Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00134
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: August 21, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00134
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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RMOND BEACH DAYTONA BEACH HOLLY ]







Vol. 4, No. 30 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, August 21, 2009


Census committees meet to set


strategies for good response


CLAIRE METZ
WESH-TV NEWS
BUREAU CHIEF


Hi Hometown News
readers,


Hotel manager
arrested for
embezzlement

The owners of a local
hotel, who treated the
general manager there like
family, were floored.
Daytona Beach Shores
investigators arrested
Patrick Holley, 41, after an
eight-month investigation
into a massive embezzle-
See BRIEF, A12


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1REPTILE-MANIA

REPTILE-MANIA


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

DAYTONA BEACH -Volunteers for
the effort to promote the 2010 U.S. Cen-
sus in Daytona Beach are going to take a
multi-pronged approach.
The concerned citizens have formed
several committees that target social
organizations, media, homeowners


Gary Jacobs of Daytona
Beach (right) and
Jeremie Scheetz of
Ormond by the Sea take
on a sour task during
the annual pickle eating
contest at Daytona Flea
& Farmers Market last
weekend. Mr. Jacobs
won first place in the
contest for his age
group. The Pickle Place
sponsored the event.



















Photo courtesy of
Stephen Sparacino


associations, businesses and education.
At the kickoff, Betty Goodman, of the
Mayor's Census Awareness Team,
stressed the importance of getting a
complete census count in the city.
"There's a lot riding on this," she said.
"More than $400 billion in federal funds
will be distributed based on census fig-
ures. We in Daytona Beach can get our


Pucker up


Increase in county garbage fees rankles residents


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
ORMOND-BY-THE-SEA
- Residents of unincorpo-
rated areas of Volusia Coun-
ty were surprised when they
were notified about a 50-
percent increase in fees for
waste collection recently.
Officials say a fee increase
this large should not happen
again.
At a recent public forum
on budget issues at
Riverview Methodist Church
in Ormond-by-the-Sea, the
waste collection fee came


up quickly.
Volusia County Council-
man Carl Persis explained
that the previous $132 annu-
al rate was in effect for five
years and was never
increased even when the
cost of collecting waste went
up.
"It would have been better
if we had increased the fee
$5 per year," he said.
Mr. Persis said an auditor
discovered that the fee was
not covering the cost of the
service.
Dave Byron, Volusia


County government
spokesman, said the County
had to pay the contractor
higher fees because of the
rising cost of fuel and other
items.
Rather than go to the
Commission and ask for a
higher rate to customers,
Solid Waste management
borrowed money from the
landfill fund to make up the
difference, Mr. Byron said.
"These are tough eco-
nomic times," Mr. Byron
said. "People hesitate to
raise fees," he said.


Mr. Persis said the amount
borrowed from the landfill
account came to $3 million.
The County Council voted
recently to raise the fee to
cover the current cost and
also pay back the landfill.
The auditor had recom-
mended that the landfill be
paid back because money
might be needed eventually
to build a new landfill.
County Manager Jim Din-
neen said the debt to the
landfill will be paid back in
two years.
"A new contract will come


out in 2011, and a new fee
will be assessed based on
the cost of service," he said.
The increase was first
determined to be $197. It
was changed to $190 after
the Council turned down an
"unusual cost adjustment"
for fuel requested by the
contractor, Mr. Byron said.
Mr. Byron said that fee
assessments approved by
the County Council now
include an automatic esca-
lator to cover rising costs, to
prevent having to make up a
deficit with one big increase.


Stimulus money provides


summer jobs for students


Breeders expo planned
for Ocean Center this
weekend




S Two great
days of
angling


Classified BIO Sports
Crossword B4 Star Scopes
GrammyGuru B6 Staycation
Out &About BI Viewpoint
Police Report A5


Staff photo by Wayne Grant
Alexandra Jones (left) received an offer for a perma-
nent position after participating in a summer jobs pro-
gram funded by the American Recovery and Reinvest-
ment Act. She is shown in her new job in the City of
Daytona Beach Cultural Services Department with co-
worker Beverly Prestwood.


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH A
federal program, called the
Paid Summer Experience,
came just in time for Robert
Schiffer-Ross, 17, of Day-
tona Beach.
The program, coordinated
by the Center for Business
Excellence, provided train-
ing and summer jobs to at-
risk youth. It was financed
by the American Recovery
and Reinvestment Act.
"I was looking for a job for
a year and was starting to
get worried because my girl-
friend and I have a two-
year-old baby," he said.


"We didn't know if we
would be able to buy formu-
la. And then my probation
officer told me about this
program," he said.
The couple live with his
mother.
"My mother works but we
needed more money," he
said.
Like many of the young
people in the summer pro-
gram, this was his first job.
"I found out I love to
work," he said. "It puts
money in my pocket."
Mr. Schiffer-Ross said the
training he received in the
program will help him in the
future.
"I feel more confident.


They taught me a lot about
how to get a job and how to
be a good employee," he
said.
It turned out to be more
than just a summer job, Hal-
ifax Harbor Marina has
offered him a permanent
landscaping position.
Mr. Schiffer-Ross said
having a job will enable him
to go to Daytona State Uni-
versity and get his GED and
possibly a college diploma.
Christine Sikora of the
Center for Business Excel-
lence said the program not
only helped hundreds of
young people, it provided
See JOBS, A10


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A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Charter school for autistic


Leigh Osta and her daughter Fiona of Port Orange walk by the Casements in Ormond
Beach recently. Renovations of the historic structure are expected to be complete by
late fall.


Public can leave their mark


at The Casements


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
ORMOND BEACH -
The public has an oppor-
tunity to be part of history
in Ormond Beach.
For a fee, people can
have a message engraved
on a "legacy brick" that
will be placed in a new
courtyard being con-
structed at the Casements
as part of the current ren-
ovations.
The cost is $75 for a 4-
by-8 inch brick and $150
for an 8-by-8 inch brick.
The legacy bricks are
part of the Casement
Guild's fundraising efforts
for the historic structure.
Member Phyllis Lowry
said the bricks will be a
lasting memorial.
"They will be there for-
ever," she said.
People are placing all
kinds of messages on the
bricks, she said.
"We had a couple place
a message marking their


wedding date. People are
placing memorials for a
loved one," she said. "On
the larger bricks you can
list every member of your
family."
Recently, she said, a
bride had a brick engraved
and is going to surprise
her new spouse after the
ceremony.
Some people are pur-
chasing bricks just to sup-
port the Casements.
"It gives people a
chance to give something
to the community," she
said.
The courtyard will be
landscaped, have seating
and will be shaded by a
large tree, Ms. Lowry said.
"It will be quite a lovely
place," she said. "We may
get the garden club
involved."
Double doors from the
gallery area will open onto
the courtyard, expanding
possibilities for events.
"It will be a nice place
for a reception or small


party," Ms. Lowry said.
The renovation of the
Casements is still expected
to be completed by late
fall.
The annual Christmas
Gala this year will be in
Rockefeller Gardens rather
than inside the Casements
building, Ms. Lowry said.
"We weren't sure if the
Casements would be fin-
ished," she said.
The gala, set for the first
weekend in December,
will include a tree lighting,
carriage rides, Santa and
his elves, food, art and live
entertainment.
Also new this year is that
the gala will be free.
"That's our gift to the
community," Ms. Lowry
said.
Legacy bricks will be
available even after con-
struction of the courtyard
is completed. Blank bricks
will be installed for future
messages.
For information, call
(386) 615-7271.


students set to open


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Mimi Lundell held the
brightly colored poster up
against the wall and took a
small step back, eyeing the
edges, her eyes darting up
and down, back and forth.
"If it's not straight, they will
tell me," she said before sta-
pling it to the wall.
"They" are the six students
of the Chase Academy, Volu-
sia County's first school
exclusively for autistic stu-
dents, which will be opening
Aug. 24 in South Daytona.
On a recent weekday
morning, Ms. Lundell, the
school's executive director,
was hard at work in a class-
room inside the Community
of Christ Church getting
things together for the stu-
dents.
Her excitement is under-
standable. This would be her
third attempt to get the
school going, a dream she's
had since her 10-year-old
autistic son Chase was born.
"This time we had help
from the community mem-
bers," the Ormond Beach
resident said. "That made
the difference."
The school recently
received its authorization
from the Florida Department
of Education and is already
taking students up to middle
school.
According to the Autism
Society of America's Web site,
autism occurs in one out of
150 births in the United
States. It is a complex neuro-
biological disorder that
impairs a person's ability to
communicate and socialize.
There are various spectrums
of autism, with each person
showing different capabili-
ties.
Ms. Lundell, a former
Volusia County School
teacher for more than a
decade, said even though
Chase was in special classes,


she didn't think he was get-
ting the proper attention for
him to succeed.
Ms. Lundell said autistic
children are smart, they just
learn in a different way and
their social skills often inhib-
it them from pursuing inter-
action or more learning. For
example, they might be able
to solve math problems but
cannot tie their shoes.
Public and private schools
accept autistic children, but
they are often placed into a
classroom with students
with a variety of learning dis-
abilities or other special
needs. They tend to get lost
in the shuffle, Ms. Lundell
said.
"(They) fit into a model
that underserves them,
there's a big crack in the sys-
tem," she said.
Being able to work exclu-
sively with only autistic stu-
dents will eliminate any
problems, Ms. Lundell said.
"Our focus is on the stu-
dent's known cognitive dis-
ability," she said. "They
have the capacity, they just
have to get there."
That's something Daytona
Beach mom Karen Larson is
happy about.
Her son, Skylar, 7, will be
attending Chase Academy.
"We really wanted a place
where he can learn at his
level," Ms. Larson said. "We
want to have the best for
Skylar."
Ms. Larson said Chase
Academy is long overdue.
"We've been praying for
this for a long time," she said.
"I had to quit my job to take
care of Skylar. It's been chal-
lenging and disheartening.
To have something like this is
really exciting."
Ms. Lundell said her goal is
to ultimately have Chase
Academy teach students all
the way to high school, a
process that will require
accreditation.
"We're looking four years
out," she said.


Getting autistic students a
real diploma versus the typi-
cal certificate of completion
is important to Ms. Lundell.
According to the Autism
Society of America's Web site,
autistic adults cost the Unit-
ed States $90 billion a year in
care, including disability
checks and social services.
That number is expected to
more than double over the
next decade.
Ms. Lundell said if they
were properly educated and
had an opportunity to go to
college that number would
decline.
She wants Chase to be able
to become a chef, his current
dream.
"They need to be put in
the best position," she said.
"My goal is to let every child
have the best and most
opportunity to be economi-
cally viable on their own."
In addition to learning all
the academic basics, stu-
dents at the Chase Academy
will also learn social skills.
"We will put forth the
effort to help them assimi-
late so they are comfortable
within society," she said.
Ms. Lundell will be one of
two teachers at the school.
Both are certified exception-
al student education teach-
ers and have autism
endorsement within Florida.
There will also be a behav-
ioral specialist on staff.
"We have to be on the
mark," she said. "These kids
cannot afford for us to not be
on the mark."
Since the Chase Academy is
only in its early stages, there
aren't any grants available to
keep it going. Right now, they
are relying only on donations
and the $11,000 per student
tuition. Ms. Lundell said there
are still many things the
school needs and donations
are always accepted.
For more information,
visit, http://www.tcaofvolu-
sia.org


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Hometown News


Friday, August 21, 2009


I


v











Local entrepreneur


says art helps heal i


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

ORMOND BEACH -- A
visit to a doctor's office or
hospital can be nerve-
wracking, especially if
you're waiting to get a
diagnosis or test results.
Judith Stein of Ormond
Beach says the stress and
anxiety that people feel
can be reduced with the
healing power of art.
Her new business, Cre-
ative Artists Network, sells


Photo courtesy Judith Stein
"Fairchild Oak," a photo-
graph showing a local
landmark tree, hangs in the
offices of Snell Legal in
Ormond Beach.


art to health care facilities
that is designed to create a
relaxing atmosphere.
Ms. Stein said she first
realized the importance of
art when she worked as
director of communica-
tions for the National
Institutes of Health in
Bethesda, Md.
"We had a large research
facility and had art every-
where," she said. "They
were very aware of how art
can affect patients and
their families."
She has also seen a need
for more appropriate art
through personal observa-
tion.
"I'm sure I'm not the
only one who has waited
nervously in a doctor's
office, and instead of look-
ing at something that
would ease your anxiety,
you're looking at a chart of
the digestive system or
something," she said.
After retiring, Ms. Stein
moved to Ormond Beach
about two years ago.
Her business began
when when she started
helping her sister, Harriet
Blum, market her photog-
raphy.
"Harriet has been very
successful in placing art in
health care settings," she
said.
One such setting is the


Photo courtesy Wayne Grant
Judith Stein offers a variety of art for medical, corporate and residential settings in her new business.


Breast Center of Acadiana
in Lafayette, La.
The administrator at the
Center, Linda Rose, said
the results have been
remarkable.
"The women who come
here are anxious and nerv-
ous," she said. "We want to
create an environment of
care, serenity and comfort
and lessen the anxiety."
Ms. Rose said they have
had positive comments
from patients.
"Harriet's work is beauti-
ful and has a feeling of
home. We have her art in
every room," Ms. Rose
said. "It makes a difference


to the patients and we feel
good about that."
Ms. Blum often visits the
Ormond Beach area and
her photographs include
scenes from the Loop and
other well-known loca-
tions.
In addition to health
care institutions, Ms. Stein
also sells art for corporate
and residential settings.
Art from the Creative
Artists Network hangs in
the local law office of Snell
Legal on West Granada
Boulevard.
Greg Snell chose one of
Ms. Blum's photographs,
"Fairchild Oak," for the


office.
"We wanted a positive
feel in the office and art
that reflects the local
area," he said.
Ms. Stein started her
business a few months ago
and represents six artists,
including local artist Scott
Hiestand, and plans to add
a seventh artist soon.
Their work can be seen
on her Web site, cre-
ativeartstsnetwork.net.
"It's all art that I love,"
she said. "I've admired
some of these artists for 20
years."
The six artists present a
wide variety, from acrylic


paintings to digital art.
Ms. Blum said the Web
site has given her a lot of
exposure.
"Some artists are good at
marketing their own work
but a lot them need help,"
she said.
Ms. Stein said she start-
ed the new business
because of her enjoyment
in working with artists.
"I love the art. I love the
artists I represent and I
want to help them," she
said. "And I want other
people to enjoy their art."

For information go to
creativeartistsnetwork.net.


Business News


ICI Homes unveils
new incentive offer

ICI Homes, which ranks
as one of the nation's
largest privately owned
homebuilders, has
announced its latest home-
buyer incentive, a scratch-
off promotion with more
than 3,000 prizes.
Contestants must take a


model home tour to
receive a ticket.
Rosemary Messina, vice
president of sales and mar-
keting for ICI Homes, said
everyone who registers at
any ICI Homes community
in the state will win either a
seven-day, six-night vaca-
tion getaway, a weekend
getaway, a beach chair or a
gift from the ICI Homes'
treasure chest.


Major scratch-off prizes
range from a $5,000 land-
scaping package to up to
$100,000 off the price of a
new home in any of the ICI
Homes communities.
Volusia County commu-
nities that ICI Homes
builds in and where visi-
tors can register for the
buyer incentive are Waters
Edge in Port Orange, Plan-
tation Bay, Chelsea Place


and Breakaway Trails in
Ormond Beach.
Ms. Messina said the ICI
Homes $100,000 scratch-
off runs through Oct. 31,
and anyone 18 and older
who registers is eligible to
win.
After a model home tour
is completed, participants
will receive their scratch-
off ticket, Ms. Messina
said.


New skin care line
launched

BruiseCareX8 Treatment
Balm, a specialized new
skin care product target-
ing bruising of the extrem-
ities, has been developed
and introduced by board-
certified dermatologist Dr.
Jeff Parks and former


Hawaiian Tropic Executive
Vice President Jack Sur-
rette.
For more information,
visit
www.SkinHealthTech.com
, e-mail
jes@SkinHealthTech.com
or call (386) 679-9559.

For Hometown News


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Doctor James White, Doctor Charity Bowcher

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Patient care will be provided for patients newborn to 21 years old

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Friday, August 21, 2009


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A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, August 21, 2009


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Census
From page Al
response.
Population figures based
on the census determine how
much federal money goes to
cities for programs like Head
Start, food grants, public
transportation, road con-
struction, programs for the
elderly, etc.
Also, census figures next
year will determine the num-
ber of seats each state has in
the House of Representatives.
States use the totals to
redraw their legislative dis-
tricts.
The goal is to get a higher
response to the U.S. Census
than was received in 2000.
The response rate that year
was 59 percent, as compared
to 67 percent for Volusia
County and 63 percent
nationwide.
Ms. Goodman said a suc-
cessful census count will
require a big effort.
"They say it takes a village
to raise a child," she told the
volunteers at the kickoff
meeting. "It's going to take all


of you and others to get done
what we need to do. Daytona
Beach needs to get its share."
Jose Martinez of the U.S.
Census Bureau said next year
the census questionnaire will
be the shortest in history,
requiring only name, gender,
age, race, ethnicity, relation-
ship, and home ownership.
This should make it easier,
but many people are very
concerned about security and
are suspicious of government,
he said.
"We have to make sure peo-
ple realize the census is
important, safe and confiden-
tial," he said.
Mr. Martinez said the goal
will be to count "every living
soul."
Enumerators will be going
to shelters and outdoor loca-
tions to get a count of the
homeless.
The census count can also
be difficult in gated commu-
nities and secured buildings,
he said.
Mr. Martinez said 95 per-
cent of census responses are
received by mail.
The questionnaires will be
mailed in March, 2010.


Schools save energy, $


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY-
It turns out that turning out
lights and removing coffee
pots can really save money.
Volusia County Schools has
reported that the energy
management program that
started last summer reduced
electricity consumption
enough to save $2 million
during the past school year.
One of the measures taken
was having teachers and
school staff remove personal
appliances.
Nancy Wait, community
information director, said
there were some complaints
at first, but people adapted to
the change.
"It was worthwhile to do.
We had thousands and thou-
sands of personal appli-


ances," she said.
A "dark campus" policy
required lights to be turned
off at night but there was no
increased vandalism, Ms.
Wait said.
"We have people who
patrol and have security sys-
tems on the buildings," she
said.
Other energy-saving meas-
ures included turning off
computers and issuing guide-
lines for setting thermostats.
It was easy to make sure
lights and computers were
turned off, she said, because
they are centrally controlled
by the district.
The school district reported
the following reductions in
energy consumption: high
schools 23.1 percent, middle
schools 17.4 percent, and ele-
mentary schools 15.9 percent.


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A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News


- i


JIC I M A M P I M P-










Friday, August 21, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


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

*Heidi Lynn Kidd, 29, of 506
N. Halifax Ave., Apt. 1, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
7 on charges of child neglect.
Bail was set at $3,500.
*Yvonne Benita Oliver, 25,
of 419 Ellsworth St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 7 on
charges of solicit to commit
prostitution and possession
of cocaine. Bail was not set.
*Mary Gray Dickinson, 46,
of 140 S. Peninsula Drive, No.
B, Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Aug. 7 on charges of utter-
ing a forgery. Bail was not set.
*Christopher Michael
Anthony, 33, of 900 N. Olean-
der Ave., Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 7 on charges of
unlawful possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Louis Burgos, 41, of 311 S.
Grandview Ave., No 5, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
7 on charges of possession of
cocaine and unlawfully
obtaining a controlled sub-
stance. Bail was set at $4,500.
*Clarence James Fields, 33,
of 933 Kathy St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 7 on
charges of aggravated assault
with a firearm. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Antwon Sureys Streeter II,
36, of 1049 Brentwood Drive,
Apt. 402, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 7 on charges of
attempted burglary to an
occupied structure. Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Michael Anthony Martin
Jr., 21, of 216 N. Caroline No.
208, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 7 on charges of
attempted murder and pos-
session of cocaine. Bail was
not set.
*Dakota Joe Ray Smith, 29,
of 340 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 7 on
charges of grand theft. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Patrick Lassiter, 21, of 42
Raemoore Drive, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 8 on


Police
charges of burglary to a con-
veyance. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Eric Maurice Chapman,
37, 209 Jefferson St., No. 9,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 9 on charges of unlawful
possession of cocaine. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*Katrina Y. Simmons, 28, of
119 Lanvale Lane, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 10
on charges of aggravated bat-
tery. Bail was set at $2,500.
*William Howard Lasater,
33, of 508 Ribault Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
10 on charges of escape. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*Julian Howard Parker, 50,
of 1330 Milton Drive, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 11
on charges of elderly abuse.
Bail was set at $2,000.
*Thomas Richard LaRue,
45, of 500 S. Beach St., No. K2,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 11 on charges of battery
on a law enforcement officer.
Bail was set at $5,250.
*Harrison Burson, 23, of
1069 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 12
on charges of possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon.
Bail was not set.
*Herbert Lee Kelley, 55, of
502 1/2 Fremont Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
12 on charges of failing to reg-
ister as a sex offender. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Jason Martin Hoover, 39,
of 145 N. Halifax Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
12 on charges of burglary. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*Pinkney Patterson Jr., 34,
of 828 Berkshire, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 12
on charges of aggravated
domestic battery. Bail was set
at $50,000.
*Jermaine Laurice Dobson,
36, of 540 Oak St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 12
on charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Ronnie Davis, 56, of 1610
S. Palmetto Ave., No. 23, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
12 on charges of sale/delivery
of heroin principle. Bail was
set at $1,000,
*Guy Jones, 47, of 141 S.
Wild Olive Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 12
on charges of domestic bat-


report
tery strangulation. Bail was
not set.
*Ryan Jarrod McCarthur,
21, of 5 Tanger Court, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 12
on charges of narcotic traf-
ficking cocaine and posses-
sion of firearm by a convicted
felon. Bail was set at $4,500.
*Tishena Lashawnda Mott,
20, of 633 Jean St., No. 6, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
13 on charges of narcotics
trafficking and possession of a
firearm. Bail was set at $4,000.
*Kimberly Francis Drewry,
48, of 340 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 13
on charges of solicit to com-
mit prostitution. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Janice Lee Johnson, 44, of
315 Michigan Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 13
on charges of solicit to com-
mit prostitution. Bail was set
at $500.
*Walter Allen Woodward,
51, of 148 S. Oleander, Apt 2,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 13 on charges of posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was not
set.
*Chinedu Cyril Ekweozoh,
34, of 875 Derbyshire Road,
Daytona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 13 on charges of unlaw-
ful sexual act with a minor.
Bail was set at $1,000.
*Harold Brunson Jr., 40, of
600 Jimmy Ann Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
13 on charges of strong-arm
robbery. Bail was set at $2,500.

Ormond Beach
Police Department

*Katherine Jane Rodriquez,
40, of 3 Reflection Village
Drive, Ormond Beach, was
arrested Aug. 8 on charges of
fraudulent use of personal
identification information.
Bail was set at $3,500.
*Brad Emery Graber, 34, of
65 Ponce DeLeon Drive,
Ormond Beach, was arrested
Aug. 8 on charges of posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,250.
Holly Hill
Police Department

*Nicholas V. Love, 24, of 603
Gladiola Ave., Holly Hill, was


arrested Aug. 7 on charges of
criminal mischief. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Cheznee Lynann Dolph,
19, of 1961 Charleston House
Way, Holly Hill, was arrested
Aug. 9 on charges of posses-
sion of Xanax. Bail was set at
$7,000.
*Darryl Anthony Singleton,
45, of 208 Ridgewood Ave., No.
10, Holly Hill, was arrested
Aug. 9 on charges of aggravat-
ed assault domestic violence.
Bail was not set.
*Mark Edward Snell, 48, of
411 1/2 Daytona Ave., Holly
Hill, was arrested Aug. 13 on
charges of domestic battery
by strangulation. Bail was not
set.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Department

*Mary Gray Dickinson, 46,
of 140 S. Peninsula Drive, No.
B, Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Aug. 7 on charges of grand
theft and possession of a
scheduled IV controlled sub-
stance. Bail was not set.
*Ronald David Roscoe, 21,
of 1613 Stocking St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 7 on
charges of first-degree mur-
der. Bail was not set.
*William John Shannon, 53,
of 855 S. Nova Road, Lot 11,
Ormond Beach, was arrested
Aug. 7 on charges of sale of
scheduled IV substance and
trafficking in Hydrocodone.
Bail was set at $75,000.
*Jason Scott Smith, 35, of
141 N. Charles St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 7 on
charges of burgarly to a struc-
ture/conveyance. Bail was set
at $21,500.
*Billy Ray Boles, 38, of 1635
Valencia Ave., Holly Hill, was
arrested Aug. 7 on charges of
burglary to a conveyance and
tampering with evidence. Bail
was set at $4,500.
*Richard P Levine, 49, of
1737 Montgomery Drive,
Holly Hill, was arrested Aug. 7
on charges of child abuse. Bail
was set at $1,250.
*Angel M. Tomlinson, 22, of
410 Central Meanners Drive,
Edgewater, was arrested Aug.
8 on charges of grand theft.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Stephen Joseph Knack, 30,
of 1920 S. Palmetto Ave., No.


Wanted person:
David Michael Fitzgerald
Reason wanted:
Absconded sex offender
Birth date:
Sept. 9, 1963
Distinguishing features:
Scar on abdomen
Last known location:
Daytona Beach
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of David
Michael Fitzgerald, 45.
Fitzgerald has been living
in the Daytona Beach
area and is required to
register with the state as a
sex offender as a result of
two convictions for sex
offenses in Michigan.
On Aug. 12, 2009, a
local judge issued a war-
rant for Fitzgerald's arrest
on a charge that he failed
to comply with Florida's
sex offender laws that
require him to obtain a
driver's license or ID card
identifying him as a sex
offender. The warrant
calls for Fitzgerald to be
taken into custody and
held on $5,000 bond.
Fitzgerald is a transient


115, South Daytona, was
arrested Aug. 8 on charges of
grand theft more than $300
and less than $5,000 and deal-
ing stolen property. Bail was
set at $10,000.
*Sheila Lynn Elliott, 44, of
318 Georgetown Drive, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested Aug.
9 on charges of narcotics
offense (cocaine). Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Allen Scott King, 37, of
1011 June Terrace, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 9 on
charges of dealing in stolen
property and false owner
information on pawned
items. Bail was not set.


David Michael Fitzgerald
who has been living in
the Daytona Beach area,
and his present where-
abouts are unknown. He's
6-feet tall and weighs
about 200 pounds and
has brown hair and blue
eyes.
If you see Fitzgerald or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him. Anyone with infor-
mation regarding Fitzger-
ald's whereabouts is
asked to call Crime Stop-
pers toll-free at (888) 277-
TIPS. You can also Text
your tip by texting
"TIP231 plus your mes-
sage" to CRIMES. Anyone
who provides informa-
tion to Crime Stoppers
will remain anonymous
and can qualify for a
reward of up to $1,000.


*Jennifer Dawn Worth, 28,
of 1796 Cherry Laurel Drive,
Ormond Beach, was arrested
Aug. 12 on charges of aggra-
vated child abuse and posses-
sion of a scheduled II sub-
stance. Bail was not set.
*Daniel Leroy Faulk, 29, of
125 Mound Ave., Ormond
Beach, was arrested Aug. 13
on charges of dealing in stolen
property. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Willie Matthew Ramp, 23,
of 811 Harrington St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug. 13
on charges of unarmed bur-
glary of a dwelling. Bail was
not set.


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Wanted


Friday, August 21, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5














VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants :


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Mail should be checked

The United States Postal Service in Daytona Beach has
been delivering my mail to an Ormond Beach resident with
a similar name for the past two years.
I am disabled and use a wheelchair. My caregiver has
been to the post office downtown and spoke to the man in
charge. He assured me it would be rectified as soon as pos-
sible.
They blame the postal service in Jacksonville. The
addressee in question has been kind enough to tell me that
he has my mail and has forwarded it to me, but again my
mail was returned to him.
My life insurance policy was nearly cancelled because I
missed the due date to be paid.
I have a check coming each month and my greatest con-
cern is if that check does not arrive, I will have absolutely no
money.

What defines a hate group?

For over a year a group, calling themselves "Raven," pos-
ing as Christians, has been showing up around the
Seabreeze bar district, mostly at Razzles, to harass the
patrons.
They call out, using an amplifier, "sinners, repent, burn in
hell" at people going into and leaving the club.
The leaders appear to be in their 30s, the followers often
of high school and even, this past weekend, of elementary
school age.
They are judging the patrons and casting verbal stones at
them because the club patrons do not share their values.
Most of the club patrons think they are comical and laugh
at and about them. A few are offended by the epithets they
screech.
I have two concerns. When the police department is busy
chasing everyone home after the club closes these people
are allowed to stay. Why the special treatment?
Most hate group members get angrier when they are
basically ignored or cannot get others to adopt their values.
Then violence occurs.
Is Raven much different from these groups?

Smith makes for great reading

Dan Smith's article "The slower pace of summertime
makes for easy living" was truly a beautiful piece of writing.
I clipped it for a reread.

How many calls does it take?

How many calls does it take for the Edgewater Police
Department to actually respond to the numerous drivers
who speed downWildwood Ave?
My neighbors and I are tired of yelling for them to slow
down.
We have even offered for the police to park their cars in
our driveways.
The city has said no to much-needed speed bumps.
I speak for myself and my neighbors who are taxpayers,
homeowners, and tired of Edgewater Police Department
not doing anything about it.

Who should you believe
about Edgewater's vision?

I cannot get over the gall of some of these blow-hards in
Edgewater that want to pull the wool over everyone's eyes
all the time.
The article you had in the Hometown News that talks
about Edgewater's efforts to develop an economic develop-
ment plan is pure hogwash.
The real reasons businesses don't move to Edgewater are
a variety of reasons, not the least of which is the high tax
rate currently in Edgewater, and the even higher tax rate
that is being proposed for the coming year.
The city had a visioning session a few years ago that iden-
tified some major goals and objectives for the city in plan-
ning the future of Edgewater and even enlisted the help of
Marilyn Crotty, a highly respected business consultant affil-
iated with the Florida Institute of Government at the Uni-
versity of Central Florida. The City and taxpayers paid for
this visioning session with honest, hard-earned tax dollars.




iHometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2009, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted# I Community Newspaper in .,. ,
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Guns galore


Photo courtesy of Stephen Sparacino
Jessika Jackson of the Daytona Beach Police Department checks in several BB-guns that Journey Wilt (right) collected
from Girl Scout Troop 403 of Sanford, as Police Chief Michael Chitwood looks on during the Kicks for Guns program
last week. A total of 356 guns were collected by the police department for destruction. The Daytona Beach Police
Department and the Weed and Seed Program sponsored the event.


Compare this with the most recent visioning session
where developers funded it and the audience was stacked
with developer stooges and special interest groups all want-
ing to provide a "vision" for Edgewater. What an absolute
joke.
When you compare the efforts, I think I would believe the
efforts of a respected person such as Marilyn Crotty over the
efforts of a developer/special interest funded visioningg ses-
sion" any day of the week.
To the Edgewater City Council I say, stop trying to deceive
the taxpayers and voters! That's not what you were elected
to do.

Take care of your distribution locations

I would like to comment on some New Smyrna Beach
eyesores that may occur in other communities.
First, there are plastic bags blowing all over the place.
What happened to recycling?
Next is the boxes containing free booklets. These boxes
are never maintained and neither is the area around the
boxes. The booklets often fall out onto the ground, then the
booklets get wet when it rains. Someone obviously refills the
boxes, but these people cannot take a minute to pickup the
trash that these boxes generate? This is really pitiful. Some
locations have more than one box with the same booklet. I
really don't think that is necessary.

In response to
'Ban smoking on the beach'

After reading the rant about banning cigarettes on the
beach because of the mess, I couldn't avoid writing. Instead
of a continually griping about this on the beach, let's just
ban all humans from the beach. That way we won't have
any cigarette butts, no plastic bags, no plastic cups, no bro-
ken toys left, no one riding their bikes, no beach conces-
sions and none of the rentals that they offer.
That is just how ridiculous your rant is. While I don't
smoke, and I don't like seeing any trash left on the beach, we
cannot continue to make ban after ban after ban. You can-
not expect our overworked beach patrol to watch for
drowning victims, ticket drivers going to fast, get people to
turn down their radios, stop drunks from causing problems
and now clean up after people who have never been taught
respect?
Do you honestly think that by banning something it will
stop? That is just an invitation for many to see if they can
get away with it.

We cannot be intimidated by nonsense

When Bill Clinton was president anyone who disagreed
with him was branded a liar.
Now that it is finally dawning on the American people
that we have a socialist in the White House, the liberals are
predictably, dragging out their last weapon.
If you disagree with President Barack Obama, you are not
only a liar, but also a racist, and if anyone dares to voice
their objection, they are to be reported.
We must not allow ourselves to be intimidated by this
nonsense. We the people must wise up before it is too late.

Government should not control health care

I object to the government deciding who does or does not
get health care. The responsibility of health care rationing
belongs in the hands of the corporate profiteers who run
the health insurance companies.
Why change it?

Don't worry about government health care

To those concerned about the Federal government
administering our health care, take a moment to review the
superb resume of the Federal government: Amtrak, postal
service, Medicaid, and Medicare.
Why worry?

Health care just a diversion from spending

While we have some here concerned about cigarette butts
and vanity plates, we are facing some real national disasters.
Our president was supposedly elected because he prom-


ised he would get us out of the war and do a "line by line"
review of the federal budget.
It should be pretty obvious those were lies as he has done
the exact opposite.
Now all we hear about is how President Barack Obama
wants to give us all healthcare.
In reality, he and Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi could
care less about our healthcare.
This is all about another government takeover and getting
further control of our wallets and us.
The timing is to draw attention from his failed pork and
welfare stimulus package that has done nothing other than
retain bloated, costly government payrolls.
Has anyone seen any road or bridge improvements start-
ed yet?
Also it is to draw attention away from to his planned cap
and tax scam.
If President Obama's administration really wanted to cut
foreign oil dependency, they would have put in an immedi-
ate increase in the federal gas tax.
Instead, besides the upcoming tax scam, we are spending
$3 billion to provide welfare to mostly foreign cars, showing
just how clueless they are.


Health care scam is incredibly bad

We are going to dump 46 million people, of which 25 per-
cent can't speak English, into the health care system before
we have an increase in doctors, nurses and hospitals.
Obviously this will cause long waits, just as they have in
Cananda, including for seniors who President Barack
Obama says will not be affected.
There is no plan to cap frivolous lawsuits, which cost us
billions.
Every attempt to put specific wording in to not provide
illegal immigrants with freebies has been blocked by Speak-
er of the House Nancy Pelosi's lap dogs, so you can forget
that savings.
If President Obama really wanted to help you with health
care costs, he would immediately re-instate the tax deduc-
tion for medical premiums they took away.
They would require all who qualify for medical coverage
from their employers to take it.
Just these two things would dramatically reduce costs to
us.

No reminder to how many lives are lost
During President George W Bush's administration, a gen-
tleman met us at the entrance to the Ormond Wal-mart to
let us know how many of our brave soldiers had made the
supreme sacrifice.
Since the new administration has taken over it is appar-
ently OK for our soldiers to die, because this gentleman has
suddenly disappeared, and we are no longer being
informed as to how many have lost their lives in
Afghanistan.

Government needs to regulate drivers

Almost every day somebody dies in an auto accident, but
yet, the government continues to allow people to operate
automobiles uncontrolled and virtually unregulated on our
roadways.
Something should be done about this before another per-
son dies.

Dogs should not be on beach

Please do not allow dogs on our beautiful beaches.

Dogs are better than humans

I hope they do allow dogs onVolusia County beaches. My
dog is a very well behaved, clean little dog. I make sure he is
always on a leash, and he has done his business before he
goes near a beach. There is never a problem with him. When
I walk on the beach I see all kinds of litter left from humans,
and I don't see how dogs can possibly be as bad as a human.
Obviously, there should be leash laws, and there should be
fines for people who don't control their dogs. I think dogs
are going to be better, than people who leave their trash all
the time.







Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


Beware: several scams


making their way around area


By Officer Pommel Scalf HHPD
For Hometown News
Citizens should be aware
that criminals can find an
opportunity to turn them
into victims nearly any cir-
cumstance! Right now
there are several financial
scams being operated that
are particularly evil. These
scammers are taking
advantage of the troubled
economic times and the
technology that is readily
available.

No. 1:

"Government Grants"
Scam Newspaper, maga-
zine, Internet and mass
media advertisements
"guarantee" access to
grant money and Federal
Government stimulus pro-
gram funds. They require
the victim to send "appli-
cation" or "processing"
fees of as much as $500 to
$1,000. If they do respond;
and don't simply take the
money and run; they may
send copies of genuine
application forms that
would have been available
FREE from the official
Government websites.
Solution: Check the official
sites for any supposed
"Government" programs.
If it is real, they will have
an official site and the
information will be free.

No. 2:
"Mystery Shopper" Scam
- Classified ads for persons
wishing to be "Mystery
Shoppers" promise big
money for easy work. They
send a check for several
thousand dollars to the
person who answers the
ad. They instruct the vic-
tim to cash the check,
make a purchase or several
purchases locally; keep
$50 $100 for the assign-
ment; and wire the
remainder of the funds
back to another address
with a report on customer
service, value, etc. The
check was worthless. The
bank will legally charge
back the worthless check
to the victim. The victim
has spent money from
their own account they
could not spare, and wired
the rest to a money trans-
fer station where someone
picks it up immediately
and disappears. Solution:
Nothing is free or easy. If it
is too good to be true; it
isn't true! A genuine "mys-
tery shopper" is a regular
employee that has attend-
ed training on evaluation
criteria, company policies,
documentation require-
ments, completed a W2
and gets paid like any
other employee since they
work for the company they
evaluate.

No. 3:
"Cash-for-Gold" Scam -
For every offer to "send in
your unwanted gold" there
are complaints and unsatis-
fied victims. The compa-
nies offer to send the victim
a check within a short peri-
od of time, and even offer to
provide the envelope and
pay shipping and handling!
When the check arrives, it is
for pennies on the dollar for
the actual value of the
weight of gold sent. The
fine print reveals their
appraiser sets the value and
you have only a limited
time to cancel the deal. The
trick is that they don't usu-
ally send the check until it
is impossible to receive it
and comply with their rules
to decline the transaction


I .JinOu.i gL% An ude Todt~aytr


Call Classified
It's as easy Email:
as 1,2,3! Classified@hometow


in the time specified. The
gold has been melted
down; the victim has a
check in hand for pennies-
on-the-dollar; and no
recourse they can afford to
pursue. Solution: If you
want to sell jewelry or pre-
cious metals, take them to
several reputable local
dealers to have them
appraised. Compare these
appraisals against the pub-
lished market price and
make a deal for the best
offer.
No. 4:
"Instant Credit Repair"
Scam The scammer
offers to challenge all neg-
ative credit entries and
have them removed from
the victim's file. A fee is
charged and payment
must be made in advance.
The scammer does chal-
lenge all negative entries;
and they are in fact
removed. However; this is
a normal procedure for all
credit reporting services
receiving a challenge to a
negative report. Once the
negative item has been
verified as accurate it will
be replaced in the victim's
file. The "instant" fix has
been reversed and the vic-
tim's money is gone. Solu-
tion: Use any extra money
to pay off debts and settle
outstanding accounts.
There is no "instant" fix for
past problems, timely and
consistent payments on an
agreed upon time table is
the only true repair
avenue.

No. 5:
"Work at Home" Scam -
Ads for persons to stuff
envelopes, assemble
items, or ship products are
also plentiful. They ask a
victim to send money up
front for supplies and
shipping costs; promising
they will be reimbursed
based on their productivi-
ty. The scam is that there
is no reimbursement com-
ing, the victim may not
even receive any "sup-
plies." Their money is
gone. Solution: Once
again; if it is too good to be
true; it isn't true! Never
take a job that requires you
to pay them! Employees
work for someone who
pays them to do a job, not
the other way around!
No. 6:
"Rent or Lease Property"
Scam The scammer
locates an address that is
actually available for rent
or lease. They advertise
the property as if it is their
own on Craig's List or a
similar Internet site. The
victim responds and pro-
vides their personal credit,
social security and bank-
ing information during the
"application" process for a
credit check along with an
application fee. The scam-
mer may approve the vic-
tim and request a cashiers
check or money order for
first, last and security. The
scammer takes the money
and disappears. The true
property owner has no
idea their property was
used in this manner and
the victim's money is gone.
Later the scammer may
use the personal informa-
tion they obtained for
other identity theft scams,
compounding the damage
done!
Solution:
Be cautious to whom you
release your information.
Sophisticated scammers


A


are becoming more clever
every day; finding new
ways to separate victims
from their money. In any
real estate deal, meet face
to face and verify who
you're dealing with!
The Holly Hill Police
Department conducts
Crime Prevention and
Awareness training free of
charge on the second and
fourth Thursdays of each
month at Sica Hall located
at 1065 Daytona Avenue,
Holly Hill, FL 32117.
For more information
contact Officer Rommel
Scalf at 386-248-9419 or e-
mail him at Crime-
Watch@HollyHillFl.org.
You can also follow the
department on Twitter at
www.Twitter.com/Holly-
HillPolice.







.....................



I1 BUYING GOLD

h TOP PRICE
HJB We've been in Daytona Beac
ME millions of dollars. Our reput
1 it up! No amount is too big o0
f J to come to Silver Coast!


i















II
q, [


I'I
q
III ~


a

lb


All 10k, 14k, 18k, 22k, 24k gold ,
New, used or damaged OK
* Gold Wedding bands j j,
* Any Gold Rings
* Gold Class Rings
* Broken Gold Jewelry .
* Gold Bracelets .
* Gold Necklaces
* Yellow Dental Gold
Gold Charms
* Platinum Jewelry
* Gold Watch Bands
* Diamond Jewelry
* Plus thousands of other items wanted


* 1877 Cent $750 & up
* 1909-S Indian Cent $400 & up
* 1909-S Lincoln Cent $75 & up
* 1909-S VDB Lincoln Cent $550 & up
* 1914-D Cent $145 & up
* 1922-P Cent $500 & up
* 1955/55 Cent $650 & up
* 1885 5 Cent $400 & up
* 1886 5 Cent $175 & up
* 1912-S 5 Cent $100 & up
* 1937-D 3 Legs 5 Cent $400 & up
* 1916-D Dime $750 & up
* 1901-S Quarter $3,500 & up
* 1893-S Dollar $2,500 & up
* 1894-P Dollar $1,000 & up
* 1895-P Dollar $15,000 & up
* Nice BU Dollars before 1905 $20 & up
* Nice BU Peace Dollars Rolls 1922-1935 $340 & up
* Plus thousands of other coins wanted
These prices represent nice average condition
items and we pay more much more for high
grade original rare coins. The sky is the limit!
Our prices are based on gold at $925/oz. and
silver at $14.00/oz. and change with the market.


DEAL WITH AN ESTABLISHED
LOCAL DEALER... NOT OUT-OF-TOWN
BUYERS THAT ARE HERE TODAY,
GONE TOMORROW!

TOP CASH PRICES ]

SILVER COAST COINS
222 E. INTERNATIONAL SPEEDWAY BL
4 blocks to the beach on the beachside
252-7222 or 252-5775


386.253.0000


~j1 IJ~b


COAST COINS

IS


i, SILVER, COINS, JEWELRY

HS PAID ON THE SPOT!
h for more than 30 years paying thousands of folks
ation speaks for itself and we have the money to back
r too small. If you want to be paid the most, you have


GOLD AND SILVER
ARE HIGH NOW.!
DON'T WAIT!


* 1 oz Krugerrands 1968 & up $900
* USA Eagles 1986-2009 $925
* Canadian Mapleleaf $910
* Old $20 Gold Coins $940 & up
* Old $10 Gold Coins $480 & up
* Old $5 Gold Coins $215 & up
* Old $4 Gold Coins $70,000 & up!
* Old $3 Gold Coins $600 & up
* Old $2'/2 Gold Coins $150 & up
* Old $1 Gold Coins $100 & up
* Great Britain Sovereigns $210
* Gold Bars $900/oz.
* Plus thousands more items wanted



1963 AND OLDER BILLS


* $500 Bills
* $1,000 Bills -W,. j
* $5,000 Bills
* $10,000 Bills
* Large Size Currency before 1924
* Small Size Gold Notes
* Obsolete Currency
* Confederate Currency
* Fractional Currency
* 1929 Notes Especially Needed
* Plus hundreds of other notes wanted


* Silver Dollar before 1936 $12.50 & up
* Silver Halves before 1965 $4.50 & up
* Clad Halves 1965-1970 $1.25
* Silver Quarters before 1965 $2.25
* Silver Dimes before 1965 90(
* Silver Nickels 1942-1945 35(
* USA Silver Eagles 1986-2009 $13.50
* Canadian Silver Coins before 1966 5x Face Value
* Silver Bars $14.00/oz.
* Sterling Silver (No Jewelry Please) ..........$9.50/oz.
* Sterling Silver Flatware Sets
* Plus much more wanted

PAID ON THE SPOT! I


VID.


!B


1 .


41
L





1 Ir


PI






I
V"


And Start Getting
New Customers Today o See the map & come on over!

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.... .... ....


Friday, August 21, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


I







LO0)

HEALTH WELLNESS



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After years of planning and construction, Florida Hospital Ormond Memorial now has
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Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center.
On July 14,2009, Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center opened to serve our community and
Florida Hospital Ormond Memorial closed after providing care for more than 42 years.
The new replacement hospital is now the area's most comprehensive facility, featuring the expansion of many
services already available and adding new and e .:iting features, including all private rooms with window views,
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and 1200 Parking Spaces.
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To lean m recal 38 .676.600 rvs itww .flordahspitam emorilor


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Friday, August 21, 2009


A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News








Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


Local production company aims for big time


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
For Richard and Gary
Lester, it's not about mak-
ing money.
And, that's a good thing.
The father and son team
run Blue Heron Interna-
tional Pictures, a Port
Orange-based movie pro-
duction company.
"This is a film company
that loses money every
year," Richard Lester said.
But, all that matters to
them is that they touch
people with a story.
"We make films that
inspire a message of com-
passion, tolerance, under-
standing, nonviolence both
toward animals and peo-
ple," Mr. Lester, 64, said.
The duo has released
more than half-a-dozen
films, mostly documen-
taries, and they are now
eyeing the publishing
industry with two planned
books.
Their latest film, "Safe
Haven: The Warsaw Zoo," a
Holocaust documentary,
recently premiered at the
West Hollywood Interna-


tional Film Festival, where
producer Gary Lester, 24,
received a Special Juror
Mention award.
It has been screened
internationally and viewed
more than three million
times on the Internet Movie
Database, a comprehensive
Web site listing all movies.
"Safe Haven" was also
recently submitted to NBC
Universal for feature film
consideration.
"We've gotten letters
from students all over the
world," Richard said. "(The
movie) belongs to the
world."
The elder Lester started
Blue Heron in 2005 and the
first film released was
"Courtney," a story of a
teenage girl who died of
Reye's Syndrome, a fatal
disease that is often misdi-
agnosed as meningitis.
From there, the Daytona
Beach residents produced
several other documen-
taries, including "Fuzzy Lit-
tle People" about animal
shelters.
In 2008, they took a break
to do a few scripted films
such as "Henry Blackhart is
Dead."


Now, in 2009, Richard,
who teaches algebra at New
Smyrna Beach High School,
is stepping back from films
to focus on books.
The pair recently
returned from interviewing
actor Johnny Duncan, who
appeared in 60 films and as
Robin in the 1949 movie
serial "Batman and Robin."
They are writing a biogra-
phy about Mr. Duncan's
time in Hollywood, where
he hung out with actors
such as Clint Eastwood and
Clark Gable.
"He's got an absolutely
incredible story," said
Richard. "This was the
golden age of Hollywood.
He knew everybody. With
those kinds of stories, we
have to do a book."
Additionally, Richard is
finishing up the book
"Flight of the Blue Heron,"
a collection of stories about
people they have met such
as the Gestapo officer who
arrested Anne Frank and
the son of the sheriff who
shot Billy the Kid.
"These are all the incred-
ible people that we have
come across," Richard said.
"They just fall in your lap. It


was more than we could
make movies on."
The book is scheduled to
be released on Oct. 1.
While his dad is busy
writing, Gary will be head-
ing back to school at the
University of San Francisco
in the fall, where he is
studying filmmaking. He
previously graduated from
what is now Daytona State
College with a degree in
photography.
In his free time, Gary
works with the city of Port
Orange and elementary
schools to teach children
how to make movies.
"It's cool because some of
these kids have never
picked up a camera ... and
what they come up with in
their minds is amazing," he
said. "Some of them have
such a natural talent. We
had quite a few kids ...
some of them go off to spe-
cial camps for filmmaking."
Right now, the Lesters
don't have any films lined
up, but they are planning
for the future of their com-
pany.
"We're going to be doing
a lot more creative stuff,"
Gary said. "More scripted


Lester
Richard Lester and his son
Gary pose with the Florida
Motion Picture Association
"Crystal Reel" award Gary
won for their film "Deliver
Us From Evil."
films. But, if an interesting
story comes our way, I don't
think we would pass on
that."
For more information on
Blue Heron Productions,
visit
www. Blueheronpix.com


0040
IM) :N

A


Community Notes


Free swim slated
Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror-
ity is sponsoring free swim-
ming from 1 to 4:30 p.m.,
Saturday, Aug. 22, at the City
of Daytona Beach Cypress
Aquatic Center.
Children 7 years old and
younger must be accompa-
nied in the water by an
adult.
The snack bar will be
open.
Sponsors for future free
Saturday open swims are
needed.
For more information, call
(386) 671-3426 or e-mail
danielsp@codb.us.

Pool hours extended
The City of Daytona
Beach Cypress Aquatic
Center hours of operation
have been extended to
include noon to 7:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
and 1 to 4:30 p.m. each
Saturday.
The pool is located at
981 George Engram Blvd.
The standard daily visit
admission fee is $2 for
children under 18 years
old and $3 for adults. Dis-
count Swim Punch Cards
may also be purchased for
$20 and will reduce daily
visit rates to 80 cents per
child and $1.33 per adult.
Free sponsored admis-
sions are also available for
low-income individuals,
families or groups.
For more information


call (386) 671-3426, (386)
671-8392 or (386) 671-
3402.

U.S. Senator
Bill Nelson to speak
U.S. Senator Bill Nelson
will speak at noon, Tuesday,
Aug. 25, at Sunset Harbor
Yacht Club.
Senator Nelson will dis-
cuss various issues being
considered in Washington
including health insurance,
union card check, cap and
trade as well as other issues.
This luncheon is open to
the public.
Cost is $25 per person and
checks should be payable to
DB/Halifax Area Chamber.
For more information, call
(386) 255-0981 Ext 226 or
(386) 566-2140.
The luncheon is hosted by
the Daytona Beach/Halifax
Area Chamber and Tiger Bay
Club ofVolusia County.

Loop meeting
planned
The Ormond Scenic Loop
and Trail Corridor Manage-
ment Entity will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting at
5:30 p.m., Wednesday, Aug.
26, at the Anderson-Price
Memorial Building, 42 N.
Beach St., Ormond Beach.
Agenda items include sta-
tus of ongoing projects and
approval of new projects.
The public may attend.


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Dinner to feature
disability advocate
Visual Innovations &
Solutions will hold "Vision
Loss, Technology, and the
Importance of Community,"
at 4 p.m., Saturday, Aug 29,
at 119 S. Palmetto Ave. Suite
180
Daytona Beach.
Speaker will be Disability
Advocate Lawrence
Euteneier, a 25-year profes-
sional whose life work in five
countries has centered on
breaking down barriers for
people with disabilities.
He developed the world's
first computer (Web-4-All)
capable of automatically
being configured to suit all
unique user computer inter-
face requirements for peo-
ple with disabilities.
Cost is $20 and includes
dinner.
Seating is limited.
For more information or
to order tickets, call (386)
453-7039.

Dance clinic offered
The Seabreeze Majorettes
Dancers and Flags are offer-
ing a free baton and dance
clinic and show from 9 to 11
a.m., Saturday, Aug. 29, at
ENCORE Baton & Dance
Studio on the corner of 15th
and Nova Road in Holly Hill,
No. 115.
The clinic is for girls ages 4
to 16.
For more information, call
(386) 527-8360.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Romancing

The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru





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









Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, August 21, 2009


St ay catio n



3 cities offer great parks to visit


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Need a quick vacation or get-
away? The cities of Port
Orange, South Daytona and
Ponce Inlet provide lots of
great options for a budget-
friendly staycation.
South Daytona's Sensory
Park: This two and half-acre
park, located at 755 Olive St.,
is free to the public. The only
thing it might cost you is gas
in the car to get there. The
park features plants and
amenities that stimulate not
just sight, but smell and hear-
ing as well.
The park is made up of sev-
eral gardens, a pond, bench-
es, a walking trail that circles
the entire park, a gazebo, pic-
nic tables and a fountain with


a distinct sound.
"It's just a beautiful place
for people to come out and
enjoy," said Greg
Bartholomew, South Daytona
Parks and Recreation director.
"There really isn't any other
park like this in our area."
The park is handicap acces-
sible and is accommodating
to the blind with different
sounds and signs that they
can enjoy.
For more information, visit
www.southdaytona.org.
Port Orange's Spruce Creek
Park: This 1,637-acre park
located at 6250 Ridgewood
Avenue is owned by Volusia
County and it is also free to
the public.
Adjacent to the Spruce
Creek marsh and wetland
area, its wild surroundings
are a perfect place to enjoy a


"back to nature" picnic. It has
numerous nature trails, vari-
ous types of vegetation local
to the area, a boardwalk and
15-foot-high observation
tower.
Many local students helped
to build the nature trails and
expansion on the north side
of the park that was part of
the Rose Bay Legacy Project
program. Students, teachers,
and local and state govern-
ments continue to monitor
the environment and re nour-
ish the wetlands there.
For more information, visit
www.volusia.org.
Ponce Inlet Lighthouse:
The lighthouse in Ponce Inlet
has the distinction of being
Florida's tallest, at 175 feet.
Located at 4391 Peninsula
Drive, the lighthouse attracts
175,000 visitors a year, many


of whom climb the 203 steps
to the top to enjoy great vis-
tas.
The cost is $5 per adult
and $1.50 per child under
11. It opens at 10 a.m. daily.
Closing times vary.
Today the structure con-
sists of the tower and a
museum with memorabilia
and historic facts on the
lighthouse and the sur-
rounding community.
The lighthouse was con-
structed in 1883 but did not
open until 1887.
It was first called the
Mosquito Inlet Lighthouse
when the area was called
Mosquito Inlet. The name
changed in 1927.
Kerosene lit the structure
up until 1920 when a gen-
erator was installed, mak-
ing the transition to elec-


-,


Randy Barber/stalltt photographer
People can get a birds-eye-view from the top of the Ponce
Inlet Lighthouse.


tricity.
"Vistors can examine one
of the largest collections of
lighthouse optics in the
world," Director of opera-
tions Mike Bennett said.


"(They can also) discover
what turn-of-the-century
life was like for Florida's
early coastal residents."
For more information,
visit www.ponceinlet.org.


Jobs
From page Al
dozens of local companies
with employees for the sum-
mer.
In the program, young
people ages 16 to 24 were
given a combination of
training in job skills and
actual work experience.
To qualify, they had to be
from a low-income house-
hold and have at least one
"at-risk" factor such as low
grades or pregnancy.
Mr. Schiffer-Ross'
employer at the marina,
Marc Phillips, praised his
summer workers.
"The kids had a great
work ethic," he said. "They
were always on time and
very aggressive."
Ms. Sikora said four
companies that specialize
in training were used in the
education part of the pro-
gram.
The companies were
Paxen Learning, Hinkels
and McCoy, the Chiles
Academy, and SaSo Train-
ing Institute.
Some participants
received six weeks of class-
room training while others
were trained for a week
and then placed in a sum-
mer job.
Alexandra Jones of Day-
tona Beach received a job
offer from Daytona Beach
Cultural Services after the
summer program ended.
Ms. Jones said working


in the department was a
good opportunity.
"This has opened my
eyes to a lot of things," she
said. "I didn't even know
this type of work existed.
Every day I meet new peo-
ple and see more opportu-
nities."
Ms. Jones plans to study
marketing and psychology
at DSU and eventually
work with children.
Helen Riger, Cultural
Services administrator,
said it was a winning pro-
gram.
"We found an employee
and she found a job she
had never even thought
of," she said.
In addition to job-hunt-
ing skills, participants were
trained in skills such as
handling money, making a
first impression, develop-
ing good work habits and
getting along with different
personalities.
Ms. Sikora said employ-
ers that hired the youth
included the cities of Day-
tona Beach, Deltona and
New Smyrna Beach, the
YMCA, Girls and Boys
Clubs and many private
businesses.
The goal at the Center
for Business Excellence,
Ms. Sikora said, is to help
those in the community
looking for work, and also
help the business commu-
nity.
"We were able to accom-
plish both with this pro-
gram," she said.


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Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News


t
' ^
^,








Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 1


New auto center offers choices


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com

VOLUSIA COUNTY -
There's a new auto care cen-
ter in town and while they
may be new here, they've
been around for years.
McGee Tire recently
opened in Daytona Beach
and South Daytona. The
family-owned and operated
business has been repairing
cars for more than 35 years
throughout southwest Flori-
da.
Their DeLand location
has been open for nearly a
decade and they recently
made the move into the
Daytona Beach area.
McGee Tire is one of the
largest independent
Goodyear tire dealers in the
country, said Bob Lanpher,
vice-president of the com-
pany.
But, even with their size,
they remain committed to
one thing: customers.


"It comes down to the old-
fashioned customer serv-
ice," Mr. Lanpher said. "We
are honored by their patron-
age and we show that. With-
out our customers, we're
nothing."
Mr. Lanpher said all the
mechanics are certified by
the National Institute for
Automotive Service Excel-
lence.
"We have a very, very good
crew," he said.
Mr. Lanpher said many of
the managers and techni-
cians have been working for
McGee Tire for years and are
dedicated to what they do.
Even after the mechanics
have closed the hood,
there's still more, Mr. Lan-
pher said.
"We do customer follow-
up with postcards and
reminders (for follow-up
service)," Mr. Lanpher said.
"The sale doesn't end when
they walk out the door."
McGee Tire sells name


brand tires including
Goodyear, Kelly, Dunlop
and Michelin.
They offer the Goodyear
Nationwide warranty, which
is good for 12 months or
12,000 miles.
But, it isn't just tires at
McGee tires. They are also a
full-service auto center.
McGee Tire also prides
themselves on being more
than just a storefront on a
street.
"We're a small business
but we are very community-
orientated," Mr. Lanpher
said. "We contribute to local
schools. We believe very
strongly in community."
McGee Tire is located at
2401 S. Ridgewood Ave. in
South Daytona and can be
reached at 386-767-5088.
They are also located at 148
N. Ridgewood Ave. in Day-
tona Beach and can be
reached at 386-252- 7661. For
more information, visit
www.mcgeetire.com


Randy Barber/stalltt photographer
Service manager, Randy Sartin, stands in front of the newly opened McGee Tire on U.S. 1
in South Daytona recently.


Thanks, Dad


grand opening!


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Silas Hogue, 5, of Daytona Beach, gets some help from
dad, Steve Hogue, while learning to skateboard at the
Nova Recreation Center in Ormond Beach recently






V


.1~


S


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Friday, August 21, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com










Al 2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, August 21,2009


Brief
From page Al

ment scheme. Police think
Holley stole an amazing
$640,000 while managing
the Days Inn Tropical Seas
on South Atlantic Avenue.
Holley was a trusted
employee for the out-of-
town family who owns that
property and two others in


Volusia County. He had
been at the helm of the
Days Inn for 18 years and
investigators say they
think he'd been stealing
money for at least three
years until he was fired in
October of 2008. The
family became concerned
about discrepancies at
that time and hired a
forensic accountant who
worked for two months
examining the breadth of


the alleged theft, then
called police. Sgt. Mike
Fowler said Holley had
access to all the hotel
funds and had company
credit cards. Fowler said
he used a number of
methods to steal for his
personal gain, including
offering guests making
reservations a discount for
cash in advance. Even
now, months later, the
owners are being victim-


ized, Fowler said, because
guests are turning up
saying they already paid
Holley, and the hotel is
honoring the reservations.
Holley is not cooperating
with police and they said
when he was arrested last
week, he had $100 to his
name. His home is in
foreclosure and Holley
recently moved in with in-
laws in New Smyrna
Beach. Police have


checked bank accounts,
credit cards and more to
track the stolen funds, but
they haven't found a
penny. Holley was most
recently working as a
supervisor at a county
parking garage attached to
the Ocean Center. Man-
agement there said in the
days before Holley was
arrested, they had ques-
tions for him regarding a
$110 shortfall.


Notice of Receipt


of Natural Gas


Transmission Pipeline


Certification Application
1. Application number NG-09-02 for certification to authorize location of corridors for, and construction, operation and maintenance of, a natural gas transmission pipeline, laterals, and compressor stations was filed by Florida
Power & Light Company (FPL) with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) on July 30, 2009. The Project is known as the Florida EnergySecure Line Project (Project). The locations of the proposed facilities
are shown on the accompanying map, and run generally from Bradford County, Florida to Martin County, Florida with laterals running into Brevard County, Florida and Palm Beach County, Florida. The case is pending before
the Florida Division of Administrative Hearings (DOAH), Case No.09-4151, prior to action by the Florida Governor and Cabinet, acting as the Siting Board, pursuant to the Florida Natural Gas Transmission Pipeline Siting Act
(NGPSA), Chapter 403, Sections 403.9401 .9425, Florida Statutes (F.S.). FPL is seeking certification of the Project under the NGPSA.
2. FPL's Project consists of a proposed 30-inch diameter natural gas transmission pipeline connecting a receipt point near Florida Gas Transmission, LLC's existing Compressor Station 16 located west of the City of Starke
in Bradford County to a termination point at FPL's existing Martin Plant located near Indiantown in Martin County, Florida, In addition to this mainline pipeline, two lateral pipelines will deliver natural gas to FPL's existing
Cape Canaveral Next Generation Clean Energy Center ,'1, i i -,i 1 i ',. h E.:i i, i,.F.._ -1,1 ,'.- 1 11 -. ', .1 i BEC) via new 24-inch diameter and 20-inch diameter pipelines, respectively. Two proposed
compressor stations also are included as part of the Pi, L r..- I ..i].r,-1 ..-pi,:.:,., .3, -, 11,..- ,- i i -, 1 ii .,i.i '..,n and the "45th Street Terminal Compressor Station" will be located at FPL's existing 45th Street
Terminal in Palm Beach County.
3. FPL's Project application seeks certification of corridors in which the proposed natural gas mainline pipeline and lateral pipelines will be located, FPL's "Mainline Preferred Corridor" originates in Bradford County near County
Road 235 and traverses east for approximately 50 miles before turning in a southerly direction and terminating at FPL's Martin Plant in Martin County. Approximately 265 miles of this 278-mile corridor are collocated with
existing utility rights-of-way. FPL's "Cape Canaveral Lateral Preferred Corridor" extends northeast for approximately 16 miles from the mainline pipeline in Orange County to the CCEC in Brevard County, and FPL's "Riviera
Beach Lateral Preferred Corridor" extends southeast for approximately 6 miles from an existing FPL oil/gas pipeline near Florida's Turnpike in Palm Beach County to the RBEC in the City of Riviera Beach. FPL's preferred
corridors will pass through the following local government jurisdictions: Bradford County, Clay County, Putnam County, Flagler County, Volusia County, Seminole County, Orange County, Osceola County, Brevard County, Indian
River County, Okeechobee County, St. Lucie County, Martin County, Palm Beach County, City of Hampton, City of Palatka, City of Palm Coast, City of Bunnell, City of Cocoa, and City of Riviera Beach.
4. FPL is proposing five secondary corridors along the Mainline Preferred Corridor and one secondary corridor for the Cape Canaveral Lateral Preferred Corridor. These secondary corridors, as well as FPLs preferred corridors, are
fully described in the Project application which is available for review at the locations listed below.
5. The application for certification is available for public inspection online at www.dep.state.fl.us/siting (click on "Applications in Progress") and at the following locations during normal business hours:
Florida Dept. of Environmental Protection Florida Power & Light Company
Siting Coordination Office Walton Service Center St. Lucie West Library
Siting Administrator: Michael P. Halpin, P.E. 1050 SE Brandon Circle 500 N.W. California Blvd.
3900 Commonwealth Blvd. Tallahasee, FL 32399 Port St. Lucie, FL 34952 St. Lucie West, FL 34986
850-245-2002
6. DEP and other state, regional, and local agencies will be studying the application and preparing reports and recommendations on the Project. Interested persons should review the application and bring matters of concern to
the attention of the appropriate agency and FPL as soon as possible. Information regarding the appropriate contact persons at the reviewing agencies may be obtained from Michael P. Halpin at the DEP's Siting Coordination
Office, whose contact information is listed above.
7. Consideration may be given in this proceeding to pipeline corridors alternate to the corridors preferred by FPL. These alternate corridors may be proposed by persons other than FPL and may suggest an alternate route for
portions or all of FPL's pipeline corridors. To propose an alternate corridor, persons must request to become a party to the proceedings (see paragraphs 9 and 10 below), and then must file a notice of proposed alternate
corridor with the Administrative Law Judge, all parties, and any local governments in the jurisdiction of which the alternate is proposed, by no later than 50 days prior to the originally scheduled certification hearing, pursuant to
Section 403.9412, F.S. The filing must include the most recent United States Geological Survey 1:24,000 quadrangle maps specifically delineating the corridor boundaries, a description of the proposed alternate corridor, and
a statement of the reasons the proposed alternate should be certified, Each party proposing an alternate corridor will have the burden to provide the data necessary for the agencies listed in Section 403.941, ES., to prepare a
supplementary report, submit the necessary fees, and the burden of proof on the certifiability of the alternate corridor at the certification hearing. See Section 403.9412, FS., and Rule 62-807.530, Florida Administrative Code
(F.A.C.), for further information and requirements.
8. A certification hearing will be held regarding this application in approximately eight months and a notice stating the date, time and location of the hearing will be published in this newspaper at least 80 days before the date
set for the hearing. The Administrative Law Judge will receive testimony and evidence from the parties and the public at the certification hearing. If timely requested by a local government pursuant to Section 403.9411 (2),
ES., a public hearing where members of the public not parties to the certification proceeding may present oral or written communications to the Administrative Law Judge shall be held in each county through which the
corridor passes; however, the public should be aware that the majority of the testimony and evidence in the case will be heard at the centrally located certification hearing. If the Administrative Law Judge proposes to consider
communications from members of the public, then all parties shall be given an opportunity to challenge or rebut the communications.
9. Section 403.9411(4), ES., establishes the parties to the certification proceeding, and provides:
(a) Parties to this proceeding shall be: FPL; DEP; the Florida Public Service Commission; the Florida Department of Community Affairs; the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission; the Florida Department of
Transportation; the Florida Department of State, Division of Historical Resources; i-,-. .'. .- i, ,- i, i, -:,,- a "-i 1-,.1,". i the St. Johns River Water Management District; the South Florida Water Management
District; the North Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Northeast Florida Regional Planning Council; the East Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Treasure
Coast Regional Planning Council; and the local governments in the jurisdiction of which the proposed natural gas transmission pipeline is to be located (see paragraph 3 above).
(b) Any statutory party listed in paragraph (a), other than FPL or DEP, may waive its right to participate in these proceedings. If any listed party fails to file a notice of intent to be a party on or before the 30th day before the
certification hearing, the statutory party is deemed to have waived its right to be a party unless its participation would not prejudice the rights of any party to the proceeding.
(c) Notwithstanding the provisions of Chapter 120, ES., upon filing with the Administrative Law Judge of a notice of intent to be a party by an agency, corporation, or association described in subparagraph 1 or subparagraph 2,
or a petition for intervention by a person described in subparagraph 3, no later than 30 days prior to the date set for the certification hearing, the following shall also be parties to the proceeding:
1. Any agency not listed in paragraph (a) as to matters within its jurisdiction.
2. Any domestic nonprofit corporation or association formed, in whole or in part, to promote conservation of natural beauty; to protect the environment, personal health, or other biological values; to
preserve historical sites; to promote consumer interests; to represent labor, commercial, or industrial groups; or to promote comprehensive planning or orderly development of the area in which the
proposed natural gas transmission pipeline or corridor is to be located.
3. Any person whose substantial interests are affected and being determined by the proceeding.
4. Any agency whose properties or works might be affected shall be made a party upon the request of the agency or any party to this proceeding.
10. Anyone wishing to participate in the proceedings is directed to Section 403.9411(4) and (5), F.S. To become a party, a person must file an appropriate petition no later than 30 days before the date set for the certification
hearing. The petition (and all other pleadings) must be sent to: Bram Canter, Administrative Law Judge, Division of Administrative Hearings, The DeSoto Building, 1230 Appalachee Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3060.
The petition must reference the application number and DOAH case number NG-09-02; 09-4151 and contain the name, address, and telephone number of the agency or person making the filing. A petition or notice of intent
to be a party or motion to intervene must contain allegations sufficient to demonstrate the agency or person is entitled to participate in the proceeding. Those wishing to intervene in these proceedings, unless appearing on
their own behalf, must be represented by an attorney or other person who can be determined to be qualified to appear in administrative proceedings pursuant to Chapter 120, F.S., or Rule 28-106.106, FA.C. The notice or
motion must be sent by mail to FPL and all parties. (A list of parties may be obtained from DEP's Office of Siting Coordination at the address and telephone number listed above.)


11. (1) Subject to the conditions set forth therein,
certification of the Project shall constitute
the sole license of the State and any
agency as to the approval of the location
of the natural gas transmission pipeline, and
the construction,operation and maintenance
of the natural gas transmission pipeline,
except for permits issuable pursuant to a
federally delegated or approved permit
program. The certification shall be valid for
the life of the natural gas transmission
pipeline, but shall become void if construction
on, or condemnation or acquisition of, the
right-of-way is not commenced within five
years after the date of certification or such
later date as may be authorized by the
Siting Board,
(2) (a) The certification shall authorize
the applicant to locate the natural
gas transmission pipeline corridor and
to construct and maintain the natural
gas transmission pipelines subject only
to the conditions of certification set
forth in such certification.
(b) The certification may include conditions
which constitute variances and
exemptions from nonprocedural
standards or regulations of the
department or any other agency which
were expressly considered during the
proceeding unless waived by the
agency as provided in this paragraph
and which otherwise would be
applicable to the location of the
proposed natural gas transmission
pipeline corridor or the construction and
maintenance of the natural gas
transmission pipelines. Each party shall
notify the applicant and other parties
at the time scheduled for the filing of
the agency reports of any nonprocedural
requirements not specifically listed
in the application from which a variance,
exemption, exception, or other relief is
necessary in order for the board to
certify any corridor proposed for
certification. However, no variance shall
be granted from standards or regulations
of the department applicable under
any federally delegated or approved
permit program, except as expressly
allowed in such program. Failure of such
notification shall be treated as a waiver from
nonprocedural requirements of that agency.

If you would like to receive periodic updates
related to the Florida EnergySecure Line
Project, please call FPL at 1-800-693-3267
with your contact information or visit
www.FPL.com/EnergySecure and click
on "Provide Feedback". Current project
information can also be found on this website.




0
I PL.


FPL an FPL Group company


Gun buy back
was a success

Daytona Beach Police
held its first gun buy back
and were stunned at the
turn out. Matter of fact,
they brought in more
weapons than any other
Central Florida city or
county and many were
holding buy backs the
same day. Police budgeted
for 150 guns, and prepared
to give out $50 gift cards
fromWal-mart for every
weapon that was turned in
during a 12-hour period.
Police said they had that
many in the first three
hours of the event and
quickly ran out of gift
cards. Donors came
forward with more cards
and the Daytona Cubs
organization gave 80 free
tickets to games but still, it
wasn't enough. Police
closed the event an hour
and a half early when they
ran out of cash altogether,
but not before taking in
more than 350 weapons.
Chief Mike Chitwood said
the economy was certainly
a factor. Many brought
guns in that had been at
home with them for years,
but the promise of $50 in
groceries or new school
shoes for the kids led them
to take part in the buy
back. Police received guns
that may have been used
in crimes and some that
still could be in the wrong
hands. They said if some-
one is a burglary victim,
suspects often go for guns
in the house that can then
be used against innocent
civilians or even law
enforcement.

Police search for
championship rings

Daytona Beach police
are looking for a pair of
championship college
rings, stolen from a home
July 1st. The rings belong
to former Alabama A & M
Basketball Coach Anthony
Andre, who is now retired
from the college and living
locally. He was burglarized
over the July Fourth
weekend and among the
stolen items were the
valuable NCAA champi-
onship rings. Police have
been searching pawn
shops, but haven't turned
up anything. If you have
information about the
rings, call police right
away.


Police look
for man who
exposed himself

Port Orange police are
looking for a man who
exposed himself to three
young teenage girls. The
girls said a man exposed
himself to them while they
were at the Port Orange
Amphitheater at City
Center. The teens said the
suspect left the area in a
dark red or burgundy late
90s model four-door
sedan. It might have been
a Honda. The girls helped
police work up a compos-
ite sketch, but though it
was widely circulated, they
haven't had any calls
about the suspect. If you
think you've seen him, or
have any information, give
Port Orange police a call.

Murder suspect
trial is set

The suspect in the
murder of a Prison Correc-
tions Officer in Daytona
Beach is still set to go to
trial in October. Convicted
rapist Enoch Hall, 40, was
serving life at Tomoka
State prison last summer
when prosecutors said he


stabbed Officer Donna
Fitzgerald to death with a
homemade knife. Last
week, defense attorneys
asked for a trial continu-
ance, but it was denied.
There will be several
motion hearings next
month with the trial to
begin Oct. 5.


an FPL Group company


Friday, August 21, 2009


Al 2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News











OrmondBeach



EI ertainNeWt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1



Slassi1fied

rp


Out &


FRIDAY, Aug. 21
*Movie under the stars:
The Port Orange Family Days
Community Trust will show
the movie "Bedtime Stories" at
8 p.m., Friday at the Kenneth
W. Parker Amphitheater in the
Port Orange City Center. The
movie is presented free to the
public. The movie is rated PG.
Popcorn, candy and drinks will
be available for purchase.
There will be games and give-
a-ways before the movie
starts.
*Poetry reading: The
Tomoka Poets will hold an
evening of poetry featuring
local poet Mitzi Coats at 7
p.m., at Java Jungle 4606
Clyde Morris Blvd in Raven-
wood Square, Port Orange.
Following her reading the mic
will be open to all who would
like to share their poetry.
Admission is free. For more
information, call (386) 760-
8969.
*Bandshell Live: Classic
rock duet Tye-Dye Road will
perform at 6:30 p.m., Friday
followed by Alex Kinsey.
Shawn Fisher hits the stage at
7 p.m. The Miami swing band
Ever So Clever will perfrom at
8 p.m. This free event is
sponsored by the city of
Daytona Beach's Cultural
Services Department and
Hometown Entertainment. For
more information, call (386)
307-0922.
*River Grille: "Memphis &
Me!!" will be performing from
5-9 p.m., Friday at River Grille,
950 N. U.S. Highway 1,
Ormond Beach.
*Cinematique: "In Love We
Trust," a drama from China will
be shown at the Bookstore
Cafe, 410 S. Nova Road,
Ormond Beach. The film will
be shown 7 p.m., Friday; 2
p.m., Saturday; noon, Wednes-
day and 7 p.m., Thursday. A
divorced couple learns that
the only way to save their little
daughter Hehe, who suffers
from a blood disease, is to
have another child. Now both
remarried, Mei Zhu and Xiao
Lu are forced to test their love
and their commitment to one
another by putting their
current relationships in
danger. A story of parenthood,
love, married life, betrayal,
trust and giving, which
touches upon changes in
contemporary society and
family life, as well as the moral
and ethical dilemmas brought
on by modernity. This film is
not rated, has subtitles and is
115 minutes. For more
information, visit www.cine-
matique.org or call (386)
252-3778.
'Summer dance: This event
will be held from 2-4 p.m.,
Friday, at the City Island
See OUT, B3


Reptile enthusiasts from
all over the country
D Came to the Ocean
L.Center to attend last
year's National Reptile
-Y a ,Breeders Expo in
SDaytona Beach.












Randy Barber
'!staff photographer


National Reptile Breeders Expo


returns to Ocean Center


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
Cold-blooded fun is creeping back
into the Ocean Center for the 10th
showing of the National Reptile
Breeders Expo held through Sunday.
"This is the 20th year of the largest
reptile meeting in the world," said
Wayne Hill, director of the expo.
It originally started in Orlando, but
outgrew the space.
Mr. Hill said the renovation of the
Ocean Center was completed just in
time. Otherwise, his event would
have had to relocate.
The Ocean Center event will be
open to the public on Saturday and
Sunday.
However, there are lectures and
symposiums planned from 7 p.m. to



The
| |
I I


*Angell & Phelps Cafe:
Magda Hiller will be perform-
ing original songs while
playing finger-style
guitar from 7:30-10:30 p.m.,
Friday. The blues will be
performed by some of the
area's finest blues musicians
from 7:30-midnight.,
Saturday. Kenyon Dye and
his interactive piano bar will
perform from 6-10 p.m.,
Thursday. Angel & Phelps is
located at 156 S. Beach St.
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 257-
2677.
*Bank & Blues Club:
Daytona Blues Society "True
Blues" Live Jam open jam
session is held from 8 p.m.-1
a.m. each Wednesday at 701
Main St., Daytona Beach. This
nonprofit group is dedicated
to preserving and spreading
the love of blues music. For
more information and a full
events schedule, visit the
Web site at www.Dayton-


midnight, Friday and Saturday at the
Hilton that anyone who is interested
in reptiles may attend for free. These
lectures will be on herpetoculture
and turtles and tortoises.
On Saturday at the Hilton, there is
an auction to benefit conservation
efforts. This year's recipient will be
the Costa Rica Conservation Center.
During the last five years, the auction
has raised $100,000 for conservation
causes, Mr. Hill said.
Across the street at the Ocean Cen-
ter, there will be hundreds of exhibits
of captive-born snakes, spiders,
lizards, amphibians and turtles,
along with herpetology memorabil-
ia, books and supplies.
There will be 700 vendors selling
reptile-related products, Mr. Hill
said.


All of the reptiles exhibited are
born in captivity and nothing at the
show is venomous.
"Nothing is taken out of the wild
because we don't rape nature," Mr.
Hill said.
The expo will be open from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday, Aug.
22 and 23, in the Ocean Center
exhibit hall, 101 N. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach.
A "Cold-Blooded Creations Art
Show" also will be part of the expo.
Tickets will be sold at the door on
event days for $10 (children 6 and
under are admitted free) and organ-
izers will provide wristbands, good
for two-day admission.
Visitors should note that

See EXPO, B3


Scene


aBluesSociety.org.
*Daily Grind Coffee
House & Cafe': Phillip
Ganoung will perform
acoustic music, covers and
originals Friday. Open Mic
Wednesday with Graham
Woodard will start at 7 p.m.
Musicians, poets, composers,
comedians are all welcome.
Paul Sowers with Eucalyptus
will perform covers and
originals on Friday, Aug. 21.
Daily Grind Coffee House &
Caf6 is located at 1500
Beville Road, Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-1044.
*Five O'Clock Charley: This
band will perform rock 'n'
roll, blues and country hits
from 7-10 p.m., Friday and
Wednesday at Julian's
Landmark, 88 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach. The band
hits the stage from 2-9 p.m.,
Sunday at the Halifax Yacht
Club, 331 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Five O'Clock


Charley will be performing
each Thursday from 5:30-
8:30 p.m. at Pirana Grille,
241 N. U.S. Highway 1,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit www.FiveO-
ClockCharley.com.
*Fresh on Maine: Rock
and blues with Steve Hutter
will be held from 6-10 p.m.,
Friday. Classic Rock with
Rueben "Lounge Lizard"
Morgan will be held from 6-
10 p.m., Saturday. Acoustic
music will be performed
from 4-7 p.m., Sunday. Fresh
on Maine is located at 115
Main St., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-2600.
*The Garlic: Blues and jazz
musicians perform seven
nights a week. Mark "Muddy
Harp" Hodgson plays the
blues from 7-11 p.m., Friday
and Saturday. Sax man Thomrn
Chambers takes the stage
from 6-10 p.m., Sunday and
Monday. Pianist and vocalist


Michael Lamy will perform
from 6-10 p.m., Tuesday for
ladies night. Mr. Hodgson will
perform from 6-10 p.m.,
Wednesday and Thursday.
The Garlic is located at 556 E.
Third Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 424-6660.
*Gene's Steak House: Live
piano music with Michael
McKelvy will be 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.
*Inlet Harbor: Nancy
Hartline will perform from 1-
5 p.m., Friday. Then2Now will
perform at 6 p.m., Friday and
Saturday. Brad Yates and
Soul Surfers will perform
from 1-5 p.m., Saturday. The
Native Skeeter Band hits the
stage from noon-4 p.m.,
See SCENE, B2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 8-21-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Aries has a multitude of
blessings right now. Why? It's
because you give so much,
the universe is beginning to
pour out blessings in return.
You are a true messenger of
hope. You always give
encouragement and under-
standing. Also, your courage
in the face of challenge is
one of your greatest gifts.
Taurus-April 20-May 20
Finish old projects before
beginning new ones. Take
an inventory of old habits,
attitudes, events and things
no longer needed and let
them go. This makes room
for new growth in your life.
You can tell how well this is
working by your happiness
level. If you don't like it,
don't do it. Like attracts like,
you know.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
See, the lighter touch works
when you allow it. Some-
times less is more. Now is
not the best time to feel
overloaded and burned out.
Patience is the key to action.
Wait until you have a clear
vision before making
changes. This puts the odds
of success in your favor. Stay
focused on your dream and
success is yours.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
By nature, your heart rules
your head. When you start a
project and your heart is in
it, you will succeed. If you
are in doubt about an idea,
don't start it. Your energy is
strong right now. Be sure to
make a little time each day
for fun and recharging. Hit
the thrift stores and put
together a new outfit. Now
life is so much fun.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your future is bright because
you plan for it in the present
then live it one day at a time.
You continue to manifest
your dreams into realities.
You know your capabilities
better than anyone. Stay
focused on your top priori-
ties. When the work is done,
it's time to play. With this
kind of balance, life is so
much easier.

Virgo-Aug.23-Sept.22
Listen to your closest friends
and advisors then make your
own final decisions. Your
time in the zodiac is coming
soon. It's time to set daily,
See SCOPES, B5


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DINING & ENTERMNMENT


Scene
From page B1

Sunday. Parallel will perform at
5 p.m., Sunday. Eddie Uzzle
and Carl Bernard will perform
at 5 p.m., Monday. Mike Caso
and Kenny Sphire will perform
at 5 p.m., Tuesday and
Wednesday. Steve Hageman
and Carl Bernard 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.
Jack's Stadium Sports Bar
& Grill: Chris Hiatt will perform
at 9 p.m., Friday. The band
Infury8 will perform at 9 p.m.,
Saturday. Jack's Stadium
Sports Bar & Grill is located at
2225 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona. For more
information, call (386) 760-
7222.
Java Jungle: Tomoka Poets
open mic featuring Mitzi Costo
will be held from 7-9 p.m.,
Friday. Wes Malone in the


Jungle will be held from 7-10
p.m., Friday. Open Mic Night
with Wes Malone is at 7 p.m.
each Thursday. Musicians,
authors, singers, poets and
composers are welcome. Java
Jungle is located at 4606 Clyde
Morris Blvd., Unit 2P, Port
Orange. For more information,
call (386) 760-2551.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are held from 5-7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck and
Saturday in the shop with
complimentary cheeses.
Norwood's is located at 400
Second Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 428-4621.
*Ohana Luau Dinner Show:
This dinner show spectacular
and family-style feast, with a
6:30 p.m. seating, dinner
served at 7:15 p.m. and show
time at 7:30 p.m., is held
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
at the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. Participants will learn
traditional dances with
Polynesian women, warriors


and keikis (children). A flaming
fire knife dance and hula with
audience participation will be
featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411, Ext.
186, or visit www.myohanalu-
au.com.
*Ormond Beach Senior
Center: The Vagabonds
perform from 2-4 p.m. once
per month. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 763-0355.
*Vino 100: A special
selection of great wines from
various regions of Spain will
be featured at the weekly
Vino 100 Ormond Beach
tasting party from 6-8 p.m.,
Friday. The event will be held
at the store in Nova Shoppes,
175 S. Nova Road. Classical
guitarist Robert McCormick
will perform. 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. For
more information, call (386)
677-9800 or visit
www.vinol 00ormondbeach.c
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Hometown News


Friday, August 21, 2009


a ri' S tir e-: ei, b o i 'a











DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page BI
Recreation Center, 108 E.
Orange Ave., Daytona Beach.
Talk of the Town and Dream
will perform. The $3 admission
includes refreshments and a
dance lesson that begins at 1
p.m.
*Entertainment at VFW:
The Veterans of Foreign War
Post 4250, 2350 Sunset Drive,
New Smyrna Beach is open to
the public Wednesday night
from 4-7 p.m. and Friday night
for dinner from 5-7 p.m.,
featuring homemade "Cooks
Choice" dinners. Shrimp and
scallops with homemade
french fries will be served
Friday. Dinners cost between
$7 and $10 and include salad,
veggie, potato, roll and dessert.
There will be live music every
Friday night after dinner
featuring the Post 4250 House
Jammers. Music starts at 7 p.m.
A gourmet buffet breakfast is
served from 9-11 a.m. each
Sunday. Cost is $6. All you can
eat tacos are served from 3-6
p.m. Sunday. Cost is $5. For
more information, call (386)
423-1789.

SATURDAY, Aug.22
*Cinematique under the


Expo
From page BI

credit/debit cards are not
accepted at the entrance.
On Sunday, active military
and Boy and Girl Scouts in
uniform can enter free of
charge. Strollers are not per-
mitted in the expo, and visi-
tors are not permitted to


stars: The film "Princess Bride"
will be shown for free at dusk,
Saturday, at City Island Park in
Daytona Beach. Participants
should bring a chair. An art
show will begin at 6 p.m.
*Sports card show: Ormond
Beach Union Church will hold
a baseball and sports card
show from 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m.,
Saturday, at 56 N. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach. Admission is
free. For more information, call
(386) 677-1318.
*Caribbean Night: The
Leisure Services Department of
the City of Ormond Beach will
hold Caribbean Night from 4-9
p.m., Saturday, at the newly
renovated Rockefeller Gardens.
Tickets are $5 and available at
the ticket gate at 4 p.m. There
will be entertainment, food
vendors and a "Kids Zone" with
inflatables. Parking is available
in the south parking lot behind
The Casements building and
tennis center. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3216.
*Art walk: Beat the heat in
August at the "Surfs Up" Art
Walk on historic Flagler Avenue
from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday
in New Smyrna Beach. There
will be a "Surfboard Auction"
held at several locations on the
avenue during Art Walk,
including the four sponsoring
See OUT, B4


bring animals to the expo.
Parking will be available
in the Ocean Center Parking
Garage off Earl Street, the
south lot adjacent to the
Peabody Auditorium, and
the west parking lot off
North Hollywood Avenue.
Cost is $5 per vehicle per
day.
For more information,
visit www.reptilebreeder-
sexpo.com.


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250 N. US1 Ormond Beach 0) O



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Sau dwit to atosmusroo s, spiy lbser utersac
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2003 Grammy Award Winner 2001 Rock & Roll Hall of Fame
Grammy Award Hall of Fame o.7 Inductee


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


Friday, August 21, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com










DINING & ENERTAINMENT


Out
From page B3
galleries: Galleria di Vetro,
Jewelry of Joy, Palms Up
Pottery, and Ta Da Gallery; as
well as Heavenly's, Gone
Bonkers, Flagler Tavern, Gyftz,
and other shops on the street.
The artistic one-foot by 8-foot
surfboards are made of wood
and are hangable. Several well-
known artists, including Cathy
Berse, Stephanie Hill and Carol
Dunn will be individualizing the
boards with their art. A list of the


artists and their surfboard
locations will be available at any
of the galleries or at visiting
artist's tents on Flagler during
Art Walk. Visitors can bid on
each of the surfboards at the
sponsoring gallery or shop.
Bidding starts at $25. Winners
will be notified at the end of the
day and will be able to pick up
their board Monday, Aug. 23.
Visitors can enjoy a wide variety
of art works, entertainment and
a special prize drawing present-
ed by the Gallery Group as they
explore the five-block area of
Flagler Avenue between the
Indian River and the ocean. DJ


Dennis will be at the gazebo at
the corner of Flagler Avenue and
Pine Street, playing favorite
surfing tunes and making
announcements throughout the
day. For more information
about Art Walk, or to request an
artist's application, call (386)
428-1770 or visit www.flagler-
gallerygroup.com.
*Bandshell entertainment:
The Moonlighters will perform
big band and patriotic music at
7:30 p.m., Saturday at the
Bandshell in Daytona Beach.
Chair rental is available. No
coolers are allowed in the
Bandshell. All concerts are free.


Donations are accepted.
Fireworks will follow. The
Bandshell is located behind the
Ocean Walk Shoppes, 250 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call (386)
258-9544.
*Ormond Beach Performing
Arts: The Flamingos featuring
Terry Johnson will perform at
7:30 p.m., at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center. Come
hear Flamingos' hits including "I
Only Have Eyes For You,"
"Goodnight Sweetheart," "I'm
In The Mood For Love" and
much more. Tickets are $40 for
the first five rows and $35 for
the remaining rows. For show
information, ticket sales and
group rates, call the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center
Box Office, Tuesday through
Friday from noon to 5 p.m. at
(386) 676-3375.
*Pinewood derby: New Life
Church will hold a pinewood
derby family fun day from 9
a.m.-2 p.m., Saturday, at 5231 S.
Nova Road, Port Orange. Boys
and girls ages 5 through 12 and
their parents will construct and


race pinewood derby cars on a
custom built racetrack. There
will be multiple classifications of
contestants, with multiple
winners receiving trophies and
prizes at the end of the day. The
event will include live music, free
food, raffles, and many other
activities including water slides
and puppet shows. Admission
is two cans of food for a
community food pantry.. For
more information, call (386)
756-5557
*Ballroom dance: The
Greater Daytona Chapter of
U.S.A. Dance will hold a
ballroom dance from 7-10:30
p.m. at the City Island Recre-
ation Center, 108 E. 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 7-8 p.m.
Attire will be dressy casual. The
public may attend. For more
information, call (386) 756-
8433 or (386) 427-4591.
SUNDAY, Aug. 23
*5K or 10Kwalk: The Happy


Wanderers 5K or 10k fun walk
will be held at 8 a.m., Sunday, at
the Beachside Publix Parking
Lot, 709 E. 3rd Ave., New
Smyma Beach. Cost is $3. For
more information, call (386)
788-4026 or (386) 676-9863
or visit the Web site www.hap-
pywanderersfl.org.
*Harp and cello concert: A
harp and cello concert with
Melody and Jon Anglin will be
held at 3 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 23,
at the Anderson-Price Memorial
Building 42 N. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach. This mother
and son duo will play a wide
range of musical styles including
the Beatles, Led Zepplin,
classical and Latin. General
admission tickets are $15 and
historical society member
tickets are $12. Tickets are
available at the Historical
Society office, 38 E. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 677-
7005.


See OUT, B9


ATBRCERSSYEsDETIAION AYONAORON BAC


9


!PON


I


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.w--


Friday, August 21, 2009


B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News








Friday, August 21,2009 www.HometownNewsOt.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Scopes
From page BI
quarterly and monthly goals
for the coming year. Write
them down and review them
often. This keeps you moving
forward rather than being
sidetracked on less impor-
tant things.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct.22
Yours is an adventuresome
life. You know what you
want and you know how to
get it. If others around you
don't know, tell them. This
keeps life running smoothly
because of better communi-
cations. As your life progress-
es, be sure to keep releasing
the old to prepare for the
new. This keeps life in divine
order.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov.21
You are constantly giving
birth to new ideas. Your


heart and spirit work over-
time. You are the eternal
optimist. You never give up.
Your enthusiasm is conta-
gious to everyone around
you. You know so much
about life. Your dreams are
strong and accurate. Wow.
What a wonderful life you
have created.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Taking quality time each day
is very important for your
emotional well being. If you
don't make this time, you
will survive, but you won't
grow. Go to the water once a
week. Commune with
nature. You may not fully
realize the power you truly
have. Humanity, more than
earthly possessions, is what
makes you truly happy.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your accumulated wisdom
and experience continues to
propel you up to your high-


est dreams. Your heart is so
open and full of love. With
this inner glow and strength
you are invincible. There is
no stopping you. Your light
will continue to shine bright-
ly. Life is good. You have
made it happen. Great job.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb 18
Try looking at challenges
from a new viewpoint. When
unsure of a direction, stop,
step back, take a deep breath
and refocus. Ask for advice
from trusted friends when
needed. That's what friends
are for. Then continue on
toward your dream. You
don't have to do everything
at once. Just put the impor-
tant ones first.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Make decisions based on
hunches and instincts and
you always win. This is
what the universal spirit
and light is for. Stay in sync


with divine timing. It simpli-
fies life and keeps you at
full charge. It is all a matter
of choices. Make wise
rather than hasty ones.
When you get that right
feeling nothing can slow
you down.

James recently created a
low-cost custom water ioniz-
ing system, the fountain of
youth. It creates healthy
water at a fraction of the
cost of high-priced filtering
systems. It helps bring the
pH back in balance in the
body.
For readings, astrology
charts and other services,
call (772) 334-9487, e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com or write
James Tucker, 4550 N.E.
Indian River Drive, Jensen
Beach, FL 34957
To read past Spirit Guide
columns, visit myhometown-
news.net and click on coun-
seling and advice.


Since 1990
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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


Friday, August 21, 2009


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VOLUSIA COUNTY I

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B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News






www.H hometown NewsOL.com


I umz~~
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Available from Commercial News Providers"


It's as easy
as 1,2,3!


ART NOTES


Exhibit to open
The Ormond Memorial Art
Museum & Gardens upcoming
exhibition "TRIBAL" will fea-
ture the art of the headhunters
of Borneo from the private col-
lection of Mr. Rodger Dashow
and the original Native Ameri-
can art ofAnita.Wexler.
The exhibition will open
Aug. 28, and run through Oct.
4. For more information, call
(386) 676-3347 or e-mail
bsaunders@ormondartmuse-
um.org.
Concert benefits
area churches
Kelly Parsons and Kelly
White will be performing, at 8
p.m., Friday, Aug. 28, at the
Ormond Beach Performing
Arts Center. There will also be


special guest musicians dur-
ing the event.
Tickets are $20. All pro-
ceeds will benefit the music
programs of St. James Episco-
pal Church and First Presby-
terian Church of Daytona.
To purchase tickets, call
(386) 676-3375.
Digital art
exhibit to open
The James Harper Fine Arts
Gallery will hold an artist
reception for Marina Prosku-
rina from 6-9 p.m., Friday,
Aug. 28, at 44 W. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
Ms. Proskurina's exhibit
"Impossible Images," a digital
art exhibit, will be held
through September. For more
information, call (386) 235-
4264.


c-u


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Local youth baseball coach takes over Halifax Academy's program


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Halifax Academy named
Peter Hinson its baseball
coach for the 2009-10 year
this past week.


"I have been trying to get
this position for two years,"
Mr. Hinson said. "This is a
special opportunity. The
school and its baseball pro-
gram are both young. I
believe that I am the steady
coach that they need."


(I


Halifax athletic director
Shamus Dougherty said he
thinks Mr. Hinson will be
the prefect fit for the small
school.
"We like his enthusiasm,"
Mr. Dougherty said. "We
needed someone who
wanted to build the pro-
gram. He accepted the
challenge."
The school, located at 275
Williamson Boulevard in
Daytona Beach, has around
80 students.
Mr. Hinson takes over a
program that is going into
its sixth year of existence.
Last year's team went 2-9,
and the program has only
six wins in the past three
years. Mr. Hinson takes
over after the departure of


Russell Dotson, who spent
one season as coach. Jimmy
Perry was the coached for
the first four seasons.
Mr. Hinson has an exten-
sive baseball resume.
He played from little
league to college. He let-
tered three years at North
Miami Beach senior high
and four at Edward Waters
College in Jacksonville,
where he received his
degree in Business Adminis-
tration.
Mr. Hinson has seven
years of coaching experi-
ence, four spent as an assis-
tant at Miami Norland high
and one at Atlantic high.
For the past two years he
has been coaching little
league in Daytona Beach


and is partially responsible
for bringing youth baseball
back to the city. Mr. Hinson
also works in the Weeks II
Success youth baseball pro-
gram.
After college, Mr. Hinson
took a shot at professional
baseball. He tried out for
the Florida Marlins, Cincin-
nati Reds, Cleveland Indi-
ans and Chicago White Sox.
"I was a pro prospect in
2000 after my sophomore
season but I did not want to
leave school because the
money was not right," he
said. "I also was a prospect
after my senior season in
2002. Injuries really slowed
me down, I played injured
throughout college."
Mr. Hinson said as a


coach, he could be consid-
ered something of a strict
dad.
"I bring tough love and a
family oriented style of
team unity," he said. "The
players will bond together
on and off the field."
Turning all of his athletes
into ball players is his
biggest challenge.
"I will have some duel
sport athletes," he said. "I
need to get them to kick the
bad habits and turn them
into baseball players. I
hope to get them a shot at
playing college ball and
most important, a college
degree. Academics are most
important. My motto is
God, family, academics and
baseball."


integrated professional
baseball game at City
Island Ballpark in Daytona
Beach. At the time he was
playing with the Montreal
Royals, a farm team of the
Brooklyn Dodgers, the
major league team he
would play for one year
later.
A doubleheader against
the Clearwater Threshers
will begin at 6:05 p.m.
Four thousand tickets to
the game are available now
to the public at no charge
and can be picked up at
local libraries in Daytona
Beach, Ormond Beach,
Port Orange and New


Jackie Robinson
heritage night
celebrated
In the year that Jack Roo-
sevelt "Jackie" Robinson
would have turned 90-
years old, the Daytona
Cubs, the Links Foundation
and the County of Volusia
are celebrating his lasting
mark on baseball and soci-
ety with "Jackie Robinson
Heritage Night" on Friday,
Aug. 28.
Mr. Robinson broke
baseball's color barrier on
March 17, 1946, when he
played in the first racially



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20t Anniversary Sale

Win a let. Diamond Ring -

TV's DVD Movies X-Boxes
Playstations IPods Computers

Sale Ends Sept. 30, 2000 1
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.twrklra an (Jaumhrteui .r. 386.672 3185
BUY SELL PAWN 386.672.3185
1 Block South of Granada on US1, Ormond Beach


Smyrna Beach.
The tickets will be hand-
ed out on a first-come,
first-serve basis.
As part of the celebra-
tion, former Negro League
players will be on-hand to
share their stories of play-
ing baseball in the Jim
Crow South, as well their
memories of Jackie Robin-
son and how he shaped the
game. Alongside them will
be several distinguished
guests to welcome the
public during a pre-game
ceremony.
Prior to the game the
first 1,000 fans will receive


a team photograph.
Between games one and
two of the doubleheader
select Cubs players and
former Negro League play-
ers will be on-hand for
autographs on the river-
walk. During the game the
players will be sporting
Jimmy Buffett style jerseys
that you can win off the
players' backs.
After the game there will
be a post-game concert by
Riptide, a Jimmy Buffett
cover band.
For more information,
call (386) 257-3172 or visit
www.daytonacubs.com.


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Drop off your stuff.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News








Friday, August 21, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


Out
From page B4
MONDAY, Aug.24
*Afternoon at the movies:
The Port Orange Regional


Library will show the movie
"Coraline" at 2 p.m., Monday, in
the library auditorium, 1005
City Center Circle. This film is
rated PG-13 and is 120
minutes. An adventurous girl
finds another world that is a
strangely idealized version of


her frustrating home, but it has
sinister secrets. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152 Ext4.
TUESDAY, Aug. 27
*Book and a movie: The


Ormond Beach Regional
Library will offer "A Book and a
Movie" at 2 p.m., Tuesday. After
showing a film, a librarian will
lead a book discussion of
"Their Eyes were Watching
God" by Zora Neale Hurston.
For more information, call


(386) 676-4191. The library is
open seven days a week at 30
S. Beach St.
WEDNESDAY, Aug. 26
*Fun walk: The Happy
Wanderers 5K free fun walk


will be held at 6 p.m., Wednes-
day, at Beachside Publix
Parking Lot, 709 E. 3rd Ave.,
Ormond-by-the-Sea. For more
information, call (386) 788-
4026 or (386) 676-9863 or
visit the Web site www.happy-
wanderersfl.org.


L -----------------------------------------------------EM
HometownNews $UPER BUY$ of the week'i




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Friday, August 21, 2009


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B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Fishing frenzy and kid campers: two great days of angling


e went down to Oak
Hill and right at
dawn launched Al
Houser's skiff at Lopez Fish
Camp.
After idling south through
the no wake zone, we were up
on plane and skimming
across the big glassy lake that
is Mosquito Lagoon. The sun
was just peaking over the
distant peninsula, but it
provided enough light for me
to spot a school of baitfish.
Al shut the engine and
dropped the trolling motor


for a closer look. Menhaden
had schooled up to cover
about a half-acre and were
splashing the surface with a
purpose. Before I had left
home, I had baited three rods.
One with a walk-the-dog type
surface lure, another with a
suspending Mirro Lure and
the third with my trusty jig.
On my first cast, the top
water plug disappeared
before it had settled into the
water.
After a spirited fight, I
landed a five-pound sail


catfish


Not the quarry I had hoped
for, but fun nonetheless.
In rapid succession, Al and I
caught three each big hard
fighting catfish. When the
catfish stopped hitting,
ladyfish and trout took up the


Hey Kids
Come join us in Good News Club
This is an exciting, fun-filled hour and DEWS
a half, once a week after school. 4 ll Ina gun an
Your child will learn:
* Respect for Authority KIe-rLent Ynolv i nment!
* Character Qualities Find out if there's a club atyour school!
SMoral Values Clubs start the second week of September.
* BMoralal les To find out dates and time go to:
* Biblical Principles nochildleftout.net

9/I S^f S^SE / *'^^^^^


PT:


slack.
As we caught fish, we could
see that several tarpon in the
50-pound range were closing
on the school of bait.
Just as they came close
enough for us to make a cast a
huge school of two-pound
bluefish rushed in and began
tearing up everything in sight.
In the clear water, we could
see them slashing into the
bait all around us. It became
impossible to get a lure to the
tarpon for as soon as it hit the
water, we had a blue. For two


NSHI "Quality Care For Those Times
UL iN You Can't Be There"
S c C1 t E Degreed Teachers
Pre-school & Pre-K Classes O D O',
Computer Classes "' I ",/,s
After School Care pickup oilo h'
from Osceola Elementary ,,'u 1 or
Accepting Children "1
20 Months & Up 0
^J lz .JJI|EIETl.JIfita:.^

(386)


Lic #C12VO0157 I


! YMCA After School Program
provides a safe supportive
environment for your child.
Positive interaction and exciting programs
help children build a strong foundation.

11:15 AM
Seated at a desk 3:15 AM
studying our At the YMCA
nation's presidents learning how to
be a leader
Now Hiring After School --
Counselors and Bus Drivers -"
For more Information
Call: 386-760-9622


and a-half-hours we drifted
along with the Menhaden
caught up in the center of a
feeding frenzy, birds and fish
diving and jumping all
around us. So many fish were
caught that we didn't mind
when a pod of sixbottlenose
dolphins showed up to end
the fun.
Later that day we found a
school of trout and caught
around 30 to finish a great day
of fishing.
Another great day came my
way when I was asked by the
city of Ormond Beach to help
out with the Casements kids
summer camp fishing day at
Fortunato Park.
Sixteen enthusiastic anglers
showed up to try their luck.
After a few fidgety minutes
listening to me tell them of
safety and the careful release
of anything caught, they were
ready to fish.
When nothing came up in
the first 15 minutes, I began to
lose them. When you are
between 5- and 10-years-old,
patience is not one of your
strong points.
Alissa Baum of Daytona
Beach scored first with a fat


dogfish. As she pulled it to the
surface, it began shaking its
big head and disgorging
pieces of partially digested
fish. "Gross," the kids
screamed. I couldn't argue.
The dogfish or toadfish is a
most unattractive creature. In
fact, I was pretty sure that
Alissa had won both our
prizes for biggest fish and
ugliest fish with that one
catch.
I didn't count on Walter
Baumann of Ormond Beach
catching an eel. The squeals
of the kids told me that it had
to be the ugliest fish. That day
several of the youngsters told
me that they had caught their
first fish. I loved it! Thanks to
Casements Director Siobhan
Daly and her staff for the great
job they do with the kids and
for allowing me to be a part of
it.
Dan Smith has fished the
waters ofVolusia County for
40 years. When he's not fishing,
the retired contractor is
heavily involved with the
Ormond Beach Historical
Trust. For questions or
comments send an e-mail to
apesl23@mybluelight.com.


Concentration

Jeff Chaisson
of Daytona
Beach
competes in
the Kettlebell
competition
during the
Grassroots
Giving
CrossFit
Challenge
Fundraiser at
Tactical
Fitness
Ormond
recently.


Visit www.vfymca.org
Financial assistance available.
' The mission of theYMCA is to put Christban principles into practice
S through programs that build healthy spirit, mind, and body for all
S-www. vymcaorg


EXTREME RECOVERY
gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles on 9/06/2009 &
9/07/2009, 8:00am at 750
Carswell Ave Holly Hill,
FL 32117, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Extreme
Recovery reserves the
right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
Sale Date: 9/06/2009
1992 BUICK
2G4WB14T5N1492904
Sale Date: 9/07/2009
2001 CHEVROLET
2G1WW15EX19332305
Pub: August 21, 2009



DAYTONA BEVILLE
Cedar Hill Memorial
Gardens 1 stacked lot
$2300 and 20 gauge
steel protective caskets.
Caskets sell for $5600
Asking $4000 for all.
386-239-0654
DAYTONA MEMORIAL
Gardens Bellvue Ave. 2
side by side lots in
beautiful section 5, $3800
both. 386-673-3627
DAYTONA MEMORIAL
Park lot 65 section 8.
Grave sites 1 & 2.
Custom crypt companion
bronze marker $3,500.
386-304-9174
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a Loving,
Financially Secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
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hours/ 7 days), Attorney
Amy Hickman, (Lic#
832340)


A NOTICE
TO OUR
CUSTOMERS
We never call our cus-
tomers to update credit
card information. If you
receive such a call, you
should call your repre-
sentative and speak di-
rectly to them. Never give
your credit card informa-
tion over the phone to
anyone claiming to be
calling from the Home-
town News without
checking with us directly
We have been notified by
another newspaper in the
state, that their custom-
ers are being contacted
and we want to make
sure our customers are
aware, and protected.
Thank you for your sup-
port and keep reading
your Hometown News!
Classified Dept,
Hometown News.
1-800-823-0466
1-866-894-0442

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
386-322-5949


Buying Baseball Cards
Entire Collections
Stars, Commons-Sets
321-536-2797
CASH FOR VINYL re-
cords! Old 45's & Al-
bums. Get paid today
$$$! Call 386-566-3282
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin,D'Angelico, Strom-
berg, Rickenbacker, and
Mosrite. Gibson Mando-
lins/ Banjos. 1930's thru
1970's Top Cash Paid!
These brands only
please. 800-401-0440
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.11
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WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111






ESTABAN- CAMARO
Electric acoustic guitar.
Limited production.
Custom finish featuring
2010 Camaro GM logos.
Instruction CD'S $500
386-673-9077


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
No minimums-No re-
serves 114+ Acres in
Keaton Beach, FL 10
Properties in Steinhatch-
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Residential-Commercial
Sat., Aug. 29 10:00 a.m.
Steinhatchee Landing
Resort at Keaton Beach,
the property is less than 1
mile from a public boat
ramp. At Steinhatchee,
some properties have
commercial or residential
potential. ONLINE BID-
DING Call the auction-
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20% down, 10% buyer's
premium, Broker Partici-
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AU2049 FL R/E 1005528
John Dixon & Assoc.
Auctions-Marketing



ACETYLENE Regulator,
w/ gauge for B/MC tank,
12' hose, torch handel,
$35 386-677-6209 VOL
AIR COMPRESSOR,
twin cylinder, 60 gal, ver-
tical 220 volt, works good
$175, 386-314-5575
AQUARIUM, 10 gallon,
all glass, with filter, lid,
gravel and fish, $48.50,
386-235-4390 VOL
BACK PACK, new, Jan-
sport, air lift, gel straps,
originally $49.99 asking
$25, 386-761-7281 VOL


For Immediate Release August 21, 2009

The City of Daytona Beach
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT PROGRAM
The following details the Development and Administrative Services Department -
Community Development Division scheduled public hearings, meetings and workshops
for fiscal year 2010-11 (October 1, 2010 to September 30, 2011) funding. All workshops
and meetings will be held at: Daytona Beach City Hall, Conference Room 116,
301 South Ridgewood Avenue, Daytona Beach, Florida 32114. Public comment is
requested on all program activities. Limited funding is available through a competitive
process to non-profit agencies offering eligible services. Attendance at each workshop/
meeting referenced below in 1, 2, and 3 is required for agencies to be considered for public
services or economic services funding. For additional information contact: Diane Hicks at
(386) 671-8057.

Community Development Citizens Advisory Board/Community Advisory Task
Force Board Orientation
5:30 P.M. Thursday, September 3, 2009

(1) Community Development Citizens Advisory Board/Community Advisory Task
Force Sub-recipient Training Workshop
6:30 P.M. Thursday, September 3, 2009

(2) Public Services and Economic Services
Funding Presentations (verbal) 0
6:00 P.M. Thursday, January 21,2010

(3) Community Development Citizens Advisory Board/Community Advisory Task
Force Funding Workshop; Meeting
6:00 P.M. Thursday, February 11, 2010
NOTE: The Funding Workshop is followed by a regular meeting to determine
CDBG public services and economic services funding recommendations


Claslsiflied



Classified


Volusia County 386-322-5949
1-866-897-5949 Fax 386-322-5944
Email: classified-'HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Randy Barber
staff photographer


SerVig tie 101IlOWig coIiIfuliIllies:
Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island *Vero Beach Ft. Pierce* Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie
Jensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewall's Point* Palm Bay* Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge
Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera* Titusville Port St. John Port Orange South Daytona I
New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill* Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach
Please check your classified ad in the first insertion. Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.
The publisher reserves the right to edit *cancel *reject or redassify advertisements without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.


BED, BABY, Simmons, CAMERA, OLYMPUS,
very nice, $40, Infinity, 35mm, automatic,
386-423-7381 VOL like new, easy to use,
$29, 386-236-8827 VOL
BED, FULL size, dresser $29, 3862368827 VOL
and bureau, mattress and CANOE 17' fiberglass
box springs, $200 $170. Open cabinet with
386-788-4369 VOL 7 smoked glass shelves.
BED, TWIN, white, cano-$25. 386-673-8214
py, w/ box spring & mat- CAR BRA Toyota Pruis
tress $75, 386-236-8029 2005 Black front end
protector mask, like new,
BEER CANS, Harley $60. 386-423-7599
Davidson, 23, different
dates, $25 for all, CAT CONDO 5' tall. 2 pet
386-334-4239 VOL doors. Small pet carrier.
$75/obo 386-957-4441
BICYCLE, 18 speed,
$30, 6 seaschpe paint- CHAIR, CANE, set, with
ings, $5 each, cushions, $40/ set, Zenith
386-788-0397 VOL 19"3TV, $20
386-366-4268 VOL
BICYCLE, 3 wheel, large
seat, large basket, asking CHAIRS, HITCHCOCK,
$50, sleeper sofa, cream pair, $20 table, wood
color, $100 386-756-0183 folds, $15 386-677-8328
BICYCLE, 3 wheel, new CIRCUIT breakers, feder-
seat and tires, rides nice, al pacific stab-loc, 15
$125 cash delivered amp, 20 amp, a few 220,
386-677-2841 VOL $25 all 386-258-8122
BICYCLE, TREX, 24", CLOCK, H.MILLER, 80"
Wasabi, girls, blue green tall, grandfather case,
color, good condition, works, needs repair,
$100 386-682-6450 VOL $195, 386-255-2571 VOL
BIRD CAGE, large good COOKIE JARS, 36, nice,
condition, $25, stove, $100, 386-767-2144 VOL
very good condition, $35, CORNING GLASS, 3 full
386-257-8620 VOL boxes, $50 per box obo,
BOWLING BALLS, 161b 8x8x3, 386-428-7288
and 121b and bags, $15 COUCH, SLEEPER,
each, DVD player, Sony Queen, like new, $200
$20 386-441-5625 VOL 386-290-8433 VOL
CABINET, ANTIQUE DEHUMIDIFIER, Sears
buffet, tiger oak with 40 pints day. $100 Pot
glass pulls, $199 belly stove $50 excellent
386-761-8104 VOL condition, 386-767-7926
CAMERA, MINOLTA, DESK, oak wood, size
maxxum 3xi with Tonki- 58"Lx25"W, top storage,
na, 28-200 lens, $200 side file cabinet, w/ chair,
386-451-9837 VOL new $30, 386-760-1760

- Garage Sales -


DAYTONA BEACH
Aug 21 & 22 8am to 2pm
1410 E International
Speedway Blvd. (Near
Deland Airport). House
hold items, apple's tools,
clothing airplane parts.
Collectables sponsored
by the Commemorative
Air Force 386-673-5742
ORMOND BY SEA
Sat Aug 22
9am to ???
54 Oakview Circle
Corner of John Anderson
& Oakview, 3 blocks N of
Riverview Church. Misc
household items,


SPECIAL
TIMETO CLEAN UP?
Hold a garage sale, make
money & make someone
happy! Call
1-800-823-0466
to place your ad!


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


DESK, STUDENT,
48"x20", and desk light,
$45, 386-756-3034 VOL
DINETTE SET, w/ 4 up-
holstered chairs, $100,
sleeper sofa, like new,
cond, $100 386-689-8406
DINING ROOM set, ex-
cellent condition, beveled
lass, 4 designer chairs,
125 386-427-0650 VOL
DISHWASHER, Ken-
more, almond, $150 obo,
386-290-2221 VOL
DISHWASHER, Ken-
more, under the counter,
older model, works well,
$50 obo 386-427-8967
DRAPES custom, lined,
polished cotton, blue
flowers/wht background,
$175obo. 386-427-1077
See photo online @
www. HometownNews
OL.com ad # 136255


-P PEI


RAT TERRIER pups.
UKCI Great small family
pets. Vet checked Exc
quality, tri-color. credit
cards accepted $300.
352-486-8690

Why not

the best!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

5 Counties!
Martin through
East Volusia

Programs
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party 1

Give us a call!
386-322-5949
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


DRESSER, 6 drawer, 2
tall mirrors, wood, china
cabinet & 3 tier shelf, $40
ea 386-690-9949 VOL
DVD RACK/WALKER,
dvd-six racks & wood fin-
ish,$10, Folding Walker
$20 386-788-5031 NoVol
ELECTRIC RANGE,
Magic Chef, works great,
$75, large, metal dog
cage, $45 386-795-4459
EXERCISE MACHINE,
Stamina recumbent sit
down bike, $50, gazelle
ski, $40, 386-290-3081
FAX/ COPY, new in box,
Brother, MFC-8220, new
$75, 386-672-0278 VOL
FISHING RODS and
reels, Garcia 7', $25,
Shakespeare 7', $20, 5'6"
$15 386-322-9123 VOL
FONT CARTRIDGE, for
circuit machines, brand
new, never opened, $30,
386-761-8454 VOL











'7


FUTON, BLACK metal
frame, w/ extra thick mat-
tress & black zip cover,
$60 386-322-8131 VOL
GOLF CLUBS PING,
S-59 irons, 3 thru PW+,
52,56,58 degree wedges.
$200 386-847-3381
GYM SET, Weider Club,
C-650, like new, $500
new, asking $200,
386-427-2980 VOL
INK CARTRIDGES hpl5,
hp 17, hp20, hp 49, $10
each 386-788-2621 VOL
JAPANESE BAYONET
WWII w/scabbard, $75 or
trade, buy WWI, WWII
items, 386-252-3007














Pet Nanny Plus
Pet Sitting in your home.
Domestic and exotic pets.
Many years of experience.
Daily visits or 24 hr. service.
Licensed Bonded
and Dependable.
Plus s*.
House Sittirn
*Errands ."*4
Driver ,,,
386-252-4091/
Referencese Avail.





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


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News











Friday, August 21, 2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B 11


LAMP POST light, new in
box, Thomas Kinkade,
asking $35 386-760-3898

LAMPS 2 floor lamps, 1
w/dimmer-white,2/w shell
shade/brass colored $20
ea. 386-788-8378
MATTRESS Calif Queen
$25. Twin bed mattress &
box spring $50. Good
cond. 386-615-1578
MENS BLAZER size
44-46. $50. Large golf
shirts, $3. 386-492-6553
MICROWAVE, GE, over
the stove, white, like new,
$75 obo 386-756-3767
MICROWAVE, vent
hood, excellent cond.$50,
washing machine, exc.
cond. $50 386-846-0831
MOWER, SELF propel-
led, 22" Cub Cadet, 6
speed, bag and mulcher,
$150 386-756-8402 VOL
OIL DRUM, plastic, 63
gallon, has 43 gallon #2
fuel oil, many extra's
$100 386-672-4255 VOL
PANELS, HURRICANE,
acrylic, clear, 10'x5',
$100, washer, GE, extra
large, $50 386-409-8744
PARTY DECORATIONS,
Over the Hill, all for $10,
call for details,
386-767-4239 VOL
PHONE, GARFIELD,
$25, Dragon pin enamel
and sterling $55
386-423-9669 VOL
PIANO, antique, upright,
made by Mathusek, dark
cherry stain, you move
$175, 386-761-5178
POOL Sanitizer super
cell. Non chlorine pool
sanitizer $200.
386-316-2445
PULL CART, folding,
golf, $15, ceiling fan, 6
blade, $15, 386-428-3439
PURSES, DOONEY and
Burke, cream leather,
tassel bag, $80, 2 older,
$30 each 386-846-1174
RACE HOOD, Mini, '01,
Pepsi, still in box & pro-
tective sheet & car-n-cam
$175 obo 386-673-0077
REFRIGERATOR, side
by side, 22 cubic feet, ice
& water dispenser with fil-
ter, $195 386-689-3019
RUG, 6X7, 'River Rock
Series', stain free, square
w/ flowing water design,
$30 obo 386-295-0150
SCANNER, UMAX, as-
tra, 1220 in box, $10,
386-760-2514 VOL


SCRUBS, MEDICAL, 63
pieces, size small, few
medium, all $80, leave
message 386-428-2294
SOFA BED, $125, Floor
steamer, Eureka Enviro,
$40, both excellent condi-
tion, 386-615-9924 VOL
SOFA BED, loveseat, re-
cliner, & cocktail table,
very good condition,
$200, 386-441-0752
STOVE: General Electric,
Electric, Almond, Like
New, Only $125 OBO
407-399-7277 No Volusia
STROLLER, GRACO,
pink & grey, stroller & in-
fant car seat system, like
new, $80 386-314-3527
TABLE, 42" round, plus
18" leaf, 4 upholstered
chairs w/ casters, $125,
386-846-1698 VOL
TABLE, drop leaf, 13"
closed, 70" open, w/4
folding chairs stored in
base, $75 386-756-0587
TABLE, DROP leaf, 2
chairs, padded leather
seats, $50 386-761-9229
TABLE, GLASS, with 4
rolling chairs, w/bamboo
stand $100
386-254-4814 NoVol
TABLE, LIVING room,
china cabinet, 6 fabric
chairs w/ rollers, $150,
386-761-5730 VOL
TABLE, OCTAGON, ex-
pandable, w/ metal legs,
has 4 matching chairs,
$35, 386-761-8420 VOL
TEA POT, green snow-
berry pattern, creamer
and sugar bowl set, $160,
386-767-3356 VOL
TELESCOPE, 470X,
$40, shortwave radio,
$40, 386-788-5295 VOL
TELEVISION, 21", with
built in DVD player/ re-
mote, like new, 2 years
old, $100, 386-423-9949
TELEVISION, 25", Phil-
lips, stereo, great pic &
sound, universal remote
$50 386-426-2944 VOL
TREADMILL, good con-
dition, bicycle, 3 wheel,
excellent cond, $100 ea,
386-760-1995 VOL
TREADMILL, SEARS
Pro-form, 395PI, good
condition, folds up, $150
obo 386-672-8961 VOL
TV, 20" built in DVD flat
screen, $100, new black
and white 5" am/fm TV,
$10, 386-756-3946 VOL


WASHER, Whirlpool,
heavy duty, 5 months old,
excellent condition, $200
231-878-2087 VOL




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
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Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
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RATTAN LIVING ROOM
great room sofa, chair &
1/2, ottoman & 2 side
tables! Must see to
appreciate. Newly
upholstered! Must sell,
new furniture coming!
$850 for all!
515-556-5124 to see.


SOFA GOLD fabric- 4
years old in perfect
condition. Still has
Scotchguard warranty.
$300 386-760-9081
SOFT & LOVE SEAT
matching, great condition
Striped fabric, blue, beige
and aqua. $350
386-441-7262



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I II I I


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POOL Above ground 15'
x26' with accessories and
ladder. You tear down &
remove. Orig $5900 now
$1250/firm 386-756-0183




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II I I


- P3



CNA w/home health exp.
Provide care, doc. appts.
Cook,clean,related duties
Call Katie 386-767-0160
DON'T WANT TO GO
TO A NURSING HOME?
Get excellent care at our
small licensed adult living
facility. Private Room
Available. 386-677-1080.




BOB MILLAN
CARPENTRY LLC
Specializing in DOOR
Installations, Storm
doors, Crown & other
moldings, garage storage
solutions, attic stairs,
custom work & other car-
pentry 30+ yrs. Lic & Ins
386-304-1228.
WHATEVER YOUR
Home Needs, call Michel
Angelo the "Resplendent
Craftsman". 45 years of
disciplined work ethics.
All the appropriate cre-
dentials. 386-761-5683


OFESS



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






FREE ESTIMATES
homes/condos. Will clean
top to bottom. No job is
too small. 386-295-4883



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n-Lcmc-Hin
$ with A/C Tune Up
r SALES SERVICE'
INSTALLATION
All Makes
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Prop. Mgmt. Asst. Spec.

386-566-1018L
Licensed #CAC042593 5


FONAL






COMPUTER ROOTER,
Virus removal, up-keep,
tutoring, networking, re-
covery etc. 386-299-9672




DECK & FLOOR Restor-
ation- Sand, paint, stain,
pressure wash. Free est.
Lic./Ins. Woodmasters,
Inc. 386-314-3843




Mike Davidson Const.
Water Damage Specialist
Remodel/Addition/Repair
Replace Doors/Windows,
Kitchen/Bath, 25 Yrs Exp.
St Lic#CBC1255638, Ins.
386-299-2132




PAINTING CLASSES
Murals. Large portfolio.
HarrisClarkRoses.com
386-428-4903




A BETTER Lawn Service
Complete yard service.
Mulching, Powerwashing,
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LAWN CARE
Cut, trim & edge as low a
$45/mo. Reliable service.
Lic/Ins 386-383-8788


SERVICE GUID0


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Sprinkler & Lawncare
SVC Free appraisal.
Guaranteed work.
If your grass is not green
call Dean today.
386-675-7296



The hiring of a lawyer is an
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tions and experience
Under Florida law,
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tion provided by their cus-
tomers They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice
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VALUE
A Professional Painter
& Wallpaperer with Low
Prices. Lic/Ins Brian Phil-
bin 386-446-4543
DRYWALL & PAINTING
Repairs or complete jobs.
40+years exp. Licensed.
Call Roger 386-761-1769


JIM'S (
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-Interior & Exterior
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-Fast & Reliable .
Quality Products T
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FREE ESTIMATES
386-383-8788
References Available


CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE




*Handicap Bathrooms
*Drains Cleaned
* Leaky Showers/Tubs/Faucets
WaterHeaters
* SprinkleSolar Panel 0
SBath/Kitchen Remodels (
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Licensed/Insured CFC050578

672-3462





ALFY'S

ROOFING, INC.
Shingles Metal
S. Tile Flat
Leak Repair
and Re-roofing
Free Estimates
CCC1329075

386-566-6112
or
386-673-4295



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


METAL ROOFING TAX
CREDIT! 40 yr Warranty.
Direct from manufacturer.
30 colors in stock Quick
turnaround. Delivery
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ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
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727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic.#CCC058227)


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


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A SOD SERVICE-
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NEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436

BRICK PAVERS AND

CONCRETE WORK
Beautify Your Home
Driveways Patios Additions
Visa & Mastercard Accepted We Pull the Permits
Fast, Courteous Response State Certified Contractor
Locally Owned and Operated Licensed & Insured
(386) 795-1843


RNs, LPNs, CNAs

Now hiring for
adult and pediatric cases.


TAX PREPARER Earn
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Classified 386-322-5949


Part-time & Full-time YOURNEXT

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Call Maxim Healthcare
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Inside Sales Positions
Premium Destination Inc is currently seeking
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Consultants are paid draw against
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The successful candidate will process:
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clear and understandable manner and be a team
player. If you have a strong desire to succeed in a
the fastest growing segment of travel industry drop
off your resume in person:
Premium Destination
100-110 E Granada Blvd Ormond Beach, Florida


We Want the Best


in the Business.

Outside advertising sales for the #1
Community paper in the nation.....
Prefer someone with outside sales
experience and the ability to close the sale
Good customer service skills a must!
Protected territories, weekly base salary,
gas and phone allowance plus a
top commission plan.

For an interview, please
forward a resume to
yaney@HometownNewsOL.com
Or fax 386-322-5901


we drug tes


INTERNATIONAL Fel-
lowship seeks Volunteer
Host families for Foreign
exchange students. Or
earn extra cash as Area
Rep! 800-647-8839
internationalfellowship.or
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INSURANCE SALES
Enrollment of Medicare
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Insurance License Req'd.
Will consider quality &
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t would be by the hour with quality bonus or
the expected candidate could select to be
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and a strong desire to assist clients in pre-
ventative care products.
Please drop off your resume in person to:
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st 100-110 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Bch


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Please Tell Them...
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


I


mm mI


I uvu


1 425 Medic


1 425 Medic









B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, August 21, 2009


-- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

PUBLISHERS NOTICEHoeSra
All rental and real estate ad-
vertising in the Hometown MELBOURNE: Only E PORT ORANGE Proper- DISCOUNT TIME- NC Mt Properties Log
News is subject to the Feder- BEST BUY INTHE $2995 3/2 12'x60' All ty Showcase of Central SHARES 60%-80% off homes on 18-20 acres,
mkseal Fair Housing Law which NO HAROLNA .New: CHA, vinyl siding, E Florida, Inc. Manufac- retail!! Worldwide Loca- secluded lots with views.
any preference, limitations or 2.acre parcel. Gated skirting & concrete drive- PORT ORANGE tured Home Sales, 4536 tions! Call for Free Info- Call Ed Hicks, Lic. RE
discrimination based on rac, development.Spectacul. Gated way in Village Glen an TREASURE ISLE ES-S Clyde Morris BLVD, Pack 800-639-5319 www. Broker, Timberland In-
sex handicap, familial status view. High altitude. Adult Park. Call TATES, Goreous turn Ste #1, 386-788-9998, holidaygroup.com/flier vestment Properties, Inc
or national origin or any in- 321-806-1240 ou U 8004060726 8286760221
tention to ke such prefer Bryson City $39,500. 321-806- Doublewide. Updated 1-800-406-0726 828-676-0221
nce, limitation or discrimina Owner financing. 2br/2ba new carpet in TITUSVILLE 2/2 45+ E2E ISpeco..Lc NORTH CAROLINA
tion In addition, the Fair Owner 1-800-810-1590 ONLY 2 LAKE master, 80/20 park, pets River Forest. 05 Double GEORGIA- Mountains. New! E-Z Fin-
Housing Ordinance prohibits www.wildcatknob.com FRONT HOMES welcome, across from wide. Indian River View, WEBSTER COUNTY. ish Log Cabin Shell with
discrimination based on age, pool & amenities, end lot, Upgrades galore. 60ACRES- $2,525/AC. Loft & Full Basement In-
marital status, sexual orien- S l LEFT 77 Royal Palm Circle, low lot rent. $72,500 Mature planted pine, cludes acreage $99,900.
taon, gender or SOLD n!!!!! !! 2 bedroom / 2 bath Port Orange Must See to 712-299-3252 excellent hunting, Financing Available. 828-
knowingly accept any adver- Thanks SUN ROOM / appreciate, $15.500 247-9966 Code:60
tising which is in violation of Hometown News COVERED PORCH 231-218-0281 SEE HO- S 478-987-9700 OWNER MUST Sell. 4+
the law All persons are her Sold my land using your $109,900 own Ne www. Home- St. Regis Paper Co. acres- $57,300 Nice oak
by informed that all dwellings $109,900 townNewsOLcom
are available on an equal newspaper! trees, private access to
basis. on an eeaquaob Move In Today! M BEST BUY IN NC LAND SALE NOTICE:Al es a
PC, Melbourne Call for 1st year M_ UI T .JMwmTmS1 VRN MTNS
PC, Melbourne Call for styear.acre parcel. Gated Closeout Sale!- 2.5 acres to build when you are!
Site Rent Savings E L development.Spectacular with pond near stocked Financing avail. Call now
FORECLOSED HOME M nf offer expires 8/31/2009 view High altitude, trout stream, nearstat www.866352flandbargains2249. om
PORT ORANGE, 55+ Bryson City $39,500. park, $29,500, must sell. www.fllandbargains.com
auction 500+ FLORIDA ml Sun Homes single wide 2br/lba Owner financing. Bank financing., S.E. TENN Mtns Land
Homes REDC I Free Bro- At King's Lake across from pool, W/D, Owner 1-800-810-1590 1-866-78-8535 Discounted 5+ acre
chure ,.'.. ., r ,",i'ct, r,-490i
RE No. C ,_ .:i.. I **n House Financing" 369 Kingslake Drive FI room, interior needs www.wildcatknob.com NC MOUNTAINS- Moun- Tracts from $24,900 w/
MELBOURNE: New Hor- DeBary, FL 32713 finished. Clean & safe tain Top tract, private, utilities. Must Sell!
$8000obo 38tn4Hme,0SngesGndLots Near Tucson. $0 near Boone area, enjoy Ocoee/ Hiwassee River
5 s ton Homes, Singles and www.kingslake.net dLots Near Tucson. $0 getting away, bank fi- Area. Large MTN Tracts
Doubles in Village Glen (888) 895-8625 SPECIAL down $0 interest Starting dancing, must sell, owner from $2250/ acre
an Adult Park From $129/ month. 18 lots $19,500 866-789-8535 800-531-1665 or 931-260
ORMOND BY THE SEA, $33,995 Call for move in ORMOND'S BEST $84,900 Only Pro Recorded 500 866-7898535 800 -9435
/Winchester Manor,55+ specials like $99 Lot KEPT SECRET-cozy 55+ ACT NOW! mentionad code 5063164 or MOUNTALINS TENNESSEE LAND
2Br/1 1/2Ba, floo sqft, Rental at 321-806-1240 communities, new & used d sustesla Cool Summers/ Mild 5 acre tracts for $24,995.
Carport. New floors, new MHs from $3800-$43,000 This price expires visit wwwsunsitslan Col Summers! Mild Great schools. Others
kitchen cabinets, Great Low, low lot rent! Call 8/31/09 drush.com Winters NEW! EZ to available with ownerfi-
buy at $85,000. By own- 386-672-1276/451-4018 2 Bedroom/2 Bath CUMBERLAND Village finish log cabin shell, w/ available with owner fi-
er. 386-441-8653 Spencer TN Ele 1850' 6 loft & basement, includes nancing as little as $250
PREDA PALM HARBOR: Huge With Covered Porch a $ down and $99 month.
STUART, FLORIDA lots level ready to build + acreage $99,900.do ea
Waterfront Condo 2/2 HACIENDA DEL RIO 3br/2ba loaded 14 hous- HURRY! Tax credit 3 new long term rental ALSO, Mountain & JDL Realty, 800-330-
ground floor end unit. 3/2 Palm Harbor, split es to choose from. Ends 12/1/2009 cottages "all rented" City waterfront homesites 3390 or 931-946-2484,
Deep water dock, North plan. FURNISHED Starting at $399/mo. On water & sewer local mgt $39,000-$99,000. Local ask for Darin.
Fork, St. Lucie River, Mostly tile with carpeted your property. King's Lake for rentals. 15mi to Financing Available!! TENNESSEE SE: Gated
heated pool, covered bedrooms. 20'x20' Fla 800-622-2832 Sun Home Sales champ ionship golf. Build 828-247-9966 (Code4l) Mountaintop Community
parking, quiet neighbor- room with heat & air, PleaseTellThem... 369 Kingslake Drive your res or vac home. PleaseTellThem... Paved Roads, Under
hood, close to downtown. large kitchen, double I Sawt In DeBary, FL 32713 Rentals & lots will pay all I Saw It In Ground Acrtilities, Wood
duced $259,000 just77 Storage for boats & RV's. HOMETOWN NEWS (888) 895-8625 $150,000 incmesh forwa HOMETOWN NEWS ed but10minutes to 1-24.
692-9017 Home 2 blocks from CLASSIFIEDS! www.kingslake.net $215,000 Warren CLASSIFIEDS! 800-516-8387 Owr/Agent
Intracoastal, loads of 386-322-5949 321-243-4434 386-322-5949 www.timber-wood.com
11 i1 activities. Asking $59,900
but please make an offer.
496 La Coquina. Call
DAYTONA BEACH after 2pm any day.EALESTAT FOR EN
Georgetown 3-br/2-ba/2 1-386-690-4436
with pool 1987sf, Large 802 R s5rt ments/ 805 Apartments/
family room, fenced yard,
sprinklers.86-760- $199500 DAYTONA Pelican Bay ORMOND BCH: The
3- -9 Q u t- Daytona Beachside: III ? i0 24 hour gated security. Trails, 272 Timberline Tr
SUN HOMES Clean-Quie Free Weekl Oceanview 3br/2ba spacious $1100/ 2/2/1, Tile floor down-
Holly Forest Estates HOLLY HILL- poolfront Furnished Apts start at VERO BEACH: Call for month, or 2bdrm/2bath stairs, enlc scrn patio
55+ Community Homes efficiency or 1 bedroom, $150/wk or $625/mo inl specials! lbr from $475, $800/mo. both include upstairs & down, W/D
55+Available from $17,000 incl. cable, telephone, utilities. Will not be 2br from $600 inc washer/dryer. Call Philip hookup, community pool
Available swm $17,000 furnished. $150-$200 kicked out for special water/sewer, Tile, New 386-788-0090; 7951197 $800/mo FLS
Gated Golf Community boe ba s board wkly or $600-$800mo events! 386-322-8383 appl. Near Beach, Park & Daytona Beachside: 386-677-8888
Just Listed!! Spanish social gatherings, potluck 386-255-1755 or 386-767-7141 Restaurant 772-563-0013 Seabreeze, 1 block to ORMOND BEACH -
style one owner home in dinners, bingo, cards, EDGEWATER 2- 5 ltf- beach 3br a udio 2, Ig Oceanfront! Breathtaking
excellent condition 3/2/2 crafts, and much more. PORT ORANGE Spa- central air/heat. W/D baths, gar age, many ex- View! 2br/2ba Newly
family room, formal din- For more information visit cious pool home. Close m l tras, 1 year, no pets. Renovated. Cable, water
ing room, fireplace, Large u ops 1000 Walker St, to shopping. Clean urn op. Near s $995/mo 386-679-4696 incl. Underground prkng.
Master Suite with jaou Holly Hill, Florida rm w/cable TV, laundry river. 386-426-6252 EDGEWATER 2/2/2cg, $1100/mo.904-504-4105
tub & separate ahower. www.4Hollyforest.com or priv. Great for senior or nice area, screened ORMOND BEACH The
French doors in family call 1- 888 308 -4750 student, non smoker. Ref NEW SMYRNA BEACH- rch, ner e Onc doac
room & master, Eat-in required. $450 mo c Apartment above garage,porch, near everything, Trails. on cul-de-sac, 3bd
kitchen. Screened patio reuir 0 mo incl AparNSB EA no pets, $650/mo. + 2bth/2car garage w/apps
Over 2200sf of living!! until. 386-760-1902 Responsible adult, Fully NSB BEACHSsecurity 518-798-3626 Lease $1 ,500mo. + dep.
Palma Del Sol in Pelican Furn, 1/1 laundry, cable MINORCA CONDOS Avail 9/01. 386-673-1526
Bay $239,000 Call O & utilities included. II
Terri Headley, Realtor SUN HOMES Private entrance, Quiet Karpathos 0
386 235-7337 see Holl Forest Estates country area 2 mi. from 203-2/2 den, $1650 WATERFRONT
photos on line at Holly orest Estates SOUTH DAYTONA SR44, no pets, no Mallorca HOLLY HILL 2br/1ba +
www.hometownnewsol.c 55+ Community Homes Lakefront! Studio/Apt, smoking. $750/mo 202 2/2,den, $1550 utility rm & carport, patio, ORMOND BEACH- Oak
om ad # 61260 Avatlabe fmm o, Furnished, Incls. all utils., 386-566-9964 deck,fenced yard washed, Forest, Riverfront
Heated swimming pool, cable TV & Internet. 19 PALM DR $675/mo+ dep, yard svc 3br/3ba/2cg, Fireplace,
Foreclosure Priced!!! bocce ball, shuffle board, $625/mo 386-316-2979 ORMOND BEACH- 1/1 2 bedrooms, 2 baths included. 386-676-0784ace,
ORMOND BEACH Brick social gatherings, potluck Beachfront Condo Crimi- Tiledthroughoutand NEW SMYRNA BEACH W/D, Huge lot, $1600
3/2/2. New roof, A/C, dinners,bingo, cards, nal Background Check. only 2 blocks to the Sugar Mill Golf Course 386-295-2539
appls,flring. Lg fenced lot, crafts, and much more. Secure building, As- Peaceful E, :.. ORMOND BY THE SEA
Tomoka River Access. For more information visit beach.
Tomoka$169,000. (386)5Ri 27 River Access. t 1000 Walker St signed parking $1200/mo scrn porch o .-.:.:i .i.:11 New beachside house!
$169,000. (386)527-8167 Ho Hill, Florida incl utilities. Minimum 1 55/ course & lake. fresh 3br/2ba/2cg 2000sqft. on
See photos online www. .HollyfHrest.com or year lease 386-672-5333 paint, W/D. Gated com- .25 acres, high ceilings,
HometownNewsClassifie www4Hollyforest.com or DAYTONA BEACH 818 HOPE AVE. munity w/ heated pool quiet,11fruit trees,no pets
ds.com Ad#61184 call 1-888-308-4750 Oceanfront, luxury condo. 11 Awesome renovations, access. $850/mo. FLS $1290mo. 206-601-1975
Owner Financed KINGS LAKE I A12th floor in the Horizons I include Custom tile, 386-441-5824 PALM COAST- Newer
DAYTONA BCH, Pelican 3 Bedroom/2 Bath 2br/2ba pool workout granite and upgraded ORMOND Golf Course 3Bedroom/2Bath /2 Car
Bay. Gated golf comm, 3 Bedroom/room sr/a pool worko RMOND BEACH granite and upgraded home 4br/3ba/lrg 2 car Garage, lanai + jacuzzi,
2Br/2.5Ba/2, split plan, Over 1200 sqft room, sauna, year lease ORMOND BEACH- appliance package. garage, bonus rm, huge fireplace, centrally
2Br/2.5Ba/2, split plan, Over 1200 sq $1100/mo, 419-351-1430 2br/2ba, Completely tiled, k tothpb h garage, bonus rm, huge fireplace, centrally
fp, water/wildlifesetting, Large10x26o.413511430 2br/2ba, Completely tiled, Walk to the beach,. screened brick patio located, 40 Palmyra Dr.
water! wildlife setting, Large 10x26 Screened porch, Pool, $1375/no overlooks pool & course, No pots. $950/mo. Avail-
Newer paint, carpet, Covered Porch over $825m incis: water/cable No pets. $950/mo. Avail-
$159,900 386-322-9553 looking the water Aa tiiR R~ai $1900/mo. 386-527-3006 able now! 518-421-8730
$89900 ORMOND BEACH- Rio 428 BOUCHELLE, #104 ORMOND BCH: Break- PORT ORANGE- Spruce
u o S s YC Rnobles Apts- 2/1.5, pool, 3/3, community pool, ORMOND BCH: Break PORT ORANGE- Spruce
No ds Pc sao n d, away Trails, 59 Carriage Creek Fly- In! 3/2/2 Loft
LISTIN G 3 e AYTONA BEACH Cen- Nodogs.Peaceflsa newerbdgwaterview, Creek Way, Elegant, on golf course, porch,
G 369 Kingslake Drive trial Manor Apts serving community. Call for Rent- amenities. Designer remodeled 3/2 W/D, pool, 24hr security,
PORT ORANGE, 2.5 DeBary, FL 32713 adults 62+ or mobility al specials 386-871-9622 $1200Iml encl endless pool, granite $1200mo 407-399-2837
acres, fully remodeled, all www.kingslake.net impaired.1 lbr/l1ba. counter tops on Cul de
new app, new barn, John Askabut Income based rent. EOH, ORMOND/PINE RUN: NSB MAINLAND Sac. $1600/mo incl pool PORT ORANGE: Colony
Deer tractor, Solar pool Askaou our E Handicap accessible Furn 2br/2ba W/D Basic svc FLS 386-677-8888 in Woods, 55+ 2/2 im-
Horse trailer,Surveillance RENT SPECIAL 386-255-2622 TTY Cable, Wireless Internet, 1309 WAYNEAVE maculate & beautifully
sys. 386-334-2237 offer exp 8/31/2009 1-800-955-8771 Pool & Tennis. $895/mo Spotless 3 bedroom, 2 furnished short walk to
TN, MOUNTAIN CITY: (888)895-8625 DAYTONA BEACH Pets. 386-334-6273 or bath, 2 car garage, Affordab le pr l o
Beautiful 4 yr old 3/2/2 Lovely B&B Style near View photos community pool. Lease sale Owner financing
bonus room, basement, Beach & Halifax Yacht www.HometownNewsOL, includes lawn service, avail 609 978-8262
w/mountain views, quiet NEW HOME Club. Large boat prkng com ad #43539 $1250/mo avail 609-978-8262
neighborhood. $350,000 lot. Beautifully Furnished.
423-727-9840 $8000 Refs req. $595/mo. incl. SEBASTIAN-Spacious 33 ANDREA DR EffectiveVl f R
Tax Credit Offer utils No lease req. Non- 3/2 bedroom MOVE IN 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath
EndsT12/1/2009/smoking. 1.800.525.9396 SPECIAL ONLY $200. two story. Tastefully
Ends 12112009 W/D in all units, cable, furnished. Community

ORMOND BEACH 3-br Special Offer Ex- i *restrictions apply $1250/
2.5ba, 2 parking spaces pires 8/31/2009 IncS ome restrictions apply NEWS NEW SMYRNA BEACH,
1 covered. Fireplace, pJ IncomEDGEeWATER y2/2.5, 2 story, W/D, priv
brick courtyard. Will 2 Br/2 Bath DAYTONA BEACH- South Daytona Pelican 1405 RIVERSIDE DR CLASSIFIEDS patio, walk to beach/ res-
consider lease back. Sunroom with a Views Halifax, 1/1, 1st Bay, Gtd Comm w/ Coun- Amazing riverfront, taurants. $1000mo, $500
$139,900 386-290-8433 Covered Porch floor, W/D, screened try Club. 3/2, Ig kitchen, boat, kayak& ski lifts. Martin County deposit 407-617-9565
porch, Remodeled, gate- laundryrm, W/D. scrnd Tri-level with spacious PORT ORANGE 2 Story
Why not All For $99,900 d, hot tub, pool & club- patio, lawn sys., incl wa- master suite thru townhome 2bdrm/2.5bath
Sun Homes house, $625mo ter, cable, trash. 1st fir. ma er sui e Pool & tennis. Close to
the best! At Kings Lake 407-506-5596 Like new. 407-415-9285 overlooking the river. Ormond Beach shopping Available now.
A boater's dream. No pets. $800/mo plus

HOMETOWN DeBary, FL 32713
NEWS www.kingslake.netI M 2830 OR 2832 Special1EE=
CLASSIFIEDS (888) 895-8625 2/1, each side, extra Programs for
Special on either unit. Businesses! [ ll? oW
5 Counties! NEW HOME .$500.m DAYTONA BEACH -
Martin through IMMEDIATE ARDENS Fourplex CUTE lbdrm/
East Volusia OCCUPANCY D/ O 403fJOYCE ST Special Ibath & 2bdrm/1lbath
EastVolusia OC A LL UARDENS 1/2 OFF 1s1T first 2 Special available NOW $575-mo.
3Bedroom/2 Bath month's rent. Private $500-dep. 386-235-2561
Programs Morning room/Covered 580 Reed Canal Road, So. Daytona 2/1 completely updated.
for Businesses! porch/Double carport 385 Carpet, fenced yard Party Rates! Y A E W
fo! Storage Shed $650/m NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Special Rates ONLY $98,900 M fOVES YOU IN < SPARKLING BEACH-
Pr at e SAVE up to $4000 i lo' '- i .Give us a call! SIDE DUPLEX Walk to
Prate Paron 1st year Site One M month FREE You'll be bach, parkk & shopping.

Give us a call! Rent Exp 8/31/09 Spacious 1 bedrooms 599 glad you did garage w/opener, walk in
Sun Home Sales Spacious I bedrooms s599 glad you did! shower, 1 floor unit. New
386-322-5949 King's Lake FREE I Cable & i i Henergy efficient central
369K ings lakek FREE Water, Cable & Hometown a/c, W/D, pest/lawn incld.
GREAT NEWS AND ing i Pest Control 1lyear lease, no smoking
LASIFI AD DeBary, FL 32713 eSt O l NOWS $950/mo. available now.
CLASSIFIED ADS! www.kingslake.net Now Open Sat & Sun 11:00-3:00pm 715 River Oaks Circle.
HOMETOWN NEWS (888) 895-8625 386-788-2381 386-322-5949 Call Ward (owner/realtor)
386-322-5949 386-679-8928


- TRANSPORTATION


1940 BUICK SPECIAL 4 1974 VW THING Very 77 CORVETTE MUSCLE WANTED JAPANESE
door sedan. All original Well maintained, new CAR Complete roller AAAA** DONATION DONATE YOUR Vehicle Motorcycles Kawasaki, COACH 1998 RV
engine & parts. New tires clutch, brakes, cv joints, engine. 450+hp, new Donate Your Car, Boat or Receive $1000 Grocery Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972- Shower, toilet, TV, frig.
4" wide white walls. Exc and axles, tires, top, engine, new trans, new Real Estate, IRS Tax Coupon United Breast 1976, KZ1000 (1976- king bed. Very good
cond $13,500/obo garage kept. Asking rear, new tires, etc. Over Deductible, Free Pick-Up/ Cancer Foundation Free 1980), KZ1000R (1982- condition. Good tires.
321-676-0157 see photo $6500 386-478-9651see $30,000 invested. Tow Any Model/Condition Mammograms, Breast 1983), Z1R, S1-250, $15,000321-254-7421
online at www.Hometown photo online @ www. $11,500 386-237-5740 Help Under Privileged Cancer Info www.ubcf S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
NewsOL.com ad# 37270 HometownNewsOL.com Children. Outreach Cen- info Free Towing, Tax H2-750, Honda CB750 Call Classified
1949 INCL ad#37140 i n[ 1 I ter. 800-928-7566 Deductible, Non-Runners (1969- 1975), Susuki 386-322-5949
CosmoLolitan ultra rare 1999 CAMARO SS *,,.- .,. DONATE A CAR- Help Accepted, 888-468-5964. GS400, GT380, Cash
CAMAO f,.84 O,,.,-, i,~,-..,,.Ad


2 door coupe. 100% orig Loaded, locking T-tops, y Children Fghtng Diabeoa
auto trans. Asking $9,500 leather, LS-1 Corvette To Help Children And tes. Fast, Free Towing Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
386-478-9651 see photo engine, 6 speed. less Their Families Suffering Call 7 days/ week. Non 310-721-0726.
online at www.Hometown than 1000 miles. Must From Cancer. Free Tow- runner ok Tax Deducti- HONDA SHADOW trike. I
NewsOL.com ad #37139 See $30,000 make offer ing Tax Deducti ble. Call Juvenile Diabe- Low mileage, black, lots
386-846-1698 Children's Cancer Fund tes Research Founda- of options. $9800 T
of America, Inc. www. tion. 800-578-0408 386-492-4513 see photos CAMPING MEMBER-
ccfoa.org 800- 469- 8593 DONATE YOUR Car, 25online at www. SHIP LIFETIME!R 06 B
Sell oruRentIoI i Truck or Boat to Heritnae HometownNewsOL.com Camp Coast to Coast
thr homee in tWantemde For The Blind Free i,, ad # 37206 USA/Canada/Florida. $10 17' CARAVEL boat 1991
your home in Vacation, Tax Deductible, WANTED JAPANESE per night (full hook-up) 4 cyl, seats 7. Includes
The Hometown 67 SKYLARK convertible AAAA ** Donation Do- Free Towing, All Paper- Motorcycles Kapasaki, Year Round. Paid $1595, trailer see at 2530 S
News Less than 73K original nate your car, Boat or work Taken Care Of. 1970-1980 Z1-900KwKZ,0 MUST SELL $595. Atlantic Ave. Daytona
Martin County miles Turquoise green w Real Estate, IRS Tax 866-905-3801 0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2- 1-800-236-0327 Beach Shoresa $3800.
white interior. Original deductible, Free Pick up/ DONATE YOUR Car, 250, S2-350, S3- 400, NEEDTTO HIRE? 386-7612377
thru engine; new top. In car Tow any model/ Condi- Free Towing. "Cars for H1-500, H2-750, Cash
Ormond Beach shows since the 1980's. tion, Help Under Privi- Kids". Any Condition, Tax Paid, Free Nationwide CALL CLASSIFIED Call Classified
386-3 2-5949y In Great condition leged Children Outreach Deductible Outreach Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or 386-322-5949 386-322-5949
386-322-5949 $14,000 757-287-2236 Center 800-610-3911 Center. 800-597-9411 310-721-0726.


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

730Manfacure
Hoesfo Sl


ARRESTED? NEED A
Criminal Lawyer? Fel-
onies, misdemeanors,
DUI, traffic. Don't be
fooled. Use a reliable
source. AAA Attorney
Referral Service, 800-
733-5342 Florida Bar
compliant since 1996.
aaaattorneyreferralservic
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OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
730Maufctre
Hoesfo Sl


Property Showcase of "
Central Florida, Inc. :
MANUFACTURED HOMES SALES
4536 S. Clyde Morris Blvd, Ste #1
%6e Port Orange, FL 32129

(386) 788-9998
Toll Free (800) 406-0726
or

www.buydaytonamobiles.cornm

L4 #; Online .at J


Unbelievable
ORMOND BEACHSIDE,
furnished 1/1 duplex,
both sides avail. Just
bring toothbrush and
clothing. Can see a little
ocean from Fl rm, Few
steps from ocean.
Well-kept large fenced
yard. Outstanding loca-
tion. Shaded parking,
incl. W/D, storage, front
porch, Fl rooom, very Ig
T.V. Small dogs, feath-
ers and fins welcome.
Yrly lease, $895 plus util-
ities. Short term lease
avail at higher price.
386-677-3844



PORT ORANGE 3/2
doublewide in small
family park. Rent or rent
to own $800/mo. Avail
Sept 1 386-767-2726


PORT ORANGE area
Mobile Home on private
lot, 2 br 1-ba extra clean.
W/D included. $650/mo.
386-451-5180




wow
PORT ORANGE: S US-1
Retail/Office, 750sqft
high visibility Lease in-
centives. Great rates.
386-566-0422



HOLLY HILL: Office
Bldg, 240 Ridgewood
Ave, Free Standing,
High visibility, corner, just
remodeled, 7 rooms, Re-
ception Area approx
1300sqft $875/mo Al,
386.255.5520/589.3620
RENT WITH OPTION TO
BUY- South Daytona,
1609 South Segrave St
1500sf Free standing-
corner lot, Rent negotia-
ble. Elmer Real Estate
386-756-4774


2 Granada storefronts,
excellent locations for
Business/Office. $2,250
or 2 @ $1,000/mo. For
SALE/LEASE w/option to
BUY. (1/2 or whole
interest) 5 Units 3 Apts.
@ 2 offices, OVER 6k sq
ft. Price negotiable
w/finance options. Call
Paul 386-846-6581
ORMOND BEACH Ex-
ceptional! Large 2000+sf.
3br/3ba/2cg in The Trails.
New carpet & appls. Fplc.
$1,250/mo + security.
Lease option available.
No pets. 386-677-3782
PORT ORANGE 55+
absolutely ,.i',:'c-'.u_ 1988
Palm h1-art:.,r : new
laminate floors. Rent
$850/mo or buy with
owner financing.
609-978-8262
PORT ORANGE 55+
Colony in the Wood. 2/2
fully furnished, move right
in $750/mo or purchase
for $15,000 w owner
financing 609-978-8262
WILBER BY THE SEA,
2br/1.5ba, $1358.18 per
mo, incld. tax/insurance
$2000 down, 4.5% fixed
interest rate, No pre-
paymt penalty, call for
more info. 386-761-9866



ORMOND BEACH -
North US1, w/offc &bath
1,000sf $485mo. similar
savings on 1250sq.ft.
386-451-4018/672-1276

IENT Now
S DAYTONA: S Nova Rd
600, 900, 1200, 4000,
6750 or 8000sqft. Lease
incentives. Great Rates
386-566-0422

lINT NOW
S DAYTONA: S Nova Rd
600, 900, 1200, 4000,
6750 or 8000sqft. Lease
incentives. Great Rates
386-566-0422


Vacation & -
^- Travel


GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
summer in the Smoky
Mtns. 2/3 br chalets with
Mtn views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Cable. Pet
friendly 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com

VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
wwwHometownNewsOL corn
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
386-322-5949


ISUZU RODEO 1996.
4door, V6, speed, a/c,
4wheel drive, power
windows/locks, exc cond.
$2,150.386-527-8876
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
386-322-5949


NORTH CAROLINA
BEAT THE HEAT
Enjoy fall in the
mountains of North
Carolina. Discounted
rates available for
September reservations.
Call Foscoe rentals now!
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99/
nite $779/wk, Ocean front
house fr $199 nite $1399/
wk, Ocean front wedding
$359 or Historic Dist fr
$129 Discount cruises
$289pp. 904-825-1911
www. sunstatevacation com


1999 STEP VAN- 15',
great condition, 9500
original miles, good tires,
built-ins, great for handy-
man business. $12,500
321-302-1459
Call Classified
386-322-5949


its &
Watercraft


18.5' SEA FOX CC 2005
90HP Merc Saltwater,
Bimini top, Lowerance
GPS fish finder. Alum
trailer. Full storage cover.
Live well. Coast Guard
Package. Exc cond.
$12,500 321-482-5759
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL. corn
ad # 37209


Boats; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida, 800-
388-9307, tide charts,
broker profiles, fishing
captains, dockside dining
and more.
Classified 386-322-5949




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