blue-with-
white-caps tile floor, the
blue LED-lit chrome bar,
the massive aquariums,
even flat-screen TVs with
underwater video play to
the theme.
In the restaurant busi-
ness, though, beauty must
be more than skin deep,


because what's on the
walls can't mean as much
as what goes in the mouth.
And in the case of The
Aquarium, that's where the
real fun begins.
Inside the light-up menu
is a collection of steaks,
pastas, sandwiches and
seafood unparalleled by
competitors.
Once you've taken a seat
next to an open wall facing
the marina, with the live
music blowing in with the
breeze, though, you'll want
to make this a meal to
savor.
The Aquatini, the house
drink is, again, a work of
art. A mixture of vodka,
peach schnapps, and blue
Curacao, the drink is
served in a legless martini
glass floating in the icy
waters of a miniature fish
bowl.
The appetizers are large
enough to share and could
substitute the main course
or desert.
Again presentation is of
the utmost importance:
the fresh-made two-
cheese spinach and arti-
choke dip comes in a toast-
ed bread bowl while the
shrimp cocktail is effort-
lessly draped over the edge
of a martini glass.
If you like dessert before
dinner and who doesn't?
- the powdered sugar-
covered corn fritters are
fair food at its finest.
You'll want to leave some
room for the entrees
though, so get a box for
that appetizer and save it
for tomorrow's dinner. It
won't sit in your fridge long
enough for you to benefit
from the date stamp wait
staff supervisor Jamie Mac-
Neil puts on the lid.


Photo by Bethany Chambers
Supervisor Jamie MacNeil shows off some of the seafood
dishes at The Aquarium, a locally owned restaurant on Basin
Street that features a unique underwater decor.


Given the restaurant's
theme/name/location, it
should go unsaid that
seafood should be your
first choice for a meal.
Unlike Long John Silvers,
there's nothing fishy about
the seafood you receive'
here. It's fresh off the bdat,
according to Mr. MacNeil.
The baked stuffed floun-
der is as tender as it is
white, the crab meat inside
moist but not swimming.
As with all foods you eat
here, there's such a variety
of spices that your palate
will get a taste of some-
thing new on each bite.
Another favorite of regu-
lars and veteran chef
Denise Hazzard's is the
cobia, served broiled,
grilled, blackened or with a
tropical citrus rub of
orange rinds and apple
peels.
In either choice, you
won't be disappointed.
Served with a vegetable


medley and potato like
the homemade garlic
mashed potatoes, nothing
from the microwave the
meal is portioned large
enough to wear a $14 to
$20 price tag.
Even if seafood isn't for
you, you won't leave asking
yourself why you came to a
place named after a fish
tank. Try the Tropical Steak
Delmonico, which is mari-
nated for three days in
pineapple and ginger
before it reaches the plate.
Hopefully you've paced
yourself to this point
enjoying the half price
happy hour and sunset
views, because dessert is a
must.
There are old favorites--
brownie supreme, sweet
chocolate cake but you'd
be remiss to skip over the,
unconventional.
As with everything
See AQUARIUM, 5


The Scene


*Bank & Blues Club:
Daytona Blues Society
"True Blues" Live Jam open
jam session is held from 8
p.m.-1 a.m. each Wednes-
day at 701 Main St., Day-
tona Beach. This nonprofit
group is dedicated to pre-
serving and spreading the
love of blues music. For
more information and a
full events schedule, visit
the Web site at www.Day-
tonaBluesSociety.org.
*Cuvee Oceanside Wine
& Tapas: "Wine Down
Wednesday" is held each
week, featuring live music.
Bermuda High performs
from 7-10 p.m. each Thurs-
day. John Macker takes
requests from 10 p.m. to
midnight, Friday, with a


late-night happy hour.
Breaking Bread performs
from 7-10 p.m., Saturday.
Cuvee Oceanside is located
at 188 E. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 615-
4727 or visit the Web site at
www.cuveeoceanside.com.
*Five O'Clock Charley:
This band will perform
rock 'n' roll, blues and
country hits from 4-8 p.m.
Sunday at the Aquarium
Restaurant, 125 Basin St.,
Daytona Beach. The band
will perform from7-10
p.m., Wednesday at the
Moose Family Center, 601
W. Granada, Ormond
Beach. They will perform-
ing from 5:30-8:30 p.m.,
each Thursday at Pirana


Grille, 241 North U.S.
Highway 1, Ormond
Beach. They will also per-
form from 7-10 p.m., Fri-
day, at Julian's Landmark,
88 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond
Beach. eFrappes North:
Wine tastiAgs are held at 6
p.m. the first Tuesday of
each month, beginning
Feb. 3. Reservations are
required. Live Music Friday
Nights are held from 7-11
p.m. Frappes is located at
123 W. Granada Blvd. in
Ormond Beach. To make
reservations, call (386) 615-
4888 or visit the Web site at
www.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and
Jazz musicians perform
seven days a week. Sax
man Thom Chambers hits


the stage from 6-10 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday.
Mark "Muddy Harp" Hodg-
son performs at 6 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday
and at 7 p.m. Friday and
Saturday at times joined by
Ray Guiser. Special guests
including Paul Howards
and Ray Guiser perform at
6 p.m. Sundays Watch for
special "Concerts in the
Courtyard" this season.
The Garlic is located at 556
E. Third Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 424-6660.
*Inlet Harbor: Reuben
Morgan will perform from
noon to 4 p.m. Friday.
Then2Now will perform
from at 5 p.m., Friday. Greg
See SCENE, 2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 1-30-2009

Aries March 21-April 19
Aries the ram lives on the
higher slopes of life. This
gives you a clear vision.
You can see further ahead
than most. This gives an
edge when new opportu-
nities arise. Your natural
competitive spirit is always
ready to take on new chal-
lenges. Decisive action
always produces positive
result when you stay
focused on your dream.

Taurus April 20-May 20
Stay strong in your own
beliefs, but continue to lis-
ten. to trusted advisors as
well. When you ask for
advice from a trusted
friend you honor them.
This shows that you are
coming from the heart and
not the ego. This brings
respect, encouragement
and hope. Your courage in
the face of adversity is one
of your strongest assets.

Gemini May 21-June 21
Act decisively on your
immediate goals and
plans. Your inherent sense
of responsibility will guide
you as needed' Keep a
lighter approach. When
you get upset, it usually is
caused by expecting oth-
ers to do things your way
and they don't. Face life's
* challenges fiead on when
they happen. They are
'stepping stones toward
your true greatness.

Cancer June 22-July 22
Make it a point to do
something nice for some-
one every day. When you
make someone else
happy, the joy comes back
tenfold to you. You were
born with a great heart. It
is your destiny to do this.
Then, when you are psy-
ched up, use this extra
energy to motivate you in
your own quest for happi-
ness. You were born for
this quality of life.

Leo July 23-Aug. 22
Affirm every day that you
are fed and protected by
the universe. Feeling
thankful for the many
wonderful friends who
grace your personal and
professional life is what
brings you so. much joy.

See SCOPES, 3


Dinner Tae-utBufe T G


AllYuCa a
fe


Lunch Buffet $6.99 *With Snow Crab Legs
Dinner Buffet $8.99sun Fri & Sat
Dinner Buffet $11.99?ri&satr 1
Fri. Sat. 10:30am 10:30pm I Sun. 10:30am 10pm

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790 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach I 386.672.6733 or 386.676-3173


I











'Hairspray' brings big Broadway moves


and big hair to Peabody


For Hometown News for 11 Olivier
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com Awards and
nabbed four,
The Broadway pro- including the top
duction of "Hair- category Best New
spray" will be per- Musical, and also won
formed at 7:30 p.m. Best New Musical in
Tuesday and Wednes- all of Britain's other
day, Feb. 3 and 4, at top awards programs,
the Peabody Auditori- including the Evening
um in Daytona Beach. Standard, Critic's Cir-
This musical, win- cle and Whatsonstage
ner of eight 2003 Tony Awards.
Awards including Best In "Hairspray" it's
Musical, is currently 1962 the 1950s are
enjoying its fifth year out and change is in
on Broadway. The the air. Baltimore's
2007 West End pro- Tracy Turnblad, a big
duction of "Hair- girl with big hair and
spray" was nominated an even bigger heart,


has only one passion
- to dance. She wins
a spot on the local TV
dance program, "The
Corny Collins Show"
and, overnight, is
transformed from
outsider to teen
celebrity. But can a
plus-size trendsetter
in dance and fashion
vanquish the pro-
gram's reigning
princess, win the
heart of heartthrob
Link Larkin, and inte-
grate a television
show without denting
her 'do? Welcome to
the 1960s!


"Hairspray" is based
on the New Line Cine-
ma film written and
directed by John
Waters, who served as
a creative consultant
on the musical come-
dy. It features a book
by Mark O'Donnell
and Thomas Meehan.
"Hairspray" features
an original score by
Academy Award-nom-
inated Marc Shaiman
(who co-wrote the
music and lyrics for
the acclaimed animat-
ed musical, South
Park: Bigger, Longer &
Uncut) and lyrics by


Marc Shaiman and
Scott Wittman. This
production of "Hair-
spray" is based on Jack
O'Brien's original
direction and Jerry
Mitchell's original
choreography, recreat-
ed by Matt Lenz and
Danny James Austin,
respectively.
Tickets are $45 to
$55 and may be pur-
chased at the
Peabody Box Office,
at www.ticketmas-
ter.com or charge by
phone at (407) 839-
3900. For group sales,
call (386) 671-3462.


Photo courtesy of Phil Martin
Brooklynn Pulver in the national tour of 'Hairspray.'


Scene
From page 1
Cardino and Mike Caso will
hit the stage from noon to 4
p.m., Saturday. Then2Now
will perform from at 5 p.m.,
Saturday. Les B Fine will
perform from 12:30 to 4:30
p.m., Sunday. Steve and
Kenny perform at 5 p.m.
Sunday during the Super
Bowl party. Rob Graham hits
the stage at 5 p.m. Monday.
Mike Caso will perform at 5
p.m. Tuesday. Kenny Sphire
performs at 5 p.m. Wednes-
day. Steve Hageman hits the
stage at 5 p.m. on Thursday.
Inlet Harbor is located at
133 Inlet Harbor Road,
Ponce Inlet.
*Java Jungle: Open Mic
Night is at 7 p.m. each


Thursday. Musicians,
authors, singers, poets and
composers are welcome.
Wes Malone and other
artists also perform. Friday
night is Singles Mingle and
Date Night. Free desserts are
served. Saturday evenings,
Java Jungle presents live
music from local artists.
This month, Julie Baker is
the featured musician, per-
forming from 7-10 p.m. each
Saturday. Java Jungle is
located at 4606 Clyde Morris
Blvd., Unit 2P, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 760-8969.
*Julian's Landmark
Restaurant: Johnny will per-
form at from 7-10 p.m.,
Saturday. For more infor-
mation, visit the Web site
at www.johnnylambrus-
co.com.


*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tastings are held from 5-7
p.m. each Friday on the
deck and Saturday in the
shop with complimentary
cheeses. Norwood's is
located at 400 Second Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call
(386) 428-4621.
*Ohana Luau Dinner
Show: This dinner show
spectacular and family-
style feast, with a 6:30 p.m.
seating, dinner served at
7:15 p.m. and show time at
7:30 p.m., is held Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, at the
Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. Participants
will learn traditional
dances with Polynesian
women, warriors and
keikis (children). A flaming
fire knife dance and hula
with audience participa-
tion will be featured. For
more information, call
(386) 255-5411, Ext. 186, or
visit www.ohanaluau.com.
*OM Bar & Chill Lounge:
Free wine tastings 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.theom-
bar.com.
*Ormond Beach Eagles
No. 3800: Games are
played at noon each
Thursday. One mini jack-
pot and door prizes will be
available. Free coffee and
doughnuts will be served.
Proceeds got to chartists.
For more information, call
(386) 672-3663.
*Ormond Beach Senior
Center: The Vagabonds
perform from 2-4 p.m.
once per month. For more
information, call (386)
763-0355.
ePeanut's Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Open Jam
Night is held at 8 p.m. each
Sunday. The Pirates per-
form at 8 p.m. each Thurs-
day. Texas Hold 'em is
played at 6 p.m. each Mon-
day and Thursday and at 2
p.m., Saturday. Free Bingo
and Comedy Auction is
'held at 7 p.m. each Tues-
day. Lotta Wednesday is
held from 7-10 p.m. each
Wednesday. Peanut's is
located at 421 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call
(386) 423-1469.
-Pub 44 Riverfront:
Riverdan Band will per-
form from 9 p.m.-1 a.m.,
Jan. 30-31, at 115 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 226-
3000 or visit the Web site at


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Friday, January 30, 2009


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Friday, January 30, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com


Out
From page 1
revolutions. In actuality,
Phillip's is published and
Erik's rejected. Joachim Trier's
debut feature is, a reflection
on friendship and youthful
exuberance. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 252-3778.
SATURDAY, JAN. 31
*Centennial celebration:
The Daytona Beach Fire
Department is celebrating
100 years of professional
service. The celebration
begins at 10 a.m. with a cere-
mony in front of Fire Station
One, 301 S. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach. It will be followed
by a fire apparatus parade
with representation from
departments all around Volu-
sia County. The parade route
begins at Fire Station One and
will travel along Beach Street
where it will stop at Manatee
Island. After the parade, there
will be a carnival-like atmos-
phere that includes a free
food, vendor give-a-ways and
fire prevention activities and
fire hats to the first 250 peo-
ple. For more information, call
(386) 671-4006.
*Song fest: The 13th annual
Kiwanis Barbershop Song Fest
will be at 7 p.m. at the New
Smyrna Beach High School
auditorium, 1015 10th St.,
New Smyrna Beach. The Surf-
side Chorus of Daytona Beach
and Harmony Sound Waves of
New Smyrna Beach will per-
form. Donationslare $6. per
person. A spaghetti dinner
will be held before the show.
Dinner tickets are $5.
*Music LIVE, Inc.: This
series will continue its 2009
opera series with a perform-
ance of Donizetti's "Lucia di
Lammermoor" at 7:30 p.m at
the Seabreeze High School
Auditorium. Soprano Eliza-
beth Wehner stars in the title
role, Lucia. Italian tenor Fabio
Valenti, French baritone David
Serero, along with an interna-
tional cast of opera singers
from Italy, France and the U.
S., will perform. Set in 17th
century Scotland, this opera
showcases the Sextet, an
ensemble piece. Also featured
is the Act III Mad Scene, recre-
ated in the movie, "The Fifth
Element." The plot involves
forbidden love, revenge,
deception and madness. The
show is a full production with
scenery, costumes and
orchestra. Tickets cost $28
each. To order tickets, call
(800) 624-8038, Ext. 1. Music
LIVE!, Inc. is a local arts organ-
ization dedicated to providing
affordable opera performanc-
es to the community as well
as advanced level training and
performance opportunities to
talented professional and
young, career-oriented opera



Scopes
From page 1
You see the good in others.
They see it in you. This is a
wonderful life and to be
desired above great riches.
You have found the true
meaning of life.

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Your love of life, nature
and the universe is evident
in the increased health and
happiness of recent
months. You are at your
best when you set lofty
goals and 'bring them to
fulfillment. You are never
content with mediocrity.
You were born to excel.
Your life is an inspiration to
others. You do it so well.

Libra Sept.23-Oct. 22
As your spirit rises, so does
your mental and physical
strength. Your thinking is
keen. Your heart is open
and your spirit is strong.
You have more spiritual
blessings than you can
handle. You handle daily
challenges better than any-
S one. Why? Because you are
the sign of balance. You
keep us all in focus. The
S future looks bright. Thanks.


Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21
You are at a turning point
in life. The next three
months should show a
mending of the old ways
and a renewal of your spir-



Visit us at:.


singers from the community
and abroad. For more infor-
mation, visit the web site at
www.musicliveinfo.com.
*Polynesian spectacular:
This event will be held at 2:30
p.m. at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399
North U.S. Highway 1,
Ormond Beach. Tickets are
$20 each. A light food recep-
tion will be held at 1 p.m.
Cost of the reception is an
additional $5. This event will
benefit Special Olympics Fla-
gler & Volusia. For ticket infor-
mation, call (386) 676-3375.

SUNDAY, FEB. 1
*Superbowl Party: The Vet-
erans of Foreign War Post
3282 will host this event start-
ing at 6 p.m. at ,5810 S.
Williamson Boulevard, Port
Orange. Cost is $3 per person.
Snacks, a half-time hot and
cold buffet and drinks will be
served.
*Artists' Workshop of New
Smyrna Beach: The annual
gallery opening will be held at
10 a.m. followed by a recep-
tion at 6 p.m. at the gallery
and the second-floor
studio/auditorium of AWI,
located at 115 Canal St., New
Smyrna Beach. The winning
art for the annual members'
show will be exhibited at that
time. The public may attend.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4
*The Happy Wanderers 5K
Fun Walk: This event will be
held at 6 p.m. at Tom Renick
Park, 1575 Oceanshore Boule-
vard, Ormond-By-The-Sea.
Join in for a stroll around this
park and neighborhoods. For
more information, call (386)
788-4026 or.(386) 676-9863
or visit www.happywanders-
fl.org.
*Music for Healing: Spon-
sored by the Port Orange Min-
isterial Association, "Music for
Healing: Body, Mind and Spir-
it" 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
instrumental music for peace-
ful contemplation, reflection,
self-care and meditation.-
Loretta Wolff will provide the
music. The public may attend.
Instrumental musicians are
needed. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 761-9129.
*Tea and flower show:
The Ormond Beach Garden
Club will host its annual
sweetheart tea and 'flower
show, from 12:30-3:30 p.m.
at the Casements, 25 River-
side Drive, Ormond Beach.
Tickets are $5. Floral arrange-
ments will be judged in five
different categories ranging
from large, formal presenta-
tions to miniature concepts
showing the "petite beauty of


it. You are about to shine
in 2009. Just about every-
thing you try will work out
in positive ways. It is a
great blessing. Spirit loves
you and wants great hap-
piness for you in every
way. Feast and enjoy.

Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
There is much change hap-
pening around you. Your
job is to stay calm and
refuse to let the world toss
you around. When you do
this and refuse to get
upset you have mastered
life and are now fully on
the spiritual path. When
this happens the universe
will open the floodgates of
abundance and bring you
riches beyond your great-
est dreams.

Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You have just come
through a time of recharg-
ing and focus. You now
have a wider view of your
course of action. This edge,
along with your natural
strong instincts, will always
result in positive out-
comes. Your victories out-
weigh your losses. This
makes you a winner in the
game of life. You are very,
very special.

Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You are at your best when
you set divinely-inspired
ideas into forward motion
and create exciting new
realities. For this to happen


the beach." Judges are certi- -Atlantic Center for the
flied by Florida Federation of Arts: The exhibition "Works by
Garden Clubs. Potted and James Siena" will be on dis-
flowering plants will be dis- play Jan. 24-March 21 at Pabst
played on the Horticulture Visitor Center & Gallery,
table. Visitors can purchase Atlantic Center for the Arts,
jewelry or antiques and col- 1414 Art Center Ave., New
lectibles while they listen to Smyrna Beach. An opening
live music. For more informa- reception will be held from 5-
tion, call at (386) 673-2940. 7 p.m., Feb. 20. This exhibition
of prints by James Siena, mas-
THURSDAY, FEB. 5 ter artist-in-residence at
Atlantic Center, displays an
*The Ormond Beach alternative system. His work
Carnevale: The Ormond has been featured in the 2004
Beach Chamber of Corn- Whitney Museum of American
merce's event will take place Art Biennial. This event is free
from Thursday through Sun- to the public. Gallery hours
day at Destination Daytona, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Tuesday
1635 N. U.S. Highway 1. This through Friday, and from 10
four-day event will include a a.m.-2 p.m., Saturday. For
carnival, world of color more information, call (386)
parade, battle of the church 427.6975 or visit
bands, aerial fly-over, busi- www.atlanticcenterfort-
ness expo, children's corner, hearts.org.
health fair, dancing, and a -Barbie Doll: Celebrating
classic car show. Admission is 50 Years of an American Icon:
free. This exhibit will be on display
*Benny Goodman Tribute: through April 5 at the Daytona
This concert from clarinet Beach Museum of Arts & Sci-
player Dave Bennett and his ences. In celebration of Barbie
Big Band with bring the "King doll's 50th birthday on March
of Swing" back to life at 2 9, more than 400 dolls will be
p.m., Thursday at Peabody on display from the private
Auditorium, 600 Auditorium collection of Jo Anne
Boulevard. Mr. Bennett will Winspur. The exhibition will
transport listeners back to the feature Barbie dolls modeling
time and mood of the "swing casual sportswear to Parisian
era." Tickets are $32 plus serv- haute couture dating from the
ice charges and can be pur- original 1959 Barbie Dolls into
chased at the Peabody Audi- today. Barbie Doll's friends and
torium Box office or by calling family also will be featured
(407) 839-3900, online at including Steffie, Cara, Julia,
www.ticketmaster.com, or at Midge, Skipper and of course
any Ticket Master outlet. For Ken. MOAS is located at 352
additional information, call S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach.
the box office at 386-671- For more information, call
3462. (386) 255-0285 or visit the
Web site at www.moas.org.
ONGOING EVENTS *Bunko, Bridge and Poker:
New groups are starting at the
*A Taste of Wines: Port Port Orange Adults Center,
Royal Caribbean Restaurant 4790 Ridgewood Ave. Resi-
will host this event at 6:30 dents meet at 4 p.m. each Fri-
p.m. the second Wednesday day to play games. For more
of each month inside Pirates information, call (386) 761-
Cove Resort, 3501 S. Atlantic 7633.
Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. *The Casements Cultural
During this semi-formal gath- Center of Ormond Beach:
ring, four-coursemeals will Free tours are provided at the
be served with wine es that home of John D. Rockefeller
bslered wetch wins t.A from 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Mon-
complemenrt teach course. A day-Friday, and from 10-11:30
wine expert will teach facts a.m., Saturday, at 25 Riverside
about each wine. Reserva- Drive, Ormond Beach. Large
tions are required, and guestsgroups should call for reserva-
must be 21 years old. The tons at (386) 676-3216.
cost is $30 per person. Pro- *Cracker Creek's Pirate
ceeds will benefit the Chil- Cruise: Featuring the Pirates
dren's. Home Society. To of Spruce Creek, cruises are
make reservations, call (386) held at 1 p.m. each Saturday
788-3922. and Sunday at 1795 Taylor
*Art Walk: This event is Road, Port Orange. Costumed
held from 10 a.m.-5 p.rR h' pirates create .Jlive, interac-
fourth Saturday of each five experience as young buc-
month along Flagler Avenue caneers learn navigation,
in New Smyrna Beach. A wide pirate weaponry, knotting or
variety of art works, free chil- rope tying and pirate lingo, all
dren's activity, entertainment the while searching for the
and a special prize drawing lost treasure at Spruce Creek.
are presented by the Gallery Pre-registration is required by
Group of Flagler Avenue. For calling (386) 304-0778. Also,
more information or to the Snow White Cottage,, a
request an artist's application, near-replica as seen in the
call (386) 428-1770 or visit 1937 Walt Disney animated
the Web site at www.flagler- classic "Snow White and the
gallerygroup.com. Seven Dwarfs," is located on


you must be focused on a
cause that makes you and
others happy. Don't worry
about the outcome. Keep
inspiring yourself and oth-
ers, and the end result will
be more than you ever
dreamed possible.

Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Continue to rise up from
earthly restrictions and
transform yourself into the
beautiful, free-spirited
creature you truly are.
Release any restrictive
bonds of the past, open
your heart and soar like a
beautiful butterfly or eagle.
Refuse to accept medioc-
rity. Stay close to your pas-
sion and dreams. You are
on your way to super hap-
piness.

Star visions

James Tucker can help
bring renewed happiness
and joy to your life. A per-
sonalized astrology chart,
a private reading, an excit-
ing home or office party,
an inspirational group talk
or a business forecast are
just a few of the special
services he offers. Call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for
prices and details. Don't
forget to go to personal-
spiritguide.com and sign
up for your free weekly
inspirational message.
Have a starry week, every-
one.


S
9
* a -
S
0


the Gamble property. Canoe
and kayak launch and rentals,
guided eco-history Pontoon
boat tours and golf cart tours
of the conservation nature
trails also are available. For
more information, visit the
Web site at www.OldFlorida-
Pioneer.com or send an e-
mail to crackercreek@Old-
FloridaPioneer.com.
*Dance on Thursday
Nights: Everything from ball-
room dance 'to doing the
YMCA will be on tap at 6:30
p.m. each Thursday at the
Brannon Center, 105 S. River-
side Drive, New Smyrna
Beach. This is a time to party,
make new friends and dance.
Tickets cost $5 at the door. For
more information, call (386)
424-2280.
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge
is played Monday through
Saturday at 600 Driftwood
Ave., Daytona Beach. For the
schedule, call (386) 255-
7744 or visit the Web site at
www.DaytonaBridge.org.
*Democracy ,Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman will
be presented at 10:30 a.m.
each Thursday at Unitarian
Universalist Society, 56 N. Hal-
ifax, Ormond Beach. News
and analysis will be covered.
Coffee and donuts will be
served. The public may
attend.
*Edgewater Fire-Rescue
Bingo: Games begin at 6:30
p.m. each Tuesday at the Fire-
Rescue Association Fire Hall,
2616 Hibiscus Drive. Two
games have $100 jackpots.
The facility is non-smoking.
snacks and soft drinks are
available for purchase. All
proceeds benefit the Fire-
Rescue Association's various
causes. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 424-2445.
Marine Discovery Cen-
ter: Mosquito Lagoon eco-
tours and kayak tours and
rentals are available daily
from the Marine Discovery
Center, 116 N. Causeway,
New Smyrna Beach. For
times, call (386) 428-4828.
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thurs-
day. Donations are all that is
asked to play. Several differ-
ent games are played, and
rules are posted. Line dancing
takes place at 2 p.m. each
Thursday and costs $4 for
members. Also, from 2-4 p.m.


each Tuesday, a live band
plays music from the 1940s
and up to dance to. Refresh-
ments are served. Singles or
couples may attend. The cost
is $4.50 for nonmembers and
$3.50 for members. Bingo is
held at 1 p.m. each Monday
and Wednesday. Drawings,
prizes and'free refreshments
are available. The cost is $1
for members and $2 for non-
members. The Sica Hall
Senior Center is located at
1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill.
For more information, call
(386) 236-2997
*Singles Dance: This event
is held at 8 p.m. each Friday at
the Moose Club, 601 W. Grana-
da Blvd., Ormond Beach. DJ
Dave Blasko provides the music.
The dance is for the 50 and
older crowd. The cost is $7. For
more information, call (386)
255-2207
*Super Singles of Florida:
A dance is held from 8-11:00
p.m. each Wednesday at the
Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach. Music
is provided by Jim & Vicki of
Mr. D.J. Entertainment. The
cost is $5 for members and
$7 for non-members. Partici-
pants must be single. For
more information, call (386)
736-0749 or send an e-mail
to Darlini115308@yahoo.com.
*Vagabonds Perfor-
mance: Residents may
dance to the music of The
Vagabonds from 6-8:30 p.m.
each Sunday at the Moose
Lodge on Granada Boule-
vard in Ormond Beach. The
event is open to members
and their guests. The cost is
$4 at the door.
*Winter Dances: Dances
are held from 2-4 p.m. each
Friday at the City Island Recre-
ation Center, 110 E. Orange
Ave., Daytona Beach. Music
will be provided by Talk of the
Town and Dream. The cost is
$5, which includes a lesson
at 1 p.m., dancing and
refreshments. Singles are
welcome. This event will be
held through Feb. 27. For
more information, call (386)
676-2150.
To include an event on the
Hometown News Calendar,
send an e-mail to
volnews@hometownnewsol.c
om or fak information to
(386) 322-5901. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5900.


IRoche Used Furniture

740 S. Yonge Street on US 1 Ormond Beach
(N. ofFlomich, S. of Granada)
,672.7723
One of the Largest Used Furniture Outlets in the Area
Specializing in Good Wood Furniture and
Quality Estate Furnishings
Entire Est 0at* P rha e ..


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Friday, January 30, 2009


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Friday, January 30, 2009


Fettuccine and an important warning about expiration dates


Hello smart shoppers.
I have some impor-
tant information to
share. Do you rotate the
foods in your patry the
way the supermarkets are
supposed to do, or do you
do what I have done, put
new packages in the front
and wind up using them
first?
Pancake mix, biscuit mix,
cake mix, etc. have expira-
tion dates just as all other
foods. They can develop
mold, which is toxic to
some.
While reaching in my
pantry for a cake mix, I was
shocked to see I had seven
boxes of cake mix; I just
can't pass up the specials.
My eye caught the expira-
tion date on one; 2007,
another 2008 and if you can
believe it, one was 2005.
Baking mixes can be used
for a few months after the
date, but years? Many times
things don't rise properly
but sometimes you're
playing with fire. Buy baking
soda or powder in the
smallest container avail-
able. Before you know it,' it
has expired.
Dairy products can last
for days after the suggested
date, your nose knows.
Cottage cheese and sour
cream can last for months


ROMANCING
THE STOVE :,
with the
Grammy Guru
ARLENE BORG

past the date if they haven't
been opened, but once
opened, use immediately.
Once a product is frozen,
the date doesn't count.
A reader requested
fettuccine Alfredo made the
healthy way; it's been eons
since it last was published,
so here you go.
Experts say this sauce is
just about as bad for you as
biting into a stick of butter. I
will give you both the
original and my low fat
version.

FETTUCCINE
ALFREDO
serves 4 to 6

Thanks to a chef I have
the recipe. Not only did he
use almost half a stick of
butter for each serving,
along with the cream and
cheese, he also thickened it
with egg yolk.
Egg yolk is often used as a
thickening agent, but it is
tricky to work with. I do not
use egg yolk, not only


because it adds more fat
and cholesterol, but also
because I've found a little
cornstarch blended with
water or milk will accom-
plish the same thing with
much less effort.

1 package fettuccine
1 pint (2 cups) heavy
cream or light cream
4 tablespoons butter
1/2 to 3/4-cup imported
Parmesan cheese
Salt and pepper
1 level tablespoon
cornstarch (optional)
1/4-cup milk (optional)

Cook fettuccine according
to package directions,
adding a little oil to the
water to prevent the
noodles from sticking
* together.
In a medium-size sauce
pan, melt butter. Add
cream. Raise heat to
medium high and cook until
cream reduces and
becomes the consistency of
lightly whipped cream. Add
cheese and season with salt
and pepper. Be sure to keep
the heat low to prevent
sticking.
If you want a very thick
sauce, mix about 1/4-cup of
milk with cornstarch; heat
until thickened and add to
the cream mixture.


Drain fettuccine and
place in deep bowl. Top with
the sauce and enjoy. Be sure
to have extra Parmesan
cheese available to be
passed around.

FETTUCCINE
ALFREDO
low fat
serves 4 to 6

1 package fettuccine
2 rounded tablespoons
butter substitute
1 cup fat-free sour cream
1 cup evaporated skim
milk, undiluted (or fat-
free half and half)
1/2 to 3/4-cup imported
Parmesan cheese

Cook fettuccine according
to package directions,
following instructions in
recipe for regular fettuccine
Alfredo.
In medium-size
saucepan, melt butter
substitute. Add remaining
ingredients, season with salt
and pepper and whisk until
smooth.
Warm, do not boil.
Drain pasta and place in
deep bowl. Pour on sauce.
Serve with extra cheese.

PEACH MELBA (NIB)


serves 2

This dessert was created
at the turn of the 19th
century by Chef Escoffier in
honor of opera singer Nellie
Melba. It can be fat free if
you use fat-free ice cream or
frozen yogurt and sugar free
if you use a sugar substitute
instead of sugar.

GLAZE

3 tablespoons sugar
3 tablespoons water
1/2-teaspoon vanilla
1 large firm peach

SAUCE

1/2-pint ripe raspberries
or 1/2-package frozen
raspberries
2 tablespoons sugar
Vanilla ice cream

For glaze, mix sugar and
water together in a small
skillet. Cook, stirring
constantly, until boiling
begins. Lower heat, cover;
boil 5 minutes. Remove
from heat; stir in vanilla.
Wash, pare, halve and pit
the peach. Set syrup over
medium heat. Add peach
halves and simmer 3
minutes. Chill.
For the sauce, sieve


raspberries; add sugar.
In individual dishes, place
drained peach, cut side up.
Top with ice cream, drizzle
with syrup (I spiked the
chilled sauce with peach
schnapps), top with sauce.

lam available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound, call (772) 465-5656.
When a recipe is not in my
cookbook it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $19.50 ($15-
book, $1-tax, $3.50 for
shipping and handling) For
multiple books sent to one
address it's $3.50 S&H for 1
book, add $2 postage for
each additional book ($15
plus $2.00). Send to:Arlene
M. Borg, 265 SW Port St.
Lucie Blvd, No. 149, Port St.
Lucie, FL 34984. Check,
money order, Visa, Master
Card or Paypal accepted or
visit Borders in the Treasure
Coast Square Mall in Jensen
Beach, Books a Million in
Boynton Beach or Vero Book
Center in Vero Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.ne
t or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


Going back for a longer visit after a short cruise stop


any of our clients
who have returned
from cruises want
to book a tour or a hotel
stay to the areas they have
visited. I did this after my
very first cruise (many
years ago) from NewYork
to Bermuda. We berthed
for a few days in Hamilton
but could not get enough.
As soon as we returned
home, my friends and I
booked a flight and resort
stay for a few months later.
We toured the entire island
on our next stay and met


and mingled with the
locals. It was great fun.
Europe, especially the
Mediterranean, is becom-
ing increasingly popular in
this phenomenon. The
client might have flown
into Barcelona and board-
ed a cruise ship for a
seven- or 10-night cruise
along the Mediterranean
coast, but felt there was so
much more to see in each
port they visited.
When they visited Rome
via the port of Civitivecchia
(approximately 45 minutes


TRAVEL
PATTY TOPPA


away) they only had a few
hours to see this exciting,
romantic, and historical
city. They wished they had
more time. In hindsight,
they could have looked for
a cruise from Civitivecchia
and spent a few days in
Rome before boarding the


cruise. They could then
cross Rome off their lists of
must-see cities.
Returning they start
looking at options to see
more of what they just
touched upon. There are so
many options for touring
and to narrow it down to a
manageable time can be
challenging. It would be
helpful to make a list of
what is a must see.
Tours can be so enlight-
ening, but some can be fast
paced. It would be impor-
tant to take into considera-
tion what your physical
abilities are.
If you are in need of a
walker or scooter to get
around, some of the old
cities would be extremely
difficult. In fact, most tour
companies do not allow
scooters. European busses
are just not big enough for
them. Walking over ancient
cobblestone streets can be
very difficult for those in
need of a walker. This is
important to know before
you pay for your travel
plans.
Each tour, whether it is
with a large group or
smaller, more intimate
group, generally has an
experienced tour director
who is full of information.
on the historical aspects.


Others might have a local
expert come aboard to take
.you through their towns
and countryside, all the
while speaking of the local
culture and lore.
Tour companies also
combine tours and cruises
where you will have the
constant company of the
tour director who meets
you at your starting point
and stays with you during
the cruise portion and all
of the tour. Certainly any
travel issues you might
have can be taken care of
by the tour director.
Northern Europe has the
added benefit of having
rivers to cruise along to see
the inner workings of the
great cities of Europe.
These rivers, just like the
Mississippi, have bustling
cities along the route. You
can plan a river cruise or
take a tour that includes
the river cruise along such
rivers as the Rhine, Seine
and the Danube. See the
changing cultures from
Germany to Switzerland,
Austria, Hungary, Croatia,
Romania and Bulgaria.
This is great for those
with physical issues. One
does not have to be con-
stantly on the move. When
you get to port, you can
choose to stay aboard or


venture out into the port
towns and villages. Many.
include shore excursions.
Ocean cruising is one
way to ,see various, coun-
tries, but of course, that is
only the tip of the iceberg
(so to speak). You can tap
into the varying cultures,
but touring is where you
feel the heartbeat of the
people and their everyday
lives.
In some places you may
never get enough. Hopeful-
ly, you will leave filled with
many memories of your
stay. If not, go back! Go
back for more of what you
really enjoyed.
If you enjoyed the
German beer hall, you may
want to go back and visit
during Oktoberfest that
actually runs during the
month of September.
If you felt you did not
have enough of time for
.you to see the Vatican
when in Rome, then go
back and take the time to
really see and feel the
history.
Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached
at (321) 253-3674 or (800)
423-2268. Send an e-mail to
patty@cruisetraveltours.co
m or visit www.cruisetrav-
eltours.com.


Don't call me Shirley


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Actors Albert Donovan (left) and Webster Adams performs in 'Surely You JoustV at the
Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center last weekend. The Senior Theater Workshop, a
program of Ormond Beach Department of Leisure Services, is in its 20th year and dedi-
cates the proceeds from their annual shows to benefit the theater. The group has raised
more than $100,000 for the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center.


i JI,


Hometown News


4 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill







Daytona Beach/Holly Hill 5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


r uay, january y ,vs v---


Making your own fishing equipment practical, saves money


There are a few fishing
tools not found in tackle
shops that have made life
easier for me down through
the years. One of the best
and first was a 30-gallon
aquarium bought for a few
bucks at a garage sale. Back
when I fished with a lot of
live bait, the tank solved the
problem of getting live
shrimp and mullet in the
pre-dawn. I was usually out
before most bait shops were
open and working a net in
the dark was never easy so I
began catching bait at my
leisure to have on hand
whenever I needed. Main-
taining a bona fide saltwater
aquarium is a lot of work
but when your guests are
temporary you don't have to


FISHING
WITH
DAN
DAN SMITH


spend as much time on PH,
salinity and such. Also you
may keep your live bait tank
most anywhere.
Getting a tackle bag is a
good idea. Like a lot of us, I
own five or six plastic boxes
full of lures, hooks, leaders
and sinkers. Most of that
stuff I seldom use but would
never part with.
Instead of lugging a big
old tackle box plus a lunch
bucket on a trip, I carry a
bag with only the things I


might use that day. I am
well aware that most tackle
shops and all the big box
stores carry custom-made
tackle bags but I prefer an
infants' diaper bag. Most of
them are rubber or plastic
lined, which allows me to
bring along a blue ice and
they are more resistant to
holding onto my hooks. I
carry a 10-inch plastic box
of plugs, and one filled with
jigs. A cigarette box filled
with hooks and split shot
and an extra roll of line or
two.
You might bring along a
pair of pliers, some Band-
aids and insect repellent as
well. In a pinch you might
even use the bag to bring


home a fish or two. The
down side to using an
infants bag is that you may
wind up with an Elmo or
Winnie The Pooh model. I
try to avoid the Cinderella
and Tinker Bell bags.
If you fish from a boat you
should have a push pole.
No matter what type of
trolling motor there will
come a time when you will
need a pole. The store-
bought ones are very sturdy
but expensive. A good
substitute is 12 or 14 feet of
one and one half inch PVC
pipe with a "T" cap on one
end.
Better than plastic is a
good old-fashioned stalk
of bamboo. Most every-


one knows where a stand
of it grows and most likely
the landowner will be glad
for you to remove some of
it.
Those of you who fish in
deep water may want to try
a chum pot. I have not
seen any for sale locally in
some time but you can
make a pretty good one
from a one-gallon metal
paint can. Drill 20 or 30
five-sixteenth inch holes
through top, sides and
bottom and put 3 or 4
ounces of weight inside,
fill it with minced fish,
cracked shell fish or cat
food and tie it off on your
anchor rope. This allows
the chum slick and smell to


come back under your boat.
If you fish from a pier or
dock, tie your pot off on the
side that allows it to come
back under the structure and
then fish the other side.
Remember the idea is to
attract the little fish and the
large ones will follow. All of
the above can be had for little
or no money and just might
improve your fishing success.
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.


2009 PGA Merchandising Show: first look at new equipment


It's the most wonderful time of
the year! The moment that we
writers wait for all year long is
upon us. Yes, I know it's only
January, but I've been waiting
since this past January.
While you're enjoying that
steaming cup of coffee this
morning, I am off in Orlando
toiling away at the 2009 PGA
Merchandise Show. As you relax in
the comfort of your own home, or
the 19th hole after a pleasant
round, I am working. Yes, I said
working.
I'm marching up and down
aisles of golf equipment, acces-
sories, balls, apparel and much,
much more. I'm hitting and
testing all kinds of clubs and
trying out teaching aides in a
tiring effort to find the best of
these items and report my find-
ings to you.
Held in the Orange County
Convention Center each January,
the merchandise show takes up
every square inch of the center's 1
million-plus square feet of floor


GOLF
JAMES STAMMER


space. More than 10 miles of
carpet are laid out to form the
aisles between exhibitors.
This, with the economy in its
current state, could be a tad lean.
Usually I have invites from several
manufacturers to come to parties
and dinners or media outings.
This year, I'm still waiting.
Fortunately, Tour Edge is again
kicking off the week with a multi-
media golf day.
For the past several years, my
friends at Tour Edge have held a
golf outing and demo day the day
before the show starts. It allows us
to play a little golf, test out some
great equipment, enjoy some fine
food and drink and set a wonder-
ful mood for the rest of the week.
It's always been a great way to kick
things off.


Last year's big news was adjusta-
bility. Several companies intro-
duced drivers that allowed golfers
to switch out shafts in an effort to
find the perfect one or adjust for
conditions before play. I don't
think ft came close to catching on,
mostly thanks to the steep initial
cost.
One item that seems to be
getting some early hype this year,
has been GPS. There are now
several companies that have a line
of hand-held units that use global
positioning satellites to give
golfers accurate yardages to an
assortment of targets on the
course.
Ping returns after a long hiatus
to celebrate its 50th birthday at
the show. The company will
introduce several new 50th
anniversary-themed products,
including a new putter that copies
the original Al that started the
company.
While Taylor Made will not be
on the show floor, they are plan-
ning a cocktail party across the
street and will unveil the 2009


lineup to us there.
With regard to apparel, the use
of moisture wicking materials and
breathable fabrics will continue to
dominate. The best news for us is
that the technology has become
less expensive to use and more
available, making these items
more affordable:The hot fabric
this year looks to be made of
coconut or bamboo.
Golf bags are becoming lighter
and easier to carry than ever
before. For those wishing to walk
without carrying, an entirely new
generation of pull and push carts
is here.
For those who wish to play in
the rain, there are even completely
waterproof bags this year.
What could be most interesting
is seeing just how many of the
smaller companies are exhibiting
or even still around. With times as
tough as they are, the little guys
tend to get hurt the fastest. I hope
that many of the friends I have
made over the years are here this
week.
Every year I find many items


that our local shops or golfers
would miss if not for my tireless
efforts. I consider it my calling and
duty to find those and report back
to you.
Please, hold the applause. There
is no need to thank me. I do all of
this because of the deep love in
my heart for our game. Some-
times, one must make sacrifices
for the good of the sport and the
needs of his fans. Stay tuned over
the next few weeks as I fill you in
on all the latest and greatest for
2009.
Now if you'll excuse me, I really
must to get back to work. Dang,
my cigar went out! Where did I set
my ice-cold beer? Hey, who turned
down the thermostat on the hot
tub? Is it just me, or is the picture
on that 50-inch television a little
too sharp? Hello, room service?

James Stammer has been an avid
golfer and golf enthusiast for 30
years. He hosts the Tuesday Night
Golf Show on WPSL 1590-AM radio
station. Contact him atjstam-
mer@yahoo.com.


Essential tips for a lush,


green lawn all year long


or a homeowner, one
of the greatest thrills is
to have a lush, green
lawn all year long. Unfortu-
nately, during the winter
months in Florida, this can
be a real challenge.
In our area there are two
types of lawns that the
majority of Floridians
share: St. Augustine and
Bahia. Most people have
the Floratam variety of St.
Augustine grass.
Before I get into winter
lapwn maintenance, I would
like to talk a little about
Floratam grass. The Flo-
ratam variety of St. Augus-
tine grass was introduced to
Florida in 1973 and is used
almost exclusively to other
grasses.
Floratam grass has many
advantages to other types of
lawns. It is very adaptable
and can thrive in a wide
range of soils and environ-
mental conditions. It does
well in Florida's intense
sunlight. This type of lawn
is also relatively chinch bug
resistant. This is a good
point, since many of the
insecticides that were
effective for chinch bug
control such as Dursban
and Diazinon were
removed from the market.
Floratam is also a fast
grower that can fill in empty
areas of your lawn fairly
quickly. The thickness of
the lawn also helps to
control weeds.
Bahia grass, on the other
hand, offers some disad-
vantages over its rival.
During the growing
season, it produces large
seed heads and over time,
the lawn can thin out,
which will allow weeds and
other wild grasses to take


GARDEN
NOOK
JOE ZELENAK


over. It also needs a large
amount of iron, or the grass
will yellow during the
spring and fall. It also has a
very course texture.
Now let's talk about
keeping it green. During the
winter months, all lawns
can have times when they
thin out or just do not grow
as rapidly as they do during
the remaining times of the
year. This can cause bare
spots and browning. This
can be especially problem-
atic after a freeze or heavy
frost.
One way to ensure your
lawn stays green looking
and limits the intrusion of
weeds is to over seed with
rye grass. When you over
seed with ryegrass, you help
keep that green look all
winter long. When the
warmer weather arrives, the
ryegrass will dye out and
your lawn will again fill in
very nicely for the remain-
der of the growing season.
As the ryegrass dies off, it
acts as a natural fertilizer as
it decomposes in the soil.
If you have a Bahia lawn,
you may have to over seed
with Bahia grass seed in the
spring. If you have a
Floratam lawn, you can fill
in patches with grass plugs.
Remember, Floratam is not
available in seed form.
Proper watering and
fertilizer is also essential to
a healthy lawn. Always keep
your lawn evenly moist.
Under watering as well as
over-watering can both


cause problems, such as
drying out or fungus, for
example.
A regular fertilizer
program is essential for a
lush green lawn. You should
apply a good quality, slow
release lawn food about
once every three months.
February is an excellent
time to apply a good quality
weed and feed. A weed and
feed product has the
advantage of both feeding
your lawn and getting rid of
annoying weeds. Care
should be exercised when
choosing weed control
products because you can
6nly use certain herbicides
on certain lawns.
If you have a Floratam
lawn, be sure you choose a
product that contains
Atrazine. This is a safe
herbicide for use in St.
Augustine variety grasses. If
you have Bahia grass,
choose a product with 2.4D
or an equivalent. Use of the
wrong herbicide can have
very undesirable effects.
Always apply your
fertilizer according to the
package directions and
always use a spreader.
Never try to apply lawn
food by hand.
With a little care and
some work, you too can
have a green lawn year-
round. I hope this informa-
tion useful as well as
informative.

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.co
m. He is also available to
answer plant questions at
Sears Essentials in Stuart.


DB Wildcats remain
undefeated

The Daytona Beach
Wildcats minor league
football team defeated
the Ft. Myers Spartans,
32-0 during an away game
Saturday, Jan. 17.
The undefeated Cats'


Aquarium
From page 1
you've eaten before it, the
brilliance of the Florida
Orange Sunshine Cake is in
the details: the whipped
cream, the drizzled berry
sauce, the miniature white
chocolate chips. This


quarterback Bernard
Hawk passed for .303
yards and two touch-
downs.
The Cats offense totaled
427 yards while the
defense led by James
Pickney, with 17 tackles,
and Dominic Bodie, with
13 tackles, recorded their
second shut out.


orange dream sickle cake
should be the state dessert
of Florida. Sorry, Key Lime.
When you walk out the
door, a stack of to-go boxes
in hand, you woi't want to
sit around waiting for the
next big catch. You'll want
to come back for the $5
lunches or to meet the
other young professionals


The next Cats game is 7
p.m.- Saturday, Jan. 31 at
the Derbyshire Complex,
825 Debryshire
Road, against the North
Florida Rams of Jack-
sonville.
General admission is $2
or $1 for those dressed in
maroon or gold.


who frequent the nightclub.
You'll have been taken ...
hook, line and sinker.

Restaurant hours are 11
a.m. to 9 p.m. and club
hours are 10 p.m. to 2:30
a.m. Thursday through Sat-
urday. For more informa-
tion, visit www. Aquarium-
Daytona.com.


I-,


* Regain Your Freedom
* Restore Your Peace of Mind

Hurry, CALL NOW
for Best Selection!
For Details & Live Operator 2417
1-866-558-0315


diF J 30 2009


I


L. ELS
TAKE AN ADDITIONAL
$1 9000 OFF
All 2008 PRESIDENTIAL' MODELS,
(While Supplies Lost)







can

6 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


0- ---IIM----- Ij %--


Hometown News


Friday, January 30, 2009


ORMOND BEACH, Volu-
sia Memorial Park, Gar-
den of Valor, 2 spaces,
both $3100, 386-761-
-4714
ORMOND MEMORIAL
complete package
includes casket, name
plate, single crypt.
10,000 386-871-7725
ORMOND,VOLUSIA
Mem 2 plots, incl. vaults,
opening/closings, military
marker,Garden of Faith
$7000 386-233-9149



*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill* Get a 4-Room all
Digital Satellite system
Installed for free & pro-
gramming starting under
$20. Free digital video
recorders to new callers,
Call now 1-800-725-1835



A D 0 P T I 0 N
1-866-633-0397 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 Attor-
ney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar #0958107) 24/7
A D O P T I O N
1-888-812-3678 Living
Expenses paid. Choose
a Loving, Financially
Secure family for your
child. Caring & Confi-
dential. 24 hours/7
days), Attorney Amy
HIckman, (Llc# 832340)
ANGEL FOOD MINIS-
TRIES offers discount
monthly food menus. Go
to their website for loca-
tions in your community.
www.angelfoodministries.
com. No registration re-
quired, no qualifications.
We accept food stamps.
Helping communities
since 1994.
DIVINING SPIRIT, Con-
nect with passed loved
ones. Receive guidance.
Angel readings, dows-
ings, lucky numbers,
386-717-3700.



$ CASH FOR GOLD $
We buy Gold, Silver &
Platinum. Get Cash Now!
Highest Payouts Satis-
faction Guaranteed.
1-888-245-4517
A COLLECTOR BUYING
Wrist/pocket watches,
working or not. Knives,
trains, lighters, guitars,
fishing, coins, gold and
scrap jewelry. We come
to you, INSTANT CASH!
386-299-6443


GUNS wanted collector
paying top dollar. Colt, '
S & Winchester,
Drillings, Luger, Gatling
Doubles and other fine
guns. 772-528-7020


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111
WANTED: BUYING IN-
DIAN Artifacts from the
midwest, western &
southern Paleo, uality
flints, also buying historic
pottery & beadwork pre
1900's authentic only,
also Indian axes, celts
banner stones & pipes -
serious buyer. Call Scott
Onken 618-567-4902, or
Call Country Hearth Inn
618-656-7829





ANTIQUE CLOCKS
Beautiful German Ameri-
can antique clock collec-
tion. Wall and mantle
321-783-2356
BEER BOTTLE Unique
collection 5500+ bottles
from all over the world.
Best offer over $500.
Call 772-343-7684



2 TV'S- 32" Panasonic,
$100, Sylvania, $40, both
work great, 386-761-5242
3 TV'S- 11" Sony,$50,
12" Panasonic w/ VHS
player, $75, 8" Magno-
vox, $75, 386-767-3508
ANTIQUE TRUNK- Re-
stored over 100 years
old. $150 386-677-6858
BAKER'S RACK, 4 shelf
unit, new cond. attrac-
tive color & design, $150,
386-676-7837
BED full/queen, anti-
que, includes foot board,
56" tall, 57" wide, $195,
386-767-2617
BED COVER- truck, fits
Ford Ranger, steps in,
6'x4', $35, 386-451-6378
BEDDING- king 6 pieces,
dual eleptric blanket, $40,
king head board, $35,
386-441-4194




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


BIRDS, BLACK masked
love birds, (2), w/ cage
$75, call 386-254-4814
BIRDS, BLACK/ green,
love birds, (2), w/ cage
$75, call 386-589-6600
BOAT HOIST- 1 Galv.
Dock Mtg, manual, for
small boats, $175,
386-345-2535
BOAT MOTOR, 1966 20
hp Johnson, runs,
needs fuel pump/malnt.
$100 386-314-6902
CABINET ; for dining
area, $75, cloth dryer,
$75, 386-767-2995
CAMERA: SECURITY
like new, wireless, color,
Model XC18A, extras.
$99 386-383-1590
CAR SEATS- from Rio
Sedona 2002, third row,
rey leather, never used,
80, 386-428-3032
CARDS, BASEBALL-
600+, $45, wall clock,
need repair, $20,
386-852-5017
CASSETTES R&B, and
records, $50, weather
radio, $5,386-252-2520
CHAIR lamp and black
club, $30, 386-763-9649
CHAIR recliner/ rocker,
$75, 386-852-7798
CHAIRS Queen Anne,
cream, mauve& teal
plaid, like new, $120,
386-409-7249
Chairs, Wing back, $50
all, Sleep Sofa, $60 will
deliver, 386-795-4459
CHINA CABINET- solid
wood, 2 piece, beautiful,
$200, 386-947-0939
COMFORTER- king size,
new, tan& light blue, 2
shams, 3 pillows, $125,
386-322-4475
CONVERTER BOX -
Zenith converter box,
$40, coupon for converter
box, $20, 386-843-1576
COOK BOOKS- 30, culi-
nary, seafood, most hard-
back, good cond,
$196.50, 386-427-5012
COOKING POTS- w/
lids, 2 stock, 4 cooking,
$50, 55 gallon drum, $3
386-423-2646
COUCH matching
chair, ottoman, camel
chenille, all for $199 obo,
386-763-5487
COUCH, BEIGE, 3 cush-
ion, $100, 2 drawer file
cabinet, oak finish
$25, 386-238-0947

CURIO lighted, oak, mir-
rored back, glass
shelves, excellent cond,
$95, 386-756-2273 Vol
DESK w/ conference
front, 60"wide, glass pro-
tective top, $125, 5 draw-
ers, 386-760-0131
DESK white, w/ draw-
ers, & tower, $50, match-
ing wall unit, $20,
386-676-1118


DESK Full size Cherry-
wood finish, cut outs for
cables, 4 drawers, like
new $130 386-763-0199
DESK W/ HUTCH- dark
oak, decretive glass
doors, L-shaped, $75,
386-383-2553
DOG CAGE- like new,
$45, Wolfgang puck 4
quart mixer, hardly used,
$85, 386-673-6606
DRESSER wood/ wick-
er, excellent cond, $100,
32" color TV w/ remote,
$50, 386-214-5242
ELECTRIC SCOOTER-
Citi Bug, like new, hardly
used, must see, $170,
386-673-6865
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER, solid oak wood,
glass doors, exc cond.
200, 386-756-7902
EXERCISE BIKE &
stepper, both like new
from sears. $100 each.
386-304-9080
EXERCISE BIKE, Vita-
master Rotocycle Model
RCI Like new $18
386-763-8060
EXTENSION LADDER-
16", $25, 36" shower stall
base w/ glass doors,
new, $75, 386-316-2407
FISHING POLLS 2 Sur
Casters w/ reel, Penn
Senator, stand up, both
for $80, 386-409-0351
FORD one pair, 4.6
heads for sale, $200 obo,
386-427-0555
FORD F-350- Dually,
spare tire and wheel,
new, $100, 386-801-1136
FUTON excellent cond,
black metal frame, extra
thick mattress, $100,
386-322-8131
FUTON, BLACK, metal
frame, w/ pad, good
cond, $80 OBO
386-760-6070
GOLF CLUBS, Power
Max, metal reg. shafts,
4-9 pitch & sand wedge
$150 386-236-8289
GUITAR AMP all tube
Guitar Amp by Crate
USA, new condition,
$100, 386-677-8328
INFANT SWING- rain for-
est, portable, new cond,
only used 2 months, $40,
386-589-4082
JIGSAW PUZZLES- 20,
super variety, no missing
pieces, bagged, $100,
386-760-5127
KENMORE REFRIGER-
ATOR- 21 cubic feet, bot-
tom freezer,
$99,386-451-7265,
LAWN MOWER- electric,
18" Black& Decker, good
for small area, $20,
386-402-4426
LIGHT FIXTURES- 2
hanging lights, for kitch-
en, $50 ea,
386-763-2621


LIGHT, NEON Budwe-
iser, asking $150,
386-383-6431
LOVE SEAT- floral pat-
tern, great cond, $40,
kitchen table w/4 chairs,
$70, 386-290-9971
MATTRESS, KING- ring
pillows, sheets, comfort-
er, $125, 386-290-1529
MICROWAVE over the
stove, like new, $75,
Stepper, exerciser, $45,
386-409-8744
MIRRORS, DAYTONA
Bike Week, Budweiser &
Miller 4, $200 OBO
386-252-4115
MOWER push, 3.5 hp,
used three times, $50,
ladies bike, 26", $30,
386-673-8214
MP4 30GB WIFI touch
screen. Music, video and
photos. PC compatible,
$200 386-506-8015
MUSIC BOX- $50, 1981
mug, Diana '& Charles,
$25, 386-423-9669
OSCILLOSCOPE dual
trace, 20 MHZ, like new,
$110, 386-441-1485
PRESSURE WASHER,
hose- 30' pressure flex
3/8", 3000 PSI, like new,
$15, 386-258-8122
PRINTER, CANNON-
new, color/black& white,
$25, 3 walnut shelves,
$13, 386-676-1363
PROGRAMMER, Hyper-
tech Power- for Ford Ex-
pedition 5.4 liters, new,
$150, 386-767-3166
PURSE, BRAHMIN,
black patent leather, w/
beige leather handles,
$100, 386-760-7228
REFIGERATOR Whirl-
pool, like new, $75, full
size futon mattress, $50,
386-322-6928
REFRIGERATOR -
apartmentt size, like
new, white, whirlpool,
$125 obo, 386-847-4986
REFRIGERATOR GE
2 door, 15cuft. frost free
w/ice maker. Good cond.
$50 386-451-5720
ROCKING RECLINER
Lazy Boy. 2 chairs ivory
color. Exc cond. $80 ea
386-673-8089
RUG, ORIENTAL- 8'x11',
red pattern, V200,
386-615-1744




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


RUGS rubber backed,
4x6, 2 at $15 each, 3x10
2 at $20. each,
386-441-3785
SCANNER Epson, $50,
Brother fax machine, ex-
tra ink, $25,
386-677-0581
SHOES women's, 8.5,
worn 2x's, MBT from
Comfort Zone, $50,
386-673-1947
SKEET SHOOTERS- re-
loading outfit, accesso-
ries, $80 obo,
386-673-4427
SOFA, LANCER, full
length, stripe pattern, cot-
tage style, wood legs
$180 386-788-9881
SOLAR PANELS (6)
4'x12' for swimming
pools, $40 each or $200
takes all. 386-760-4910
STEREO SYSTEM- JVC,
RCVR, 5 disc cd player,
2 deck tape player, $100,
305-797-1672
STUFFED ANIMALS-
large collection of bears
& bunnies, $100,
386-322-01193
TABLE, KITCHEN, w/ 4
chairs, $75, Sofa & love
seat, older, good cond.
$75, 386-441-2145
TABLECLOTH 70" cro-
chet, $75, 386-304-2537
TANK 85 gallon, for ex-
tra fuel, fits in pick-up
bed, $199, 386-345-3065
TELEVISIONS, 2 color,
27" $75, Sanyo 19",
$40, 386-307-4106
TICKETS Alligator
Farm, $10 pair, Holy
Land tickets, $35 pair,
386-763-1827
TICKETS: DIONE WAR-
WICK (2), Peabody Audi-
torium, 2/18, 7:30 PM,
$75/obo. 716-316-9726
TILE& LIGHTS ceiling
.tile, new, 13, 2x4, $5ea,
Post light& wall mount,
$25, 386-756-8338
TIRES 4 Bridgestone
Dueler HT, 2,000 mi,
p27565R18 $200,
386-689-4459
TIRES, GOODYEAR-
P205/60 R16, like new,
all for $100 obo,
386-682-2642
TIVO series 2, record
up to 80 hours, remote,
cables, instruction book,
$40, 386-424-6980
TRAILER HITCH- 1000
Ibs. bolts to 2001 or 2006
Hyundai Elantra, $75,
386-409-7419
TREADMILL, WESLO,
$50, Schwinn Exercise
bike, $35, 386-756-0587
TRUCK / TOPPER,
6'8"x61", Fiberglass,
plus tool box, $199,
386-252-2778
TV EMERSON 27" with
DVD player. Good condi-
tion. $100. Call Glenn
386-690-9017


VAN SEATS- Ford, 2
front for mid 80's van, like
new, $50, 386-756-2838
'VIDEOS, VHS, children's
74 total, Disney, 32 hard
case, 1st $100 takes all
386-852-8289
WASHER & DRYER
Kenmore. White. Good
condition. $100 obo
386-299-3070
WASHER& DRYER-
white, extra large capaci-
ty, many cycles, $100,
937-313-6691
WASHER- MAYTAG like
new, white, Can Deliver,
$150, 386-677-5231 Vol
WASHER/ DRYER- GE,
white, new, warranty,
$195, 386-882-8069
WEDDING DRESS- very
elegant, petite size, no
trail, not very old, $35,
386-316-4492
WET SUITS- boys, 8, full
suit, $70, girls, 12, spring
suit, $50, 386-672-1187


PEI


BICHON FRISE puppies,
white powder puffs, akc
reg. shots, health cert.
affectionate, $500, M
$650 F, 386 747 5629
BICHON FRISE puppies,
white powder puffs, akc
reg. shots, health cert.
affectionate, $500, M
$650 F, 386 747 5629
CHIHUAHUA Pups, M/F
Adorable Blues, Fawns,
Tans, Blacks, CKC,
shots, health carts., $400
to $450. 386-490-3226

Spay/Neuter
Wk-In Appt or Drop Off
Dogs V
Male
$60.00 (Up to 29 Ibs.)
$70.00 (Up to 59 Ibs.)
$80.00 (Up to 80 Ibs.)
Female
$70.00 (Up to 29 lbs.)
$80.00 (Up to 59 Ibs.)
$90.00 (Up to 80 Ilbs.)
over 0 obs= by spedd.
arrnmnet only by appoitment


Mae $45.00 Female $60.00
Val-U-Vet
Animal Health Inc.
Full Service Veterinary Clinic
549 Beville Rd
South Daytona
386-763-5208
1104 Nova Rd.
Ormond Beach
386-672-3544
Call Classified
386-322-5949


WHEEL CHAIR ramps,
front & back door, alumi-
num & adjustable, $200
obo 386-424-1933 Vol
WHEEL CHAIR- excel-
lent cond, $50,
386-760-2514
WINCH for convertible
hardtop, store in garage,
lifts to ceiling, fits all cars,
$150 obo, 386-677-4253



LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot Morel We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
Tell 'em you saw
it in HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
386-322-5949








SCHNAUZERS, S & P,
10 wks, $350, Maltese, 8
wks,M $600, F, $800,
shots & wormed,cash,
386-698-2787





Pet Nanny Plus
Pet Sitting in your home.
Domestic and exotic pets.
Many years of experience.
Daily visits or 24 hr. service.
Ucensed Bonded
and Dependable.
Plus ~
House Sitlin
Errands ~.*
*Driver *.
SrLO
386-252-4022





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


GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721



*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!* Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
installed for Free & pro-
ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new callers
call now 1-800-935-9195
DIRECTV FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044













Walk-in Clinic
Monday Friday
10:00 am 6:oopm
Saturday
10:00 am 4:00pm
Rabies $8

Dogsw
5-Way $12
6Way $15
3 Year Distemper $26
Bordetella $14
3DX Heartworm Testing $22
Routine Worming $7-$15

-of Cats
4-Way $12
5-Way $24
Leukemia/FRV $35
Worming $7-$15
Fecal Flotation $11.60
AVID Microchips $30
Best Prices!
Heartguard Plus
Frontier Plus Interceptor
Advantage *Feline .
Revolution Advanfix o
oCapstar Confortis 4'

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


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!!!!
HOME OFFICE SOUTH DAYTONA OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 South Daytona, FL 32119
Fa 7246-69 ax36-2-54


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












i ------------------ I--------------- --------------------
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Address City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone

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


-PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


DON'T WANT TO GO
TO A NURSING HOME?
Get excellent care at our
small licensed adult living
facility. Private Room
Available. 386-677-1080.



CALL THE MANI He will
fix your heating or AC
problems. Used units
available. United Serv-
ices LLC Lic. #CACO
58104 386-767-8237






WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRYTO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew or Change
Colo. Tubs, Tile, Sinks,
Chip Repair, Counter-
tops. Commercial, Resi-
dential. 5 Year Warranty.
Bay Area 888-510-6694
w w w
FloridaTubDoctor.net So.
West FL 888-311-4529
w w w
FloridaTubDoctor.com



BOB MILLANI
CARPENTRY LLC
Specializing in DOOR &
WINDOW Installations,
Chair Rail, Crown & Base
Molding, Attic Stairs,
Kitchen Cabinets, Cus-
tom Work & other car-
entry solutions. 30+ yrs.
ic./Ins. 386-304-1228



CHIMNEY & Dryer Vent
Cleaning Since 1965. All
Repairs Fireplace Serv-
ices Inc. 386-767-9392



A NEW Computer Nowl.
Brand Name Laptops/
Desktops. Bad/No Credit,
No Problem! Smallest
Weekly Payments.
1-800-645-0287


CALL THE MANIA Electri-
cal contractor w/45 yrs
exp. Lack of work means
good prices for you. Unit-
ed Services LLC. Lic.#ES
0000157. 386-767-8237



Loose 2-5 Ibs. Per Week
Then Keep the weight off
with personalized sup-
port. Clinically Safe & Ef-
fective Call to get started
today! 888-340-8866
www. maxhealth.com



The hiring of a lawyer Is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written Infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice.
Tell 'em you saw
it in HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.
A D O P T IO N
*1-877-341-1309* A won-
derful choice pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants. Expenses paid.
Call 24 hours. *Atty Ellen
Kaplan FL Bar #0875228
NEED a Lawyer? In-
jured? Arrested. We're
here for you. 24 hours, 7
days. Personal Injury,
Criminal Defense A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
freegalsheild.com
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com 800-733-5342


*DIVORCE* *Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 ,,* Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Com to you!" Sihce 1992
1-888-705-7221.
LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95 In-
cludes State, Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
Attorney Nick Spradlin,
Tampa, Orlando, Jack-
sonville, WPB, Broward
& Miami,
1-877-845-0621 Habla-
mos Espanol.
www.nickspradlin.com
Tell 'em you
saw it in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
386-322-5949


JIM'S


-Interior & Exterior
-Residential &
Commercial
-Licensed & Insured
-Fast & Reliable
Quality Products

FREE ESTIMATES
386-383-8788
References Available.

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


CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE



* Handicap Bathrooms
*Drains Cleaned
* Leaky Showers/Tubs/Faucets
*Water Heaters 0
*SprinklerSolar Panel $o
* BathiItchen Remodels 'O
*T11e/Ceramic/MosalcMarble
Commercial Residential
Licensed/Insured CFC050578

672-3462

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


I 'JJ I j NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436

Free Home Pickup & Delivery BRICK PA VERS
Best Pricing Around a Beautify Your Home with Pavers
Use coupon code HT2 C Concrete Work, Driveways, Patios, Additions
www.laundrydelivered.com Visa & Mastercard Accepted *We Pull the Permits
or Fast, Courteous Response State Certified Contractor
Locally Owned and Operated Licensed & Insured
Call 877-897-5577 call to Select Your Colors o
(Limited time offer new customers only) (386) 795-1843


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
digital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new clients.
So call now,
1-800-795-3579


TRIP OF A Lifetime
SweepstakesI To Abaco
Resort. 4 days, 3 nights.
Roundtrp Airfare for two
included. Plus $1000
Spending Money!!! Go to
w w w .
jomarstravelservices.com




FINE LINE Wallpaper &
Painting Wallpaper in-
stall & removal. Interior
&Exterior painting. No job
too small Serving Eastern
Volusia 386-492-5350
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
386-322-5949


McKenzie's
Home Improvement



Door & Window In
Storm Shutters In:
All Types Roof Rel
30 Years Experien
Licensed & Insure
CRC1327744 CC1:
www.bmckenzie


istallation
stalled
pairs
ce
d
328086
.com o
"I._ 3


,q,


._.... I I I








Friday, January 30, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill 7


COUCH, SLEEP sofa,
light print, $350, modern,
matching, wood/chrome,
coffee table & end table
$150, 386-295-8166
ENTERTAINMENT CTR.
European styling, 24x53
x81,pd. $1199, fits most
36" tv's,-$499, will email
photos, 386-304-8521
MAHOGANY DINING rm
set, 6 chrs. w/leaf, per-
fect cond. $1000,Enter-
tainment Ctr. w/ roll out
shelves plus free 46"
TV,$600, 386-763-3344
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
- 60 night trial, As seen
on TV, High Density 25
year warranty, T/F- $348;
Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery. Thera- Pedic,
Dormia, # beds, Craft-
matic adjustables. Best
price guaranteed!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or
1-800-287-5337
TELEVISION, 13" color
$20, 27" sol. oak TV.,
color,$75, 3 pc sectional
$70, 2 end tables, $45,
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elec hook-ups Paid
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386-212-4086
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parts, body/eng
386-672-7366, 453-6677.
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-,EMPLOYMENT


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425 Medica


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HOME
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425 Medica


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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
386-322-5949


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


PORT ORANGE, La DAYTONA BEACH (2), O
Costa Village, 2213 ORMOND, TOMOKA Es- JENSEN BEACH Ocean old,3 bdrm homes, on 1 In
Primavera Ave, 3/2 fur- tates, 2br/2ba, applian- Bay Villas 3/3/1 brand 1/4 acres of Forested tia
nished, enclosed porch ces, deep water, seawall new on the ocean! secluded, prop. This is a 1'
visit daily: 11-3 p.m. Best w/ boat ramp, $259,000 Elevator and beautiful findl Needs work .9
Ii[[-nk, IM-uy-.-IO e~n use view II ..e. I irnn AuCuuu, _7-L3O .0.9


offer 386-837-3571



New Smyrna Beach
3/2, water front, dock/ lift
tile, crown molding, Sun-
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see! 407-474-0696
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY TO
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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firm, buy lot, get nouse
for freel 386-547-4783
ST. JOHNS RIVER 133'
x 80' waterfront lot.
Putnam Cty FL Deep
wide canal min. to St.
Johns River, 2001 2-br
moble home, new boat
house & seawall,
$149,900 386-931-2065



INDIALANTIC: Beautiful
2br/2ba, spacious, across
from ocean w/access
pool, tennis, club house.
Sacrifice $117,000. Call
321-795-0460
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sellthat boat
386-322-5949


views, Must see.
$575,000 561-427-9770
email lory43@aol.com
ORMOND BEACH-
Mainland, 2 bed, 2 bath
Scrnd porch New kitchen.
$119k Owner Financing
5.25% Int. 10% Down.
386-451-1367 / 677-9555


BULK SALE
Homes in Port St. Lucie
Call For FREE List
772-979-6568
DAYTONA /ORMOND
BEACHSIDE Fix me upl
Buy a home for only
$110K, across from the
ocean. Owner Finance.
2br, detached garage, lot
75x135. City Realty, Di-
tha Sander 386-767-5609


1 0,U00UUU, 386-238Z -/U7045
DAYTONA BEACH
OCEANVIEWI Beautiful
4Br/3Ba, 3 story, 2 years
newly Sacrifice $375,000
Financing Possible
386-566-7239 by owner
DAYTONA/ HOLLY HILL
2-br/1-ba, very nice.
Concrete block with
C/H/A. 158 Edwards St.
For sale by owner/realtor.
$69,000 386-295-6294
NEW SMYRNA Beach,
2br/2ba, 1200 sf, move
in cond. walk to golf,
55+, reasonable maint.
fee, start @ $79,000,
goes to highest offer, by
2/10, 386-426-6457
Call Classified
386-322-5949


p

1i
I-
36


P
bi


A
C
tu
re
di
up
P
H
m


NEED

TO HIRE??
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

425uMeica


AK HILL- 4/10 mile to
idian River. Well .main-
ained 3/2/2 + bonus rm
4 x 22.5 & fireplace on
9 acres, fenced yd
269K 386-345-0113
ORT ORANGE 3/2/2
ool home on 2/3 acre.
265K. Fireplace, home
00% renovated, close to
95 & schools. Must See
386-756-0435

IEDIGED
ort Orange- 10 min. to
each For $137,000 not
nly get a home in a gor-
eous, gated comm., you
so get a lifestylel 2/2/1.
activities galore,
lubhse, 2 pools, hot
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mental, trade- looking to
downsize. Appliance
grades. 386-761-5674
hoto ad #58351 www.
ometownNewsOL.co


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386-322-5941
(Leave message best
time to reach you)or
fax resume to
386-322-5901 attn Steve
HOMETOWN NEWS



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PORT ORANGE, Spruce
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pond & golf course, gated
community, 24 hour
manned security, airport
& golf. $179,900. Andy
Black 386-299-7936
Ocean Properties &
Mgmt Inc., Owner/Agent




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oBUSINE




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DAYTONA BEACH ES-
TATES $95 down $95/
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Streets in, electric in.
Nine lots left! No credit
check. 386-566-7239
FORT PIERCE 7.56 ac
Beautiful, just mowed
zoned Ag5, cleared ready
to build. Many oaks Great
for estate home, horses,
tree farm etc. Min from
1-95/Tpke. 185,000/obo
Owner 772-370-4546
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
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cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
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mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code19)
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FISHERMANS Paradise
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w/d, Low rent inc. water,
sewer, garbage. Fin avail
$35,000 407-436-1334
MELBOURNE MOBILE
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Office 321-259-3522
Park mgr 407-283-5277
ORMOND BEACH- 55+
community, Best Priced
Homes&Lowest Rents 28
years of business with
you.6 great buys $4500
-$6000 386-672-1276 /
451-4018
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


CHURCH SALE Jan
31st, 8am-4pm. Living
Faith Ministries, 950
Derbyshire Rd, Daytona.
Treasures & much more.
DAYTONA BEACH, Sat,
1/31, 8:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m.
837 N. Oleander Ave,
Annual council sale,
Household/small applian-
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items, lots of good stuff,
cash only.
SOUTH DAYTONA, Es-
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a.m. 7:00 p.m. 205 San-
dy Cir; Reed Canal &
Ridgewood, furniture,
Antiques + morel Every-
thing must go!
386-682-4870
NEED TO HIRE?
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NEED TO HIRE?
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ORMOND BEACH-
Ready to Deal Beautiful
2008 MH in 55+ park
all the bells & whistle.
$46,900. 6 mos free lot
rent. 386-672-1276 or
386-451-4018

PORT ORANGE New
2009 Custom Fleetwood
homes are here! Beauti-
ful 55+ community, from
$93K Free month lot rent
and lawn care. Model
Open 10-4 Daily & Sun
12-4. See Terry or Car-
mela for added incen-
tives. 386-562-6836 or
386-756-8700
MaplewoodEstates.net
PORT ORANGE Very
clean dblewide spacious
3br/2ba, W/D hk-up in-
side, Ig scrn porch, car-
port. NSNP $750/mo 1 yr
lease. Lawn & pest incl.
F/US 386-767-0020


C LASS I FIEDS

Great Service Great Rates!


386-322-5949

1-866-897-5949

Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


e TM il Call Does

IHIt AllIII


3 'Whether You Have...

A Home to Sell

A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


Our ) tl sified Representatives can place your ad Locally and acros


CkrY Calorert4
TOP PAY FOR,
RNs/ LPNs/ CNAs/ HIHAs.


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Choose your own hours / locations.

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V Florida
Health Care
Plans
An Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association
Join our team by applying online at www.fhcp.com
Jobline (386)676-7152

Clinical Risk Manager Full-Time
Holly Hill
RN certified as a Risk Manager with knowledge of legislation regarding
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Must have clear English communication skills and ability to use computer.
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Must receive CPC or RHIT certification within 12 months of hire.
Florida Health Care Plans is an equal opportunity / affirmative action employer.
We are a drug-Free workplace and smoke-free campus.


s the State of Florida!


I ... I m-9









8 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


USE YOUR mobile home
as a down payment on
my single family home.
386-547-4175
VERO BEACH: Motivat-
ed Seller, Financing Avail
for Furnished 2br/2ba, FL
room. $62,900. Take ad-
vantage of Government
First Time Home Buy-
ers Program. Up to
$7,500 can be applied
toward down payment.
866-605-7255




$600 $3,000 + weekly.
Answer Biggest ?'s To-
day! How to Sell/Buy a
home in this dismal econ-
omy + How to make $$$
today? NO experience
info@Quicksale-homes.c
om 727-596-6707
80+ S. Alabama acres
w/54 acres; 3 year old
pines, 26 acres mature
hardwoods, 2 pond sites
and panoramic views.
$149,000 King Reality,
334-566-8053 www.
troy-al-real-estate.com
IVA Ell: [NI.-T-.l7T43 t


AAAH! AFFORDABLE
HOMES, CABINS, LAND
FREE BROCHURE
877-837-2288
EXIT REALTY MVP
MURPHY, NC
www.exitmurphy.com
sFE5 ..
CALHOUN CO., FL
256 AC $2,450/AC
Mature planted pine
with Co. road and
State Hwy frontage,
great investment
stre spaper.com
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
FLORIDA LAND Bar-
gain of the Centuryl 2
acre waterfront homesite
only $69,900. ( appraised
at $169,900). Private,
gated community, 2 rec-
reational lakes. Municipal
water & sewer. Lower
taxes. 90 minutes Orlan-
do! Excellent financing
866-352-2249
www.FLiandbargains.co
m
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS8
386-322-5949

I


LUAYTONA UEACH -iviorgage r'ayments
less than Rent. New Homes From
the $140's. Down payment assistance
may be available. crc#057202
SeaGate Homes 386-274-2130


- REAL ES


Daytona Beach- Newer
home, 1-95 & LPGA. Furn
rm w/bath, house privi-
leges. Non smkr. $125
wk +dep. Incls. util. inter-
net acc. 386-274-2054
ORMOND BEACH,
responsible person w/ in-
come private entrance,
limited house priv, no
smoke, $125/wk, $100
sec. dep 386-615-8293
PORT ORANGE- 40+
community, pool gym rec
room, jacuzzi library
2/1.5, w/d, near every-
thing, $95/wk. Rent to
own also 386-566-7239
ROOM FOR Rent Coun-
try atmosphere, house
prvilegeswasherdryer,
pool, $120/wk, 386-257-
1444, 871-4334
SOUTH DAYTONA Lake
Front! Studio/Apt., Furn.,
Incls. all utils., cable TV &
Internet. $325/bi weekly.
386-316-2979


DAYTONA BEACH,
lbr/lba, lovely historic
b&b style home, walk to
beach & Halifax Yacht
Club, great for race fans!
$295/wk 800 525-9396


DAYTONA BCH Ocean
front 16th fir. 2/2 unfurn.
1275sf. kit, dining, 50'
riv balcony. Pool, clbhs,
witness. $1225. 1st last
sec. yrly. Ocean Ritz
386-316-8050
DAYTONA BEACH -. 2br
2ba riverfront condo.
Covered parking, 24hr.
doorman, basic cable. No
pets. $800/mo. Marty
Erisman 386-295-8787
First Class Properties inc
DAYTONA BEACH Cen-
tral Manor Apts serving
adults 62+, or mobility
impaired. lbd/lba Rent
based on income.
386-255-2622 EOH&
Handicap accessible
DAYTONA BEACH
motel room w/kitchenette,
furnished, lights, phone &
cable incl.*on the beach
$600mo. 904-993-2910


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


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retaill Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/fller
GEORGIA Claxton.
Evans County 8.5 acres
on beautiful flowing creek
1/4 mile from river boat
landing, road frontage on
hwy 129 and country road
frontage, large trees, ex-
cellent fishing. $35,000
for quick sale, possible
owner financing.
912-427-7062 or Cell #
912-269-9349
GEORGIA Southern
Wayne County. 25 Acres.
2 small fish ponds, coun-
ty and private road front-
age, beautiful land, would
make excellent blueberry
farm or small ranch.
$2,500/ac. Poss. owner
financing. 912-427-7062
Cell 912-269-9349
GEORGIA LAND
Washington Co., Incredi-
ble Investment, acre to
20acres Starting @
$4,000, Low taxes, beau-
tiful weather, seller fi-
nancing w/easy terms,
county approved, call
706-364-4200 for details


AFFORDABLE
GEORGIA, BEAUTIFUL
tracts In Toombs County
Georgia. County. Road
frontage & private roads,
cleared & ready to build
or put doublewide. Some
lake front tracts. Each
tract Is 3 to 5 acres.
$2500/acre CASH. 7 dif-
ferent tracts to choose
from. 912-427-7062
912-269-9349


LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money in the
stock market!
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting &
Fishing Property.
10OAcres for $79,000
w/10% down & no credit
check. All sizes available
up to 20,000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(877.772-4452)
MANASOTA KEY Buy
Now or Auction Jan. 31
1pm. Stunning 1-acre
bayfront property w/60'
boat dock, deeded
beach access, gor-
geous views.Don't miss
this opportunity! 10%
Buyers Premium Call
for terms. All Florida
Realty & Auction Co. Bob
Schult www.afraac.com
941-536-0893
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
386-322-5949


Hometown News


Georgia, White Plains:
5 acres $287/mo pay-
ments to seller. CREDIT
CARD payments. Ac-
cepted Owner Financing,
Located 1hr from Atlanta
& Augusta.
www.5Land.com
404-354-5872
MIDTENN MTNS
5 acres of gorgeous
mountain top property.
Perfect for cabin or
homesite, woods and
creek 'on property. A
must see! $26,900. ,
Owner Financing
931-445-3611
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)


NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,955acs In Jefferson Co.
Timberland, mixed w/
hardwood bottoms & cut-
over, grt hunting. rd front-
age, Reduced $1900/ac.!
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
OCALA FL 40+/- acres,
2 miles W of 1-75 on Hwy
326, 1300 ft frontage on
Hwy 326, specialized
Commercial district. By
owner. $1,100,000.
561-307-3539
OWNER FINANCE N.
Florida Land. Beautiful
area near springs & riv-
ers. 1.5 to 5 acre tracts.
$1500 down with no cred-
it check! Call for free col-
or brochure.
1-800-754-4531
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


- Volusia County (4 papers)
(Port Orange/New Smyrna/South Dayton
Daytona Beach/Ormond Beach)
Brevard County (5 papers)
(Palm Bay/Melbourne;
Beaches/Suntree/Viera/Rockledge;
, Cocoa/ Merritt Isl./Cocoa Bch/Cape;
STitusville/PSJ/Mims)
Indian River County (2 papers)
(Vero Beach/Sebastian)
St. Lucie County (2 papers)
(Ft. Pierce/Port St. Lucie)
1i\ Martin County (I paper)
(Stuart/Jensen/Palm City/
Hobe Sound/Sewalls Pt.)


ATE FOR REN


DAYTONA BEACH, ren-
ovated furnished 1/1 Top
floor with Oceanview,
new carpet, tile, gym,
sauna and pool. No
Smoking / Pets $800/mo
386-427-2980
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
1 bedroom, in four-plex
located near Main Street.
Off street parking. Utilit-
ies incl. $600/mo.
Call Bill 914-806-0502
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE,
3 blocks to beach 2/1,
private entry, garage,
central A/C, $750/mo. +
security. 386-212-6537
DAYTONA CONDO
1b/1b, Ig L.R., wlk-in
closet, ceiling fans, new
carpet/paint, 2nd fir. bal-
cony. water/pest, includ,
$525 +dep 386-788-9405



DAYTONA/ORMOND
1&2 BR apartments.
Beautiful building by the
beach. Starting at $640.
City Realty, Ditha Sander
386-767-5609


Syndicated Content g

fAvailable from Commercial News Providers"


CHEVROLET SSR '06
Hardtop convertible truck
Black 4800 miles. Like
new $37,000.
772-713-3027
DESOTO FIREDOME
1955 291 Hemi,, Auto
76K. Straight car. Needs
TLC etc. $4950/obo. Rich
772-589-0242 IRC
EL CAMINO 1987 Sharp
car, black w red pearl.
350 4-bolt main. Gray int.
No rips, tears. $6300
386-689-0099
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


OLDSTORONADO
Brougham 1977, 68k mi.
Orig. owner '77-06. White
w/red interior. Orig. inv. &
window sticker. $6,500
OBO (828) 442-7540.
Oldsmobile Convertible
1972 Cutlass Supreme
factory air. Original owner
Maintenance records.
$17,900 772-343-7684


Wow
PONTIAC FIREBIRD
Trans Am 2002.
Collectors yellow. Last
one made. 2,780 miles.
$22,000 772-465-6173





CHEVY CORVETTE
2008 C6 Automatic,
Silver w/Black interior,
3,050 mi.. $39,000/ OBO.
Call Rob 386-295-4657


ELDORADO,Blarritz,
1988 low miles, New Mi-
chelin tires, leather Inter-
rior like new $2200,
386-672-7366, 453-6677.
FORD THUNDERBIRD
'96 LX, v-8, all power,
like new cond. very rell-
ablel must see! $2200
obo 386-274-0062
MERCEDES, 1984, 500
SEL, nice older, near
classic, daily driver or
take cross' country,
$5400 obo 386-451-8152
MERCEDES, DIESEL
81, 300 SD, loaded, sun
roof, new tires, good
shape, $1500, 386-788
9888.
MERCEDES, 1985, 380
SE, New Engine, well
maint, mechanically
sound, NiceRide! $350
obo 615-419-3555
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


DAYTONA Oceanfront
Pirates Cove. Nice condo
studio. furn. pool, rent
incl all util. Long term
avail. Call 850-527-5085





DAYTONA/ORMOND
BCH beautiful 2/2, com-
pletely upgraded, all
stainless steel apple, new
w/d, hdwd. firs, spanish
tile, gated comm. Avail.
now.' Pets ok. Amazing
$785mo 386-214-0085
FLAGLER BEACH 1/1
2nd floor high rise, furn,
across from ocean,
secure bldg. $725/mo
386-439-5866
HOLLY HILL, Sq. Beau-
tiful 2br/2ba fresh paint-
new carpet, pool Tennis,
Laundry, no smok, $675,
$325 dep 386-258-5420
HURRY
Same Day Approval 1/29
& 1/30, 2009 from 9am
4:30pm. One bedrm
apartment at 1139 S.
Ridgewood Ave #16 Day-
tona Bch 386-238-1235

NEW SMYRNA Free
1st Months Rent. $595.
moves you in!l 2br, lba.
1200sf. $650. 3BR 2BA
1300sf. Bonus office area
$785. $595 dep. Great
location W/D hkup. Huge
closet, C/A/C water incld.
No dogs. 386-689-1243
ORMOND BEACH 2/2
furn or uhfurn, freshly
painted. All amenities
$675/mo F/LS 1 yr. min.
352-978-6377

ORMOND BEACH,26'
Ocean deck, River View,
1200 sf, 2BR/2BA, Furn,
Pool, Prkg, $850 mo,
386-492-7548
ORMOND BEACH- 1
Bedroom, Garage apt.
Near river, water, electric,
W/D included $750/mo
386-451-1367/ 677-9555


wow
PORT ORANGE 1Br
/1BA studio, Walk to
beach No pets 1st, last.
security. $575 mo.
386-756-0435





MUSTANG,Convertible
Red, 2000, very low mi
leather inter. loaded,17"
TR whis, upgraded ster-
eo sys. 386-788-2563
PONTIAC, G-6, 2007,
Black retractible hard top
convertible, 20,000 mi,
heated leather seats, sat-
ellite radio,great buyl
$18K,obo 606-791-4780
WOW1
Buick Regal '76, 57.000
mi, mint cond. runs like a
dream $5800, El Camino
'82, Conquista SS, 350
crate motor, auto. trans.
all power, no rust, new
paint, $6200, 386-428-
7671



BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. Se
Habla Espanol 1-866
-783-5399/1-866-750-878
0; www.RXHP.com


I I


SEBASTIAN-SPACIOUS
& AFFORDABLE- 2/2 &
3/2 apts. $600 Deposit
moves you in w/good
credit; + 2 months Free
Renti CALL TODAYII
772-581-4440 *Income
Restrictions Apply




SEBASTIAN-SPACIOUS
& AFFORDABLE- 2/2 &
3/2 apts. $600 Deposit
moves you in w/good
credit, + 2 months Free
Rent! CALL TODAYII
772-581-4440 income
Restrictions Apply


WOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! Great 1br & 2br
from $500. Tile, New
appl. Close to Beaches,
Parks & Rest.
772-563-0013


DAYTONA BEACH
quiet, 2/1 by 14, Fenced
yard, front/bck porch
w/deck, $650/mo. FIL/S
386-257-1444; 871-4334
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
3 blocks to beach, Huge
2 story Victorian home.
4/3.5, Ig fam room, ig eat
in kitchen, formal dining,
wood floors, central A/C.
In Exclusive Seabreeze
neighborhood. $1200/
mo. + sec. 386-212-6537
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE,
2Br/1ba, garage, newly
decorated, new paint,
new carpet. Fla rooms,
$650/mo 301-266-6579
DAYTONA MAINLAND -
Clean 2 Bedroom, 1 bath.
Large Florida Room, ga-
rage, central heat/air,
fenced yard. No pets.
$750/month. First and
Security. 386-252-5738
DAYTONA- HOLLY HILL
Absolute best value.
Almost 2000sf, 3/2/2,
completely updated, lots
of tile, new carpet, ceiling
fans, located off Nova &
3rd St. $925 + util
386-237-1295


DONATE YOUR Car-
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
OK. Free Vacation/
Cruise Voucher. Special
Kids fund. 866-448-3865



WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111



HONDA GOLDWING
1982 on Voyager trike kit.
36K miles. Looks, runs,
and drives great. $4800.
386-426-1774
TRAILER, for motorcycle
all alum., 2 tool boxes,
ramp & all other access.
incl., will carry 1-3 bikes
$1600. 386-274-3260


GET IT SOLD FAST in the Hometown News

CARS! TRUCKS! BOATS!

Buy 1 week, BEST VALUE ALL ZOIES
13 weeks From Martin County
Get 3 weeks through Ormond Beach

SI Add a photo for only $5 per zone

FR-H Online photos available
FR-EE
*Private Party Only


a;


Panama, Chlrlqul Prov-
ince Prime Building lots
$35,000/ea. SW Pacific
Coast. Beautiful views.
239-220-4502
dicnjuli@ymail.com
SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE 5 Acres.
Beautiful Homesite only
30 minutes from Colum-
bia. East Access off 1-26.
Only $37,500.
Owner financing.
Call 1-803-505-2161
SOUTH CAROLINA Bar-
gain Golf Access Lot!
Now $39,900, was
$139,900. Rare opportu-
nity, own beautiful view
homesite in area's finest
golf community- Now for
fraction of its value.
Paved roads, water, sew-
er, all infrastructure com-
pletel! Golf front lots avail-
ible. Comparable sav-
ings! low rate financing.
866-334-3253 ext. 2159


Friday, January 30, 2009


SOUTH CAROLINA
Greenville (Spartanburg)
5 acres off 1-26 Virgin
land. All utilities, county
water access & cable.
Make offer 772-205-0207
TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $159/mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com


AFFORDABLE
WHITTIER,NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
2/2/cp Ig porch, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$199,000 828-269-7889
See photos: Ad# 58354
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn


SELL/RENT your Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today. No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246





PORT ORANGE Multi
tenant investment 3700sf
US Hwy 1 Good parking
frt&rear Totally renovate-
d. Huge garg area $657K
386-756-0435
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


LIES


REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE!


Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 Week

Get 3 Weeks FREE!
ADD A PHOTO ON LINE AND IN PAPER!


NometownNews
866-897-5949

386-322-5949


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Sugar Mill Golf Course
2/2/2, W/D. gated com-
munity with heated pool
access. $1150/mo FLS
386-441-5824.
ORMOND BEACH
LAKEFRONT 4/2/2
Spring Meadows Subdivi-
sion. Ideal family location.
Alarm system, Attic/ stor-
age, W/D, refrigerator,
beautiful landscaping,
large enclosed porch
overlooking lake, very
well maintained. Pest .&
lawn incl. $1400/mo Call
386-673-9414

ORMOND BEACHSIDE -
2br, lba, kit, living rm,
W/D, Irg scrned porch.
Use of pool, club hse
close to ocean, inclds
lawn care. $700. + sec..
386-672-0711
ORMOND BY the Sea
2/1/1, fam. rm, w/d, ceil-
ing fans, fenced, Walk to
river, beach, shops. $825
incl lawn. 386-441-6441
PLANTATION BAY -
Gated Golf Community,
Beautiful 4/2/2, large
bonus area, approx.
2200sqft. Located on
Volusia/Flagler line, close
to everything, seconds to
1-95 $1300/mo + Security
Call Abby 386-235-8448

PONCE INLET Intra-
coastal Front 3/2/3 dock
w/lift. Very private light-
house area. $2,500/mo
Annual/Semi Annual Call
386-405-3662

PORT ORANGE 4BR.
built 2006. Stainless
appl., unfurn, fenced yard
5408 Landis Ave. $950.
Must See! Owner/Broker.
386-295-1896
PORT ORANGE Availa-
ble Jan 1st, 2BR home,
screened porch, private
rd, fenced in yard, alum.
shed, 1st/ last month req.
$900mo. NO PETS.
386-316-7330 'til 8pm
PORT ORANGE Willow
Run 3/2/2 Ig fenced yard.
scrn rm $1100mo+last/
sec. 1month free w/lease
386-760-9587; 235-7449

PORT ORANGE,- Willow
Run. Large 2/2+den, LR,
DR, kitch, $1100/mo+last
/sec. 1month free w/lease
386-760-9587; 235-7449


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S 1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726



22' COACHMAN '94, 5th
wheel,1 slide out, new
awning/tires/brakes, cold
AC, rear bath, $4800/obo
for info. 386-405-6771


LOP
COACHMAN Mirada 30'
'00 28K mi. New tires &
batt. gen, gas/elec frig,
w/h, queen bed, tow bar
$23,000 615-957-2906
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn Ad # 35416
DUTCHMAN 26', 2002
full kitchen retract. awn-
ing, sleeps 6, 2 showers,
exc. cond. $9000, obo
407-920-6849



GB Pursuit, 35' '05, class
A, Ford V-10, dual slides,
18K/mi., extras, extw,
non smoker, $51,000
/OBO. 321-768-6403


GEORGIE BOY 00: 35.5'
Sleeps 5/6, 29kmi, driver
door, 1 slide, 2 A/C, heat-
er & TV's, full bath, 5KW
gen $32k 321-452-5897


PORT ORANGE Cypress
Head. 3br/2ba, gated
community, tennis, comm
pool, Clean, quiet. Pets
OK $1395/mo, incl cable.
Avail Now! 386-405-7605
SOUTH DAYTONA, 4/2,
walk-in closet, laundry
rm, screened porch,
workshop fenced, up-
dated, $950/mo +dep
386-527-1310


UrTi IUOIN oIn: i.-tLP
3/2/2 Villa 2 yrs new, pri-
vate, secure, overlooks
lake. Golf community.
$1250/mo Security
386-441-2874
DAYTONA TH 2br/2ba -
913 Millard Ct. $765 mo.
1,100sq ft. Walled yard,
tile, new carpet. Available
386-676-1018, 451-0509
EDGEWATER,TH,2
b/2ba, new kitch. wash.
& dryr. $750 mo. 1st
mo+sec,H20+ sewr incl
sm.pet,ok 407-758-4127
ORMOND BEACH Ex-
ceptional! Large 2000+sf.
3br/3ba/2cg in The Trails.
New carpet & appls. Fplc.
$1,250mo + security. 2yr
lease option available.
No pets. 386-677-3782
ORMOND BEACH The
Trails, 2br/2ba, on lake,
granite counterslike new,
comm pool. Reduced
$Y95mo! 386-569-1811
ORMOND TRAILS TH
2br, 2.5ba, jacuzzi, fire-
place, end unit w/2 court
yards. 1600sf. $995.mo
386-672-9991



DAYTONA BEACH Ab-
solute best value! Over
1000sf of living, 2/2, just
remodeled, conveniently
located off Nova & 3rd St.
$675/mo. + utilities
386-237-1295
DAYTONA BEACH
Mainland 2 bedroom
Duplex. Central Air,
Porch, $650/mo.
Call Bill 914-806-0502


HUGE RV SALE

GOING ON NOW
BUY ANY NEW OR USED
RU AND WIN BIG!
SPIN THE WHEEL
OF SAVINGS.
SEE All SHOW TRADES.
HURRY IN FOR
BEST SELECTION.
SAVE THOUSANDS!
DEEP DISCOUNTS!
STOP WAITING.










MU$T

CHEVY 1990 utility bed
1992 350 engine. New
paint, dual tires, runs
reat. Exc. work truck.
3000/obo 386-689-1772
CHEVY ASTRO Van,
2003,8 pass, 58k mi, pwr
window, locks,& mirrors,
great cond. $7600
386-761-6034, 795-2348


DAYTONA DUPLEX
Renovated. 2br/lba. 606
Shady Place, Daytona.
Quiet St. Cen AC $625
386-676-1018
EDGEWATER, 2b/2b,
duplex, 1100 sf cul-de-
sac, wd, tl, crpt, firs. 1/cg,
fcd yd, no pets, no smkg,
$850 mo, 386-679-8658
HOLLY HILL: Newly
decorated 1br w/full kitch-
en, carport & laundry
room. Near buses, city
hall, library, shopping,
parks. $500/mo FLS 254
Sherwood 386-671-2030
ORMOND BEACHSIDE-
furn lbr/lba duplex apt.
ideal locat. steps to
ocean, All new mod.
farn., carpet, tv, dish-
wshr, Fla. rm, beau land-
scaped Ig fncd yd. Must
seel $950/mo. short term
leases avail, some pets
welcome 386-677-3844



PORT ORANGE- 40+
comm, pool gym rec
room, jacuzzi library
2/1.5, w/d, near every-
thing, $395/mo Rent to
own also 386-566-7239



PORT ORANGE 500sf
retail office $575 mo. 1st,
last, security. On US Hwy
1. High visibility.
386-756-0435
VERO BEACH Building
Mint cond. Prime US Hwy
1 location. 4,000sf, land-
mark corner. 2:5ac.
Lease $8.00/sqft or sale
$799K. 4mo Free Rent.
772-489-0180


VERO BEACH Retail
Spaces Avail. 450-800sf.
Prime Location US Hwy 1
Est. center. 2mo. Free
rent. Starting @ $450/mo
772-489-0180




ORMOND BEACH This
is a steal! Rebuilt 2/2/1,
fireplace, w/d, modern
kit, Fla rm, patio, front
porch, huge fenced back
yard, new sprinkler, pump
system. 386-677-3844
rent $995 mo. $190K in-
cludes closing costs!
ORMOND, TOMOKA Es-
tates, 2/2, appliances in-
cluded, seawall w/ boat
ramp, $1100 mo. F/L/S,
no pets, 386-547-4783
S.Daytona- Pelican Bay
3 Ig bed, 2 bath, Ig kit,
scrn patio, alarm sys,
laundry rm, w/ W/D incis
water, cable, trash. Gated
comm. Lease or lease to
buy! All new! Anytime
407-415-9285




ORMOND BEACH- Best
prices we've done the
comps north US1, w/ of-
fice &bath 1,000sf over-
head door $485 mo. sim-
ilar savings on 1250 sf.
Lease bonus talk to us.
386-451-4018/672-1276
Port Orange/Holly Hill
Retail/Office
750 to 4,000sqft avail.
Daytona Beach Ware-
house 600 to 8,000sqft
avail. Great rates. Own-
er 386.566.0422


Vacation & -
--" ffavel


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Heated
pools, hot tub, docks.
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call now for last
minute special rates
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com


CHRYSLER, TOWN &
Country, 2003, 60,700
mi, power all, new tires,
reduced! $5000, 386-
767,1717.
FORD RANGER 2004
Low miles .48K new tires.
Like new in & out, Cold
A/C, auto V-6 3.1L Must
see. $8100 407-227-7886


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
or Historic' Districtfrom
$129nite Discount Cruise
from $259. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com


wow
PRESSURE WASHER
DETAIL TRAILER. Start
your own business! 5x8
with 200 gal water tank,
generator, tool box &
partial stock $3900
772-571-0521


34' TRAILER,enclosed,
gooseneck, droprear ED, KINETIC, TFR,
gate, 5' bender window& MOPED, KINETIC, TFR,
side door, $2500, 14' 50cc, 2 stoke, complete
landscaped trailer, drop w/basket, owner's/shop
tail gate dbl. axle, $250 manual, garaged! $350
386-852-0242 obo, 386-316-9708

Boat&s
Watercraft


15' PONTOON BOAT,
'98 Crest, 25hp Suzuki
motor & trailer, Excellent
Condition. ONLY $6500!
315-723-5603
17' PROLINE w/110hp
OMC. A must see! Many
extra's;Teak, bimini top,
depth-finder,VHF/stereo
radio. $4K. 386-527-2547


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


wow
34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $17,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307


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