Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00124
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: June 12, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00124
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text









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Vol. 4, No. 20 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 12, 2009


Hi Hometown News
readers,


Meth Lab busted
In Holly Hill, police busted
up a meth lab operation
after a two-month investiga-
tion. Eric Haupt, 42, and
Misti Revel, 22, are accused
of making and trafficking in
methamphetamine. Police
say they found 300 grams of
the illegal drug and meth
makingequipment at the
home the roommates
shared on Seventh Street.

See BRIEF, A9


THE BIG KAHUNA


New road to blaze trail to the west
By Wayne Grant by city staff. Tomoka Land Com-
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com Commissioner Shiela McKay- pany. Each entity
Vaughan questioned why the city will pay an equal
DAYTONA BEACH -Dunn portion of the cost, about $2 mil- amount.
Avenue is going to be extended to lion, would come from the Storm Bruce Teeters,
Tomoka Farms Road in an effort Water Improvement Fund. .senior vice presi-
to connect the eastern and west- "After what we've been through dent of Consoli- ,


ern parts of Daytona Beach and
provide a new arterial across 1-95.
The road will cross the freeway
via a new bridge.
The City Commission approved
the project, which uses federal
stimulus money, in their meeting
June 3.
SThe road will "promote long-
term economic growth and pro-
vide a substantial number of
short term jobs," according to
supporting documents provided


it didn't seem appropriate, she
said, referring to recent flood.
She was informed that plans for
funding were changed and the
money would now come out of
the gas tax.
The total cost of the project will
be $12.8 million with $5.5 million
provided by the federal American
Recovery and Reinvestment Act.
The remaining will be paid by
the City of Daytona Beach, Volu-
sia County, and Consolidated-


301 Memorla
Daytona Beatl
" :'- '.' -I,


dated TomoKa
Land Co., said the
new road will
improve traffic
flow and will be
helpful during
evacuations.
"We believe it's just a good proj-
ect," he said. "When roads are
built in a timely fashion it adds to
the quality of life. One of the
biggest complaints of people is
traffic."


Sa .
I -

INNNW-
ISIDEFOR D


Con-
solidated Tomoka owns
property in the area.
The project is estimated
begin in August.and will take
to 20 months to complete.


Chillin'

Destiny Harris, 7, of
Ormond Beach, cools
off Saturday afternoon
in the splash park
Sp at the South Ormond
Neighborhood Center.





















Randy Barber
staff photographer




Artist proposes unique museum idea to City


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

ORMOND BEACH -Pic-
ture a building, designed
by an artist, in the shape of
an antique racecar.
Sitting on a slope at a 10-
degree angle, this "land art
" project would serve as a
monument to the racing
history of Ormond Beach.
It would also be a muse-
um to inspire and educate
visitors, i with displays
explaining the develop-


ment of the engine.
SThis is the vision of
Ormond Beach artist Vida
Khadem,. who presented
the idea to the Ormond
Beach City Commission
June 2,
Ms. Khadem told the
commissioners she
believes that the engine is
man's greatest invention,
and if people understood
its development, perhaps
someone would comeup
with a dream engine that
would be efficient, envi-


ronmentally friendly, cost
effective and profitable.
"Maybe a 12-year-old
kid will come up with an
improvement (for the
engine)," she said.
She said the project
could bring art, history
and culture to the area,
and also be self-support-
ing with admission fees,
souvenirs, etc.
Built of cement, rein-
forced steel, coquina/slate
rock, and glass, it would be
the likeness of a Mercedes


Simplex, a historic racecar'
of the early 1900s.
The proposed structure
would be 100 feet long and
45 feet high.
An artist who has had
gallery shows in. New York
and Europe, Ms. Khadem
spent much of the last 14
months designing the
project.
"I wanted to create
something for the area,"
she said.
The commissioners said
the city would not be


interested in financially
supporting the project and
Ms. Khadem should find a
sponsor.
"It's a great idea but I
don't see a value if city has
to put money in," said
Commissioner Ed Kelley.
Ms. Khadem said she
was only looking for an
endorsement from the
City and would work as a
facilitator, bringing
together people in the

See MUSEUM, A7


Making a BIG splash in
Daytona Beach


Halifax
River is a
hot mess


Classified B9 Viewpoint A6
Coupon Queen B6 Star Scopes B1
Out & About B1 Staycation A8
Police Report A5


New high-tech operating room


promises faster recovery -',


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

DAYTONA BEACH The
new Florida Hospital
Memorial Medical Center is
offering a sneak peak for
the public on June 14. One
of the highlights, for those
with surgery in their future,
will be a new high-tech
operating room that prom-
ises a more therapeutic
experience.
The new hospital
replaces Florida Hospital
Ormond Memorial located
on Sterthaus Ave.
The new operating room
offers the latest technology


for cardiovascular and
endovascular surgeries,
hospital spokesman Joanne
Magley said.
"Florida Hospital Memo-
rial Medical Center is com-
mitted to providing our
community with access to
the latest medical break-
throughs and innovations,"
said Dr. Ronald ,Jimenez,
chief medical officer.
Known as an Endovascu-
lar/Hybrid Operating
Room, the facility will inte-
grate diagnostics, radiology,
and other functions in one
suite.
Also, it will have user-
friendly electronics that
allow the surgical team to


easily control systems such
as lighting, the operating
table, endoscopic equip-
ment, etc.
This new technology.
means patients will spend
less time in the hospital and
surgery and thus recover
more quickly, according to
a hospital press release.
The suite design will
improve the patient's expe-
rience, according to Dr.
Hamp Johnson, a tho-
racic/vascular surgeon.
"Instead of taking fluoro-
scopic images in the lab
and then scheduling an
appropriate surgery, we will
be able to handle both of
these steps at one time and


Photo courtesy of FHMMC
The endovascular/hybrid operating room at Florida Hospital
Memorial Medical Center.


in one place, so our patients
will have a one-episode
therapeutic experience," he
said.
The medical center is
offering a sneak peak to the
public from 2 to 7 p.m. June
14. For more information,


go to yournewhospital.org.
The medical center is at
301 Memorial Medical
Parkway, which is off
Williamson Blvd. between
LPGA and Granada Blvd.
The new medical center
is scheduled to open in July.


Ormond AEHardware
333 W. Granada Blvd.
Ormond Beach, FI. 32174
(386)677-1414


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Cara Dodson plays
a game of cards
with her 84-year-old
-father, Carmine DeSantolo
at her home recently in
SOrmond Beach.









Randy Barber
staff photographer

More parents living with adult children


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY It
was a rare quiet moment
last Wednesday afternoon in
Cara Dodson's Ormond
Beach home.
Her father, Carmine
DeSantolo, 84, was asleep
while her mother, Charlotte,
83, quietly watched TV in
another room.
But, it didn't last long.
As she sat in her living
with her two dogs, Ms. Dod-
son heard the dryer buzz,
followed shortly by the
squeak of her mother's walk-
er dragging across the
kitchen floor.
"It's never, ever a dull
moment in this house," Ms.
Dodson said.
Ms. Dodson's parents
moved in with her and hus-


band, Ron, a little more than
four years ago.
After Mr. DeSantolo broke
his hip and early Alzheimer's
Disease began to set in, it
was time Ms. Dodson to step
in.
Ms. Dodson isn't alone.
According to the U.S. Cen-
sus Bureau, 65 percent of
older Americans live with
relatives.
Experts expect that num-
ber to increase this year
because of several factors.
"There are different rea-
sons," said Susan Miller,
owner of Home Instead
Senior Care in -Daytona
Beach. "There are financial
reasons on both sides, as
people find themselves
without jobs and their ,par-
ents are getting older. There
are safety reasons. And
some people have said they


vowed to never put their
parents in a nursing home."
There are 518 million peo-
ple over the age of 65 world-
wide. The U.S. Census
Bureau expects that number
to increase to 1.6 billion by
2050.
Home Instead recently
launched a public education
campaign called "Too Close
for Comfort" to help fami-
lies navigate the many com-
plexities involved with
deciding to care for an eld-
erly parent in their home.
The program includes a
handbook and Web site to
help calculate costs.
Ms. Miller said there are
lots of decisions to make,
everything from finances to
where the cars are going to
be parked in the driveway.
"It is an educational
guidebook to start the con-
versation as they are making
that decision," Ms. Miller
said.
For Ms.. Dodson, there
wasn't a question of whether
her parents were moving in.
"He's always been a good
dad and now it's my turn,"
she said. "Not to chastise the
nursing homes in the area,
but if you are given the abili-
ty to take care of your par-
ents, which I think 95 per-
cent of us are, you work it
out somehow. It's within all
of us, if I can do it, anybody
can."
Ms. Dodson's life has dra-
matically changed in. the
past four years since her
parents moved in.
There are little things like
double-sided locks on-the
doors and hallway alarms.


She and her husband
bought a new, larger home
for her parents and son,
bringing three generations
together under one roof.
Ms. Miller said that can be
a good thing.
"(The grandparents) can
have a lot of wisdom to
offer," she said. "That's a
huge advantage. It creates a
sense of history."
Ms. Miller recalled a time
when living with her own
mother who shared stories
with the family about grow-
ing up without the modern
conveniences.
"Those kinds of things are
priceless," she said.
Ms. Dodson quit her job
as a bookkeeper to take on
her new responsibilities.
But, it was a lot to.adjust
to.
"When you don't have
sleep for weeks at a time,
you walk around in a zom-
bie state," she.said, recalling
the first couple of years with
her new full-time job. "I was
reduced to tears because of
a lack of sleep and under-
standing."
That understanding
included coming to grips
with what was happening to
her parents.
"That was mostly dealing
with the changes that I did-
n't understand with demen-
tia and Alzheimer's," she
said. "You have to under-
stand their frustration. We're
talking about people who
(went from having) com-
plete independence to
depending on me for every-

See PARENTS, A10


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A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


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to
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Frda Jun 1.20wwHo tonesL mO odBec/ytaBec/lyHil*A


Water everywhere but not a drop to spare


By Wayne Grant
For Hometown News
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Water, water everywhere and
not a drop to drink. That old
saying rings true these days,
as the area faces a water
shortage in spite of record
rains, according to officials.
Stricter enforcement and
fines are on the way for those
who disobey watering
restrictions.
Watering hours will change
June 1, and then after a pub-
licity campaign by Volusia
County, stricter monitoring
and fines will start August 1.
Even though people were
riding boats down the streets
during the recent floods, that
doesn't mean the water sup-
ply is replenished.
"Over time, the aquifer if
being drawn down faster
than it can recharge," said


Lindsay Roberts, executive
director of the Water Authori-
ty of \blusia. "A one-time
event does not change that."
Some people take a short-
sighted view of water
resources, according to Tom
Carey, who monitors well lev-
els for 'olusia County. "The
last time the county received
above nor-
mal rain- A t


month
w a s
August


f r o m
S Tropical
Storm
SFay. We


had very dry conditions prior ears
to that," he said. set up a
In the past, water rules
have not been enforced, said
Ms. Roberts. The county
would only send out,
warning letters, she .' "
said.
"But after ..
August 1,. -~l. _
people availal


w ill
be fined and the
case will be followed
Sup by code personnel," she
said.
Also, instead of just follow-
ing up on phone calls, there
will be active monitoring.
"We're going to have rubber
on the road," Ms. Roberts
said.
County staff will monitor
violations in unincorporated
areas. For the cities, the
county has approved spend-
ing $70,000 a year for three


p r o
pro
gram for the
Water Author-
itr of \blusia to be
ble to monitor in the


cities.
The new watering hours
match irrigation rules of the
St. Johns River Water Man-
agement District.
"Establishing the same
rules throughout the entire
District provides a uniform
message about the need to
conserve water," said Ed Gar-
land, spokesman for the St.
Johns Water Management
District.
For complete information
about the new restrictions
and fines, go to
Volusia.org/water.


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The end of an era


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Lynsey Glover's fourth grade reading class designed a timeline showcasing the 49-year history of Walter A. Hurst Ele-
mentary School in Holly Hill last Friday. In 1961 the school opened, in 1964 the student enrollment reached 1,238, mak-
ing it the largest school in Volusia County, in 1969 the school is integrated, and on June 5 of this year, the school closed
its doors for good. The school is being replaced by the construction of the new Champion Elementary on the westside of
LPGA Boulevard in Daytona Beach. From left to right: Keau'Bree Edwards, 11; Tatyana McCauley, 10; Samantha Adams,
10; Cody Sullivan, 11; Devon Taylor, 10; Judy Southerland, 9; Kylia Thompson, 10; Trinity Thompson, 10; Saydee Pelham,
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www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 12 2009









Friday, June 12, 2009


A4 ORmond ReWach/Dnoona7Bech/Ho- y HillHometon-New


Ball benefits
Advocacy Center
The Daytona Fred Astaire
Dance Studios will hold its
second annual charity ball
fundraising event for the
Children's Advocacy Center
on Saturday, June 13, 408
Seabreeze Blvd., in Daytona
Beach.
The Children's Advocacy
Center is a non-profit organi-
zation that helps


abused/neglected children
with psychological and med-
ical assistance.
Doors will open at 3 p.m.,
with an afternoon of hors'
oeuvres, beverages, general
dancing and performances.
Admission is $10 for sin-
gles and $15 per couple.
Call (386) 383-9220 to par-
ticipate in this event, to vol-
unteer or to perform.
Donations will be taken
during the event.


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Community notes

Cubs host emergency Tennis courts being


preparedness night

The Daytona Cubs baseball
team is partneringwith the
Volusia County Citizen Corps
andVolusia County Emer-
gencyManagement to host
"ReadyNight" at 7:05 p.m.
Monday, June 15, at Jackie
Robinson Stadium.
Fans will learn about how to
be prepared for disasters,
which includes being
informed, having a prepared-
ness kit and having a plan.
Community Emergency
Response Teams, the Citizen
Observer Program, Fire
Explorers, ham radio teams
and others will be demonstrat-
ing crime prevention and pre-
paredness activities. Fans can
have a chance to win a ready
kit for their family. Twenty
National Oceapic & Atmos-
phere Administation weather
radios will be given away.
Individuals interested in
more information about fami-
ly, business and community
preparedness can visit
www.readygov or call (800)
BE-READY


repaired
The tennis courts located
at the Nova Community Cen-
ter, 440 N. .Nova Road,
Ormond Beach, will be
closed until Monday, June 15.
The courts are going to be
repaired and the surfaces
renovated.
The reopening is weather
dependent.

Church holds
summer camp
Allen Chapel A.M.E.
Church will hold summer
camp from Monday, June 15
to Friday, July 17.
Summer camp is for chil-
dren ages 4 to 18.
To register, call (386) 255-
1195.

Audubon society
to meet
The Halifax River Audubon
Society will hold its monthly
meeting at 7 p.m., Monday,
June 15, at Sica Hall, 1065
Daytona Ave., Holly Hill.
Refreshments will begin at
6:30 p.m.
Joy Hampp, of the Whitney
Laboratory of Marine Bio-.,
science, will present "Bot-
tlenose Dolphins of the Indi-
an River Lagoon."

Open house luncheon
scheduled
The Palmetto Club will hold
a luncheon open house at 10
am., Tuesday, June 16 at the
club, 1000 S. Palmetto, Day-
tonaBeach.
There will be cards and
more.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call (386)
788-2610 or (386) 788-9126.


Learn about
osteoporosis

The National Osteoporosis
Foundation of Ormond
Beach support group will
meet at noon, Thursday, June
18, at Barr & Associates Phys-
ical Therapy, 1425 Hand
Ave., Suite H, Ormond
Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 673-3535..

Votran participates in
nation "Dump the
Pump" day

Votran and other public
transportation systems
nationwide will partici-
pate in the fourth annual
National Dump the Pump
Day on June 18.
The 2009 National Dump
the Pump Day encourages
people to ride public trans-
portation to save money,
protect the environment,
reduce America's depend-
ence on foreign oil and
improve their quality of
life.
Participants can also
walk, ride their bike or car-
pool with a friend.
Individuals can achieve
an average annual savings
of more than $8,000 by tak-
ing public transportation
instead of driving and by
living with one less car. And
for every $1 invested in
public transportation
infrastructure, $6 is gen-
erated in economic returns
to communities.
Public transportation
saves 900,000 automobile
fill-ups each day or 4.2 bil-
lion gallons of gasoline per
year. Switching to public
transportation can reduce


individual carbon emis-
sions by 20 pounds per day
or 4,800 pounds per year.
To learn about Votran
service, call (386) 761-7700.

Kids can get free
lunches this summer

The Volusia County School
District will participate in the
federally funded summer
food service program July 6
to 31.
Nutritionally balanced
meals for breakfast and
lunch will be provided to all
children, when school break-
fasts and lunches are not
available.
All children 18 years old
and younger are eligible for
meals at no charge.
The programs are only
approved for geographical
areas of need where 50 per-
cent or more of the children
qualify for free and reduced
price meals during the
school year.
These sites will participate
in the Summer Food Service
Program.
Palm Terrace Elementary,
1825 Dunn Ave., Daytona
Beach, will hold meal service
from 8 to 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.
and noon, July 6 to 30.
Pine Trail Elementary, 300
Airport Road, Ormond
Beach, will hold meal service
from 8 and 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.
and noon, July 6 to 31.
Seabreeze High, 2700
North Oleander Ave. Day-
tona Beach, will hold meal
service from 7:45 to 8 a.m.
and noon-12:30 p.m., July 6
to 30.
For more information, call
(386) 734-7190, (386) 255-
6475 or (386) 427-5223, Ext.
20530.


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Explore a hospital that feels more like a 5-star hotel.
Enjoy activities including interactive displays, a tour of the largest Emergency
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and more. There will be refreshments, prizes and a few surprises.

Join us for the North Tower Grand Opening Celebration
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1425 Hand Avenue, Suite L Ormond Beach, FL (easy access from 1-95 off W. Granada Blvd.)


HALIFAX HEALTH

halifaxhealth.org


A4 Ormond Beach/Dayto y Hill


Hometown News










FINlav, JU 1oo/H


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
Sand all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a
court of law.
Daytona Beach
Police Department
*Tevisia Monique Bailey, 31,
of 843 Marion St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 29
on charges on unlawful pos-
session of cocaine with intent.
Bail was set at $10,000.
*Vanita Blake Johnson, 48,
of 812 Lenora St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May29 on
charges of aggravated battery
(domestic). Bail was not set.
*Ashley Caprice Robinson,
23, of 1339 Idlewild Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
29 on charges of robbery (stron-
garm). Bail was set at $2,000.
*Jennifer Nichole Bishop,
28, of 728 Greenway Place,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
.May 29 on charges of aggra-
vated assault (domestic vio-
lence). Bail was not set.
*Jesse Joseph Aheam, 27, of
433 N. Peninsula Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
29 on charges of grand theft
auto. Bail was not set.
*Bryant Ricardo Thomas,
38, of 544 Colfax Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
29 on charges of burglary of a
conveyance. Bail was set at
$2,000.
,*Melissa Arm Matucha, 24,
of 3412 S. Atlantic Ave., No. 9,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May30 on charges of burglary.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Gregory James Foster, 27,
of 913 W Millard Court, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
30 on charges of grand theft
motor vehicle. Bail was set at
$3,250.
1*Vemnon Bernard Hamilton,
32, of 614 Roma St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 30
on charges of sale of cocaine
within 1,000 feet of a place of
worship. Bail was not set.
*Desmond R. Blocker, 21, of
1025 S. Beach St., No. 160,
Daytona Beach, was arrested-
May 30 on charges of aggra-
vated assault. Bail was set at
$5,000.


*Perry Lee Hudson, 48, of
1200 Beville Road, No. 132,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 30 on charges of battery
on a law enforcement officer
and battery on a security offi-
cer. Bail was set at $4,000.
*Janice Renee Gaddy, 48, of
720 W Moreland Blvd., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
31 on charges of unlawful
possession of a controlled
substance. Bail was set at
$2,100.
*Alissa Kaye Novaria, 24, of
925 N. Wild Olive, Apt. 6, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
31 on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $1,000.
*Wanda Irving Aaron, 46, of
1140 S. Ridgewood Ave., No.
308, Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 31 on charges of
aggravated assault. Bail was
not set.
*Victor Markquis Gaines,
18, of 1360 Imperial Drive,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
May 31 on charges of grand
theft (auto). Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Wayne Dontavious
Matthews, 24, of715Washing-
ton St., Daytona Beach, was
arrested May 24 on charges of
aggravated stalking. Bail was
not set.
*TheodorV Van Williams Jr.,
28, of 530 Madison Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
31 on charges of unlawful
possession of cocaine. Bail
was not set.
*Jimme Lee Smith Jr., 20, of
551 Sandra Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 31
on charges of possession of
cannabis with intent to sell.
Bail was set at $10,000.
*James M. Brennan, 48, of
121 Fleming Ave., No. 3, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
31 on charges of aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon.
Bail was set at $1,500.
.Sean Rashad Newton, 25,
of 258 Carl. Brinkley Circle,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
-June 1 on charges of attempt-'
ed fleeing/eluding. Bail was
set at $10,000.
.*Willie Lawrence McCoy,
45, of 641 Vera St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested June 1 on
charges of aggravated battery.
Bail was set at $5,000..
*Baron Duane Hogan, 24, of


636 Elderado, Daytona Beach,
was arrested June 1 on
charges of aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon. Bail
was set at $5,000.
. *Johnnie Lee Thnstall, 21, of
1025 S. Beach St., No. 31, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested June
1 on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*James Joseph Greeney, 27,
of 228 Bay St., No. 6, Daytona
Beach, was arrested June 2 on
charges of aggravated assault.
Bail was set at $3,500.
*Casey Shelton, 22, of 524 S.
Lanvale Ave., Daytona Beach,
was arrested June 3 on
charges of grand theft auto.
Bail was set at $3,500.
*Andre Bernard Ogletree,
24, of 458 Pleasant St., Day-
.tona Beach, was arrested June
3 on charges of fleeing/elud-
ing high speed. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Jason Warren Dietrich, 35,
of 900 S. Peninsula Circle, No.
112, Daytona Beach, was
arrested June 3 on charges of
armed bank robbery. Bail was
set at $50,000.
*Craig Lee Carter, 50, of 213
S. Keech St., Daytona Beach,
was arrested June 4 on
charges of unlawful posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was set at
$1;500.
*Stanley J. Collins, 47, of
1000 S. Nova Road, No. 801,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
June 4 on charges of traffick-
ing in Hydrocodone between
four to 14 grams and traffick-
ing in Hydrocodone. Bail was
set at $35,000. '
eAnthony Lamar Avery Jr.,.
19,, of 214 Lockhart St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested June
4 on charges of armed car-
jacking. Bail was set at
$12,500.

Ormond Beach
Police Department
sLaurian Michelle Bolyard,
46, of 22 Oakbrook Road,
Ormond Beach, was arrested
May 29 on charges of fraudu-
lent use of a credit card. Bail
was set at $3,500.
*DouglasA. Traficante, 56, of
431 Collins St, Ormond
Beach, was arrested May30 on
charges of battery domestic


strangulation. Bail was not set.
*Mark Jeffrey Shrader Jr., 18,
of 500 Shadow Lakes Blvd.,
No. 141, Ormond Beach, was
arrested June 2 on charges of
dealing stolen property. Bail
was set at $2,000.

Holly Hill
Police Department
*Solomon Kenneth Proffitt,
24, of 114 Fourth St., Holly
Hill, was arrested May 30 on
charges of possession of
cannabis more than 20 grams.
Bail was set at $1,750.
*Derek Lamar Hill, 40, of
325 Eighth St., Apt., 3, Holly
Hill, was arrested May 31 on
charges of aggravated assault
domestic violence. Bail was
not set.
*Eric Carroll Haupt, 41, of
211 Seventh Ave., Holly Hill,
was arrested June 4 on
charges of trafficking in
Methamphetamine and pos-
session of prohibited chemi-
cals. Bail was set at $152,500.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office
Jarrod Desean Stalling, 18,
of 421 Hudson St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 29
on charges of grant theft auto,
possession of crack cocaine.
Bail was set at $11,500.
*Anthony B. Castillo, 20, of
318 Creek Lane, Ormond
Beach, was arrested May 29
on charges of robbery by sud-
den snatching. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Kenneth Ray Justice III, 38,
of 1 Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach, was arrested May 29
on charges of aggravated
assault. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Candy Lee Sanderson, 40,
of 2023 Toni St., Ormond
Beach, was arrested May 30
on charges of burglary with
battery. Bail was set at $5,000.
*Harry Edward Hickey, 40,
of 1108 Ave. K, Ormond
Beach, was arrested May 31
on charges of aggravated bat-
tery victim pregnant. Bail was
not set.
*Teddy Germaine Cooper,
28, of 610 Roma St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 31


Wanted person:
James McBride, Jr.
Alias: James Washington
Birth Date: Nov. 1, 1957
Reason wanted:
Absconded Sex Offender
Last known location:
Daytona Beach
Distinguishing features:
Scars on his left arm and
right elbow
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of convicted
sex offender James
McBride, Jr.
McBride, 51, pleaded no
contest in 1998 to an
attempted lewd and las--
civious act in the presence
of a child.
A judge issued an arrest
warrant for McBride on
June 3, after he failed to
register his address with
law enforcement, as
required by Florida's sex
offender laws.
Considered a transient,
McBride is known to stay
in the Daytona Beach area.

on charges of possession of
marijuana with intent to sell.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Daniel A. Paskievitch, 19,
of 1981 Forest Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested June 3 on,
charges of sale of cannabis
within 1,000 feet of a school,
possession of cannabis more
than 20 grams, possession of
Xanax and possession of Oxy-:
codone. Bail was set at
$20,000.
*Catrina Marie Pavlov, 18, of
719 N. Halifax Ave., Apt 2
Daytona Beach, was arrested
June 4 on charges of traffic
Hydrocodone. Bail was set at
$25,000.


James McBride, Jr.
He's 5 feet 10 inches and
weighs about 171 pounds
and has black hair and
brown eyes.
If you see McBride or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him.
Anyone with informa-
tion regarding McBride's
whereabouts is asked to
call Crime Stoppers toll-
free at (888) 277-TIPS. You
can also Text your tip by
texting "TIP231 plus your
message" to CRIMES. Any-
one who provides infor-
mation to Crime Stoppers
will remain anonymous
and can qualify for a
reward of up to $1,000.


Volusia County
Beach Patrol


*Bryant Ricardo Thomas,
38, of 544 Colfax Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested May
29 on charges of introducing
contraband into facility. Bail
was not set.
Florida Highway Patrol
*Otis James Yarbrough, 29,
of 420 N. Lincoln St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested May 29
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at $2,000.


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yadirF June 12 2009














VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


44 ".-"TIP- M ....- .- .

Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Thanks for caring
Recently, we all convened at the Olive Garden in Ormond
Beach for lunch to celebrate my husband's 84th birthday.
As I was getting out of the car my left leg collapsed, and I
hit the asphalt. :
Everyone in my car and bystanders 'crowded around and
helped check on me or assisted getting me backing the car.
The manager of Olive Garden appeared with ice and paper
towels for my daughter to attempt to keep the swelling down
on my forehead and knee.
He stayed the whole time we were there awaiting the
ambulance.
They arrived and bandaged my bleeding forehead and rec-
ommended a trip to the hospital for x-rays. I chose to go by
car.
SThe manager of the Olive Garden stayed with us until we
left. He was very concerned since the accident happened on
Olive Garden's property, but went above and beyond just
doinghisjob.
Pray to restore-American dream
The rains came down and washed away treasures of the
past.
Family pictures are gone forever.
Keepsakes, books, toys and beds are lost in streets turned
into rivers.
Soggy carpets, damaged chairs, children's dolls and teddy
bears are waiting for pick-up by county trucks.
Manypeople are out of work.
It's difficult to cope with rising prices everywhere and busi-
ness gone broke.
Homeless people live in woods without comfort in a soggy
world.
There really needs to be a miracle to get them back on their
feet. -
All we can do is pray. It seems to restore the American
dream.
Middle class left again
Let me get this straight.
I can't afford to have, a cell phone, yet the government, my
tax dollars, along with a cell phone company, are paying for
the Safelink cell phone program?
Of course, I don't qualify for the Safelink program, so I'll
just continue to drive around hoping that nothing happens
to my car.
Middle class gets left out once again.

Support the local economy
We live in a great county with many great stores and bou-
tiques.
These stores will be history if most of us order on-line from
a faceless, out-of-the-areaWeb site.
Those Web sites are not always cheaper and don't help our
local economy.
Get out of the house and shop in our beautiful local stores.

Environment is clean enough
The environment has been cleaned up tremendously in
the past six decades.
But in any cleanup job, a point is reached where the bene-
fit of doing so is diminished to practically nothing in com-
parison to the effort being put into it and the cost for doing
so.
So far, the cost, a very heavy one, has been born by indus-
try and by the general public, which has been forced to
accept a lower standard of living and fewer choices in many
things.
The next goal of the Environmental Protection Agency is a
very tiny improvement in our surroundings.
It is not worth the huge expense and the heavy burden it
places upon the people.
SNature has conditioned us to live in an environment that
has impurities in it.
We have a clean enough one now. We need not do anything
more.
In fact, too much has been done. We need to undo some of
it.

In response to
'Welfare system is a waste of money'




tHometownNews
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Copyright 2008, Hometown News, LC.
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY, (


II VERIFICATION II


CI -NCl


Slimy principal




S* I


Osceola Elementary School
Principle Earl Johnson gets
slimed after his students
.met his challenge to read
more than 25 million
words. Students from left
to right are: Anna Ariani,
John O'Neil, Franco Perez,
Grace Gottlin (behind
cups), Kerrington Heller
and Sarah Balda. These
students are all third
graders and were among
those who achieved gold
level reading awards.
Person being slimed: Mr.
Earl Johnson, Principal






Randy Barber
staff photographer


Letters


Can we trust our government?

In an era of the stimulus and deficit economy of this
country I have a question to ask. Can we trust our govern-
ment?
We seem to be selling our future children and residents a
bill of goods that will never be rectified.
Our politicians run on a campaign platform of hope and
change. They hope they win, but they never make
changes. I was always under the impression that our
government was run by the people; Now, our people are
run by the government. Why don't we live by our Consti-
tution? It works.
We have nothing to look forward to in becoming a
socialistic government. It has been proven time and time
again: Socialism does not work.
I have a simple solution to eliminating our deficit that
harms no one.
No one individual, corporation, company or group
carries the burden.
It is done by a simple one-cent sales tax on everything
and anything that is sold. You must remember, nothing on


Ignorance of the law does not give anyone the right to put
people down.
That being said, I do not agree with people abusing the sys-
tem, but welfare is not the only system abused.
How many people on disability still work under the table?'
This writer should have checked the laws before writing
about them.
People who receive cash assistance are now required by
law to find work.
Everybody on welfare is not lazy or unwilling to work, or
just having children to get the welfare.
Also, welfare (with the exception of food stamps) is not
given to people with disabilities.
People who are on disability and receive food stamps only
get between $20 and $100 a month.
Lastly, as a person who used to receive welfare, it is being
monitored by the state.
I worked (there's that.word) and the money I was making
was not enough so I did receive food stamps.
Do I have kids? Yes. Did I plan on raising them alone? No.
Unfortunately, my children's father passed away, and I
needed the help.
I now have a college degree, and I do not have the need for
assistance anymore.
However, it is wrong to stereotype people based on our
feelings about a certain subject.
Hopefully, people will get the facts before they judge.


In response to
'Bailed out companies are shipping
American jobs overseas'

I would like to agree and to go one step further.
The author discussed financial service companies such as
Bank of America and Merrill Lynch who are firing tens of
thousands of Americans and hiring workers in India instead.
JP Morgan Chase and many other large financial corpora-
tions are doing the same.
If this practice disgusts you as much as it does me, then I
recommend that you let these companies know. And to drive
the point home, do so with your dollars.
There are many smaller banks in the area that are FDIC-
insured and did not take Troubled Asset Relief Program
bailout money from the American taxpayers.
We also have several good credit unions, which are federal-
ly insured through the National Credit Union Administration.
(Incidentally, the credit unions often offer better interest
rates than the big banks.)
Make sure that when you call or visit your TARP bank to
close your accounts, that you tell them why you are moving
your money. Perhaps if they lose enough of our business, the
big banks will stop thumbing their noses at the American tax-
payers'and treat us as valued customers and workers again.

Justice should be picked
for the good of the country
I would like to remind the readers that Senator Barack
Obama voted against Justices SamuelAlito and John Roberts.
He even went so far as to filibuster against Justice Alito.
These two men were highly qualified men of great integrity
and have been doing an excellent job on the Supreme Court.
Why did he vote against them? Politics.
Other Democrats on the judicial committee badgered


God's given Earth moves unless you sell it.
If we adopt a law that puts this revenue into a "deficit tax
fund" that cannot be used for anything but reducing the
deficit, we will accumulate enough funds not only for
deficit reduction, but funding for our future children,
betterhealth care for the elderly and no financial burden
on an individual regardless of their affluence.
Everyone pays the one-penny sales tax and everyone
enjoys the benefits.
This all starts with the incumbents. They made promises
to the people, and it is about time we held them to it. A
productive and honest incumbent should remain in office.
One who does not keep promises and is only interested
in one's self-achievement should not be re-elected.
This brings to mind our present governor Charlie Crist.
He has never fulfilled his tenure inany stage of his
political career and now he wants to abandon his gover-
norship to become a state senator.
Finish one job, Charlie, and then and only then expect
the good people of Florida to keep ybouin office.

SteveRizzi
Ormond Beach


these two fine men, treating them'worse than criniinals.
I know the Republicans on the committee will be very gra-
cious and respectful while questioning Judge Sonia Sotomay-
er, but I hope they will be unrelenting in finding out what
kind of justice she will be.
I think it is very important to note that four out of five of her
rulings thatcame up to the Supreme Court were overturned,
some of them by a seven to two margin.
It may soon be five out of six when the Ricci case of reverse
discrimination comes up.
The Democrats keep saying they want her treated fairly, but
I can't help but remember that more than 200 Appellate
Court nominees were left hanging for more than two years by
the Democrats not allowing a vote on their confirmation,
even though they admitted they were all highly qualified.
These positions needed to be filled for the good of the
country, but that didn't seem to matter to them.
It was a mean and spiteful thing to do, totally disregarding
the needs of the courts to have those positions filled.
I heard Harry Reid look right into the camera and promise
that he would do all he could to expedite their confirmations.
I am proud to be a Republican.


Thanks for returning my phone
There are still some great people in the country.
I lost my cell phone at Wal-mart recently. It fell out of my
pocket
I went to the courtesy desk and asked if someone found a
Phone.
After describing it, she told me she had it. It had the pic-
tures of my dogs and my family that I could never replace.
I thank you so much.

In response to
"Workers should stand up for themselves'
The writer shows us that he/she is clueless.
When employers see business revenues/sales go down
they have a choice.
Cut'wages or go to layoffs to prevent going out of business.
Most employees would choose a pay cut versus going
home or seeing a co-worker go home:
The writer whines that the contractor did not cut his prices.
Ever heard of fixed expenses? Rent, taxes, utilities, insur-
ance etc. do not go down because sales went down, and they
still have to pay.
That means the employer has to cut variable expenses and
payroll is usually the largest item. I would advise this writer
and union shill to start his own business and then get back to
us in a year after he has gone under. And by the way, being
important in our society, as he puts it, has nothing to do with
being in a union.

Be careful when shopping
The Wal-mart in New Smyrna Beach owns the property
that is adjacent to their back driveway and goes back to a
creek. It is loaded with homeless people who have been rob-
bing and panhandling in the shopping center for two months
now.
I have called Wal-mart five times, the corporate office, the
police, and the sheriff's office.
It doesn't seem like anyone will do anything.
I have been told that Wal-mart is responsible for the people
on its property. I don't know how true that is. Public be aware.
Hold your stuff really close.


Il*"Ra~R~rl~l


- -- --- -------- --- - - -- --- --


11


11


11


11










adirF June 12 2009


CFCDC: organization works hard to AHIL


improve lives and neighborhoodsNOT RO


By Suzanne Grill
For Hometown News


Kismet Garvin was a
young, single mother of two
little boys living in a local
affordable housing project
when she decided to attend
a First Time Homebuyer's
seminar.
Nine years later, her sons
are young adults and, hav-
ing successfully completed
the Central Florida Commu-
nity Development Corpora-
tion program and done all
the work, the Garvin family
now lives in a little home of
their own.
"Initially, they helped me
understand all the aspects
of homeownership," Ms.
Garvin said. "Things like
credit, escrow, equity, mort-
gage, and maintenance.
There is so much more to it
than four walls. I probably
became a homeowner as
-soon as I did in my early
twenties thanks to the


help I got from CFCDC."
CFCDC is a community
based organization founded
and incorporated in 1982.
Its mission is to provide
affordable housing opportu-
nities, stimulate investment
in stagnant or declining
communities, create and
retain jobs, and improve the
quality of life for citizens in
the neighborhoods it serves.
So that others like Ms.
Garvin may be assisted, The
organization is holding its
6th Annual fundraising golf
tournament on Saturday,
June 27 at the Daytona
Beach Golf Club. The group
seeks sponsors and players.
"We plan to have great
prizes, great food and
drinks, great golfing, and
just a great time," said
Michelle Johnson, CFCDC
Marketing Representative.
"And all the community's
support, whether through
sponsorship, participation,
volunteering, or other
means, is both needed and


appreciated."
CFCDC believes its mis-
sion is best achieved by
partnering with community
stakeholders that include
neighborhood residents,
public services, local busi-
nesses, and local, state, and
federal government.
Besides assisting individ-
uals in home buying,
CFCDC also promotes eco-
nomic development proj-
ects such as.micro-loans for
small businesses and job
creation, affordable hous-
ing, counseling services for
foreclosure prevention and
first time home ownership,
and investment stimulation
through private/public
partnerships.
"We go into a neighbor-
hood in need to promote
redevelopment of a com-
mercial area," CFCDC CEO
Gerald Chester said. "This is
our ultimate objective. Right
now we are working on
Loomis Avenue at Martin
Luther King Boulevard in


Daytona Beach. We've col-
laborated with the city and
have been very successful
with our business incuba-
tion program."
CFCDC investors include
Ivey and Associates, J and A
Builders, and the Housing
Authority. They have helped
with a number of small proj-
ects throughout the city, Mr.
Chester said.
Ms. Johnson said she is
currently busy working on
two fundraising projects for!
CFCDC, this month's golf
tournament and another
First Time Homebuyer's
Fair, scheduled for July 11th.
'All proceeds will help
build the community by
supporting our under fund-
ed programs and services,"
said Mr. Chester. "And right
now, that means all of
them."
For more information,
contact Michelle Johnson at
386-226-12126, mail
Michellej@cfcdc.com, or
visit www.cfcdc.com.


Rain Date Sunday, Joe 21, 2009



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OnGiddyup





Carly Barnes, 2, of
Ormond Beach rides
a pony during the
Family Fun Fest at
City Island Park in
Daytona Beach. The
Muslim Women's
Association spon-
sored the event.








S Randy Barber
iS staff photographer


Jump
From page Al
community
who are
interested
in the proj-
ect.
Ms. Kha-
dem was
directed to
go to local
groups for
input, such
as the Vidahadem
Motor Racing Historical
Association.
"The advisory boards
absolutely need to weigh
in on this," said Commis-
sioner Troy Kent.
After the meeting, Ms.
Khadem said, "I believe in
this project and cause."
She plans on meeting
with area groups and look-
ing for a developer.


)co
Rim


Saturday, June 27, 2009, 8:00 a.m.
Daytona Beach Golf Club
600 Wilder Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL

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i. For akl diFral tourr h 3lre t r nt n doii jon a'd 5 -po'orsn'.l ,pp, uF i nlLea5
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Friday, June 12, 2009


s TAYCA iON


Daytona beachside, Ocean Walk Village: great options for family fun


By Bill Borden
For Hometown News
DAYTONA BEACH
Where does a family whose
members have divergent
opinions about what is fun, go


to spend a day of quality time
together?
A place that offers a variety
of activities so everyone can
find something to enjoy. The
Ocean Walk Village and sur-
rounding attractions located


on Daytona's famous beach is
just that place.
It will make everyone
happy. Even teenagers!
The activities, located on-
property at Ocean Walk Vil-
lage or within easy walking


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distance of the entertainment
complex, range from simple
pleasures such as sui
bathing, swimming or jus
walking on the beach to
heart-pumping experience
like parasailing 2,000 feet ove
the ocean or racing go-kart
on the Boardwalk.
Maybe you would like to
float down a lazy river in a
inner tube or zoom down
giant flume at Dayton
Lagoon located across th
street.
Daytona Lagoon also offer
a variety of games in it
arcade. Kids of all ages ca
spend hours trying to wi
enough tickets to trade for
stuffed bear, a Pirate's swor
or a variety of other prizes
The Ocean Walk Village als
has a large supervised are
that is dedicated to games
activities and entertainment
for the kids.
Dad might want to drop
mom and the kids off at th
Ocean Walk Village in th
morning, go play 18 holes c
golf at one of the many quality
courses within a 20-minut
drive of the complex and then
return to join the family fo
lunch and some aftemoon
family fun. Or he might jus
want to join mom for a relax
ing walk on the beach or
stroll through the many sou
venir and gift shops located i
the area. From a Maul Nix t
the Daytona Beach Candl
Gallery, there is something fc


Hop on.


Save precious fuel, money and headaches with Votran,
Volusia County's public transportation ,system.
AROUND TOWN
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it
e
n
t
o
s
r
s
o
n
a
a
e
*s
s
n
n
a
d
S.
o
a
s,
it
p
e
e
)f
y
e
n
)r
n
st
V-'


af


Hometown News file photo
ParaSailing over Daytona Beach.


everyone when it comes to of free
shopping for gifts and sou- summer
n venirs in the area. Grandma ter also
o might not appreciate a surf- activities
S board but would probably Forthi
r love to have a beautiful hand- ture a lit
made candle. the Ocea
Participating in all those tainmen
activities can make a family the Sea
hungry. Again, there is some- The Mus
thing for everyone to enjoy ences, th
either on-property or nearby, house M1
On-property restaurants race fan
include Bubba Gump Shrimp Speedwa
Co., Johnny Rockets, Back complex
Water Fresh Grill and Tavern, entertain
several pizza and wing out- Daytona
lets, an ice cream shop and games a
more formal dining so mom a tram t
and dad can enjoy a romantic the garage
aftemoon or evening get You ci
away There are also several weekend
bars scattered throughout the lage and
complex, find son
If everyone gets tired of all in the fa
that fun in the sun then the the best
odds are that there is a movie to break
playing on one of the 10 can sper
screens at the. Ocean. Walk as you \
Movies that will satisfy the good tin
tastes of everyone in the family.
The PeabodyAuditorium is For n
located just across the street Ocean W
Sfor those who might enjoy Daytona
some cultural entertainment, go to wu
The Band Shell offers a variety or call (3


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DIRECTORY


Travel Directory Ai[
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from Martin through
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concerts during the
and The Ocean Cen-
hosts a ,variety of
Throughout the year.
ose who want to ven-
tie further away from
in Walk Village enter-
t complex, there is
side Music Theater,
seum of Arts and Sci-
le Ponce Inlet Light-
luseum and, for you
,s, the International
ay and Daytona USA
Scan provide hours of
iment for everyone in
USAs interactive
rea. You can also ta4e
our of the track and
ges.
m spend a day or a
1 at Ocean Walk Vil-
i nearby locales and
lething that everyone
mnily will enjoy. And,
part is you don't have
the bank to do it. You
id as little or as much
want and still have a
ne.
lore information on
Valk Villages, and all of
a- Beach's attractions,
w.daytonabeach.com
86)255-0415.


boat Rides
7-321-07530
tralFloridaAirboftTours.com


w dlre a ga to again
A service of Volusia County Government

Go Green. Go Votran.


Dum Pumn ....
Iii nlBHI!r 866-610-RIDE


l_3. ;,,,. -_ H &

Io n..=' ,..


: . ,


A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


El









Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


Man travels around the world to visit every Starcks

Man travels amund the world to visit every Starbucks


the Web and you are
bound to find stories
that are just too bizarre to
be true.
Here's a sampling, edited
for length. And remember,
just because it's online
doesn't mean it's true!
From Telegraph.co.ukWeb
site:
Man on mission to visit
every Starbucks in the
world: A software engineer
from California, who goes
by only one name, is on a
mission to visit every single
Starbucks coffee shop on
the planet.
Winter, 37, has spent 12
years drinking coffee in
9,100 chain stores. He
estimates he has 3,000 left.
This week he arrived in
London to tackle 400 shops
in England, Scotland and


Brief
From page Al

FEMA help available
for flood victims

Volusia County residents
impacted by floodwaters
several weeks ago contin-
ue to recover from the
historic event. We've since
learned the no-name
storm that dumped more
than two feet of water in
parts of our area, was the
third costliest storm in the
last two decades. In
Volusia County, only
Hurricanes Charley and
Frances were more expen-
sive. The flooding impact-
ed more than 1,500 homes
and businesses, causing
nearly $70 million in
damage. Since the event,
hundreds of residents
have applied for federal
aid through Federal
Emergency Management
Agency and some victims
have already seen grant
checks come in. FEMA
representatives say those
who were initially turned
down for help may yet be
eligible and should re-
apply. FEMA agents say in
some cases, victims are
turned down because of
incomplete paperwork.

Public declaration
disaster announced

While individual federal
disaster assistance has
been in place, the area has
been waiting to hear about
a public declaration
disaster and last week,
Governor Charlie Crist was
at a recovery center in
Holly Hill and announced
it too had come through.
That declaration allows
cities and county govern-
ment to tap into federal
funds for repair and flood
mitigation. Cities and the
county cari use the money
to buy flood prone homes
or create new storm water
run off areas, for example.


HOW WEIRD
IS THAT?!
SEAN MCCARTHY


-
Wales, reported the Times.
However, he will have to
hurry, because the company
has started closing premis-
es.
In each Starbucks, Winter
drinks one cup of regular
brewed coffee. He takes a
photo and posts it on his
Web site, starbucksevery-
where.com.
He estimates he has spent
about $100,000 (63,000) in
the past 12 years. Once.he
drank 29 coffees in one day.
"I felt awful," he said.
From GopherCentralcom:
Chicago man buried in


Volunteers help flood
victims

Beyond the state and
federal help, other aid is
coming to the area in the
form of faith-based volun-
teers. Volusia Interfaiths
Agencies Networking in
Disasters is acting as the
oversight group, to assign
faith-based volunteers to
areas of need. The organiza-
tion got a $25,000 grant
from the state to help meet
needs unmet by the govern-
ment or private insurance.
United Brethren Church in
Holly Hill is hosting the
volunteers, insuring they
are well housed and fed:
Volunteers used donated


Pabst beer can coffin: A
South Chicago Heights, Ill.,
man who says he wants his
death to reflect his life, has
purchased a casket
designed to look like a huge
can of his favorite beer.
Bill Bramanti, 67, said the
casket, for which he paid
$2,000 to have decorated
like a giant can of Pabst Blue
Ribbon beer, was designed
to function as a beverage
cooler until its owner is
ready to be put into the
grave, the Southtown Star of
Tinley Park, Ill., reported
Monday.
"I'm going to use it as a
cooler until I really need it,"
Bramanti said.
From
thesunchronicle.com:
Mass. company lists
cadavers among its assets:
A bankrupt Massachusetts


supplies or supplies bought
with grant money and have
already been in the hard hit
areas, tarping roofs and
making repairs.

County sprays for
mosquitoes
Even folks not directly
impacted by the floodwaters
have become victims by
virtueof mosquitoes that
have infiltrated the area with
all the rain. Last week, the
county began intense aerial
spraying using low flying
Aircraft to spray 113,000 acres.
They were spraying for adult
mosquitoes throughout a
five-night stretch of time
See BRIEF, A10


medical device maker left
behind some gruesome
assets when it shut down
earlier this year.
Innovative Spinal Tech-
nologies lists nine human
bodies, including "eight
previously used" cadavers,
among its property in a


federal bankruptcy filing.
Federal bankruptcy trustee
Warren Agin told The Sun
Chronicle ofAttleboro that
the bodies are frozen in the
company's former headquar-
ters and do not pose a public
health threat. He said
arrangements for proper


disposal are being made.
Are these stories true? I
don't know, but they sure are
weird.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
WeirdStories@ComputeThis
Online.com (no hyphens).


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 12 2009


9


!.











nmU nO .%L....-.

Cataract surgery can provide


youthful vision
v.isio -- "....i f .-


By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH -
Cataracts left Edward
Petrocelli nearly blind in
his left eye and with very
little vision in his right eye.
Following cataract sur-
gery at the Filutowski
Cataract & LASIK Institute
in Daytona Beach, the Port
Orange resident said he
can see well enough to
drive without wearing


glasses.
"I got lucky," Mr. Petro-
celli, 57, said. "I got 20/20
(vision) right off the bat."
His vision had deterio-
rated so much that he'd
almost forgotten the beau-
ty of nature before his
November procedure.
"The grass is so green,"
he said. "The sky is so blue.
I can't believe how bright it
is."
Although Dr. Konrad
Filutowski has successfully


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performed cataract sur-
gery for many years, he is
now offering a state-of-
the-art option that
improves vision beyond
the standard results.
Called Clear Upgrade,
which stands for Custom
Lens Exchange and Refrac-
tive Upgrade, the option
provides additional test-
ing, services and proce-
dures resulting in the best
possible vision without
glasses.
"We have developed a
unique program which is
an upgrade to cataract sur-
gery," Dr. Filutowksi said.
"It's a set of above and
beyond services."
Although most people
experience a significant
improvement in vision fol-
lowing standard cataract
surgery, he said, it's not
unusual for patients to
continue to need glasses.
SThrough extensive test-
ing and technology, Dr.
Filutowski can choose a
customized high-tech lens
that maximizes vision and
in some cases can correct
astigmatism. A multifocal
lens can provide both near
and far vision.
LASIK, included in the
upgrade, is used to "fine
tune" the results, he said.
The upgrade includes a
comprehensive lifestyle
questionnaire, he said, to
determine the best solu-
tion for each patient.
While basic cataract sur-
gery is covered by
Medicare and private


Photo courtesy of Filutowski Institute
Dr. Konrad Filutowski performing surgery. He is now offering a state-of-the-art option
that improves vision beyond the standard results.


insurance, the Clear
Upgrade option costs an
extra $1,300 per eye, plus
the cost of a premium lens,
if needed.
Mr. Petrocelli said the
premium fee was worth it
to him, especially with his
.new- found freedom to
ride a motorcycle without
wearing glasses.
Ormond Beach resident
Hildegard East, 70, said her
vision was so impaired by
cataracts that she had to
stop driving.
"My vision was so dis-
torted I almost caused an
accident," she said.
Ms. East opted for the
Clear Upgrade two months
ago.
During the procedure,
which was not painful, she
said she experienced the.
sensation of being under-


water.
"The employees are
wonderful," she said.
"It's nothing to be afraid
of."
Ms. East said she is very
satisfied with her results.
She's back to driving with
confidence and can also
see close up.
"I can read a computer
without glasses," she said;
I can read the mail without
a magnifying glass. I'm
glad I had it done."
A board certified oph-
thalmologist, Dr. Filutows-
ki has personally per-
formed 28,000 cataract
procedures and ,thousands
of LASIK surgeries during
his 20 years in practice.
Filutowski Institute
physicians have per-
formed 41,000 LASIK pro-
cedures in its two accredit-


ed surgery centers located
in Daytona Beach and
Lake Mary.
Although cataracts are the
leading cause of vision loss
among the aging popula-
tion, Dr. Filutowski said, it's a
problem that can be readily
solved.
His staff likes to tell people
that they have good news
and great news, he said.
"The good news is that the
reason your vision has
decreased is because of a
cataract and we can fix that,"
Dr. Filutowski said.
"The great news is that we
can make you see better
than you have seen in years
or in your lifetime, without
glasses."
The Daytona Beach Filu-
towski Institute is located
at 110 Yorktown Dr. For
more information call
(386) 788-6696.


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Brief
From page A9

Suspect sought in
attempted robbery
There were terrifying
moments for clerks at a
Dominos Pizza Restaurant on
North Nova Road in Daytona
Beach when an armed man
demanded money and actu-
ally tried to shoot one of the
workers. Police said the sus-
pect confronted a female
clerk, pulled her towards him
and threatened her if she did-
n't get him cash. Another


Parents
From page A2

thing; that's a big thing."
When it came to getting
help, Ms. Dodson called on
Home Instead, which pro-
vides caregivers to give peo-
ple like Ms. Dodson with a
few hours to themselves.
"(The children taking care
of parents) will burnout if


worker in the back saw what
was happening and yelled for
the suspect to leave her alone.
Police said that's when the
suspect jumped the counter
and fought with the worker in
the back. Investigators said
the suspect pulled the trigger
to fire on the worker, but the
gun malfunctioned. The sus-
pect ran from the store and
despite an intense search, he
hasn't been found.

Carjacking suspect
arrested

Police in Daytona Beach
arrested a 19-year-old man


they don't have time to
themselves," Ms. Miller said.
Caregivers, who can come
in for a few hours or a full
day (prices range from
about $10 an hour to up to
$20, depending on which
service) do laundry, provide
rides for errands or doctor
appointments, anything
that is needed to keep the
seniors active.
"Our goal is to help make
seniors as independent as


What: What is Osteoporosis?
Prevention and Treatment Options
Learn from others and share experiences


Where: Barr & Associates Physical Therapy
1425 IHand Ave., Suite H, Ormond Beach


When: Inaugural meeting Thursday, June 18th at 12:00


Contact: 386-673-3535 to make your reservation today.


who they said carjacked a
man on Jefferson Street.
Investigators said Anthony
Avery and another man
confronted Ronnie Hopkins
as he pulled into his drive-,
Way. Hopkins said Avery
had a gun, pushed him
aside, and then took off in
the stolen car. A police offi-
cer spotted the car and
deployed stop sticks when
the suspect got into South
Daytona. Police said the
suspect slowed and finally
stopped at Interstate 95 and
Interstate 4 where he was
arrested. The second sus-
pect has not been found.


long as possible," Ms. Miller
said.
Getting out of the house,
even for a few hours,
requires plenty of advance
planning, Ms. Dodson said.
There was no planning
when it came to navigating
the often-confusing world
of Medicare and doctor's
appointments, Ms. Dodson
said.
"You learn as you go," she
said. "When you talk to doc-
tors you want to scream at
them."
Despite everything, Ms.
Dodson said she wouldn't
change anything.
"I would still do it the
same way," she said. "The
side of you it brings out is
the most rewarding. In the
end,.I will have no guilt."
For more information on
the Too Close for Comfort
program, visit, www.make-
wayformom.com or contact
Home Instead Senior Care
at 386-255-0645 or online at
www.homeinstead.com.
The Volusia County Coun-
cil on Aging is available at
386-253-4700.


Friday, June 12, 2009


A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News









Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 1


yadirF June 12 2009


Beware of 'mulry' phone calls


By Wayne Grant
For Hometown News


ORMOND B
all get the cal
just as we're sit
dinner. Alar
magazine si
pest control s
name it; they'll
But some rec
tion phone call
Beach are mor
dinner interrul
a scam, says
the Florida
Attorney
General's
office.
"Salespeo-
ple are cur-
rently using
scare tactics
and fraudu-
lent practices
treatment de
attorney gener
myfloridalegal
"Fears about t
drinking w
increased in re
and some u
salespeople
upon concerned
Local official
water is contir
tored and th
notified imme
Contaminant
the water. Dri
regulations
enforced by
County Heal
Sent.
City drink
meets the ci
quality regular
the Environme


EACH We
Is usually
:ting down to
n systems,
subscriptions,
services, you
I try to sell it.
cent solicita-
ls in Ormond
re than just a
option, they're


tion Agency for safe drink-
ing water, said Holly Zwart-
Duryea, a. biologist working
for the City of Ormond
Beach.
"Water treatment devices
are therefore generally not
necessary. Exceptions
would involve medically
unique situations requiring
caution with anything con-
sumed," she said. "I tell
people if they want to get a
water filtration system, do


field office
Beach, Ormc
Holly Hill is
sonback an.
number is 38
Mr. Towle
there is
between cit
well water.
should be t
annually or
has been ma
If a well has
it needs to


"I tell people if they want to get a water filtration
system, do it for taste. There's no need to do it
for safety,"

Holly Zwart-Duryea
biologist

to sell water it for taste. There's no need treatment de
devices the to do it for safety," she said. Free hom
*al's Web site, Community water sys- Once in th
.com, says. tem operators are required salesperson
:he purity of to perform regular moni- to show a
ater have touring and testing of drink- water whicl
cent years ... ing water and, on an annu- shows it is co
unscrupulous al basis, issue a report to Prize prone
are preying the public regarding the sometimes
d citizens." testing of the water and any o a prize
Sci contaminants that have won a prize
als say city been detected. If contami- buy a water
nually moni- nants are found in drinking tem to receive
e public is nants are found in drinking Claims o
.e public is water, there are guidelines laims o
ediately if a from the state on notifying approval:
appears in the public by varioustimes claim
inking water means, including newspa- mental agen
are locally per, television and radio, recommend
the Volusia Jack Towle, lab manager tion systems.
th Depart- for the Volusia County The attdr
Health Department, said Web site pro
ing water public water is tested rou- safe drinking
irrent water tinely, but if a homeowner for those wl
tions set by wants their water tested, it tions about c
mental Protec- can be done for a fee. The 1-800-426-47


for Daytona
ond Beach and
at 1845 Hol-
d the phone
6-274-0692.
pointed out
a difference
y water and
Well water
ested as least
if any change
de to the well.
been flooded,
be tested as
soon as possi-
ble, he said.
According
to the Attor-
ney General's
Web site, the
following
practices are
being used to
sell unneces-
sary water
vices:
e water test:
4e home, the
uses chemicals
change in the
h supposedly
ntaminated.
notion: Sellers
say you have
but you must
treatment sys-
*e the prize.
f government
;ellers some-
that govern-
cies require or
water purifica-

rney general's
vides the EPA's
g water hotline
ho have ques-
Irinking water:
791.


Men, Women
3 Store
Daytona Bch. Snores
S2040 S Atlantic
386-252-4405
................ .....IV ..M Mf ^T. Af I A ,'V1


& Children's Swimwear $
es Open 7 Days
Daytona Beach Ormond Beach
1310 S. Atlantic 224 E. Granada
386-252-0676 386-673-1255
t .


i n muOne TYU BUT, Tin munORE uu AVE I Votied mesl
$5OFF* O OFF* $ 5OFF* Beachweai
or 10* Store
Your First Suit Your Second Suit Your Third Suit 38 Yearsl
Regular Price Women's Swimwear.
Buy 3 Swimsuits Save $30. -. "1 7
L One coupon per customer. Present coupon prior to purchase. No expiration. ". 1971


ORMOND
1.3 miles :MMECE"PARK
from 1-95
VOLUSIA COUNTY
from Granada FLOORING


THE CITY OF DAYTONA BEACH

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DIVISION

2009-2010 ANNUAL ACTION PLAN SUMMARY


Pursuant to the National Affordable Housing Act, The City of Daytona Beach is
publishing this summary of the 2009-2010 Annual Action Plan of the 2005-2009
Consolidated Plan. The entire draft is available for review to citizens, public agen-
cies, and other interested parties to examine its contents and submit comments for
a period of thirty (30) days commencing June 11, 2009 and ending July 10; 2009 at
the following locations:


Daytona Beach City Hall
301 South Ridgewood Ave., Rm 240
Daytona Beach, Florida 32114
(386) 671-8245


John H. Dickerson, Sr. Community Center
308 S. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd., Rm 104
Daytona Beach, Florida 32114
(386) 671-5808


The purpose of the Consolidated Plan is to provide localities with a single consoli-
dated submission of the planning and application aspects of the U. S. Department
of Housing and Urban Development's (HUD) Community Development Block Grant
Program (CDBG), Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG), HOME Investment Partnership
Program (HOME), and Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS Program
(HOPWA). The City's 2009-2010 Annual Action Plan contains a description of activ-
ities proposed for expenditure of CDBG and HOME funds anticipated, which are:


PROJECT TITLE AND DESCRIPTION
1. Community Development Block Grant Administration:
Funds for the general oversight, administration,
implementation, and planning for the CDBG program.


FUNDING SOURCE


CDBG $152,438.00


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


3. Florida Conklin Lions Center: Funds to assist Conklin
graduates in the Supportive Employment/Supportive
Living Program aimed at obtaining employment and
teaching students activities for daily living skills
necessary for performing essential household chores.
4. Volusia Flagler County Coalition for the Homeless: Funds
for the provision of administrative costs incurred for
operating the Continuum of Care Program which
Provides essential care to homeless persons.


$45,000.00


CDBG $17,334.00



CDBG $17,334.00


5. Mid-Florida Housing Partnership, Inc. Homebuyer
Education: Funds to provide homebuyer education classes,
counseling and credit workshops to eligible households
under-the Affordable Home Ownership Assistance
SProgram (AHOAP) to become first-time homebuyers. CDBG
6. Central Florida Community Development Corporation -
Homebuyer Education: Funds to provide homebuyer
education classes, counseling, and credit workshops to
eligible households under the Affordable Home Ownership
Assistance Program (AHOAP) to become first-time
homebuyers. CDBG
7. Sickle Cell Disease Association Volusia/Flagler Counties, Inc.;
Funds to provide administrative costs of conducting screening,
assessments, promoting education, and making home visits
to eligible persons at-risk and/or with the sickle
cell disease. CDBG


8. B & C Empowerment Services, Inc.: Funds to provide
employment assessments and employability skills
Straining for eligible head of household parents.
-9. Mid-Florida Housing Partnership, Inc. Economic
Development: Funds to provide a series of computer
literacy classes, resume writing, interviewing techniques
and job search for clients needing to obtain skills.
10. Central Florida Community Development Corporation -
Micro Business Development: Funds to provide technical
assistance to small business in job development, job
retention, and business loan applications and
processing.
11. Housing Rehabilitation Activity Delivery Costs: Funds for
operational costs associated with implementing owner-
occupied housing rehabilitation programs.
12. Housing Rehabilitation Counseling Services: Funds
for housing counseling services for all persons applying
for and receiving assistance under all owner-
occupied housing rehabilitation programs.
13. Minor Repair Program: Funds for repairs of an
emergency nature to low income owner occupied
households in need of immediate assistance,
including repair of homes damaged by disasters.

TOTAL CDBG FUNDS BUDGETED/AVAILABLE


r


CDBG


$13,482.00





$22,500.00




$16,371.00


$13,482.00


CDBG $27,000.00




CDBG $29,800.00


CDBG $185,107.00



CDBG $62,090.00



CDBG $234,146.00

$836,084.00


($821,084 Allocation + $15,000 Projected Program Income)


14. HOME Grant Administration: Funds for the general
oversight, administration, implementation, and
planning for the HOME program.
15. HOME Community Housing Development Organization
Set Aside: Funds for the acquisition, rehabilitation/
construction, and ownership of affordable
rental housing by qualified organizations.
16. HOME Senior Rehabilitation/Reconstruction Program:
Funds to provide housing rehabilitation and
reconstruction assistance in the form of deferred
mortgage loans to very low-income elderly and
disabled owner-occupied households.
17. HOME Down Payment and Closing Cost Assistance
Program: Funds to provide down payment,
rehabilitation, home warranties and inspections, and
closing cost assistance to eligible first-time
homebuyers under the Affordable Home Owners
Assistance Program (AHOAP).
18. HOME AHOAP Minor Rehabilitation Assistance:
Funds for minor repair of existing housing acquired
under the Affordable Home Ownership Assistance
Program.

TOTAL HOME FUNDS BUDGETED/AVAILABLE


HOME $60,218.00



HOME $100,000.00




HOME $338,987.00





HOME $125,000.00



HOME $30,000.00

$654,205.00


($613,205 Allocation + $41,000 Projected Program Income)

TOTAL HUD FUNDS BUDGETED FY 2009-10: $ 1,490,289.00

Direct questions and comments to:
Mr. Emory Counts Economic/ Community Development Director
Development & Administrative Services Department
Community Development
(386) 671-8245
0


DON'T HIDE AT THE
BEACH THIS SUMMER
WE CAN FIT ANY BODY!'"


V VOLUSIA COUNTY


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Replace Water --..
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Large Selection Of Walk-In-Tubs


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Ormond Beach
Ormond Commerce Park
386-671-6430 /441-0084


I ,IRum


www.HometownNewsOL.com














o*






You are cordially invited to the Community"Sneak Peek" of

Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center, filled with Education and Fun.


Come see your new hospital first hand and all the advancements it has to offer.


Get the day started at
2:30 p.m. with the official
building dedication and take
a tour of the pew hospital -
with more technology and
services than ever.


Learn more about
important services,
including cancer, cardiac,
diabetes, emergency
department, home health.
care, stroke, and wound
care/hyperbarics center.


M-iNSTm1


Enjoy local entertainment
throughout the day,
featuring music and various
performing arts groups. For
a complete schedule, visit
yournewhospital.org.


Bring the family for a day
of fun with bounce houses,
a rock climbing wall, carnival
games, face painting, puppet
shows and FREE treats.
There will even be fire trucks
to explore.


Free popcorn and water,
with additional refreshments
provided by the Boys & Girls Clubs
for a nominal fee. Local remote
with Sunny 105.9 FM, special
appearance by Air One, Florida's
Hospital's Medical Helicopter
and much more!


ChepIck ot yorneIospt. fo all the 1 de[ails.-


FLORIDA HOSPITAL
Memorial Medical Center


New Address: 301 Memorial Medical Parkway, Daytona Beach, FL 32117
(Between LPGA & Granada off Williamson Boulevard)
Parking available onsite and at Advanced Technology College on Williamson Boulevard. Transportation shuttles available.

Event Sponsors


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Friday, June 12, 2009


A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


I












Dining & Omond



En tertane it
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM* FRIDAY, June 12, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1



i lassified
Sa SBl


Out &


about


FRIDAY, June 12
*Free Movie under the
Stars: The Port Orange Family
Days Community Trust will
show "Hotel for Dogs" at 8
p.m., Friday, at the Kenneth W.
Parker Amphitheater at City
Center Circle in Port Orange.
For more information on the
Port Orange Family Days
Community Trust and events
visit the Web site at www.fam-
ilydays.com.
*Acoustic music: Rickey
Dickens will perform at 7
p.m., at Ormond Wine Co.,
1108 W.Granada Blvd. For
more information, visit
www.myspace.com/home-
grownroots.org.
*Bandshell Live: Stillborn
Scarlett, Kelly Parsons and
Kelli White and Diveplane will
perform at the Bandshell in
Daytona Beach, Riday night
Local aniateur entertainers
will perform from 6 to 7 p.m.
with the featured entertain-
ment to follow.
*Summer dance: This event
will be held from 2-4 p.m.,
Friday, at the City Island
Recreation Center, 108 E.
Orange Ave, Daytona Beach.
Talk of the Town and Dream
will perform. The $3 admis-
sion includes refreshments
and a. dance lesson that
begins at 1 p.m.

SATURDAY, June 13
*Bandshell entertainment:
Thom Chambers will perform
at 7:30 p.m., Friday at the
Bandshell in Daytona Beach.
Chair rental is available. No
coolers are allowed in the
bandshell. All concerts are
free.
*Ballroom dance: The
Greater Daytona Chapter of
U.SA Dance will hold a
ballroom dance from 6:30-10
p.m., Saturday at the City
Island Recreation Center, 108
Orange Ave., Daytona Beach.
Cost is $6 for members; $8 for
non-members and $3 for
students. Admission includes
a one-hour group lesson from
6:30-7:30 p.m. Attire will be
dressy casual. The public may
attend. For more information,
call (386) 756-8433 or (386)
427-4591.
SUNDAY, June 14
*Happy Wanderers: The
Happy Wanderers 5K/10OK
walk will be held at 8 a.m.,
Sunday at Bushman Park,
4575 Spruce Creek Road, Port
Orange; The cost is $3. For
more information, call (386)
788-4026 or (386) 676-9863
or visit the Web site
www.happywanderersfl.org.


See OUT, B2


Big Kahuna


makes a big


splash with menu


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH -
With its surf theme,
unique menu and quaint
atmosphere, Big Kahuna
Bar and Grill in Daytona
Beach is the perfect stop
for lunch or dinner.
Located on the beach-
side on Main Street, the
restaurant opened earlier
this year, just in time for
the Bike Week crowds.
While it might have
been a popular draw for
the bikers, Big Kahuna, a
small restaurant with its
walls and tables decorated
with surfboards and
Hawaiian leis, continues
to draw in people with
their tropical-infused
menu.
"We've been doing well
so far," said manager'Rick
Williams. "Our food is the
big thing. It's very unique.
You're not going to find it
anywhere else."
Menu items include the
pork quesadilla, with
pulled pork packed inside
a quesadilla and covered
with a sweet sauce.
For our main course, my
companion ordered the
Big Island sandwich with a
marinated chicken breast


grilled and topped with
pineapple, bacon and pro-
volone.
I had the Thai Chicken
Wrap, which had seasoned
chicken, fresh lettuce,
coconut, peanuts, carrots,
cabbage and sprouts all
wrapped in a garlic and
herb tortilla.
Both of our entrees were
such generous helpings
that half had to be packed
away in to-go boxes for
our midnight snack crav-
ings later on;
We topped off our
already-great meal with
*the island fondue dessert
that had a coconut shell
filled with chocolate fon-
due and surrounded by
strawberries, pineapple,
marshmallows and
bananas for dipping.
The dessert was spectac-
ular and the perfect happy
ending to my grand Big
Kahuna experience:
The restaurant has a
large bar and a happy hour
with half-priced well
drinks, wines and
daiquiris every weekday
from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. and
on Sunday through Thurs-
day from 11 p.m. until 2
a.m.
An open-air seating area


Photo courtesy of Jamye Durrance
Big.Kahuna server Jordan with therestaurant's signa-
ture dessert, the island fondue, a coconut shell filled
with chocolate and surrounded by strawberries,
pineapple,.marshmallows and bananas for dipping.


and bar at the front of the
restaurant gives patrons
the chance to party down
with the jukebox and live
entertainment the Big
Kahuna sometimes hosts.
The restaurant is
encouraging locals to
come out and eat with a
locals card, which offers 20


percent off all food items,
$2 domestic bottles and 50
percent off all mixed
drinks.
Big Kahuna is located at
1010 Main Street in Day-
tona Beach and is open
from 11:30 a.m. to 2 a.m.
For more information,
call 386-258-0166.


The Club Scene


*Angell and Phelps
Cafe: Brad Yates will be
playing-"Seaside Soul" an
eclectic variety of originals
and covers from.7:30-
10:30 p.m. Friday. Jake
Nicely Band will perform
country favorites from
7:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday.
Kenyon Dye and his Piano
bar with bar stools will
perform from 5-9 p.m.,
Thursday. He will also pass
out song sheets for
audience participation.
There is no cover. Angell
and Phelps is located at
156 S. Beach St. Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 257-2677
*Axe N Shield Pub and
Grill: A karaoke party with
Sam Collins will be held
from 8 p.m.-midnight,
Friday. A karaoke party
with Underground
Soundwerx will be held
from 8 p.m.- midnight,
Saturday. Each Wednesday
is ladies night with a
karaoke party from 8 p.m.-
midnight. Axe N Shield
Pub and Grill is located at
2400 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach Shores. For


more information, call
(386) 492-2916.
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.,
Daytona Beach. This
nonprofit group is dedicat-
ed to preserving and
spreading the love of
blues music. For more
information and a full
events schedule, visit the
Web site at www.Dayton-
aBluesSociety.org.
*Caribbean Jacks:
Brunch with saxophonist
Ray Guiser will be held
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.,
Sunday. Caribbean Jacks is
located at 701 Ballough
Road., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call
(386) 523-3000.
*Daily Grind Coffee
House & Cafe': Phillip
Ganoung will perform
Friday. Open Mic Wednes-
days with Graham
Woodard will start at 7
p.m. Musicians, poets,
composers, comedians are
all welcome. Andy Sistrunk


will perform Friday, June
19. Daily Grind Coffee
House & Caf6 is located at
1500 Beville Road,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386)
238-1044.
*Dolphin View Seafood
Restaurant: Live.music
Friday with Jeff Risinger
will be held from 5:30-
8:30 p.m. in the tiki bar
area. Dan Kelly will
perform from noon-4 p.m.,
Saturday. There will be
more live music from 5-9
p.m., Saturday. Sunday,
there will be live music
with Sam Church from
noon-4 p.m. Watch for
Open Mic and Karoake
nights. Dolphin View
Seafood Restaurant is
located at 107 N. Riverside
Drive, New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 402-8859 or visit
the Web site www.dol-
phinviewseafood.com to
view the menu.
*Five O'Clock Charley:
This one-man band will
perform rock 'n' roll, blues'
and country hits from 7-10
p.m., Friday at Julian's


Landmark, 88 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. He
hits the stage from 5-9
p.m., Saturday at River-
Grille, 950 N. U.S. Highway
1, Ormond Beach. He will
be performing from 4-8
p.m., Sunday, at the Halifax
Yacht Club, 331 S. Beach
St., Daytona Beach. Five
O'Clock Charley willbe
performing each Thursday
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at
Pirana Grille, 241 N. U.S.
Highway 1, Ormond
Beach. For more informa-
tion, visit www.FiveO-
ClockCharley.com
*Frappes North, Wine
tasting are held at 6 p.m.
the first Tuesday of each
month. 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.
*Gene's Steak House:
Live piano music with
Michael McKelvy will be
See SCENE, B3


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 6-12-2009
Aries March 21-April 19
You have a full plate in life.
You could say this is a feast
in your honor. Everyone
knows how responsible
you are. Just be careful you
don't get indigestion by
taking on more than you
can digest. Everyone has
limits. Choice comes from
instincts. Be open to listen-
ing and everything will
work out well.

Taurus April 20-May 20
Recent insight and learn-
ing has given ideas about
how to -make life work
more smoothly. You are a
Tireless worker. You, can
always be counted on. You
are always there for your
friends. You have a good
heart and spirit. These are
the main tools for happi-
ness. Just be sure to take
care of.your own emotion-
al needs as well.

Gemini May 21-June 21
Gemini is an air sign. Air
represents the mind and
communications. You were
born to reach out and
influence other's lives. The
key to a sharp clear mind
is an open, loving heart.
Kind-minded Geminis
keep these channels open.
The heart is the motivator
to action. When" you
achieve positive results it's
because you are open and
flowing.

Cancer June 22-July 22
A moon child is a water
sign. Water represents the
heart and emotions. You
were born with a great
heart and you know how
to use it. It is like radar
monitoring the energy of
those around you. You are
sensitive to this energy.
This strong nature makes
you a star in service and
help to. family and friends.
No one does it better.

Leo July 23-Aug. 22
Get focused, stay on the
edge and take care of
details. The big things are
made up of many little
things. Touch all the bases
on your journey. You have
a double set of skills. You
work well as an individual
but you also are an excel-
lent team player. This dual
leadership is a great asset

See SCOPES, B5









B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, June 12, 2009


*f~fr -


Out
From page B1
MONDAY, June 15

*Afternoon at the movies:
The Port Orange Regional
Library will show the movie
"The Curious Case of Benjamin
Button" at 2 p.m., Monday, in
the library auditorium, 1005
City Center Circle. This film is
rated PG13 and is 111
minutes. Brad Pitt stars as
Benjamin Button, a man who
starts aging backwards with
bizarre consequences.

TUESDAY, June 16

*Summer Concert: J.P. Inc.
will perform at 7 p.m., Tuesday
at Riverside Park, 105 S.
Riverside Drive, New Smyrna
Beach. The shows are brought
to you by The City of New
Smyrna Beach Parks and
Recreation Department.
Participants should bring a
lawn chair or blanket. If there
is inclement weather, the
concerts will be held next door
at the Brannon Center. Hot
dogs and soft drinks are
available for purchase. For
more information, call (386)
424-2175.




NOW
SERVING...

Romancing

The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru


Recipes
Stories
Archives
and more at...
www.HometownnewsOL.com


WEDNESDAY, June 17

*Cinematique: The film
"Honeyboy," a documentary,
will be shown at noon,
Wednesday, and 7 p.m.,
Thursday and Friday, at The
Bookstore, 410 S. Nova Road,
Ormond Beach. One of the
few original Mississippi Delta
Blues musicians still living
today, David "Honeyboy"
Edwards is a man who not
only sings of hard times, he
lived them. First hand accounts
of sharecropping, jumping
freight trains, and playing juke
joints by Edwards and his
generation may soon be lost,
leaving such stories to history
books. For more information,
call (386) 252-3778 or watch
a preview at www.cinema-
tique.org.
*Fun walk: The Happy
Wanderers 5K free fun walk
will be held at 6 p.m., Wednes-
day, at Flagler Avenue, New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 788-
4026 or (386) 676-9863 or
visit the Web site, www.happy-
wanderersfl.org.

ONGOING EVENTS

*A Taste of Wines: Port
Royal Caribbean Restaurant
will host this event at 6:30
p.m. the second Wednesday of
each month inside Pirates
Cove Resort, 3501 S. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach Shores.
During this semi-formal
gathering, four-course meals
will be served with wines that
complement each course. A
wine expert will teach facts
about each wine. Reservations
are required, and guests must
be 21 years old. The cost is
$30 per person. Proceeds will
benefit the Children's Home
Society. To make reservations,
call (386) 788-3922.
*American Legion Post 270:
A fish fry and music entertain-
ment is held from 5-7 p.m.
each Friday. Taco night is held
each Monday from 5-7 p.m.
Wing night is held each
Wednesday from 5-7 p.m. The
public may attend. American
Legion Post 270 is located at
119 Howes St., Port Orange.
*Bunko, Bridge and Poker:
New groups are starting at the


Port Orange Adults Center,
4790 Ridgewood Ave. Resi-
dents meet at 4 p.m: each
Friday to play games. For more
information, call (386) 761-
7633.
*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.
Halifax, Ormond Beach. News
and analysis will be covered.
Coffee and donuts will be
served. The public may attend.
*Peninsula Woman's Club:
A luncheon followed by bridge
or canasta will be held from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m., Thursdays, at
415 S. Peninsula, Daytona
Beach. The cost is $10. For
more information, call (386)
760-048Z
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thursday.
Donations are all that is asked
to play. Several different 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. Refreshments 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 nonmem-
bers. 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.
Granada Boulevard, 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-
220Z


*AT BRUCE Ri'aiiiMYE uDENJ AIO m AOiRiiiImOmNiDBAi


I,-

perfect place for great Italian food and funi Whether you're
occasion, planning a business dinner or hosting a group event,
modern, Italian cuisine in an eclecti, vintage setting. Dishes are
rporion sizes meant to be shared by everyone at the table.


A-
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Friday, June 12, 2009


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


r"; --r *


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DINING & ENTERTAINED
DINING & ENTERTdAINMENT


Scene
From page B1
held from 6-9:30 p.m. each
Friday. Gene's Steak House
is located at 3674 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., in Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
255-2059.
*Gilly's Pub 44 River-
front: The Fabulous Slidells
will perform each Thursday
from 6-10 p.m. and from to
2-6 p.m., each Sunday in
June and July. Gilly's Pub 44
Riverfront is located at 144
Main St., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-3000.
*Inlet Harbor: Les B Fine
will perform from 1-5 p.m.,
Friday. Then2Now will
perform at 6 p.m., Friday
and Saturday..Les B Fine
DUO will perform from 1-5
p.m., Saturday and 12:15-
4:15 p.m., Sunday. Parallel
hits the stage at 5 p.m.,
Sunday. Eddie Uzzle and
Carl Bernard will perform at
5 p.m., Monday. Mike Caso
and Kenny Sphire will I
perform at 5 p.m., Tuesday
and Wednesday. Steve
Hageman and Greg Cardino
will perform at 5 p.m.,
Thursday. Inlet Harbor is


located at 133 Inlet Harbor
Road, Ponce Inlet. For more
information, call (386) 767-
5590.
.*Julian's Landmark:
Johnny Lambrusco, singer/
entertainer will be perform-
ing a variety of songs, from
the 1940s, swing, jazz and
standards from 7-10 p.m.
on Saturday at Julian's
Landmark 88 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386)
677-6767 or visit www.john-
nylambrusco.com.
*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
Hawaiin 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 partici-
pation will be featured. For
more information, call (386)
255-5411, Ext. 186, or visit
www.ohanaluau.com.
*OM Bar & Chill Lounge:
Free wine tasting are held


from 4-8 p.m. each Sunday
at 392 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. Tasters will
have a selection of up to 10
different wines. Acoustic
performances are provided
by Rhonda Patrick.-Free
salsa lessons are given at 8
p.m. each Thursday, with
open salsa dancing held


from 9 p.m.-l a.m. For more
information, call (386) 423-
2727 or visit the Web site at
www.theombar.com.
*Rockin Ranch:
Saloonatix will perform
Friday and Saturday at 801
S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach.
Whiskey Basin will perform on
Wednesday. For more informa-


tion, visit www.rockinranch-
nightclub.com.
*Vino 100: Friday Monkey,
a line of Australian wines
new to Florida, will be
tasted at from 6-8 p.m., at
Vino 100Ormond Beach,
175 S. Nova Rd., one block
south of Granada Blvd. The
fee for the event is $10 per


person with full credit given
towards any purchase made
that evening. There is no
charge for Vino 100 wine
club members. Reservations
are appreciated, but not
required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 677-9800 or
visit www.vino 100ormond-
beach.com.


EXCEPTIONAL

Food Fun Prices
TUFY T flflAv


DAILY SPECIALS


All Specials Are Dine-In Only

MONDAY
5pm to 9pm
2 Ib Snow Crab Leg Dinner $12.95
Served with slaw and ear of corn

TUESDAY
5pm to 9pm
Prime Time.Tuesday
8oz. Prime Rib Dinner $8.00
Served with salad and choice of side
For the big appetite get a
bigger size for a dollar an ounce

ALL DAY WEDNESDAY


Country Fried Steak $6.95
Served with mashed potatoes
Margarita Night
$2.00 "Pub Ritas" All Day Long


Baby Back Ribs
All Day Long ^
Full Slab $11.95 1/2 Slab $7.95
Our tender slow cooked Baby Back Ribs
served with choice of side

FRIDAY
Fish Fry All Day Long
One Piece $6.95 2 Piece $8.95
Our famous fried fish served with choice of side

SATURDAY
10 oz. New York Strip Steak $14.95
Hand Cut. Includes salad fresh rolls and choice of side

ALL DAY SUNDAY
Your choice of the following
Liver & Onions, Grilled Chicken,
Chopped Steak or Country Fried Steak
Just $7.95
includes salad and choice of side


r ------------------------------------

BUY ONE LUNCH

GET THE 2ND PU
I I-

1/2 PRICE I
of equal or lesser value. Monday-Friday with purchase of beverages. Valid for
regular menu items only. (no specials) 11am-4pm. Dine in only. HTN


Strieet Eptina u-a.b*


S HAPPY HOUR

MON-FRI 4PM-7PM

Dollar Drafts

Drinks Specials

$10 Buckets

Live Entertainment

Thurs, Fri & Sat

7pm-11lpm

Sun 2pm-6pm

*$2.00 "Pub Ritas"

All Day Wednesday














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*r^iiitcy^
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P. t7--A7f.7-AX;aP


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF June 12 2009


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\




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DINIGB4- I &aDataBcHoyHloEownNews y0T
DINING & EN3`j ':? k f


TAP ROOM &' GRILL



VOTED "BEST ALL-AROUND"
RESTAURANT 5 YEARS IN A ROW
Lunch Twilighl Dinner
Banquet Rooms I
ALL DAY EVERYDAY
HAPPY HOUR
4:00pm 6:30pm
Open 7 Days a Week I
58 E. Granada Blvd., I
Ormond Beach
(386) 672-1910 *,


Artists needed
Artwork is needed to cre-
ate the first ever Daytona
Beach Freedom Field.
The mission is to hang 800
feet of artwork that express
thoughts of being American
and freedom.
The event will be held
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sat-
urday and Sunday, June 27
and 28, at the Daytona Flea
Market, corner of Interna-
tional Speedway Boulevard
and SR 415 (Taylor Road),
Daytona Beach.
Artwork will be seen by
visitors through the July 4
weekend.
The art will be donated to
local veteran causes.
All styles of homemade
creations are welcome, but
it must be something that


, Treat DAD
;a to DINNER
f for
S FATHER'S DAY
Happ Hour M Day Sunday
SJoin the Lunch C
Bunch, a Billy's -
Tuesday '
I Through Frida$
i Lunch Speciaj
Ls------at- - -----
Delicious
GOLDEN FRIED SHRIMP

$9.95
Present this ad for a COMULIMENTARY
glass of house wine, domestic beer, tea or
coffee with none our
TWIJGHT ITEMS.
Expis 630/09 I
---- - - --1-


roL4Ewir
APwr1ru


will hang on rope.
Participants may decorate
one side or both sides. Sub-
missions may be any size up
to four-feet wide by four-
feet tall.
Creations may be pre-
submitted or built on-site.
To participate in the
event, visit www.dayton-
afleamarket.com.
Pre-registration is not
required but is helpful.
For more information, e-
mail mshodgeart@cfl.rr.com.

Museum fundraiser
scheduled
The Halifax Historical
Museum will hold a
fundraiser supper party
from 6 to 9 p.m., Saturday,
June 20, to celebrate the


60th anniversary of the Hali-
fax Historical Society, Inc.
Tickets are $30 per per-
son.
Reservations and pay-
ment are needed by
Wednesday, June 17.
Period dress is optional.
Halifax Historical Society
Museum is open from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday to
Saturday.
For more information, call
(386) 255-6976.

Daytona Beach
exhibit opens

The Halifax Historical
Museum will open a new
exhibit, "Lawson Diggett, A
Daytona Beach Original" on
June 18.
From an early age, Law-
son Diggett began creating
by hand models of cars,
houses and local buildings
in Daytona Beach. He is the
creator of the boardwalk
that is housed in the muse-
um today.
Halifax Historical Society
Museum is open from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday to
Saturday.
For more information, call
(386) 255-6976.


Taste oftly




NEW OPEN FOR DINNER 4PM-9PM

SUNSET SPECIALS

SsS1095
3 TO 6 PM
includes soup or salad,
baked bread, entree & dessert
Full Dining Room
Pizza by the Pie or Slice
Serving Beer & \Wine
Full Menu

. DD eVin" .... ,0
italian Restaurant and Pizza
0 a :


Artistic director
needed
The Daytona Beach
Choral Society is seeking an
artistic director.
This part-time opportuni-
ty will require experienced
leadership in the direction
and interpretation of secu-
lar and non-secular choral
music.
The society offers a mini-
mum of two concerts each
season. Additionally, there
is an "outreach" program
where society members
offer music in a number of
venues such as nursing
homes.
The group also grants
scholarships to promising
local voice students.
Singers in all voice cate-
gories are also needed.
For more information, call
(386) 304-6469.

Martini art walk
scheduled

ArtWalkwill be held 10 am.
to 5 p.m., Saturday, June 13 on
FlaglerAvenue in New Smyrna
Beach. ,
This month, there will be a
special "Martini Art Walk" in
the afternoon.
Tickets can be purchased at
the tent next to the. gazebo at
Flagler Avenue and Pine Street
and will entitle holders to taste
different flavored martinis at
11 locations on the avenue.
Tickets are $10.
There will be two different
martinis available for tasting
at each venue arid virgin mar-
tinis will be available at Palms
Up Pottery. There will be 22
different martinis to choose
from.
. Art Walk features painting,
jewelry, ceramics, glass blow-
ing, sculpture, fabric arts,
entertainment, artists'
demonstrations, and a special
prize drawing presented by
the Gallery Group of Flagler
Avenue.
Participants may get their
ArtWalk brochure punched at
each of the four sponsoring
See ART, B5


" o-o I Is37


SKATE 8 SHAKE SKATE CENTER
250 N. USI Ormond Beach
REGISTERING NOW
FOR SUMMER CAMP!
HOURLY, P/T, F/T RATES
.* M-F 7:30a-6:OOp
Licensed & insured
Field Trips

FUN-672-8500 |


Howard's Famous

Restaurant

and Grill


7 T 7' ~7- 7---r`------ -


^- *. Exp.;"/3O/O .C K

Breakfast'Served All Day
*: :. Hours: M-S 6-3pm Sun6-2pm '

488 S.Yonge St. (U.S. ) Ormond Beach
S(1 mile south of Granada Rt. 40)
Phone: 386-673-1222


I


-----------------
----- -----


B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, June 12, 2009


cii~~


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


Frd, Jn12209wwHmtnewOco


Scopes
From page B1
when starting, managing
and finishing prime proj-
ects.

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22
You have a strong belief in
doing things right. This is a
major factor in your per-
sonal, professional and
social success. When you
get that "right" feeling
nothing can slow you down
or stop you from victory
over life. Your large reser-
voir of love, patience and
understanding is icing on
the cake. A sweet life is on
the way.

Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Live life like there is no
tomorrow. True, you have
to plan for tomorrow, but
stay focused on doing what
you love today. Staying
centered and following
your heart is the key to
happiness. Your passion for
life is another of your spe-
cial gifts. If your heart isn't
in it, don't do it. Life is
going your way. Nothing
can stop you now.

Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Keep striving for spiritual
balance. Stay active and
keep moving. Focus on fun
things and laugh a lot. If it
doesn't bring joy, don't do


it. Resist acting until you
feel inspiration. Then bring
your visions into realities.
When you live this way you
honor the ancient univer-
sal law of be fruitful and
multiply.

Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Courage in the face of
adversity is one of your
greatest virtues. When the
chips are down, you keep
an eye on the goal and
keep on keeping on. You
make a good captain of the
ship. You always bring it
safely through the storm.
Be sure to take a break
after meeting great chal-
lenges. This recharge time
gives you the vision and
energy for the next journey.

Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19
When you choose to let
your higher nature and pur-
pose guide you, you find
patience and wiser deci-
sions are made. The lower
nature ruled by the ego
wants it all now. Separate
positive ideas from the
negatives and work on the
most important positives
first. Your inner guidance
will tell you when to 'act.
This is a winning formula.

Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Strong attention .to details
continues to bring positive
results to your life. Another
reason is the good hearted-


ness and nurturing you
give others. Life, adventure
and nature are your true
domains. You calculate the
odds and then take action.
These three virtues sepa-
rate you from the masses
and make you a champion
in all you try.

Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Pisces is the omega of the
zodiac family. Your strong,
sensitive inner nature and
guidance is the fuel for
your spirit. You refuse to let
the world or negative peo-
ple pull you too far away
from your center. Give
thanks daily for this great-
est of universal blessings. It
is the light and power to
keep you going no matter
what challenge is facing
you.

James Tucker can help
bring joy and renewed
hope in your life. A person-
alized astrology chart, pri-
vate reading, exciting
home or office party, inspi-
rational group talk or past
life regression are just a
.few of the special services
he offers. Call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for
details and prices.
Don't forget to go to per-
sonalspiritguide.com and
sign up for your free week-
ly inspirational message.


Art
From page B4
galleries for a chance to win
themonthly prize drawing.
Palms Up Pottery, 413
Flagler, will donate this
month's prize, a hand-
thrown ceramic berry bowl.
Rounding out the Art
Walk attractions are the
many shops, as well as a
variety of dining options.


Art Walk will return to the
fourth Saturday of the
month July through
November along the five-
block area from the Indian
River to the ocean.
Professional artists in any
medium are invited to par-
Sticipate in monthly Art
Walks in New Smyrna
Beach.
Upcoming themed Art
Walks are July 25, "Christ-
mas in July;" Aug. 22, "Surf's


Up"; Sept. 26, "All That Jazz"
(in conjunction with the
New Smyrna Beach Jazz
Festival); Oct. 24, "Fantasy
Works Halloween Spook-
tacular"; Nov. 28, "Christ-
mas Village"; and Dec. 19,
"Special Christmas Cele-
bration."
For more information
aboutArt Walk, or to request
an artist's application, call
(386) 428-1770, or visit
www.flaglergallerygroup.com


-ow-M-

e ev. u 71evxiez -

Since 1990


rTwo Entre----------
S$00 FF
STwo Entrees


HL, 'lllillonatt' i is lom
NI',rtlier'nii ;' S'.utlient ltlmM ,in i
F:,.,.hiiii Aii.t'll~iii't


with ths. coupon Specialties
L.----------. a Include
* Swordfish With Pesto Sance Grouper 'eneziano
B Beef Bruciola Gnocchi .41 Pesto Sauce
Spinach Pasta with Gorgonrola Cheese
304 SEABREEZE BLVD. DAYTONA BEACH
5pm Tuesday-Saturday 239-9624 ,
We W\ll be closed June 141h & reopen June 23rd


5lJST FOR KIDS

chm?, SCHOOLS,


S Fl ACTIVITIES ND M

St1 15MER IS JIST'nRO TtIE

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HBf ^rStffri^ A mi19rqP


CORE!l

CORNL,

CTW ,


JUME ,BTS AuG. 21st
ALL ACTI'MTES & ML4ARrL 4ART CLAS. tL CWUDED IN PIC'Ef.
p kRi1 %. AWrs Sm iJMMl.; MI m1ES NMI I.t Ms
Sral', s 11lNw'" P .LIk
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3.11 %. piai*im EgIil.(l*Orm i'Ed n1mw


1 "pice gfceti onine ;a I I"" I"


For Father's Day, it's right up there with Power Tools
s OFF $i15 OFF Add 2 Homestyle
U Side Dishes
Bone-In Ham Whole Turkey For Only
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345 Bill France Blvd. (Behind Volusia Mall)
Daytona Beach, FL 32114 386-238-0026


iB1-I


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 12, 2009







Friday, June 12, 2009


n o m1nnA Rasm Lrkvatl l Pr h/Hn I Hlill Hoetwlew



Lom townews SUPER BUY of the week
S- -------------- --------------------------

A" tini"n@WMO4W f-


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SCopyrighted Material

-. Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


a 0


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17F 7-7-- --,-----... i


I Before the Storm $
You Should I.D. your Pet!
On the spot ingraved tags both sides
With coupon. Expires 6-30-09
BULL RUN FARM SUPPLY
1020 N. US 1, Ormond Beach 672-2735
--- -----------------_ i
---- '- '-- -s--

FREE GLASS OF HOUSE
WINE OR BEVERAGE
with purchase of 2 dinner entrees 12pm-9pm
(not valid with any other offer. Expires June 5,2009) Co
lOcean Side Dining
ALLIES RESTAURANT 1
1666 Ocean Shore Blvd., Ormond-By-The-Sea I
n386-441-7024
m- .- -. -a- a l- u


LET US CLEAN UP BEFORE
N AND AFTER THE STORM
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL CLEANING 9
,I C .. AROMATHERAPY
FREi With cleaning($25 Value)
www.WCHCServices.com
S COMPLETE MAID SERVICE, INSIDE & OUT
We Care Home 71
SCare Services 386-4114693

1L...a .$.6a... ts -....... .. .. ...



ELEMENTS


SOFDESIGN


t 5.0 OFF
S" /,- $20 purchase or more.
i / . expires 6-30-09 .

S/ 500 W. Granada Blvd., i
J Ormond Beach 386-673-2225
.J' -. -" .. .. .. ... .' .. . ... .. .. .. .. .


Whiplash-?
Immediate care is crucial to your recovery. Since many car accident injuries don't
manifest immediately, time is of the essence. You've already paid for your PIP insurance.
Are you going to take advantage of the care you're entitled to or suffer unnecessarily?
Don't Wait For the Pain Cal Today! r
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CREWS CHIROPRACTIC,P.A., I
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ET AN D ANY IWOTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLEFOR PAYMENTIASETHERIGHT TOREFSETOPAY.OCANCELPAIYMETOR BEREIBURSOPFOPAYMBR FOR o OTNHERSVCE.OMa ION OR
PFi I PERFORRM AS RESULT F AN D THIN72HOUARS OFRESPONNINGTOIEAADVERTISERENT FOR RB E.DISCOUNTEO REORREDUCEO FE SE CEEDAIN NATION OR TREATMENffT


Summer Sidewalk Sale
June 11-15


25 to 50% off Jams World
(ends 6-15-09)
GRANADA PLAZA 235 East Granada
Ormond Beach 672-2515
bikinicompany.com


81I

NICo.
sult yourself.


100 great wines for $25 or less
SAVE $2 ON
FRIDAY MONKEY l
Chardonnay Shiraz
Ros Cabernet
Merlot Cab/Merlot
WITH THIS COUPON
Friday Monkey I
Wine Tasting Party
Friday, June 12, 6-8 p.m.
See website or call for details
Vino 100 Ormond Beach
Nova Shoppes 175 S. Nova Road
Phone 386,677,9800
www.vino100orondbeach.con
The is., print: S2 oTff h Mculwn pri per boldc. Valid on honi pl rheiSe only
with a liiti bf 24 biRttls r prlon pr day wih tlib oery. Oier nay not be
obinel ui oMli n h1 iionit1e Original o ponM o y no phnmtcopizs td.
Purrni mMa. cantply wth all appl4abi law. Valid at Vimo 10 O(mwnd
B.ch mi. TH S CO oN GOOD THROUGH I 19.200. 8 OB.
- -----


HiORIZON
SHealthcare Center.of Daytona
Diit iv& Excellence

I.. -


Trees esmmo
ana VMango
in Fruit Kumquat
Bluebeni
d available


LaRoche Used Furniture

LaRoche Fruit Shipping
740 S. Yonge Street on (US1) Ormond Beach


Handcrafted Soy McClls Candles
50FF A.







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Kountry Kutter www.kountryklutted Soy rcandles.com
Keeper of the Ught Candles
Handmade Soaps & Lotions


KlufftMutter. www.kountrykluftercandles.com
formery located atDaytoa Flea Market for 9 years 3
VrSmA 2111 S. Ridgewood Ave Edgewater, FL
386-402-4989 386-212-7668


Hometown News


B6 Or ond Beach/Da t l


I


O


- -


.


--








yadirF June 12 2009


Halifax River: Too thick to drink, too thin to plow


A side from all the
other problems it
caused, the May
monsoons have had a
negative impact on
inshore fishing.
There is extremely high
water all around and nasty
runoff trapped in the
Halifax.
If you have been with me
for a while, you have seen
my many rants on this
subject.
The bottom line is that
the unmonitored contrac-
tors who built our bridges
dug and dumped at will,
creating several shoals that
dammed the Halifax so
severely that it cannot
cleanse itself without the
aid of a strong north wind.
With the prevailing
winds out of the south
during our warmer
months, it will probably be
fall at the earliest before
we have any chance of
seeing clear green water in
that river.
The Indian River and its
lagoon have faired some
better, but it too, clings
precariously to good
health.
No marine estuary can
indefinitely survive the
amounts of pollutants that
was washed into the


Indian River this, past
month.
The first day after the
torrential rains abated, I
walked out onto the
Orange Avenue Bridge on
an outgoing tide. The dark
espresso colored water
below swirled past with
latte clouds intermixed,
giving it a marbled look.
Nasty.
SAs I stood watching, the
old description of the Rio
Grande came to mind: Too
thick to drink; too thin to
plow.
At that bloated stage the
current was rushing past
at an impressive rate. That
won't last, for when all the
high water has gone out to
sea, the anemic brown
mess that is left will just
flow slowly back and forth
never making it to the inlet
on the outgoing tide
before turning and head-
ing back north.
While we are waiting for
that.north wind, all the
motor oils, pesticides,
fertilizers and metals are
being deposited into the
sludge that lines the
bottom.
Not a very attractive
picture is it? There is a
solution, however. If the
state and Army Corps of


FISHING
WITH
DAN
S ,'. DAN SMITH


Engineers could get
together and cut a new
inlet up near High Bridge
that one act might be
enough to restore the
Halifax and improve
drainage all around.
Aside from that much-
needed benefit, it could
also change Volusia
County into a major
fishing and boating
destination. -
Currently Sebastian Inlet
State Park south of Mel-
bourne is the No. 1 fishing
draw on Florida's main-
land.
Aside from the good
fishing, it is popular
because it sits in a mostly
undeveloped area. We
have that in the North
Peninsula Recreation Area.
The state owns miles of
valuable oceanfront
property that extends from
A1A to the river.
A small navigable
channel could be cut and a'
fishing bridge installed
that would be an immedi-


ate tourist boon to our
area.
It would certainly be the
most remote inlet in the
state since Sebastian is
now beginning to go the
way of the condo.
The "North Pen Rec
Area" is not very recre-
ational. It seems the state
of Florida has some sort of
plan for it, but as I have
watched for all these years
that plan seems confused
at best. A large state park


there would be a sure
moneymaker. The natural
inlet at Matanzas is
difficult and dangerous to
traverse leaving us with
just one.exit to the Atlantic
between Jacksonville and
Titusville.
Oh well, until we get our
inlet or a strong north
wind I suggest you head
south if you wait to fish.
If you wish to fish the
Halifax, stick to the creeks
and get as far back into


them as possible.
Keep an eye on the bait
schools. Once they leave
you may as well hang it up.

Dan Smith has fished the
waters of Volusia County
for 40 years. When he's not .
fishing, the retired contrac-
tor is heavily involved with
the Ormond Beach Histqri-
cal Trust. For questions or
comments send an e-mail
to
apes123@mybluelight.com


WANTED: DEADBEAT DADS!'

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Registration opens
for annual 10K

The Daytona Beach Track
Club will hold the 34th
annual Firecracker 10K at
7:30 a.m., Saturday, June 27,
on Daytona Beach.
The 10K race starts just
north of the Main Street
Pier.
Pre-registration is $20 for
track club members and
students and $25 for hon-


members.
Pre-registered .*partici-
pants can pick up their
packets Friday, 'June 26,
from noon to 5 p.m. at
Spikes Athletic Footwear,
1237 Ridgewood Ave., Holly
Hill.
Race-day. registration is
$30 and will be from 6:30 to
7:15 a.m., at Breaker's
Oceanfront Park.
To pre-register or for more
information, visit www.day-
tonatrackclub.org or
www.active.com.


A Textron Company
m 386.615.1980 Authorized Dr
Golf Cars


UP TO $1,500

TAX CREDIT
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Turn to the Experts'


*program runs through June 30, 2009


r I


II


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, June 12, 2009


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IllI


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Friday, June 12, 2009


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


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Friday, June 12


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


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ra~slf ep~ntte1n0prsssa osby~~~e


m
DAYTONA BEACH'
Mausoleum Greenwood
Cemetery, Heart. Level,
Space for 2 Cremations,
$1800/obo 386-767-4801
DAYTONA BEVILLE
Cedar Hill Memorial
Gardens 1 stacked lot &
2 20 gauge steel
protective caskets.
Caskets sell for $5600
Asking $4000 for all.
386-239-0654
DAYTONA MEMORIAL
Gardens. Double plot in
Veterans section 12A.
Pkg includes marker,
vault opening &' closing.
etc. $3,200 386-789-6702


VOLUSIA MEMORIAL 2
spaces in Garden of
Peace. Value is $6,500
Asking $5,000/obo
386-672-9883
VOLUSIA MEMORIAL
Park 2 lots, Prime
Location. Asking, $5500
386-673-3756
VOLUSIA MEMORIAL
PARK 2 spaces, $4000
for both. Need to sell and
buy spaces in Calif. $50
transfer fee., contact
johnandsuegraton@gmai
.com Call 805-712-0371
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
386-322-5949


VOLUSIA MEMORIAL
PARK. 1 plot, Veterans
section D-56 lot 109.
$1999.407-277-6066



ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
nancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, fi-
nancially secure family.
Living/ Medical/Coun-
seling expenses paid.
Social worker on staff.
Call compassionate At-
torney Lauren Felngold
(FL Bar # 0958107) 2417


To qualify for research study 7694-105
you must be:

* A smoker who wants to quit
* A man or woman age 25 to 65

* Willing to participate in a 30-week study
no overnight stays are required


All study-related exams and smoking cessation
support are provided at no cost. Compensation is
up to $1025 for time and participation.

Think you can help? Great!
Then call 386-257-1433, text
CLINIC to 77982 or visit
TestWithTheBest.com today.

COl


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A BUYING COLLECTOR
Wrist/pocket watches,
working or not. Knives,
trains, lighters,, guitars,
fishing, coins, gold and
scrap jewelry. We come
to you, INSTANT CASH
386-290-2841
*ADOPT* A happy finan-
cially secure home, hugs
& kisses, music, travel,
loving' extended family
awaits precious 1st baby.
'Phillippe & Lauren. Ex-
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AAA RATED Donation
Donate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick- Up
/Tow Any Model/ Condi-
tion Help Underprivileged
Children www.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
DIABETIC TEST Strips,
Cash for OneTouch,
'Freestyle, or Accu-Check
$10/100 count box. Can-
not be expired. 800-951-
9660
FREE VACATION for
Donating vehicles, boats,
property, collectibles,
merchandise to Dvar In-
stitute. Maximize IRS
deductions while helping
teens in crisis. Quick
prompt Service 845-787-
6606
Oil and Gas Royalty and


WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/
Any Brand.' Unexpired.
Pay up to $16 per box.
Shipping paid. Call
713-395-1106 or 832-
620-4497 'ext. 1.' www.
Cash4DiabetesTestStrips
.com
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111





JUKE BOX Parts.
manuals, books. 2 1950's
Juke boxes. 1 Seeburg 1
Wurlltzer. Make offer or
trade. 386-672-7366
386-453-6677



2 SHELL sink counter
top for bathroom, 72",
$99, free bath tub w/ pur-
chase, 386-427-6013
ABU GARCIA Bait Cast
reel ard rod, $35, Draft-
ing table, folds, $20,
386-677-8328 VOL
AIR PURIFIER, life new,
$35, 386-478-1145 VOL
AQUARIUM 10 gal all
glass, complete, hood,
hight, filter, gravel & more,


BICYCLE, MONGOOSE,
$75, Girls 16" bike, great
shape, $50,
386-615-9092 VOL
BIKE- WOMEN English
bike $50/ Mountain Bike
21 speed $40 OBO
386-437-3921
BLANKETS, BABY,
pretty pastel colors, $20,
386-304-2537 VOL
CASSETTE/ TUNER for
car, Sony, XR-7300, near
mint cond,L Hi-end unit,
$50, 386-761-7384 VOL
CHAIR, LA-Z-BOY, Re-
cliner, rocker, sage
green, excellent condi-
tion, $65, 386-788-8180
COFFEE TABLE, ma-
hogany, heavy; $125, TV,
20' Sanyo, $20,
386-589-7785 VOL
COMPUTER DESK, red
wood, $35, Bassinet,
round, $25,
386-424-1751 VOL
COMPUTER MONITOR,
17", $20, Weber B-B-Q
grill, minus tank, $30,
86-671-9055 VOL
COPYI FAX 2, machines,
$25 each, Bowling ball,
shoes, and bag, $25,
386-760-3200 VOL
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call th hbest


DANCE SHOES, size 8,
stage tap, Jazz Clog, 4
pair, $45 or $10 each,
386-673-8089 VOL
DESK, big, strong metal,
6 drawer, 2 pull out writ-
ing surfaces, $35,
386-760-5127 VOL
DINING TABLE, bamboo
base with 4 chairs on
wheels, $100, 19" TV,
$50, 386-314-4939 VOL
DOG CRATE, large,
great shape, $20, Sewing
machine, $65 obo,
386-492-3448 VOL
DOOR LOCKS, new,
used about 300, $199,
386-788-4891 VOL
DRESSER ANTIQUE
oak dresser w mirror Circ
1930's. Antique chest.
$200 both 386-258-1638
DRILL PRESS, Crafts-
man, 15.5", floor model,
110 volt, $125,
386-258-3562 VOL
DVD PLAYER, new, Du-.
rabrand, $15,
386-672-4406 VOL
DVD WRITER, $95, 19"
TV, $29, 386-409-3558
EDGER, GAS, McLane,
$35, 13 Breyer collectible'
horses, $150,
386-677-3038 VOL


FERTILIZER SPREAD-
ER, $20, commode, nev-
er used, ;' $50,
386-788-5031
FORMAL DRESS, brand
new,- mother of bride,
scarlet color, size 12,
$200, 386-677-8455 VOL
FRENCH DOORS- 72" X
81" 15 light. $200
386-316-2445
GAME TABLE, Air Hock-
ey, 7', electronic' scoring,
excellent condition," $200,
386-852-8289.VOL
GLASS INSERT, Deco-
rative glass, .etched Insu-
lated front door w/2 Side
lites make' -offer.
386-441-8711 '
GOLF BAG and Iravel
case, black, eScellenl
condition, $39,
386-677-8234 VOL
GOLF CLUBS, and bag,
$50, 386-677-1040 VOL
GOLF CLUBS, left hand,
mag one, Irons 3-PW,
Chipper, putter, 3 woods,
$80, 386-677-1324 VOL
IMAGINARIUM Train
table with tracks, has
storage drawers, great
cond, $50, 386-846-7528
INK CARTRIDGES can-
on bx-3 and hp 15. New
in pack. $10 each.
386-788-2621 VOL


Mineral Right BuyerAre $50, 386-235-4390 VOL ELECTRIC SCOOTER,
classified section with battery, $195,
You receiving small BEADS, 10 large faceted asse secto t atte386-788-9925 VOL5,
monthly checks if at all? Amethyst beads, $198, on the east coast! 386-788-5VL
Call for a NO Obligation 386-423-9669 VOL HOMETOWN NEWS EXERCISE Equipment
Offer: 1-408-202-9307 BEDFRAME, KING, with CLASSIFIEDSI Nordic Track Ski Unit,
Email: TheRoyaltyBuyer rollers, heavy duty, $20, 386-322-5949 Oak skis lus computer,
@aoi.com. 386-671-0173 VOL 3863 $90, 386-304-5171 VOL

"MYT relI M rel14 I &l 0 01P-1 a V z 11 :


TO PLACE YOUR AD: El
or log onto www.Hometow
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for
merchandise priced under$200. Reminder: We allow 4 lines
Including your phone number. Only 2 ads per month per
household. Ads are scheduled for 2 Friday publications.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mall, fax or email.
And finally, please remember to include your name and
address when submitting your ads. by Monday at 5 pm.


HOME OFFICE SOUTH DAYTONA OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 South Daytona, FL 32119


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


Covance is looking for smokers to take part in a clinical
research study involving an investigational product.


1900 Mason Ave., Ste. 140, Daytona Beach, FL 32117


r 'Vur


V ACE










B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


JAPANESE BAYONET RATON TABLE, glass
WWII w/scabbard, $75 or top, 71x 41" and 4 chairs,
trade, buy WWI, WWII $100, 386-672-6670 VOL
items, 386-252-3007 REOLINER, LEATHER,
LADDER RACK,' univer- excellent condition, $200,
sal, $125 obo, 386-427-0608 VOL
386-788-0378 VOL REFRIGERATOR, GE,
MIXER SUNBEAM full size, almond, Electric
Mixmaster like new range, almond, $195
Instructions included $40 both, 386-299-4222 VOL
386-767-9835 REFRIGERATOR, MAY-
MONGOOSE BIKE, girls TAG, top freezer, black,
in great shape, $75, cof- like new, $200,
fee table, glass top, rod 386-677-1223VOL
iron, $50, 386-334-0697 REPAIR MANUAL, for
MOWER SEARS, 1 Toyota Tundra & Sequoia
Inch, high wheel, $40 22000-2006,$10, d
386-423-9760 SoVol 386-258-8122 VOL
OAK TABLE, 4' round ROCKER RECLINER,
OAK TABLE, 4' round, blue leather, $100, beige
with 2' leaf and matching blue leather, $100, beige
chairs, $50, 386-763-120 chair, $100,VOL
386-947-0939 VOL 386-763-1204 VOL
PHONOGRAPH NEW SOFA, LARGE, colorful
PHONOGRAPH, NEW, stripe, newer sunbrella
with AM/FM radio, CD custom cover, pillows,
player, $75, $150 obo, 386-322-9952
S386-423-4140
SOFA/ LOVE seat, beige
PLYLOX CLIPS, 2 bags, with pastel strokes,
use on 6-10 windows & clean, no rips, $175,
doors with plywood, $40 386-788-1807 VOL
both, 386-690-5979 VOL
SPEAKERS, by. Para-
POWER CORD,. shore digm, 3 way floor model,
50' 30 amp, with 50 amp very good condition,
adapter. $50 for both $195, 386-871-4480 VOL
386-761-2817 VOL
STEREO SYSTEM with
RADIO, ULTRA band, 2 speakers, CD & cas-
$50, telescope '470x, $50, sette, radio, $75,
386-788-5295 VOL 386-238-3712 VOL


-- PETS -_


BIRDS FOR SALE- Pair
Breeding Cockatiel pair *
with cage $70.'2 pair of ;P
young Love Birds, peach PET PHOTOGRAPHER
face $40. pair. Young will come to your home to
Parrotlets $40 each photograph your pet In
386-689-8766 their environment. Stress
free portraits. Call Tom
I386-795-1061 www.
E bestfriendpetstudio.com


Pet Nanny. Plus
Pet Siin in your home.
Domestic and exotic pets.
Manyyearsofexperience. Highlight your
Daily visits or24 hr. service
Lcensed*Bonded ad and get it sold
and Dependable. fast!
Plus 'T Whether Buying.
*HouseSittinj' or Selling we are
*Errands :,,""; your total source
*Driver .. o for classified!
386-252z 4 ,o HOMETOWN NEWS
ReferenceseAvaiL ,386-322-5949


Hometown News


STOVE: General Electric, WEIGHTS TSA BACK BRACE: Substan-
STOVE: General Electric, WEIGHTS, TSA, 5, 10, tial pain relief. Constant
Electric, Almond, Like 15, 20 25, 35 pounds lubar and abdominal
New, Only $125 OBO bandstand, all $200, umbar and abdominal
407-399-7277 No Volusia 386-615-1744 VOL support Comfortable
386-615-1744 VOL wear. Covered by Medi-
STROLLER, TWIN, $10, care/ Insurance. 800-815
Ceiling fans, $5, WHIRLPOOL dryer 8 -1577 ext. 367
386-322-4685 VOL cycle, ugly but works $25. tri-pharmacy.org
Insulated window 36x62,
SWAROVSKI Crystal, 8 new $170 386-756-4774 CALIFORNIA ACADEM.
pieces, Including Large/ Y Of Health- Vitamins, or-
small candle holders, ganic Superfood juices
$55, 386-428-3481 VOL- (Acai, Goji, Mangosteen,
Noni) Website www.
TABLE SAW, 10", Ryobi, caoh.org/ Call 800-643-
brand new, with stand 7188 Get 20% off with
$90, 14" Chop saw, $50, LUMBER LIQUIDA- coupon caoh0519
386-768-7652 VOL TORS Hardwood Floor-
Ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft. JAZZY POWER CHAIR
TABLE, 40" round wit Exotics, Oak, Bamboo, New State of the Art.
drop leaf sides, 2 chairs, Preflnlshed & Unflnish- Safety and comfort
all wood, excellent cond, ed. Bellawood with 50 Excellent cond $600/obo
$150, 386-761-6801 VOL ear prefinish, Plus A 386-304-1879
TABLE, 42" round, lus Morel We Deliver ONLINE PHARMACY-
18 leaf, 4 upholstered plus Anywhere, 5 Florida Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
1cairs, lke new, w/ cas Locations 800-356-6746 cet, Prozac, Buspar,
cars, $150, 386-6-169- 1-800-FLOORING $71.99/ .180 Quantities,
terms, $150,386-84-8Price Includes Prescrip-
TABLE, GLASS, with 4 tion, Over 200 meds $25
bamboo chairs with coupon Mention Offer: #
wheels, good condition, 41A31. 888-309-8534 or
$125, 386-254-4814 VOL www.tri-pharmacy.biz
TABLE, OAK, with 6 GET A New Computer SOMA, ULTRAM, Via-
chairs, includes exten- brand name laptops & gra, Fioricet & more Pre-
sion, $200 obo, desktops, Bad or No scription Drugs. Doctors
386-763-1285 VOL credit no problem. Small- Consultation & Pre-
est weekly payments scription Service includ-
TABLE, Occasional trian- available. Its yours nowl ed. Shipped Fed Ex 1-3
gle table on hinges, rais- 1-800-932-3721 days. 877-628-2375
es to dining level, $200, EasyBudgetUSA.net
386-423-7381 VOL TAKE The Better Life
TELEVISION, 27" JVC, Pharmacy Challenge.
color, excellent picture, Make Huge Savings On
$100, 386-409-8744 VOL DIRECTV FREE 4 Room Your Prescription Medi-
Systeml 265+ Channels cations. For Quality Prod-
TICKETS for St. Au- Starts $29.991 Free HBO, ucts and Better Service
ustine Alligator farm, Showtime, Starzl 130 HD Visit- Meds4less.betterlife
10, Trolley $20, Victory Channels! Free DVR/HDI pharmacy.com
tours, $8 386-763-1827 No start up costs Local WE PAY Top $$$ for
Installers 800-973-9044 o
TIRES Goodyear, P235/ Installersl 800-973-9044 your Overstock of Diabet-
55R/16, excellent tread, ic Testing Strips. We Pay
both $60, 386-672-4255 2 itUp To $22/ box!. Free
Quotel Call Todd
TIRES, 4, 205x75x15, Hoius ltems Toll-Free 888-234-3998
$50, Golf clubs and bag, 7AM-11PM 7/days
$30, 732-991-4196 VOL BEDROOM SET- king,
Lane. Washed Oak
TRAMPOLINE, ROUND, Lighted headboard 2 nite
springs still in good stands, dresser, chest. "ALL SATELLITE Sys-
shape, safety net torn, Exc. cond. $499 teams are not the same.
$85, 386-846-5128VOL 386-441-4084 \ HDTV programming un-
TVTOSHIBA, 36" digi- der $10 per month &
tel ready great pcture, FURNITURE ALL kinds Free HD & DVR systems
not' flat screen,$150 reasonably cheap. for new callers. Call Now!
386-304-9080 (VOL) 386-672-7366 1-800-799-4935
386-4536677
TYPEWRITER TABLE,
$20, floor lamp with MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
shade and shelf, $10, co New Thera-Peutic
386-428-3123VOL Mattresses, Member BBB
60 night trial, As seen
UMBRELLA, Market, on TV, High Density 25
brand new in box, never year warranty, T/F- $348; Photos say it alll
been used, $70, Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
386-316-5028 VOL delivery. Thera- Pedic, Photos with your ad,
WASHER/ DRYER, large Dormia, # beds, Craft- High Definition Slide
capacity, $195 for pair, matic adjustable. Best Shows and more
386-689-3019 VOL price guaranteedll VISIT OUR
Wholesale showrooms ONLINE SITE
WASHER/ DRYER, Pro- www.mattressdr.com HomtownN OLcom
form, $195, 1-800-ATSLEEP or 1- wwwHometownNewsOLcom
386-218-4480 VOL 800-287-5337 386-322-5949


Friday, June 12, 2009


3 WHEEL BIKE- Miami DIRECT FREE 4 Room NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
Sun, Sun Roof, electric Systeml 265+ Channels FREE DIRECTV 4 Room INGI Reach over 30 mil-
motor, 3 speed axle, Starts $29.99! Free HBO, System! 265+ Channels lion homes with one buy.
radio, front light, elec Showtime, Starz! 130 HD Start $29.99! Free HBO, Advertise in NANI for only
horn, speedometer. Like Channels! Free DVR/HD! Showtime, Starz! 130 HD $2,495 per week! Ask
new. $650 386-423-4415 No start up costs! Local Channels! Free DVR/HD! about special Real Estate
Installersl 800-973-9044 No start up costs! Direct- Rates 1-866-897-5949
A NEW Coriputer Now! Star TV Local installers
Brand name laptops & DRECTV FREE 4 Room 800-620-0058 NEW COMPUTER you're
desktops, Bad or No System! 265+ Channels! approved guaranteed.
Credit-No problem small- Starts $29.99! Free HBO,GET A NEW Computer Bad it? No credit
est weekly payments howtim tarz 130 HD Now. Brand name. Bad No problems No credit
available. It's yours Now!owleCredi o p check. Name brands
eat wel y N NoCStartUpCosts Local or No Credit- No problem
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- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE



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(316) 795-1843petltor's price 866-601 caIt Dean today. jured? Personal Injury, 3863225949 Many references. Licllins. & Construction 877-572
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Friday, June 12, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
EQUAL HOUSING IM M U M 730 ManufcturefManfau 75uoAe a
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate Unbelievable 1000 Acres for sale In
advertising in the Home- GREAT BUY Unbelievabl Terrell CountyTexas.
town News s subject to HACIENDA DEL RIO PORT ORANGE High & Mule Deer, whitetail deer
the Federal Fair using -- Edgewater, 2004 Palm Dry, LaCosta largest 2Br/ and quail. $545 per acre
Law which makes at ille- fHarbor 2/2, 1400 sqft. on 2Ba.1680sqft.Fla rm Pets with terms available.
gal to advertise any pref- corner lot, among much OK. $35K 386-761-6627 Call 877-460-1581
erence, limitations or dis- higher priced properties.
crimination based on Neutral decor, Mint cond. PORT ORANGE WILL DOCKABLE LAKE-
race, sex, handicap, fam- ORMOND BEACH, Lg FL Rm with heat & air, FINANCE Doublewide, 2 FRONT $69,9001 (was
ilial status or national ori- 2/2/2 CBS & brick, double carport, sprinkler br. $12,900, singlewide $99,900) Wooded home-
gin or any intention to Cul-de-sac street. Liv. & sys, large shed, storm 2Br, needs work $5000 site with beautiful shore-
make such preference, Din. Rm, Lg Eat n kit, n- shutters, storage for cash, No banks needed line. In ated community.
limitation or discrimina- side Laundry. 2051sf. boats & RV's. All 386-566-7239 Minute from ntertte
tion. n addition, the Fair New paint Roof. Fence appliances & heat & air SOUTH DAYTONA 2/1 Excellent financing. Call
Housing Ordinance pro- S E lent financing. Call
housing Orddiscrimination yrd. Refrig, range, DW, under warr. MUST SELL Own Land, NO rental now 800-564-5092 ask
hibit wl washer, Ceiling fans, (app for 88K) Asking now 800-564-5092ask
based on age, marital asher, Ceiling fans, (app for 88K) Asking fees, screen porch, car- for ext 1513
Verticals. Central A/C, 66K, will accept offers, port, A/C, Very quiet & ext1513
gender identity, or ex- e elter will finance 386- 4434 600 Casa private. 1072 Palm View. FL LAND bargain 50
session. We will not not Zone. Seller will finance 386-690-4434 Gra Open Sat & Sun One block fromReedCa AC Lakefront $249,900
knowingly accept any good credit. $165000. Grnde Open Sat & Sun nal. $45,000 Firml 50 acres of oak groves,
advertising which is in 38-679-6612 ee photo 2wpmwto4pm 904-824-9206 open meadows with long
violation of the law. All onlineicturesqu lake front-
erso are herby in- Hometownnewsol.com MELBOURNE: Only MELBpicturesque lake front-
foersoedns hat allre dwellings Ad#60476 $2995 32 12'x60 MELBOURNEMHs age. Must see to appre-
are avalible on an equal New: CHA, vinyl siding, ate. Perfect for hunting,
are availibleCREEK skirting concrete drive- vacation, recreation.
basis. FLY-IN skirting concrete rive- .- -Priced wav below value!


BRAND NEW
LAKE FRONT HOMES





3 Bed/2 Bath Hoe
Nearlyl,500 iOO. f with
AllAppliancesIncluding



888-895-8625
m i-lf[linh1




ORMOND Riverfront
Tomoka Estates, 4-br/2
new baths 2-cg, block
home, Concrete seawall,
new kitchen, Lg Fl rm,
$349,900 386-547-4783
S. DAYTONA, Canal
Front, Intercoastal Views,
32/2/ + bonus room, Lg
additional parking area,
new pool w/privacy wall.
open floor plan. Only
$549,900 386-547-4783


FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION Florida State-
wide Auction starts July.
11, 600 Homes Must Be
Sold! REDC/ Free Bro-
chure 800-756-2155
www.Auction.com RE
No. CQ1031187







GATED GOLF COM-
MUNITY $139,900- Golf
course views, Immacu-
late, 2/2/1, townhome/
condo. Community pool,
maintenance free living
Large screen porch. Terri
Headley- Watson Realty,
386.235.7337
ORMOND BY THE SEA,
,nin.:aihler Manor,55+
2Br1-1l2Ba lOO'sqft,
'arpon 'le* floors, new
kitchen cabinets, Great
buy at $85,000. By own-
er. 386-451-3328


ORMOND BEACH- 2/2.5
ImmaculateTownhome,
Pvt yard. Covered park-
ing $75,000. Joyce Bry-
an, Keller Williams RE
386-562-6929
Iw is EB


Gated Comm. 2/2/2, new
carpet; on golf course,
$199,900 or Rent
$1,050/mo. White Real







Nine lots left! No credit
check. 386-566-7239
Tennessee, Crawford:
Mountainview Properties
5ac tracts only $59,000

180ac w/Creek $299,000
255ac River, Creek &
Natural Gas Well
$2,700/ac 888-836-8439



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MELBOURNE: New Hor-
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Upgraded appliances,
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shed, carport, land-
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Premier 55+ Comm
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- TRANSPO


1950 FORD SEDAN-
Flathead Motor, mint
cond. possible trade for
Solder models $12,000
OBO 321-733-4490
1967 FLEETWOOD EL
Dorado 2-door, 1st.
personal luxury Cadillac
A/C, all original $11,000
obo. Or will trade.
386-672-7366
386-453-6677
Ford Sunllner: 56' Conv,
Red/White, 292 Auto,
Skirts, Continental kit,
wide white walls. $35,000
OBO 386-212-5117
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


CHEVY 1998 Monty
Carlo, fully loaded. White
car with black leather
interior. Great car. $2995
386-566-1897
CHEVY CAMARO Z28-
1984 Runs Great, needs
a little body work $1200
OBO 386-767-6496
DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fami-
lies suffering from Can-
cer. Free Towing. Tax
Deductible. Children's
Cancer Fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org 1-
800-469-8593
LEXUS LS400 '92, full
power, leather, CD. New
tires & paint. Exc cond.
$2950. 386-527-8876


way in village Gien an
Adult Park. Call
321-806-1240
MUST SEE, MUST SELL
HACIENDA DEL RIO
spacious 3/2 Palm
arbor, split plan. Two
blocks from. the
Intracoastal on a quiet
street. FURNISHED,
Move in cond. including
Linen & dishes. Mostly
tile, with carpeted
bedrooms. 20' x 20' FL
rm w/Heat & air. Lg
kitchen, dbl carport, Ig
shed. Storage for boats &
RV's. All of this for
$64,500. All offers
considered. 496 La
Coquina. Open Sun 2pm
to 5pm 1-386-690-4436
ORMOND'S BEST
KEPT SECRET, Cozy
55+ comm, New/ used
mobile homes from
$14,900. Low, Low rental
386-672-1276/451-4018





PORT ORANGE Tangle-
wood Sr Park, 1992 Palm
Harbor, 24x52, 2Br/2Ba+
Fla Rm, 1-car gar, car-
port. New Ac/Heat pump
$39,500 Includes some
furn. Call 386-322-0712


Park Homes for Sale
.from $2,000 to $18,000.
Base lot rents from $367/mo.
FREE cable. Also, Empty lots
vall for doublewides orsingles
1st month FREEIII


(Adult Park) Park Homes or
from $2000 to $10,000.
Lot rents $300/mo. RV I
Sites w/full hookups $15/day.
Monthly/Seasonal. RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo. No hook ups.
Park Mge.
407-283-5277



DOCKABLE Lakefront
Was $239,900 Great
Fishing. Motivated seller.
Owner will finance. Call
866-352-2249





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


Easy financing. Call Jack
at 800-242-1802
Florida
, FREE LAND LIST
of North Florida Proper-
ties. 1/2ac to 350 Acres.
All discounted to Selll
1-800-294-2313 Ext 2573
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales




FORECLOSURE
PROPERTIES
In beautiful N. Georgia,
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 or
706-400-9973 or Email:
adamborne@ucbi.com
GEORGIA QUIET,
COUNTRY LIVING.
3acre to 6acre lots. No
traffic/red lights. Only 20
mins. to the large city of
Dublin. Owner financing
$110/mo. For pictures:
678-644-0547
GEORGIA North Georgia
Mtns. Ellijay Blueridge,
Brand New 2/2 cabin on
.77ac, Priv. Comm. wood
firs, New apple. fireplace,
near rivers, rafting & fish-
ing. Bargain @ $125,000
561-512-5550


REAL ESTATE FO
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE C f
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home- ORMOND BEACH: Pine
town News is subject to Run, Furn 2br/2ba patio,
the Federal Fair Housing ceiling fans, carport, W/D
Law'which makes it ille- Pool &.Tennis. $995/mo
gal to advertise any pref- F&S NSNP Avail in June
erence, limitations or dis- 386-334-6273 NEW SMYRNA
crimination based on BEACHSIDE '
race, sex, handicap, fam- PORT ORANGE condo BEACHSIDE
ilial status or national ori- 1st fi 2/2 furnished I car MINORCA CONDOS
gin or any intention to garage. Pool, W/D, Cable
make suc preference, & water included Rent Karpathos 503-
limitation or discrimina- $1200/mo. Photos avail 3/2..... $2,500/mo
tion. In addition, the Fair 1-804-370-5446 Salina 303 -
Housing Ordinance pro- U 4/3.5 ... $2,500/mo
hibits discrimination Karpathos 201 -
based on age, marital UE T U 3.....$2,200/mo
status, sexual orientation, PORT ORANGE- 2/2 Karpathos 701 -
gender identity, or ex- PORT Karpathos 01 -
ression. Wewill not not Poolside. Water, sewer, 4/3. .. $2,500/mo
knowingly accept any cable, pest control 6871 S. ATLANTIC
ad.eril,.ng iicn i ,'. in included. All appliances. Beach fnrit, furnished'
..i:,ii.on of the law All No smoking, No pets. 3/2, the ultimate
:,eon ate raroy, Airport
formed that all d iilngd Airport Road $900/mo ocean me.
are available on an equal 386-760-9360. $3,000/mo
basis SEBASTIAN- Spacious 838 26' AVE


DAYTONA BAYSHORE,
1/1 Penthouse, with
Oceanview. All ameni-
ties. Newly furn, incl
carpet & tile. $750/mo
Owner: 386-576-3155
DAYTONA BCH Condo
Deerwood, behind mall,
2/2.5 remodeled, all new
appliances, carpet & tile.
$875/mo. 904-744-0074


DAYTONA BEACH Cen-
tral Manor Apts serving
adults 62+ or mobility
impaired. 1br/ lba.
Income based rent. EOH,
Handicap accessible
386-255-2622 TTY
1-800-955-8771
DAYTONA BEACH
Shores: 2/2, Oceanfront.
& Riverview, Garage,
Pool. Cable & Water incl.
$1200/mo 386-341-2457
DAYTONA Beachslde
Furn, no pets, no smok-
ing, sun porch, 2BR,
clean, $600/mo + util.
$300 dep 386-252-3497
DAYTONA BEACH-
SIDE- First Week Freel
Oceanview furnished
apts .Starting @ 150
weekly & 625/mo inc util-
ities. Will not be kicked
out for special events!
386-322-8383./767-7141
DAYTONA BEACH-
SIDE- 1/1. Behind Bellair
Plaza. No pets. Water
included Central A/C.
$450/mo. 386-447-5699
EDGEWATER- 2/1.5
central air/heat. W/D
hookup. $600/mo plus
security. No Pets. Near
river. 386-478-9445
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


RTATIO



MERCURY SABEL '96,
4dr, V6, new tires, struts,
brakes & tune-up. Beau-
tiful! $1950.386-527-8876




DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411


3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
W/D in all units, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
*restrictions apply
*Income restrictions apply
So. Daytona Westwinds
1750 S Palmetto 2/1 2nd
fir, carpet/tile, waterviews
$650/mo Shore West
Realty 386-760-3797
SOUTH DAYTONA: Furn
2/1, balcony, parking,
Renovated, quite area,
cable & water incl $565/mo
386-788-0082

WOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials 1 br's from
$475, 2br's from $550.
Tile, New appl. Close to
Beaches, Parks & Res-
taurants. 772-563-0013



DAYTONA BEACH:
Beachside, 1289 Bellair
Dr. (1/2 block to beach)
Private, Nice neighbor-
hood, 3br/1ba, Large
fenced yard, central A/C,
new tile floors throughout.
$900/mo. F/L/S. Discount
avail. 386-677-8888
FAIRCHILD OAKS CUS-
TOM- 3500 sq ft 4 bed-
rooms 3 baths, dining
room, family room, office
in gated community. 18'
ceilings in great room.
Fantastic kitchen, great
Location. $2500 mnth.
Call Moe 386-439-6692


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Sugar Mill Golf Course
Peaceful 2Br/2Ba/2cg,
scrn porch overlooks golf
course & lake. fresh
paint, W/D. Gated com-
munity w/ heated pool
access. $950/mo. FLS
386-441-5824
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
386-322-5949


M
IN



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


1979 HARLEY DAVID-
SON 1340 Black Low
Rider, solid lifters, An-
drews Cam $7000 OBO
386-437-3921
HONDA GOLDWING 02
Less than 16K miles
Garage kept. Many
accessories. Mint cond.
$12,500 386-931-6179
SCOOTER ELECTRIC
Schwinn Excellent cond.
$300/obo 386-761-1236
609-618-4106


Cute, 2/1, new carpet,
laundry, carpon, near
beach. $850/mo
141 BREEZEWAY CT
Furnished 2/2,
community pool.
carpeted throughout
$850/mo
4644 S. ATLANTIC
Newly remodeled 2/2,
garage, close to
beach.$1,200/mo
MAINLAND *
17-A COUNTRY CLUB
CHALETS
55 plus community,
2/1 with bonus room,
community pool and
more. $800/mo
594 MT. OLYMPUS
BLVD.
Brand New 2/2.5
townhouse, great
area, community
pool. $950/mo
2810 TURNBULL RD
3/2, lots of tile, 2 car
garage, inground
pool. S1,400/mo
EDGEWATER *
134 WILDWOOD
2/1, Large screened
orch, great area for
ids. $700/mo
2830 MANGO TREE
2/1, fully carpeted,
eat n kitchen,
laundry, $650/mo












orvsi rw b






WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400,
H1-500, H2-750, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.


ir
e



s
i-
I-


k

0
3,
9


28' ALLEGRO BAY 1993
wide chassis, twin bed
floorplan, sleeps 6. A/C,
New kitchen. Good cond.
$7500 321-452-5938

SPECIAL
37' PILGRIM 2006 Park
Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba
set up in a 55+ retirement
park. $0 down $0 interest
$575 per month, includes
payment on trailer lot and
insurance. $18,000
772-359-5231
305-247-4021
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


GEORGIA RIVER
FRONT PROPERTY -
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall
County, between Collins
and Lyons on Hwy 292,
good roads, approximate-
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled Ohoppee
river, only $55,000 with
10% down and owner fi-
nancing 912-427-7062 or
Cell # 912-269-9349
GEORGIA Very Beauti-
ful high and dry lots
cleared and grassed with
beautiful trees in country
setting, located between
Claxton and Lyons on
Hwy 292 $18;000 per
tract with $1000 down
and owner financing or
discount for cash.
912-427-7062 or Cell#
912-269-9349
HEAD FOR Smokey
Mountains. 2 night/ 3 day
stay only $99 Home sites
starting @ $29,900
Paved roads, water, sew-
er & clubhouse 866-981-
1690
HEAD FOR the Smokey
Mountains. 2 night/ 3 day
stay only $99 Home sites
staring @ $29,900 Paved
roads, water, sewer &
clubhouse www.
ocoeemountianclub.com
866-228-6147
LAND SALE 10 acres
Steinhatchee, FL Starting
at $39,000, $995 down,
$299/ mol Great Hunting,
Fishing. Call 352-542
-7835 or cell 352-356
-1099
MURPHY NORTH Caro-
lina Homes and Landll
New Log Homes with
property $139k. Free Bro-
churell 877-837-2288
Mountain Land w/ Owner
Financing. www.exitmur-
phy.com
N CAROLINA Ashevllle
100 Acres 1 of a kind.
mountain prop. Privacy,
trout stream. Easy
commute. $399,000
Ammons Agency RE
1-828-684-8706


iR RENI


DAYTONA BEACH- 3
BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS,
central air, $800/ month,
first, last and security.
386-547-6465
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Beautiful never occupied.
home in desirable area.
3/2/2, with all appliances,
granite county nrtops, tiled
floors in living area, car-
pet in bdrms, small pool,
alarm, window treatments
& much more. $1300/mo
+. security includes lawn
maintenance, & pest con-
trol. 609-641-0307
ORMOND BCH Clean
2BR CH/A, dishwasher,
garage, w/d hook-up, Irg
'fenced yard, year lease
$775+dep. 386-672-69871''
ORMOND BCH Tomoka
River view! 3br/2ba. Like
new. Secluded f cul-de-
sac. Boat ramp available.
$1200/mo. 386-478-0437
ORMOND BCH: Break-
away Trails, 59 Carriage
Creek Way, Elegant,
Designer remodeled 3/2
end endless pool, granite
counter tops on Cul de
Sac.; $1600/mo FLS Avail
6/1 386-677-8888
ORMOND BEACH Pool
home. remodeled, 4bdrm
/3bath, wood floors, large
garage, fenced, pets ok.
1500/mo. inclds pool &
lawn svc. 386-383-6717
ORMOND BEACH .2/2/2,
screened porch, fenced
yrd, wash/dry. Near Cen-
tral Park Lake $925mo;
1st & security
386-615-8030 / 299-7555
ORMOND BEACH:
Beautiful 4/2.5/2 Gated
Community, $1600/mo
Pets OK. Friendly Neigh-
bors. 386-547-8161
PONCE INLET- beautiful
3-br/2-ba/2-cg oceanfront
home 20' x 50' deck
overlooking beach, Newly
renovated. New appraisal
value, $1.288 mil. $4000
per month, 1 year lease
with option to extend. 1st
& last, $2000 damage
deposit. 407-321-2007
SOUTH DAYTONA
2/1.5/1 Terrazo firs, open
kit/dinning. Conv location.
Avail Aug. $800/mo +sec
386-760-2594 (no pets)



PORT ORANGE River-
wood Plantation Villa 2br
/2ba/2car -gar w/sunroom,
priv. atrium, boat launch,
comm pool. lawn incl.
$1000/mo. 386-233-9068


Daytona/Holly Hill Awe-
some duplex at 317 Cav-
anah Drive. 2bdrm 2 bath
over 1000 sq.ft, huge
yard. Just updated: fresh
paint, tiles, beautiful
floors. Close to all. No
Pets $675/mo. Section 8
OK. 386-237-1295


N CAROLINA Blowing
Rock/Boone, W Jefferson
area. Gated 3.5 acres.
Mountain property. 80
mile views, paved roads
& utilities. $195,000
407-321-2007
NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting Located in
Beautiful high elevation
western North Carolina
surrounded by the Nanta-
hala Nat'l Forest. Only
2.5 hours NE of Atlanta,
GA, only 1.5 hours out-
side Asheville, NC & 30
minutes NE of 'Murphy,
Pristine Lake, Lake/River
front mountain view,
large tracts 866-218-8439
www.nantahalaproperties
com
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved roa
Secluded. Bryson City.
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wlldcatknob.com
NC MOUNTAINS.
CLOSEOUT SALE
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby,
$99,500. Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535

..


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



r


DAYTONA BEACH
Mainland, 2 bdrm,, 1 bath
duplex with central air,
$550/mo Call Bill
914-806-0502
HOLLY HILL 2/1 Du-
plex for rent. Central A/C.
Off street parking.
$600/mo Call Bill
914-806-0502
PORT ORANGE 3/2/1
Beautiful & clean like
new on cul-de-sac. High
ceilings/open kitchen
plan. Private
setting. Refrigerator in-
cluded, W/D hook-up,
Sail Court. AvailJuly 1st.
$975/mo 386-451-1503



FLORIDA: 'Palhi Haibor
Home 3br/2ba Single-
wide Introductory Model
$299/mo WAC 10 mod-
els to choose from on
your lot. 800-622-2832
PORT ORANGE 40+
comam, pool, gym rec
room, jacuzzi, library
2/1.5, w/d, $395/mo. Also
rent to own 386-566-7239


PORT ORANGE area
Mobile Home on private
lot .22 br 1-ba extra clean.
W/D included. $650/mo.
386-451-5180



SO DAYTONA- US-1 2
units 1250 sqft ea. Units
can be a restaurant or
split for office/retail. Other
locations + sqft avail
386-871-6030/763-5044


NC MOUNTAINS Log
Cabin Liquidation sale 6-
New 1 & 2 story Cabins
on 1.5 to 2 acres starting
at only $79,900. Land
foreclosure 2+ wooded
acres, view, possible
short sale. For pictures &
details call now 866-738.
-5522
NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers. NEW! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell
w/loft &basement,
includes acreage
$89,900. Mountain&
waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!l
828-247-9966 (Code41)
NORTH FLA. LAND
Lowest prices in years
Jefferson County.
871 acres, $1995/acre
1084 acres, $1850/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
WHITTIER, NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
2/2/cp Ig porch, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$179,000 828-269-7889
View photos
www.HometownNewsOL.
com Ad # 60330
WHOLESALE TIME-
SHARE 60-80% off Re-
tail! Qualified Buyers On-
ly! Call for free info pack.
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/tlier



SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Nowl!! 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









. -. _.
TITUSVILLE 1 Month
FREEI (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovated w/view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam. at 954-961-0500



ORMOND BCH: Office
or Warehouse, 835 S No-
va Rd, Formerly. WK
Mobile Home Supply
3300sqft, Neg Rent. Inci
water. 386-677-8888 -


Vacation &-A

i- Travel


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub, docks & morel
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call for last mi-
nute summer specials
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com




WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Beat the heat and head
to the mountains!
Book your vacation today
Even the family pet is
welcome! Monthly rentals
available thol
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99n $779/wk, House
from $199n $1399 wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
nite, or Historic Dist from
$129n. Discount cruises
fr $289pp. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
www.HometownNewsOL.com

866-894-0442


SAFARI TREK 1998 62K
miles. Great layout,
sleeps 4, corian counters
wood floors, Good cond.
$29,500 772-463-7442


DODGE RUMBLE BEE
2004 Hemi 5.7 loaded
with everything. 37K
miles. Custom 4 port
exhaust. Factory warr
cleanest truck in Florida
Possible owner financing.
$16,500 772-589-0158
BOAT DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


Boats & _
Watercraft


21' WELLCRAFT 150
HP Suzuki, Dual Axle
trailer, new bimini top.
Refinished Teakwood.
Cuddy cabin. Ready to
go. $3750. 386-566-1897
25 FT HYDRA SPORT
1997 center console,
245cc twin 200HP john-
sons.Color depth finder,
color GPS w/ trailer
$23,900 386-679-9098
Classified 386-322-5949


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

KAYAK TARPON 100,
10ft sit-on-top, complete
with vest, transportation
cart and upgraded pad-
dle. $450 386-441-4722


_


- C..Lqk--- -- -1 -s~r~~1 3


11~;~s;uas~~rrL--~


24X 36 Commercial
Building Air, heat, carpet,
windows, DCA approved.
No permits required on
agricultural. Delivery and
set up available.
352-357-0568
SHEDS, GAZEBOS,
GARAGES,Pet Struc-
tures, Cottages, Horse
Barns, Swing Sets, Log
Cabins,Pole Barns &
Playhouses. All built
with quality & craftman-
ship of the Amish. The
American Amish7.07.
Company has been pro-
viding customers across
the nation with quality
structures for the heart of
the Shenandoah Valley,
VA. To order your new
structure,.call us Toll
Free at 1-866-646-7881
or Visit us online
at AmericaiAmishCom-
pany.com.

Affordable
&

Effective

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach

Special
Programs for
Businesses!

Special Private
Party Rates!

Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you did!
Hometown News
386-322-5949




-


ORMOND BEACH -
North US1, w/offc &bath
1;000sf $485mo. similar
savings on 1250sq.ft.
386-451-4018/672-1276
ORMOND BEACH:
Warehouses starting at
1075sqft & up. Office
space 1000sqft. Free rent
w/signed lease on retail
space starting at
1366sqft. MBA Business
Center. 386-299-7055
PORT ORANGE: Ware-
house space starting at
1000sqft & up. With or
W/O offices. 660sqft A/C
office space. Oak Center
Business Parkf,.
386-761-6004






Friday, June 12, 2009


B12 rodBahDoaBahHlyHl oeonNw


LYJ~IL1~I~X4


Cutter Skinsation
Ultra Light Insect
Repellent
$ 96
S : 4 oz., feels light and clean on
S skin. Not sticky or greasy like
'. V* ., other repellents. 7203649

a-d


1
Il
d
o





















3
0


Family Sized
Inflatable Pool

$2199
103"L x 69"W x 22"H, 2 air
chambers, includes repair patch.
8239899


Slip
Wa
sE
16' long, Hyd
pockets of wa
Feater self-fill
bumper spray


Is
t


Terra Cotta Tiki
Citronella Candle 2/pack
$396
5oz. each. Each candle burns up to 20 hours.

Heavy Duty
f Garden Hose
5/8"x50' Kink-free.
Limited lifetime warranty.
7195431 l

$2199 0H


intra Large $8Q99
)eck Box 99
24"H x 53 1/2'W > 27 1/2"D, 13.2 cu.ft.
storage capacity. Ideal for lawn and garden or
pool accessories Long lasting resin
construction 7205628


Cinch Sakl
Trash Bags
Tall kitchen 13 gal., 85
Extra Large 33 gal., 33
Lawn & Garden, 39 ga
6105001,6105019, 61


2 pc. Tape aj
Rule Set
Includes 1"x25" and 1/4" x10' t
with high impact resistant case.


Alkaline Batteries
s$1096
AA or AAA 30/pk.
3149432, 3149465


Winde .. .
Cleaner
WTI-,n


3'x50' Weed
Block@Biodegradable
Landscape Fabric
SCompletely organic, made from 100%
consumer waste recycled paper. Can be
mulched into soil at the end of the
season. 7204043

$699


Bulls Eye 1-2-3
Primer Sealer
$1596
Indoor/Outdoor.Seals porous su
most stains. Binds chalky surface
washing. 16890
Portable Power Washer
1400 psi, 1.5gpm, 120 volt, 12 amp,
universal motor, 15' pressure
hose,adjustable lip nozzle 1206044 '


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Military Rock
Each polyresin rock holds 2, 8" x 6" American
flags, included. Military seal lit by solar powered
light. Army, Air Force or Marine.


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Plaque 499
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presents

The Official American Red Cross

Disaster Guide 2009


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


An advertising supplement to Hometown News


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Inside

Message from Red Cross
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Emergency
num bers ..........................4
Evacuation map......... .......4
Hurricane shelters ..............3
Tracking map................... 6
Hurricane supply list..........10




+ Red CrIN

Mission Statement
The American Red Cross, a
humanitarian organization led
by volunteers and guided by its
Congressional Charter and the
fundamental principles of the
International Red Cross move-
ment, will provide relief to
victims of disaster and help
prevent, prepare for and
respond to emergencies.







HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 2009


Your local Red Cross is prepared. Ar


S ave a life. Make a difference.
Empower someone to change the
lives of their friends and neigh-
bors by giving them valuable CPR and
first-aid skills. Volunteer to help. Learn to
swim. Teach babysitting. Help our youth
become tomorrow's leaders. Each of
these life changing experiences is
possible through the American Red
Cross.
Being prepared and making a differ-
ence is what this special tabloid pro-
duced by Hometown News is all about.
Through the expert articles and infor-
mation in this publication, we have the
ability to change a life and issue a call to
action to accomplish all of the items
above.
As you read the information in the
Official Red Cross Hometown News
Hurricane Guide, pay close attention to
your evacuation routes and Red Cross
shelters you may need this hurricane
season.
Many of the articles about Red Cross
volunteers and our response to disasters
other than hurricanes will give you
valuable insight into the work of the
American Red Cross. We are here. to
provide disaster services, health and
safety training, and communications
with our servicemen and women
throughout the year, 365- days, 24,
hours-a-day.


But, we would not be-w i with at least three days'
able to do our job without worth of essential items
your valuable donation of needed by each household
time and dollars. Frankly, member. Essential items
many people are still not include water (1 gallon per
aware that the American person, per day), nonper-
Red Cross receives no ishable food, a flashlight, a
federal, state or local tax battery- or crank-operated
dollars. radio, extra batteries, a
That is why it is manual can opener, cash
critically important that and important medica-
each of you reading this tions. Store items in sturdy,
publication ask yourself, sealable, easy-to-carry
"What have I done to containers. Remember to
help the Red Cross help check your kit every six
my community, my Dan Roll months and replace expired
friends, and my neigh- Executive Director items.
bors?" Make a plan. As part of
Helping the Red Cross American Red Cross making a plan, the American
can be as simple as Red Cross recommends
becoming a volunteer or Coast to Coast Chapter creating and practicing an
as valuable as becoming a evacuation and communi-
donor. How you help is your preference. cations plan. Each person in your
We only ask that.in these very trying household should know how to reach
economic times'that you help in some other members and where to meet if you
way. can't go home.
. We also urge you to help yourself and 'As part of your communications plan,
your family be better prepared for choose an out-of-area relative or friend
hurricane season or any emergency by as an emergency contact and make sure
following some very simple steps to-be all your household members know how
Red Cross ready: to contact this person.
Make a kit. The American Red Cross As part of your evacuation plan,
recommends everyone purchase or choose two meeting places: one right
make an emergency-preparedness kit, outside of your home in case you need


eyou?

to escape ina hurry, such as in the event
of a home fire, and one outside your
neighborhood, in case a disaster
prevents you from returning home.
Be informed. Being informed means
finding out what types of disasters are
likely to occur where you live, work and
play, and how you would receive .
information from local officials in the
event of a disaster.
Part of being informed is learning first
aid, CPR and how to use an AED, so you
have the skills to respond to an emer-
gency when help is delayed.
To learn more and view CPR/AED and
first-aid demonstrations, contact your
local Red Cross chapter to register for a
class.
As you can see, the American Red
Cross takes your health and safety very
seriously. When Americans think of a
disaster of any magnitude, they uniform-
ly think of the Red Cross as the agency
ready to respond with help and assis-
tance. We want to continue that tradition
right here in your community.
With your help and continued support,
the American Red Cross will always be
there when help is needed most.
Contact your local American Red
Cross Chapter today to become involved
-in the noblest cause of helping save lives
and empowering bur citizens to make a
difference.


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Volunteers are desperately needed in a variety of
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I I
I I
Yes, I want to help my friends and neighbors prepare for, survive and
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Please contact me:
I I
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My donation tro help in a disaster is enclosed. Mail to: American Red Cross,
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I I
!". (772) 287-2002 Fax (772)287-2018
e-mail: ricredcross@martinredcross.org

i.
I *
L- - - - - - - - - -


2 Volusi County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS






Friday June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Volusia county shelters


East Volusia shelters
* Pine Trail Elementary, 300 Airport Road, Ormond Beach
" Pathways Elementary, 2100 Airport Road, Ormond Beach
" Hinson Middle, 1860 N. Clyde Morris Blvd.-, Daytona Beach
" Palm Terrace Elementary (SNS and PF) 1825 Dunn Ave, Daytona Beach
" Campbell Middle 625 South Keech Street Daytona Beach
* Mainland High School, 1255 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach
* Atlantic High School (SNS and PF), 1250 Reed Canal Road, Port Orange
* Horizon Elementary, 4751 HiddenLakes Drive, Port Orange
- Sweetwater Elementary, 5800 Victoria Gardens Blvd., Port Orange
* Creekside Middle (SNS and PF), 6801 Airport Road, Port Orange
*Cypress Creek, 6100 S. Williamson, Port Orange
" New Smyrna Beach High School, 1015 10th St., New Smyrna Beach
West Volusia shelters
* DeLand High School, 800 N. Hill Ave., DeLand
* DeLand Middle, 1400 Aquarius Ave., DeLand
* Freedom Elementary (SNS and PF), 1395 S. Blue Lake, DeLand
SVolusia Pines Elementary, 500 E. Kicklighter Road, Lake Helen
" Friendship Elementary, 2746 Fulford St., Deltona
- Deltona High School (SIP), 100 Wolf Pack Run, Deltona
* Galaxy Middle (SNS and PF), 2400 Eustace Ave.; Deltona


* Timbercrest Elementary, 2401 Eustace Ave., Deltona
* Deltona Lakes Elementary, 2022 Adelia Blvd., Deltona
* Spirit Elementary, 1500 Meadowlark Drive, Deltona
- Discovery Elementary, 975 Abigail Drive, Deltona
e Forest Lake Elementary, 1600Doyle Road, Deltona
- Sunrise Elementary 3155 Phonetia Drive, Deltona
* Heritage Middle (SNS and PF), 1001 Parnell Court, Deltona
* Pine Ridge High School (SIP), 925 Howland Blvd., Deltona
- Pride Elementary, 1100 Learning Lane, Deltona
o DeBary Elementary, 88 W. Highbanks Road, DeBary
e Manatee Cove Elementary School 734W. Ohio Ave., Orange City
* River Springs Middle, 734 W. Ohio Ave., Orange City
- Osteen Elementary, 500 Doyle Road, Osteen
SVolusia County Fairgrounds (PPS), 3150 E. State Road 44, DeLand
(1/4 mile east of Interstate-4 on State Road 44)

SIP: Shelter Information Point (central location to direct evacuees to shelters
in Deltona)
SNS: Special Needs Shelter Assists evacuees who are elderly, physically,
mentally or sensory disabled, visually or hearing impaired, or require oxygen.
It is also a Pet Friendly shelter for PSNs (People with Special Needs).
PF: Pet Friendly people and pets are housed in separate locations at the shelter
PPS: People & Pet Shelter (people and pets are housed in the same
location Fairgrounds only)


Special needs shelters
The following shelters will provide assistance for those with special needs: Freedom Elementary, 1395 S. Blue Lake, DeLand
*Palm Terrace Elementary, 1825 Dunn Ave., Daytona Beach Galaxy Middle, 2400 Eustace Avenue, Deltona
*Atlantic High School, 1250 Reed Canal Road, Port Orange Heritage Middle,-1001 Parnell Court, Deltona
*Creekside Middle, 6801 Airport Road, Port Orange Those with special needs may request an application by calling (866) 600-9416.

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4 Volusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5,2009


Reinforcing garage door

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


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


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


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Evacuation Map


NUMBERS TO CALL IN TlIMES OF NEED.


In the event of an emergency,
all residents are urged to call
911.
But when.the situation affords,
there are several public service
available for citizens in times of
stress.
Below is a list of emergency contact
numbers in eastVolusia County.
* Florida's Coast-to-Coast Chapter
of the American Red Cross, 341
White St., Daytona Beach, is
(386) 226-1400.
* Ormond Beach Police Department,
(386) 677-0731 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 676-3255 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
* Holly Hill Police Department
(386) 248-9475 and Fire/Rescue,
(386)248-9473
* Daytona Beach Police Department,
(386) 323-3569 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 671-4000
* Port Orange Police Department,-
(386) 506-5800 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 506-5900
* South Daytona Police Department,
(386) 322-3030 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 322-3033 .


* Daytona Beach Shores Department
of Public Safety, (386) 763-5321
* Ponce Inlet Police Department,
(386) 236-2160 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 322-6720
* New Smyrna Beach Police
Department, (386) 424-2000 and
Fire/Rescue, (3.86) 424-2163,8 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday
* Edgewater Police Department,
(386) 424-2000 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 424-2445
* Oak Hill Police Department,
(386) 423-3888 and Fire/Rescue,
(386) 345-5515
*Volusia County Sheriff's Office in
EastVolusia County,
(386) 248-1777, enter No: 1, in West
Volusia County, (386) 736-5999.
enter No. 1.
* Coast Guard National Response
Center, (800) 424-8802; Florida
state watch office, (800) 320-0519;
Ponce Inlet station, (386) 428-9085
* Volusia County Emergency
Management Services:
(386) 736-5980 (WestVolusia)
(386) 258-4088 (Daytona Beach)
(386) 423-3395 (New Smyrna Beach)


i


I C N
MA\-/k1.LA1







Friday, June5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Unique water storage containers can be used as I
By Jeanne Willard Secondly, the WaterBrick ter."
Willard@hometownnewsol.com musr t allow for building a WaterBricks do not require a foundation


VOLUSIA COUNTY-Imagine that lle-
saving water containers could be dropped
from the sky into remote areas ..
of the globe or here inVolu- .
sia County and then those
same containers, when
emptied, could be used to
build sustainable shelters.
That's not just a concept,
but a reality with the recent in troduc
tion ofWaterBrick, a revolutionary \\ater-
storage container that is also a building
block, said Eric Frier, chief operating offi-
cer of the Orlando-based WaterBrick
International.
Once the water is used, the containers
can be filled with sand or dirt and used as
building blocks to construct temporary or
permanent structures without foundation
or mortar.
The product was developed by compa-
ny founder and CEO Wendall Adams in
response to a global need for water and
permanent shelter in developing regions
of the world and during disasters, he said.
The WaterBrick, which took more than
two years of research and development,
needed to meet two main criteria, Mr.
Frier said.
It must be durable enough to be
dropped by air when no other means of
transportation is available


,~trucuLi te Usi[ng ory nat-
ural materials available at
the site.
1 Made of recyclable
high density polyethylene
iresins, die FDA-approved
~ containerr resembles a
Giant interlocking Lego
block. 18 inches long, 9
inches \\ide and 6 inches
tall.
"Each \\arerBrick holds 3.4 gal-
lons of water and takes up a small foot-
print," Mr. Frier said. "You can store water
in a compact way."
When interlocked and shrink-wrapped
into a pallet, the filled containers-can be
dropped via parachute from an aircraft
without damage, he said.
"It can withstand a lot greater force than
conventional containers," Mr. Frier said.
The WaterBrick can be used to deliver
water in response to disasters such as hur-
ricanes, earthquakes, floods and
tsunamis.
But the idea of using WaterBricks
instead of costly concrete blocks to build
permanent sustainable shelters, homes,
schools, medical facilities and entire vil-
lages is revolutionary, he said.
"You can get all the material into places
where you couldn't get trucks and rebar,"
he said. "This is the genius behind the sys-


American Red Cross

urges families to build

a comunloation plan
A- ,' .' ; -


or mortar or omer cosuy ouilung maten-
als, making them ideal for developing-
nations, he said.
The first layer of WaterBricks, set in a
criss-cross pattern below the soil line, act
as a footer for the structure.
Rods are placed through holes in the
WaterBricks for stability and the blocks are
stacked like conventional building blocks
to form the walls.
With the support of local village people,
WaterBrick has begun building its first
community school in Mkuze, South
Africa, Mr. Frier said.
The company has also built a prototype
structure in Orlando.
Other uses for the durable containers


Volusia County-NORTH 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


building blocks
that have a ultra-violet stabilizer are trans-
portation of chemicals and military use,
he said.
Although company officials hope to
have the containers available for sale in
stores this summer, customers will be able
to order them online from theirWeb site at
www.WaterBrick.org., in a matter of
weeks, Mr. Frier said.
The product is so new that the retail
price has not been established yet, but Mr.
Frier said he expects containers to cost
around $10 each for consumers who want
to use them to store water for hurricane
preparedness, camping or boating.
Information about pricingfor bulk con-
tainers used for building and disaster relief
can be obtained by visiting,the contact link
atwww.WaterBrick.org.
Above left: Water-
Bricks. Left: a
prototype shelter
built by the compa-
ny.


S Photos courtesy of
WaterBrick


















Sign Up Today For

Loca...w% oa U,_. ,m m
Local:




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SVolusia Couny-NORTH
6 HOMFTnWN NFWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Friday, June 5, 2009


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dirF ay June 5, 2009


Volusia County-NORTH 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


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SVolusi County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS.


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5.2009


Are we safer five years after major hurricane season?


By Wayne Grant
For Hometown News

It's been five years since the major
hurricane season of 2004. Is Volusia
County: better prepared now? Charlie
Craig, Volusia County Emergency Man-
agement Director, says yes.
Is the County of Volusia better pre-
pared than in 2004?
Yes, we are better prepared through
the firming up of partnerships, partici-
pation in exercises and year-round
training opportunities offered by the
Emergency Management community.
With regard to storm debris removal,
Volusia County Public Works, in cooper-
ation with Volusia County Emergency
Management, developed a FEMA-
approved debris management plan..
We refined and improved our post-
disaster supply distribution capability
considerably. Volusia County Emer-
gency Management in partnership with
the Center
for Business Excellence (CBE) and
Halifax Chamber of Commerce, devel-
oped the Business Operations Center at
the CBE offices in Daytona Beach. A
phone bank has been established along
with a database of local businesses that
may be able to provide emergency sup-
plies and equipment immediately after a


disaster. Businesses can use the phone
bank to communicate with its employ-
ees or express disaster needs.
Did Emergency Management get
more funding?
Emergency Management has not
received more funding since the 2004
season.
However, after all federally declared
disasters, Hazard Mitigation Grant Pro-
gram funding is made available on a
countywide basis.
Projects are submitted and prioritized
as a community through the Local Miti-
gation Strategy working group that con-
sists of representatives from govern-
ment, businesses, and homeowners.
What is being done in community
education?
The Volusia County Disaster Pre--
paredness Guide was distributed May
31, 2009 with up-to-date local informa-
tion on evacuations, preparedness, shel-
ter information, and recovery informa-
tion. The guide also will be available
online at www.volusia.org.
Volusia County Emergency Manage-
ment does approximately 100 presenta-
tions in the community annually.
A Web site, www.volusia.orglPIN, is
the place we refer all people to, as well as
citizen information center (CIC) opera--


tors (we are now paperless at our CIC).
A Multicultural Communications Task
Force was established in 2006 to evalu-
ate and improve communications with
our diverse populations. Some of the
accomplishments of the task force
include an e-mail database of commu-
nity contacts in the northwest area of
Volusia County (an area typically hard to
reach) and an agreement with Univision
TV 26 and MEGA 98.1 FM establishing
them as the official Hispanic emergency
broadcast station for Volusia County
Government.
Are individuals better off in their
homes?
Volusia County received a local juris-
diction grant from the Department of
Financial Services (DFS) for the-My Safe
Florida Home (MSFH) program to pro-
vide an additional 111 homeowners with
increased wind protection in their
homes (grant is approximately $458,000).
It provided up to $5,000 in grant fund-
ing to low-moderate income homeown-
ers or in matching funds to other home-
owners to mitigate wind damage to
residential site-built homes throughout
Volusia County.
The state DFS MSFH program provid-
ed this to the wind borne debris areas
which are approximately 15 miles inland
from the coast. The Volusia County


Council also provided up to an addition-
al $5,000 in State Housing Initiatives
Program
(SHIP) funds for low-moderate
income homeowners for qualified
repairs. These repairs included opening
protection, exterior door protection,
gable end
reinforcement, and garage door
replacement along with a free wind
inspection of the home. Participants
may also realize insurance rebates and
discounts from this program.
Has disaster relief technology or
response improved?
Our capability to notify the public has
improved as technology is always
improving. In addition to providing a
service where people can call and have
their phone number placed in a data-
base to receive emergency notifications,
we
offer a severe weather warning notifi-
cation system via e-mail or cell phone,
and have an extensive e-mail distribu-
tion to community partners (hospitals,
schools, government offices).
For all jurisdictions in Volusia County,
they have completed additional training
in National Incident Management Sys-
tems (NIMS). This system provides guid-
ance for a unified and coordinated
response and recovery of a disaster.


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Friday, June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Volusia County-NORTH 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


ERVs and CACs to the rescue after a hurricane


Mention the word ERV to
anyone who has survived a
hurricane and they will
immediately know the meaning of
the three-letter word that sounds like
your uncle Irv. The word refers to the
American Red Cross Emergency
Response Vehicle (ERV).
When a hurricane or tropical storm
threatens Florida, the American
National Red Cross begins to mobi-
lize in advance of the system making
landfall. ERV's are strategically
placed where they outside the strike
area, yet close enough to begin
arriving in the impacted zone as soon
as conditions are safe. Each ERV will
bring much needed food and water
to residents and rescue workers.
"Red Cross Volunteers are trained
to operate the ERVs. It is one of the
most rewarding experiences a
volunteer can have when they see
the smiles and happiness from a
disaster victim who has just
received a hot meal and water after
a disaster," said Rob Shelt, Director,
Disaster Services, American Red
Cross Martin County Chapter. ERV
operators may make several trips


each day from supply headquarters
or kitchens where food and water are
stockpiled or cooked.
"When we are not able to supply a
hot meal, we bring snacks,Heater
MealsTM, and other food items to the
victims and rescue workers. When
there is a really bad storm and
conditions do not allow us to reach
some victims for days, this may be
the first food and water they have
seen in quite some time," added
Shelt.
A typical distribution run by an ERV
crew involves an early morning
arrival to a supply center. A logistics
meeting the night before has deter-
mined specific routes for each ERV
crew. Once at the supply center,
available food and beverage is loaded
into back of the ERV and the crew
departs to a designated neighbor-
hood to begin distribution.
When the ERV arrives at its
assigned neighborhood, a volunteer
makes announcements on a loud-
speaker fixed to the top of the vehicle
letting everyone who needs food and
water to come forward.
"Literally, we have seen people
come running to get food and water.


We are glad to be there when help is
needed," said Shelt.
Depending on the extent of the
damage left by a hurricane or tropical
storm, an ERV ctew may make
several runs distributing food and
water each day.
"Our goal is to get food and water
to people as soon as possible and
continue to provide them with help
until iower is restored or fixed
feeding areas with food and water
are established," added Shelt.

Client assistance cards
continue to provide help

As disaster victims move from the
immediate aftermath of a hurricane,
the American Red Cross continues to
provide support. Red Cross Service
Centers are established when mobile
feeding operations cease. Red Cross
Service Centers provide trained Red
Cross Volunteers who evaluate each
disaster victim's specific recovery
need. Based on the individual or
family's need, the American Red
Cross may provide financial assis-


tance in the form of a Client Assis-
tance Card (CAC).
Client Assistance Cards are funda-
mentally electronic debit cards. Each
is loaded with funding essential to
meet the assessed needs of the
individual or family. Everyone who
receives a Client Assistance Card is
trusted to be good stewards of
donor's dollars who make the finan-
cial help possible.
"Traditionally, the American Red
Cross had issued vouchers to those
needing help after a disaster," said
Shelt. "Oftentimes, that created a
stigma or was able to be used only
for a very specific item at a specific
store or location. By using the Red
Cross Client Assistance Card, we
have made it easier for disaster
victims to return to a normal life,"
Shelt added.
The road to total recovery following
a major hurricane or other disaster is
often slow and painful for the victims
of the disaster. The American Red
Cross has a commitment to being
there when help is needed. With.
your continued financial support, the
American Red Cross will always be
there to help.


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10 Volusi County-NORTH
'HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Friday, June 5, 2009


Red Cross ready for more than just hurricanes


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY When a-hurri-
cane or tornado hits the area, the Ameri-
can Red Cross is on the scene providing
help to displaced families.
But, the non-profit organization's assis-
tance reaches beyond hurricanes and tor-
nados.
They also help during other disasters,
everything from plane and train crashes to
wildfires and sinkholes. The recent deluge
of rain that soaked East Volusia County
and caused widespread flooding is a good
example.
The American Red Cross was founded
in 1881 by Clara Barton and has grown
into the nation's largest emergency
response organization.
Florida's Coast to Coast American Red
Cross chapter here in Central Florida
responded to more than 300 home fires
last year, making it the number one disas-
ter they responded to.
"We help people get back on their feet,"
said Dan Roll, executive director of the
chapter, "We help provide short-term
lodging, food, etc."
In some cases, the chapter can also pro-
vide temporary rent money.
In addition to home fires, the Red Cross
also works with various ciry and county
agencies during emergencies, such as the
recent wildfires throughout Volusia Coun-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
John Creamer of South Daytona unloads sandbags to use at his house in South


Daytona during recent flooding.
ty. They are ready with "standby" shelters,
Mr. Roll said.
But, all of this work is done by volun-
teers and funded strictly through dona-
tions, Mr. Roll said.
The Disaster Action Team are volunteers
trained by the American Red Cross to
respond to various emergencies.
Mr.'Roll said people often want to vol-
unteer after a disaster hits but they are
usually placed outside the action because
of a lack of training.
"We are always looking for more volun-
teers," Mr. Roll said. "We need them
trained before the disaster hits."
Each month, the Red Cross contacts


volunteers to see who would be "on call"
during that time, Mr. Roll said.
In addition to volunteers, Mr. Roll said
donations are always welcome.
They have been hit hard by the econom-
ic crisis, Mr. Roll said.
"We are not government-funded," he
said. "Donations are really important."
The Red Cross accepts only cash dona-
tions."We do not accept material dona-
tions," Mr. Roll said. "Cash donations help
us streamline our resources."
For more information on the American
Red Cross, visit http://www.flcoasttocoas-
tredcross.org/ or contact them at (386)
226-1400.


Hurricane Supplies List
*Plywood boards and fasteners,
or hurricane shutters
*Water: A gallon per person per
day, with a three-day minimum
supply; freeze ahead of time
*Nonperishable foods and a
manual can opener, enough
for a two week supply
oBeverages
*Paper plates, paper pups,
plastic utensils
*Emergency cooking equipment
*Ice chest filled with ice
*Two weeks' supply of all
prescription medications
-Toiletries
*Emergency cash supply
*AM/FM weather radio
*Battery-operated radio or
television
*Pillows and blankets
*Batteries
*Matches
-Cellphones
*Flashlights and
battery-operated lanterns
*Fire extinguisher
*First aid kit
*Hammer (in case you need to
break through debris)
*Paper towels, toilet tissue, facial
tissue, baby wipes, sanitarynapkins
*Bug spray
*Resealable plastic bags


fHometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright C 2009, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Steven LE. Eranr
Publisher and C.r.o.


Venon D Smith
Managing Partner
Voted No. 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Tammy Rafts
Managing Editor
-tn dl


r- -- ------------------------------------
I

Volunteer today!


Volunteers are desperately needed in a variety of
areas for hurricane season. Mobile Feeding Amlercan
STeam, shelter volunteers/managers, licensed Rd Cr
mental Health professionals and nurses, drivers
and many other volunteers are needed. Red Cross will
provide free training for disaster services volunteers.



Yes, I want to help my friends and neighbors prepare for, survive and
recover from a hurricane. I
Please contact me:

SName
I I
I Address
II
STelephone

I My donation tro help in a disaster is enclosed. Mail to: American Red Cross,
Martin County Chapter, 2750 S. Kanner Highway, Stuart, FL 34994
II
1 (772)'287-2002 Fax (772)287-2018
I e-mail: mcredcross@martinredcross.org
II


SFront cover photos courtesy of the American Red Cross *


I


I
I


L -_-.-- -_-_--_- - - - - - - - - L- A-I- - - --








Friday, June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Volusio County-NORTH 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


2009 hurricane season is upon us. Get ready


A Te're coming off a 2008 season
/ that saw intense storms and
S heavy rains.
Tropical Storm Fay was
legendary, zig-zagging across the state
and making history with four landfalls.
The first was in Key West on Aug. 18,
then the next morning at Cape Romano
(near Naples). It intensified over land,
then weakened while moving over
Melbourne only to make a third landfall
at Flagler Beach on Aug. 21.
Fay then moved out over the
Gulf before making a fourth and final
landfall on Aug. 23 near Carrabelle in
the Florida Panhandle. During Fay's
seven days over Florida, 14 people died
and thousands of homes and roads
were damaged. Flooding was rampant
with 27.65 inches of rain recorded at
Windover Farms (eight miles morth-
west of Melbourne).
A tornado damaged-51 homes,
leaving nine of them unliveable in
Barefoot Bay! Record flooding was seen
along the St. John's River from Brevard
north through Seminole and Volusia
counties. Damage estimates for Fay in
Florida stand at $180 million.
Overall, Florida's saving grace was a
persistent ridge of high pressure across
the Southeast, leaving the late season


hurricane tracks wellsouth of the Gulf
of Mexico.
Our good luck was bad for Cuba.
The island nation easily had the worst
of the 2008 hurricane season. Cubans
felt the wrath of four storms. Tropical
Storm Fay struck first, followed by three
Category 4 hurricanes (Gustav, Ike and
Paloma), which were all
catastrophic. Cuba's 2008 was like
Central Florida's 2004!
Let's break down the stats:
In 2008, we had a total of 16 named
storms, eight of which became hurri-
canes and five were major
hurricanes. An average hurricane
season consists of 11 named storms, six
hurricanes and two major
hurricanes. 2008 was indeed a very
active year.
The start of the new hurricane season
is June 1. That's just a few weeks away
and many are already wondering just
how busy it will be. Let's take a look at
some of the key tropical indicators to
see what may transpire in 2009.
We are now seeing a weakening La
Nina pattern that should transition to
neutral or perhaps weak El Nino
conditions during the upcoming
hurricane season. When El Nino
conditions form, they tend to increase
levels of vertical wind shear across the


tropical Atlantic, and this tends to
decrease the number and intensity of
Atlantic hurricanes.
We also like to watch the ocean water
temperature across the tropical
Atlantic. We see cooler than-normal sea
surface temperatures in the tropical
Atlantic. Cooler waters are less con-
ducive for an active hurricane season. A
cooler tropical Atlantic also means
higher sea level pressure, stronger than
normal trade winds and a more stable
atmosphere! But will-the cooling
continue and will a weak El Nino
form? These will be the keys to the 2009
hurricane season. Based on the current
data coming, we should see an average
hurricane season consisting of 11
named storms, six hurricanes and two
major hurricanes.
I would like to stress that-we should-
n't focus on the number of storms or
hurricanes. As we saw last year with
Fay, it only takes one storm to make it a
bad year. Now is the time to
prepare. Each family should have it's
hurricane action plan ready to go,
whether you plan on staying or going
before the next storm strikes. Your
disaster kit should have money, medi-
cine, food, water, and a whole host of
your family's needs. Over the coming
weeks, WESH 2 will be publishing its


annual hurricane guide, which will tell
you everything you'll need to get to
prepare for the upconiing hurricane
season. Our brand-new interactive
weather page (www.wesh.cbm/weath-
er/grid.html) will also allow you to get
the latest hurricane tracks, watches
and warnings, along with satellite and
radar pictures. Feel free to Twitter us
for updates on any storms this year.
Remember the best defense against any
hurricane season is
being prepared!
Hometown News
and the WESH 2
Weather Plus Storm
Team are ready to
keep you and
your family
prepared for
anything that
comes our way
this year and in
the year's to
come. Let's all
make it a safe
:season!


Tony
Mainolfi
is the chief
meteorologist
for WESSH-TV2.





2 Volusia County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5, 2009


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