Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00137
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: September 11, 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00137
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ORMOND BEACH DAYTONA BEACH HOLLY






Vol.4, No.33 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsL.com Friday, September 11,2009
Vol. 4, No. 33 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, September 11, 2009


Commission gives initial


approval to tax rate, budget


Hi Hometown News
readers,


Three die in street
racing accident

A terrible road tragedy in
Holly Hill was likely the
result of street racing
according to police. Three
people, including a mother
and daughter, were killed
when the driver of the car
they were in apparently
raced another car down a
rain-slicked Nova Road.
Jeremy Allison, 20, at the
See BRIEF, A6


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
ORMOND BEACH Commis-
sioners gave initial approval to
the millage rate and budget for
2009-2010 Tuesday and also
responded to citizen complaints
and concerns.
A second and final hearing is
set for Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. in the
commission chambers.


Mayor Fred Costello stated
that the millage rate necessary to
fund the budget was set at
$3.67418.
"This is a 6.4 percent tax
decrease from the roll-back rate
of 3.92802," he said.
The roll-back rate is the tax
rate that would bring in the same
amount of money as the previ-
ous year excluding new con-
struction.


Artist Toelle Hovan (top left) of Ponce Inlet works
on a painting while onlookers check it out during
the First Friday Fest on Beach Street in Daytona
Beach last week.
Terry Nandlal (top right) of Daytona Beach warms
up on his guitar before playing with his band, The
Transfers.
Fire dancer Jodi Aschman (bottom left) of Ponce
Inlet performs with a hula-hoop of fire for visitors.





Photos by Randy Barber /staff photographer


Plastic, butts pose problems for ocean, beaches


EDAMAME


Japanese steakhouse
opens on ISB


FISaHIN WTD


How does
a fish
drown?


Classified B8 Out & About B1
Club Scene B1 Police Report A5
Crossword B8 Star Scopes B1
GrammyGuru B4 Viewpoint A6


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH Is it
the World's Most Famous
Beach or the world's largest
ashtray?
In 2008, more than 28,000
cigarette butts and 6,000
bottle caps were removed
during beach cleanup,
said Jennifer Winters of
Volusia County Environ-


mental Management.
Area residents will get
their chance to improve the
beach environment by tak-
ing part in the International
Coastal Cleanup from 8:30
a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sept. 19.
Last year, 633 volunteers
participated in Volusia
County beach cleanup
removing 2,700 pounds of
trash.
The upcoming event is


held in conjunction with a
world- wide beach cleanup
organized by the Ocean
Conservancy.
Ms. Winters said even
though a contractor collects
trash on the beach daily,
many small items slip
through.
"The small things get
mixed in the sand or caught
in seaweed," she said.
Another big problem is


plastics, Ms. Winters said,
which animals can get tan-
gled in or eat.
Joseph J. Delfino, profes-
sor of environmental engi-
neering sciences at the Uni-
versity of Florida, agreed
that both plastics and ciga-
rette butts are hazardous to
the environment.
"Anytime an animal eats
something that nature did-
n't put there as part of its


food supply, it runs the risk
of choking. The item can
also interfere with diges-
tion," he said.
Mr. Delfino said recent
studies show that sunlight
and wave action break plas-
tic down into small pieces
that can be eaten by ani-
mals.
The chemicals in ciga-
See PROBLEMS, A10


Special Olympians raise money


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

DAYTONA BEACH
The Special Olympics can
have a big impact on the
lives of the participants,
said program director Tim
Greiner, and he's trying to
make sure local athletes
get to participate.
Three Special Olympic
bowling teams in east
Volusia County are plan-
ning fundraisers so they
can travel to state compe-
titions this fall.


Mr. Greiner said the
program is beneficial in
many ways and he has
seen big changes in some
of the athletes.
"It's a wonderful thing
to watch them trans-
form," he said. "They
evolve into productive
people. I know a couple
who used to only sit and
watch TV. Now they are
working at jobs and doing
all kinds of things."
The three teams bowl


ents and other volunteers
help with the program.
To raise money, car
washes are planned for
Sept. 12 from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. at Johns Appliance
City at 949 Beville Road,
Daytona Beach; and for
Sept. 19 from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. at Ritters Frozen
Custard at the corner of
Herbert Street and Clyde
Morris Boulevard in Port
Orange.
If they raise enough


once per week at area See OLYMPIANS, A8
lanes. Mr. Greiner, par-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Some local Special Olympians rocked all day long during
the Rock-A-Thon benefit at the Cracker Barrel restaurant
in Daytona Beach last Saturday.


ACMLTLITOACIIISANDE99T EIG ED I 9 9 9HMEOW

reI)IIJIUF IILWYII FuP m L WlIt'nLaL
* D a ,la n SL e uCuI i R r u







Pa Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 11, 2009


City hopes old police station


becomes commercial asset


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
DAYTONA BEACH -With
a brand new state-of-the-art
police station on Mason
Avenue, the old station now
sits vacant at the corner of
Orange Avenue and Nova
Road.
However; the city of Day-
tona Beach has plans for the
structure. The city hopes
that the building will
become a commercial cen-
ter in the future.
"We are looking at making
the property a mixed use
development where the sta-
tion and surrounding prop-
erty is just south of it," said
Reed Berger, Daytona Beach
Redevelopment Director.
"We have to create a master
plan for development and
bring in a developer," It isn't
clear what the property will
become, but it can be any-
thing from office space to
retail, to commercial or even
residential property."
Steps are moving forward
to rezone the property from


public to private use.
"We have gone through
the initial steps to authorize
the use of the land for pri-
vate use. In January a
request was sent to the state
requiring the change of land
use. We have received a
response back with no
objections. We could have a
final approval as early as this
fall," Mr. Berger said.
Currently there are only a
few ideas floating on what to
do with the property
"It has been suggested to
build some apartments, but
of course that will be left up
to the developer," Mr. Berger
said. "There have been no
serious proposals."
City Commissioner Cas-
sandra Reynolds said she
like the idea of a mixed-use
development.
"I would like to see (that),"
Ms. Reynolds said. "Maybe
on the third floor have some
apartments, on another
floor have retail business
and office space. Possibly
there can be some restau-
rants come in or even a little


hotel or motel."
The property detailed in
the development includes
the old police station and
the parking lot and another
plot that sits between Jean
Street, Orange Avenue,
Maley Avenue and Keech
Street. At this moment that
area is being leased to the
state for parking for the dri-
ver's license office.
Mr. Berger said there were
long-term parking leases on
the land, and there are no
plans to terminate them yet.
A lack of interest in the
property is not surprising at
this time, Mr. Berger said.
"The economy is clearly
making it more difficult to
for a developer to step in,"
he said. "This may not be
the right time or the best
time, (but) the good thing
about this site is that it is a
city asset and the city can be
more flexible on a final bot-
tom line and cost of the
property and what it will
take to make it happen."
Another challenge with
the property is it is prone to


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The old Daytona Beach Police station sits vacant on the corner of Nova Road and Orange Avenue.


flooding.
"This must be taken into
account while developing
the property," Mr. Berger
said. "There are competing
ideas. Also, the city has set
aside $100 million in its
budget to address this prob-
lem in the near future."
Developing the property
is critical to the city's plan
for redevelopment, Mr.
Berger said, especially in the


Midtown area.
"That is definitely a top
priority to make this hap-
pen, especially with the
Midtown Redevelopment
Board focusing on this as
part of the revitalization of
the Orange Avenue area," he
said.
This project could also
have a positive effect on the
Daytona Beach economy.
"Hopefully it would be


helpful in bringing some
economic opportunities.
We don't want competing
interests to the businesses
that are currently there but
those that will complement
them," Mr. Berger said.
"Hopefully this will bring
some new jobs, services and
opportunities to the area.
This will go on our tax rolls,
creating revenue for public
services."


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Friday, September 11, 2009


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Friday, September 11, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


Instructor Jules
Schmidt (in pink)
teaches a yoga class
at her studio, That
Yoga Place, in
Ormond Beach
recently.















Randy Barber
staff photographer


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New studio blends yoga and dance


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
ORMOND BEACH If
you think of yoga as sitting
peacefully on a mat in a
contorted position, you're
way behind the times.
The newest yoga practice
incorporates movement,
freedom and fun, and it's
being taught in a studio that
recently opened here.
Jules Schmidt is the only
instructor in the area certi-
fied to teach NIA, which
blends yoga, dance, martial
arts, jazz, tai chi, and other
disciplines, she said.
NIA is an acronym for
Neuromuscular Integrative
Action.
In a recent NIA class at her
studio, That Yoga Place, the
room was full of movement
and music. The class fol-
lowed the basic instructions
of Ms. Schmidt while also
improvising.
"Don't do what I'm doing,
do what your body wants to
do," she shouted above the
music.
Ms. Schmidt has practiced
yoga since she was a child in
Ormond Beach, learning
from her parents.
Her father, Tony Melachri-


no (known as Coach Mel),
incorporated yoga into his
team's practice when he
coached football at Main-
land High School in the
mid- 1970s.
"I feel like it has come full
circle," she said. "I learned it
at a young age and now I'm
teaching it to my children."
A 1988 graduate of
Seabreeze High School, Ms.
Schmidt recently returned
to Ormond Beach after trav-
eling around the world for
many years with her hus-
band, Chris, who is a com-
mander in the U.S. Navy
now stationed in Jack-
sonville.
She never stopped devel-
oping her practice of yoga
even while moving from
place to place, she said.
"I became a fitness
instructor and continued
taking courses and work-
shops in every aspect of
yoga and fitness,' she said.
She eventually became
registered with the Yoga
Alliance in the highest level
of certification, Experienced
Registered Yoga Teacher.
Ms. Schmidt has created a
200-hour school to train
others to teach yoga called
Yoga Power Teacher Training


and Enrichment Study.
"It's called Yoga Power
because individuals discov-
er their personal power, find
their purpose and find
peace," she said.
Yoga is more than just
postures on a mat, Ms.
Schmidt said.
"It really enhances other
parts of your life and wellbe-
ing," she said. "I was trained
in a very structured style.
After I learned there was a
new freedom, I realized I
wanted to teach a school
that lets you bring in aspects
of your own personal life,
your physical posture and
body."
The NIA class is a good
example of personal free-
dom in yoga.
"If you like to dance when
nobody's watching, you'll
love NIA," she said. "It's
done barefoot and it's a
mind-body workout. You
add emotion and vocal
expression."
After the NIA class, the
students appeared very
relaxed.
"It's easy but at the same
time it's a good workout,"
said Noi Amar of Ormond
Beach. "It's very natural."
Kim Latford, who is also a


yoga teacher, said it's a very
flowing exercise.
"It an expansion of yoga
into dance," she said.
Stacy Cobb of Ormond
Beach said it's a good way to
de-stress. "You can get a
good workout without hurt-
ing yourself."
Ms. Schmidt said yoga is
much more than physical
exercise.
"Mentally it changes how
you handle things," she said.
"You become more in tune
with your body and what's
going on around you. You
learn to clear you mind, live
in the moment and focus on
what's important."
Ms. Schmidt said she is
excited about the growth of
yoga in the area.
"We have yoga in studios,
on the beach, at colleges
and community centers. I
would love it if we could
form a strong yoga commu-
nity in Volusia County. Every
yoga place is different and
you should expose yourself
to different styles."
That Yoga Place is located
at 302 N. Nova Road in the
Trails Shopping Center. For
information call (386) 868-
5361 or go to thatyo-
gaplace.org.


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com





A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 11, 2009


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Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


I TRKE CCR N EONS.AC AS. HOS FORDAHSPTA MMRIL EDCL ENER


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Friday, September 11, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


Police report


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

*Brittany M. West, 20, of
315 Wiolder Blvd., No. 104,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 28 on
charges of burglary to a
residence. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Patricia L. B. Lloyd, 48,
of 340 North St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug.
28 on charges of robbery.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Jonathan Bernard
Sampson, 21, of 606 Shady
Place Apt. A, Daytona
Beach, was arrested for
fraudulent use of a credit
card. Bail was set at $2,000.
*Robert Siedel Jr., 19, of
115 Kingston Ave., No. 7,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 28 on
charges of aggravated bat-
tery. Bail was set at $5,000.
*Marvin D. Jaquish, 20,
705 Beach St., No. 152,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 28 on
charges of felony battery.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Deaunta Lenard
Abrams, 20, of 909 Der-
byshire Road, Daytona
Beach, was arrested for
aggravated domestic bat-
tery. Bail was not set.
*Eugena Renee Tumer,
43, of 635 Florence St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 29 on
charges of trafficking
Hydrocodone and posses-
sion of scheduled IV sub-
stance. Bail was not set.
*Benjamin Boogier
Jones, 43, of 575 South St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 29 on
charges of armed traffick-
ing and possession of a
firearm by a convicted
felon. Bail was not set.
*Brentson Gerord


Thomas, 23, of 172 Gull
Rive, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 29 on
charges of robbery
(armed). Bail was not set.
*Christopher Michael
Anthony, 34, of 900 N. Ole-
ander Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug.
29 on charges of posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was
set at $500.
*Benjamin Leon Hogg,
46, of 643 McCormick St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 29 on
charges of battery in coun-
ty jail (Putnam). Bail was
set at $2,504.
*Samuel David Dixon,
36, of 340 North St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 29 on charges of bur-
glary to a conveyance. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Shanna Lee Glaude, 27,
of 341 S. Palmetto Ave.,
Apt. 3, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 30 on
charges of uttering a false
forged instrument. Bail
was set at $1,000.
*Mark S. Williams, 48, of
36 S. Noble St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug.
30 on charges of aggravat-
ed battery/domestic vio-
lence by strangulation.
Bail was not set.
*Ronnie Lee Mosely Sr.,
46, of 210 Frances Park-
man Place, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Aug.
30 on charges of unlawful
possession of cocaine. Bail
was set at $1,500.
*Samuel Deon Watson,
26, of 1017 Hampton Road,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 31 on
charges of aggravated
assault and domestic bat-
tery by strangulation. Bail
was not set.
*Scott Roger Johnson,
47, of 340 North St., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Aug. 31 on charges of
grand theft and uttering a
forgery. Bail was set at
$3,000.
*Paul Anthony Shaw, 45,
of 552 N. Beach St., No. 6,


Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 31 on
charges of battery-domes-
tic violence by strangula-
tion. Bail was not set.
Bernard N. Hawkins, 49,
of 563 Oak St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested on
Sept. 1 on charges of utter-
ing a forgery and grand
theft. Bail was set at
$3,000.
*Troy Steven Casey, 27,
of 158 1/2 Arlington Ave.,
No. 3, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 1 on charges
of battery by strangula-
tion. Bail was not set.
*Benjamin Green Robin-
son Jr., 22, of 1621 Third
St., Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 1 on charges
of trafficking in cocaine,
tampering with evidence.
Bail was set at $19,000.
*Stanley Gerald Brown,
31, of 126 Ontario Court,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 1 on charges
of possession of cocaine.
Bail was not set.
*Shirley Ann Haley, 52, of
230 N. Halifax Ave., No. 1,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 2 on charges
of sale of cocaine (Semi-
nole). Bail was set at
$50,000.
*Michael James Grady,
43, of 401 Auburn Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 2 on charges
of battery on a law
enforcement officer. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Louis A. Burgos, 41, of
311 S. Grandview Ave., No.
5, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 3 on charges
of sale of a scheduled II
controlled substance. Bail
was set at $10,000.
*Robert Earl Williams Jr.,
58, of 560 Ballough Road,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 3 on charges
of strong-arm robbery. Bail
was not set.
*Jeremy Michael Levine,
23, of 324 Manhattan Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Sept. 3 on charges
of aggravated assault with


a deadly weapon. Bail was
set at $5,000.

Holly Hill
Police Department

*Tyler Anthony Orshoski,
22, of 312 Burleigh Ave.,
Holly Hill, was arrested
Aug. 28 on charges of
attempt to sell a scheduled
II narcotic and possession
of a scheduled II narcotic.
Bail was set at $3,000.
*Jamie Shane Donavan
Chavis, 22, of 320 Hopkins,
Holly Hill, was arrested
Aug. 29 on charges of bur-
glary. Bail was set at $1,000.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Department

*Christopher M. Munion,
26, of 1224 S. Palmetto Ave.,
No. 2G, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Aug. 28 on
charges of dealing in stolen
property. Bail was not set.
*Jason Brian Hill, 31, of
1221 S. Beach St., Unit.
2043, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 28 on charges
of criminal mischief. Bail
was set a $1.500.
*Jonathan Jermaine
Clark, 35, of 509 Park Drive,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Aug. 28 on charges of
possession of cannabis
with intent to sell, attempt-
ed sale of cannabis and sale
of cannabis within 1, 000
feet of a place of worship.
Bail was not set.
*Stevey Lee Adkins, 43, of
52 Sunnyshore Drive,
Ormond Beach, was arrest-
ed Aug. 28 on charges of
armed burglary of a
dwelling and grand theft.
Bail was set at $15,000.
*PatrickT. Cossette, 19, of
900 S. Peninsula Drive, No.
306, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Aug. 30 on charges
of aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon. Bail was
set at $1,000.
*Sally Jo Wisner, 51, of
1299-215 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Aug. 31 on charges of


Wanted person:
Christopher Matthew
Haslam
Reason wanted:
Dealing in stolen
property
Birth date:
Oct. 21, 1978
Distinguishing Features:
Tattoos on both legs; scar
on right elbow
Last known location:
Holly Hill
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of Christo-
pher Matthew Haslam, 30,
whose last known address
was on Third Street in Holly
Hill. He is wanted on an
open warrant charging
him with dealing in stolen
property.
Haslam is 6-feet, 3-inch-
es and weighs about 140
pounds and has brown
hair, blue eyes and a medi-
um complexion.

possession of cocaine. Bail
was set at $2,000.
*Christopher Ryan
Spano, 31, of 2 Williams
Road, Holly Hill, was arrest-
ed Sept. 1 on charges of
burglary of a structure and
grand theft. Bail was not
set.
*George Charles Russ, 54,
of 93 Kenilworth Ave.,
Ormond Beach, was arrest-
ed Sept. 1 on charges of
possession of Hydrocone.
Bail was not set.
*Ronald David Roscoe,
21, of 1613 Stocking St.,
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed Sept. 2 on charges of
first-degree murder,


Christopher Matthew
Haslam
If you see Haslam or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him.
Anyone with informa-
tion regarding Haslam's
whereabouts is asked to
call Crime Stoppers toll-
free at (888) 277-TIPS. You
can also Text your tip by
texting "TIP231 plus your
message" to CRIMES. Any-
one who provides infor-
mation to Crime Stoppers
will remain anonymous
and can qualify for a
reward of up to $1,000.

attempted home invasion
robbery with a firearm,
conspiracy, possession of
cocaine and possession of a
scheduled II substance.
Bail was not set.
*Deborah Ann Flannigan,
61, of 935 N. Halifax Ave.,
No. 304, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Sept. 3 on
charges of possession of
Hydrocodone and posses-
sion of Alaprazolam. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*John Martin Ronzino,
48, of 140 Sixth St., Holly
Hill, was arrested Sept. 3 on
charges of possession of
cannabis with intent. Bail
was set at $5,000.


(D
C')
(D
C')
0)
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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


J1ants -:


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 offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Flight schools seem more
important than citizens


It is with a great amount of hesitation that I write Home-
towns News regarding this issue, but after much thought,
this needs to be addressed.
I have read several articles in your paper regarding the
activities of the Noise Abatement Task Force in Ormond
Beach and the concerns of noise from the Ormond Munici-
pal Airport.
I have no disagreement with any of the reporting, but I
do feel more needs to be said.
I have attended many of these meetings and with every
meeting, it is apparent that the interests of the airport and
the flight schools are more paramount than the protection
of the rights of the citizens to have peace and full use of
their property. Those consistently on the side of the city and
the airport espouse a "no consequences" form of a volun-
tary program to enact a Noise Abatement Program that
doesn't even address growth or the number of flights daily.
It is apparent that any solution will only be allowed to
protect the airports, the flight schools and the transient stu-
dents of those schools.
It should be noted that ERAU is absolutely working in
good faith to develop a plan of action. Not one other flight
school is participating in the manner of dedication that
they are.
This "no consequences" approach, or the voluntary par-
ticipation stance of both the airport representatives and
those who are on the task force to ensure the city's interests
are protected as a final result is laughable when it is appar-
ent that the city, in requiring a plain clothes police officer to
attend the task force meetings, shows that even they do not
believe that "everyone will do the right thing", as the atten-
dees of the meetings are consistently told.

LPGA clubhouse goes pink
to fight breast cancer

As a volunteer with the American Cancer Society, it has
been my pleasure to work with Lorraine at the LPGA Club-
house to host several of our breast cancer events.
On Aug. 13, Lorraine, Trish and their team went way
above and beyond the call by helping us "Walk the Pink
Carpet" as we kicked off the 2009 Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer campaign.
A pink carpet, donated by Discount Carpet, led the way
into a room decorated all in pink, from special ordered pink
linen napkins to pink and silver star balloons, allowing our
breast cancer survivors to be the stars they are while walk-
ing the pink carpet.
It is an honor to work with Lorraine and LPGA to help
make a difference, even in these trying times. To learn more
about Making Strides and how money raised supports local
breast cancer patients and their families, please visit
www.daytonastrides.corn.

Mailings add to cost

Here is one reason our property taxes are probably going
up unnecessary mailing.
First, I received a notice of proposed property taxes.
Now, I received a post card that the values on the bottom
left of the first mailing were not correct and the postcard
has the correct values. However, the values are all the same.
Not only is that a waste of money, but it shows how bad
the educational system is.

Enough is enough

First the state announces it is raising auto registration
and driver's licenses fees by nearly 100 percent, then the
power companies submitted its request to substantially
increase the base rate of its customers. Next came the more
than 10 percent increase in rate to our water and sewer
services. What's next?
Where are the politicians and others living who proposed
and/or supported these increases? Don't they know who
badly people are hurting, especially those constituents who
are living on a fixed income?
The answer to all these questions is "yes," but they simply
don't give a damn.




-Iometown 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
America in 2005, 2006, 2007.
SOne of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


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Phone (386) 322-5900
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Lt. Eric Massengale of the Daytona Beach Fire Department Station No. 01, waves his boot in the air while collecting
money from passing cars during the 'Fill the Boot' fundraiser on International Speedway Boulevard Saturday. The
money goes to the Muscular Dystrophy Association.

In my household, when our income was devastated by 30 In these most difficult of economic times, it takes chutz-
percent, as difficult and distasteful as it was, we reduced our pah and unmitigated arrogance for any politician to sup-
spending by 30 percent. port any proposal to increase any tax or fee. And yet, they
In the public sector, however, at the federal, state, county have and probably will continue to do so because they do
or local level, when income goes down they doesn't reduce not care.
spending proportionally. They raise taxes and fees to make If they did, they wouldn't.
up the difference. This then causes residents to have less Enough is enough. Perhaps it is not only time to throw out
disposal income, which in turn results in fewer sales taxes the baby with the bath water, but to get rid of the tub and all.
being paid, which stifles recovery and growth and causes
continued deficits.



Letters

Remember officials who now being unfairly balanced on the In the old days, this was one of the
backs of vulnerable homeowners. first things that any cognizant
raised property taxes on One might think that a much fairer municipality would do in order to
election day alternative to the above abomination help save real workers' jobs. As well,
would have been a temporary the county built up many depart-
nslt to inr is whatVosiaminimal increase in the sales tax ments when we were growing, but
Insult to injury is whatvelusia (perhaps half of a point). That would times have changed and as well as all
county tax authorities have added to have ensured that everybody who of us have to budget better we need
the lives of already struggling home- uses county and town services our government to do the same.
owners and their families by raising shouldered a small bit of the burden As Volusia Tax Reform recommends
property taxes during the worst equally; including tourists, renters, we need a reduction in both police
economic times since the great and part-time residents not owning and fire departments. As well as a
depression. property. But alas, fairness was not redirection of police focus we are
It is understandable that govern- considered by our illustrious officials not there for you to tax us additionally
ment-operating costs have not when making the above decision. with a ridiculous focus on traffic
declined and that certain cuts have I can only hope that come election enforcement and using our seat belts.
been made, but the powers that be day, homeowners of this county We need a refocus on helping to
obviously did not do everything remember these officials like they prevent personal crimes and robberies.
absolutely possible to lessen the remembered us when it was time to Another lace we can save significant
increase, or explore different options make an important decision. dollars is eac a nsea
to cover the shortfall. dollars is our beach patrol. Instead of
to cover the shortfall. having full-time beach patrol officers,
This is especially true of several Vin Giglio hain full-me beach pa officers'
New Smyrna officials who voted New Smyrna Beach we should adopt the model used by
against dipping into the town's Brevard County, as it is a much better
reserve funds to offset tax increases. In response to 'Tax reform and cheaper model, with very few full
Even Washington and Tallahassee time employees and a large contingent
have come up with more inventive group seeks budget cuts' of summer lifeguards. Our model is out
ways to raise revenue without victim- of control, and we are paying too much
izing the group that has already taken Your headline article is a good one for beach patrol services.
the biggest financial hit, property on tax reform. I was disappointed that your article
owners. It is imperative that we the people did not include an e-mail and phone
Oh, and you renters who think that stand up and demand the county to contact number forVolusia Tax Reform.
you are under the radar on this issue, reduce its budget.
guess again. You might as well plan It is unbelievable that department GregR. Baker
on your landlord passing on their heads and directors have not done Ormond Beach
increased property taxes right to you the right thing and offered up reduc-
in the form of a rent increase. tions in their salaries across the Editor's note: www.volusiataxre-
The sad truth is that budgets are board. form.com


Brief
From page Al
wheel, lost control of his
red Camaro going better
than 100 m.p.h. and the
vehicle slammed into a wall
outside Classi Autobody,
splitting in two pieces.
Allison was killed instantly,
along with family friends
RachelWright, 17, and
Rachel's mother, Kathy
Floyd, 55. Floyd's heartbro-
ken husband Mike told
WESH 2 the three were
going to a discount grocery
store in Daytona Beach. The
family has had a tough time
making ends meet he told
us, after losing jobs and
their home to foreclosure.
Allison offered to drive
mother and daughter and
apparently started racing
another vehicle that's been
described as a dark-colored
sedan, perhaps a Monte
Carlo. Floyd said Allison was
a good person who made a
fatal mistake that cost him
his life and the lives of
Floyd's family. He calls the
other driver involved a
coward for not stopping
after the devastating crash
witnesses describe as
explosive.


Elderly woman
killed in car accident

An elderly woman was
killed in a T-bone type crash
on Clyde Morris near North
Street in Daytona Beach.
Investigators said Rebecca
Bolden, 78, was driving a
red Chevy and as she
turned to head south onto
Clyde Morris, the driver of a
Dodge van slammed into
her driver side door. Bolden
was rushed to the hospital,
but she didn't survive. The
driver of the van and her
passenger were not serious-
ly hurt. It's still unclear who
was at fault in the accident.
Ir-waar.nll arractadl


in the truck and the suspects
jumped in. Baseball players
tried to stop them, according
to police and were nearly run
down doing so. A couple of
motorcycle officers hap-
pened to be in the area, but
couldn't stop the truck
because police said it was
flying down the road. The
truck slammed into a car
with such impact, it pushed
the car with a father and his
young son inside, well down
the road and into the town
home. Both the father and
son were hurt and rushed to
the hospital. The 15-year-old
suspect driver was arrested at
the scene after the crash, but
the person in the truck with
him ran and hasn't been
found.


I J-sItali --VIU aUI CU 1 a f n
for stealing a truck Police search for man
*-_ -_ ***_ -- i_


Police in Daytona Beach
say a 15-year-old was driving
a stolen truck that crashed
into an innocent motorist's
vehicle pushing it more than
100 yards down the road and
into a town home on Mary
McLeod Bethune near Keech
Street. Police said the teen
and another suspect stole the
truck outside the baseball
field at Daytona State
College. A player left the keys


wno proposiionea
a teen in mall
bathroom

Daytona Beach police are
looking for a man they say
propositioned a 13-year-old
boy in a Sears' bathroom at
the Volusia Mall. The Illinois
teen was visiting his
godparents when he went
into the restroom and a


man in the next stall
handed him toilet paper
and asked him a lewd
question. He got scared and
quickly left the stall, but by
then police said the suspect
was out of his stall and
repeated the question to the
boy, while exposing himself
and touching himself. The
boy quickly left and his
relatives reported the
incident to police. They
reviewed store surveillance
and found images of the
suspect outside the bath-
room and in different parts
of the mall. Police have
received information about
who the suspect may be
and they hope to quickly
identify him. They also say a
younger boy, perhaps 11
years old or so, was also in
the bathroom because he
was seen on the surveil-
lance coming out as well.
Police would like to hear
from the boy or his parents
so they can question him
about what he may have
seen. The bathroom is the
same one where police
busted nine men in an
undercover sting in late
2007. That location and
many other public rest-
rooms are listed on Internet
Web sites as hookup spots
for men.


Fill the boot
w p








Friday, September 11, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al


Model maker chronicled area history


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH -- Many resi-
dents would like to see a thriving,
wholesome boardwalk bustling with
families having fun.
That's easy to do. Just drop by the
Halifax Historical Museum on South
Beach Street and see the 4-by-14 foot
replica created in 1938 by Lawson
Diggett, legendary
Daytona Beach
model maker.
The museum is
currently featuring a
special exhibition of
the work of this
meticulous crafts-
man, who spent a
lifetime building an
incredible array of
scale models. L
Mr. Diggett's No. 1 -
passion was the accu-
rate production of
model cars and he
chronicled the histo- ,
ry of racing going
back to the days of i
Malcolm Campbell.
The collection, which will be on
display until Oct. 31, also includes
airplanes, ships, trucks, trains and
more.
Fayn LeVeille, museum director,
said he was "one of the most impor-
tant and perhaps overlooked histori-
cal figures around here."
Based on his body of work, Ms.
LeVeille said Mr. Diggett must have
been "compulsively creative." She
said one story has it that he only
slept three or four hours a night.
Daytona Beach history is brought
to life in the collection. The display
includes a Dunn Brothers delivery
van and streetcars that plied ihIr
streets of Daytona Beach in ihIr
1930s.
Mr. Diggett's model car colle, Iinii
numbered at least 350 and hr Irli
them all, along with scrapbon-k,
and other items, to the muse-
um in his will.
Several model cars are on
display, but many more are
stored in the museum's attic
due to lack of space.
Born in 1901 in Lake Como, iHa.,
Mr. Diggett's parents moved to this
area in 1902.
He first lived in the town of


Seabreeze, which was later incorpo-
rated into the city of Daytona Beach,
and eventually moved to Ormond
Beach.
His passion for building cars
began early. At age 11, he began
carving them from blocks of wood
not long after they started rolling off
Henry Ford's assembly line.
He later used metal and other
material.
"I lived the first 18
years of my life on
Atlantic Avenue near
the Clarendon
Hotel," he said in a
S1961 newspaper arti-
cle. "When I heard a
car coming I would
follow it. I've been
chasing cars ever
since."
A talented crafts-
man, he was a wood-
worker for 30 years at
the former Summer-
lin Bros. Millwork, on
Segrave Street in
Daytona Beach.
Mr. Diggett is
remembered by Dr.
Hart Long and his wife Virginia of
Daytona Beach.
Mr. Long said he was friendly but
quiet.
"You couldn't get him to talk," he
said.
Mr. Diggett was never married and
spent many hours at his craft, but he
was not reclusive.
Mr. Long said he had friends and
was always willing to help others.
"There were two elderly Irish
women who lived in New York but
spent their winters in Daytona
Beach," Mr. Long said. "Lawson
would take them


Randy Barber/staff photographer '
Lawson Diggett's created this replica
of a 1918 White Motor Company dou-
ble-decker bus that bused people
around town back in the early 1900s'.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The model of the Daytona Beach
Bandshell is just a small part of Law-
son Diggett's Boardwalk, which is on
display at the Historical Museum in
Daytona Beach. Left: Digett at work.
to the grocery store or wherever they
needed to go. He was a kind-hearted
Christian man."
The home that Mr. Diggett built on
a street off U.S. Highway 1 north of
Granada Boulevard was unusual, Ms.
Hart said.
"There were no inside walls," she
said. "He had poles holding up the
ceiling and it was filled with displays
of his models."
Ms. LeVeille said that Mr. Diggett
tacked a note on a tree outside his
house, inviting passersby to see his
collection.
Somehow his models were spread
SIuLind the world.
Ms. LeVeille said that in 2006,
S\o men from North Carolina
Same to the museum just to see
ihe Lawson Diggett collection.
They said they had collected
his models from all over the
world, and showed photo-
graphs of their collection.
N Ms. Leveille and the Harts
,I'.-, late that Mr. Diggett gave some
mi,.lrIls away, but do not know for
sure how the models were distrib-
uted.
See HISTORY, A8


Back by popular demand...




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Dinner
Mon-Thur 5:00-9:00pm
Fri & Sat 5:00-10:OOpm

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123 West Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach o
www.frappesnorth.com


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the state of Florida at Halifax Health.

Halifax Health is one of only three hospitals in the state to receive a Joint Commission Gold Seal of Approval for heart attack care. We are also
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For more about Halifax Health Center for Cardiology, visit halifaxhealth.org/cardiology.


Friday, September 11, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








AB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 11, 2009


Olympians
From page Al
money they will be able to
go to a bowling competi-
tion in Jacksonville on
Sept. 26, and to the Fall
Classic at the
Wide World of "We h
Sports Complex behind
at Walt Disney
World on Oct. 30 We lea
and 31.
Mr. Greiner
said a good Tim Gre
example of a Spe- Special
cial Olympian
who has benefit-
ed from the program is
Lisa Gall, who started as
an athlete and now is a
Global Ambassador. She
speaks to groups in the
area about the organiza-


tion and helps at events.
She also now works
part-time at the Schnebly
Recreation Center.
"We've watched her
grow," said Mr. Grenier.
"It's been wonderful. She
helps us in every thing we

ave a slogan: 'No athlete
j,' and I'm trying to mak
ve no one behind this ye

einer
Olympics program director


do."
Ms. Gall said the main
benefit of the Special
Olympics is getting out,
meeting people and hav-
ing fun.


"I've been to the games
in Tallahassee and I help
Tim on the weekend," she
said. "I've been involved
for 11 years. We're like a
family."
Mr. Grenier said many
local athletes have not able
to travel and he
te left wants to make it
e sure happen this year.
S"I've put all my
ar. efforts toward
this," he said. "We
have a slogan: 'No
Athlete Left
Behind,' and I'm
trying to make sure
we leave no one
behind this year."
To donate to the Special
Olympics, call Tim Greiner
at (386) 366-0497 or go to
area5info.comfor informa-
tion.


Print-less man can't cash check


pend any time surfing
the Web and you are
bound to find stories
that are just too bizarre to
be true. Here's a sampling,
edited for length. And
remember, just because
it's online doesn't mean it's
true!
From www.mysananto-
nio.com: Police: Texas
grandma made bomb
threat to school.
Officials accuse a 51-
year-old San Antonio
grandmother of phoning a
bomb threat to an elemen-
tary school that wouldn't
let her visit her grandchil-
dren.
The state jail Web site
says Velma Gladys Brew-
ster was free on bond
Friday after being charged
with making a terrorist
threat to Windcrest
Elementary School in
northeastern San Antonio.
More than 700 students
and faculty members
evacuated the campus
Thursday after school
officials received a threat-
ening voicemail.
No explosives were
found. A phone message
left at Brewster's home
Friday was not returned.
Police said Brewster didn't
have permission from her
daughter to visit her
grandchildren at the


.S HOW WEIRD
IS THAT?!
S SEAN MCCARTHY



school.
From St. Petersburg
Times, www.sptimes.com:
Bank's thumbprint rule
irks man born with no
arms.
A Florida man born
without arms says a
Tampa bank would not let
him cash a check because
he couldn't provide a
thumbprint.
Steve Valdez didn't have
an account at a Bank of
America location in
downtown Tampa, where
he tried to cash a check
from his wife last week.
However, Valdez has
prosthetic arms and is
unable to provide a
thumbprint. He says he
presented two forms of
identification but was still
denied. He says a bank
manager told him he
could either come back to
the bank with his wife or
open an account himself.
Bank of America spokes-
woman Nicole Nastacie
says the bank has apolo-
gized to Valdez. Nastacie
says the bank should have


"offered alternative
requirements if an indi-
vidual is not able to give a
thumbprint."
From Florida Today,
www.floridatoday.com:
Ex-inmate injured trying
to sneak back into jail.
A former inmate in
Florida was injured while
trying to sneak back into
jail.
Sylvester Jiles suffered
severe cuts from barbed
wire while trying to climb
a 12-foot fence at the
Brevard County Detention
Center.
The 24-year-old former
inmate was released last
week from the jail after
accepting a plea deal on a
manslaughter charge. He
showed up at the jail
Monday night and asked
to be taken back into
custody because he feared
family members of his
victim would retaliate
against him. Jail officials
said they couldn't take him
in and told him to file a
police report. Instead, he
tried to climb over the
barbed-wire fence and fell
in his attempt.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


Rate
From page Al
Rockefeller Gardens in
these economic times.
Commissioner Lori
Gillooly said the Rocke-
feller Gardens project does
look glaring but it was in
the works for several years.
"Much of the funding
came from ECHO grants
you have to take advantage
of in a certain time frame,"
she said.
Karen Sherman of Wind-
ing Woods Trail com-
plained that her home


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value went down but she
had a $300 increase in her
property tax.
Ms. McGuire then exam-
ined Ms. Sherman's prop-
erty tax statement and said
that the Ormond Beach
part of her increase is 38
cents.
"Your Ormond Beach
taxes went up 38 cents,"
Mayor Costello said.
"We're not talking about
county taxes or hospital
taxes or school taxes here,
we're talking about
Ormond Beach taxes,
that's all we can control."
The mayor said the tax
bill also includes charges
from the mosquito district,
ECHO, Volusia Forever and
other taxing authorities.
Sean Daly of Northbrook
Drive said that taxes are
below the roll-back rate
this year, but there were
many years when there
were increases in the rate
when property values were
high.
"The city has been
spending all that extra
money from those inflated
values. You should have
gone to the roll-back rate
back then," he said.
Mayor Costello said the



History
From page A7
In 1975, after having sur-
gery for cancer and
becoming unable to care
for himself, Mr. Diggett
went to live with the Harts
at a ranch they owned at
the time in Spruce Creek.
Mr. Diggett died in 1979.
The model of the board-


city raised the rate during
those years to become
financially sound.
He said previous com-
missions had not spent
enough on infrastructure
and a lot of money had to
be spent on the water
plant.
"We were written up by
the Department of
Health," he said. "Our
water system was anti-
quated and not main-
tained."
He said the current com-
mission would not put off
maintenance to avoid a tax
increase.
"We're going to pay for
what we use today," he
said.
Ms. Gillooly agreed
spending was necessary in
those years. She said she
ran for office because the
previous commission
would vote for improve-
ments and then vote
against the necessary
funding.
She also thanked the cit-
izens for their comments.
"I welcome you and I
encourage you to partici-
pate with us. That's how we
can get to where we need
to be," she said.


walk at the museum
reflects the precision and
care he took in his work.
It's made perfectly to
scale and accurate down
to the color of the houses
on Ocean Avenue.
Ms. LeVeille said visitors
to the museum who lived
on Ocean Avenue around
that time have been able
to find replicas of their
houses in the model.


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A8 -Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


~F~Si~f~tmr,










Community Notes


Moment of silence
planned
Ormond Beach Mayor
Fred Costello has declared a
moment of silence at 8:46:26
a.m., Friday, Sept. 11, in
memory of those who lost
their lives in 2001 when 19
Al-Qaeda terrorists hijacked
four commercial passenger
jets.
In memory of Sept. 11,
American flags will be flying
on the Granada Bridge.
The attacks claimed the
lives of 2,974 people, and
was the first large attack by
non-Americans on United
States land since 1941.
Of the casualties, 2,919
were civilians, which includ-
ed nationals from more
than 90 countries. The mili-
tary lost 55 personnel in the
Pentagon attack. Twenty-
four additional people
remain listed as missing.

Patriots Day
celebration slated
The Good Samaritan Soci-
ety in Daytona Beach will
hold a Seniors Patriots Day
celebration from 2 to 4 p.m.,
Friday, Sept. 11, at 325 S.
Segrave St..
There will be tours of the
recently renovated rehabili-
tation hall.
Refreshments will be
served.
For more information, call
(386) 253-6791.

Blood drive planned
The fourth annual
NASCAR Foundation Blood
and Marrow Drive will be
held from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.,
Friday, Sept.11, at Daytona
Beach International Speed-
way, 1801 W. International
Speedway Blvd. in the
CampingWorld Center.
For more information,
visit www.floridasbloodcen-
ters.org or call (888)
DONATE.

Library advisory
board to meet
Volusia County's Library
Advisory Board will meet at
2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 11, in the
children's auditorium of the
Volusia County Library Cen-
ter, City Island, Daytona
Beach.
Members will elect offi-
cers and review the budget
and financial report.
For more information call
(386) 248-1745, ext. 1212.

Family Renew
Community needs
volunteers
Family Renew Communi-
ty, which provides transi-
tional housing for families
in Volusia County, needs
volunteers in the Ormond
Beach area.
Volunteers are needed at 9
a.m., Saturdays, Sept. 12 and
Sept. 19, to drop off bags
and fliers and to pick-up
community donated sup-
plies. Volunteers should
meet at Bicentennial Park's
picnic table area, located at
1800 N. Oceanshore Blvd.,
Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 212-4220.

Swim for free
The Bahama House and
Aku Tiki Inn will sponsor a
free swimming day for the
Daytona Beach Community,
from 1:00 to 4:30 p.m., Sat-
urday, Sept. 12, at the
Cypress Aquatic Center, 981
George W Engram Blvd.
Children 7 years old and
younger must be accompa-
nied by an adult in the
water.
For more information, call
(386) 671-3426.

Osteoporosis support
group offered


The National Osteoporo-
sis Foundation of Ormond
Beach Support Group
will meet at 4 p.m., Tuesday,
Sept. 15, at the Ormond
Beach Library auditorium.
The guest speaker will be
a local registered dietician


whose topic will be "The
Benefits of Nutrition: It's
Never Too Late."
For more information, call
(386) 673-3535.

Veteran's association
holds meeting
The Korean War Veterans
Association Central Florida
East Coast Chapter will
meet at 2 p.m., Tuesday,
Sept. 15, at the Emory Ben-
nett Veterans Nursing Home
located on 1920 Mason Ave.
in Daytona Beach.
William A. Cummins will
be the featured speaker.
He is the author and pub-
lisher of "The Forgotton."
The public is invited to
attend.
For more information, call
(386) 761-0912.

Friendship force
holds meeting
The East Central Florida
Friendship Force will be
holding a meeting at 6 p.m.,
Monday, Sept. 14, at Coron-
ado Community United
Methodist Church, 201 S.
Peninsula Ave., New Smyrna
Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 428-9455.

Ad fed holds meeting
Tom Nebel, local sales
manager for Clear Channel
Orlando, will be the featured
speaker at the Sept. 15
luncheon meeting of the
Daytona Beach Advertising
Federation.
Admission to the lunch-
eon is $25 for Daytona
Beach Advertising Federa-
tion a la carte members and
free for those who are full
members. Admission is $35
for non-members and $10
for students.
To make a reservation, e-
mail RSVP@dayton-
abeachadfed.com by Sept.
11.

Suit drive planned
Men's Warehouse will be
collecting donated suits for
their National Suit Drive
until Sept. 30.
Clothing collected during
the National Suit Drive will
benefit organizations that
are committed to helping
others overcome homeless-
ness, disabilities, addiction
and poverty.
Men's Warehouse is locat-
ed at 2500 W International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach and the Volusia Mall,
1700 W International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 252-3160 or (386) 258-
8117.

Student featured
speaker at meeting
The next UNA-USA Volu-
sia luncheon will be held at
noon, Friday, Sept. 18, at the
graduate seminar room of
the Bethune-Cookman Civic
Engagement Center, 740
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
The featured speaker will
be Dominik Whitehead, a
senior at Bethune-Cookman
University majoring in
International Studies, and
the secretary general for B-
CU Model United Nations.
Tickets are $15 for adults
and $10 for students.
The public may attend.
For luncheon reservations,
call (386) 226-6579.

Bikers in Daytona
Beach rally 'Ride For
Sight'
The Conklin Center for
the Blind will be holding its
seventh annual poker run to
raise funds for direct servic-
es for the blind citizens who
live and work in Florida.
This year's 'Ride for Sight'
will be held on Sunday, Sept.


27.
The cost is $15 and
includes one hand, event T-
shirt, door prizes and a free
barbeque.
Participants may sign up
at the Conklin Center, 405


White St., Daytona Beach.
Prizes will be awarded for
best and loser's hand.
For more information visit
www.conklincenter.org or
call (386) 258-3441.

Meeting scheduled
Volusia/Flagler Society for
Human Resource Manage-
ment will hold a meeting
from 7:45 a.m. to 9:15 p.m.,
Wednesday, Sept. 16, at the
Daytona Beach Airport, sec-
ond floor.
The topic will be "The
Road to Results (How to use
the Malcolm Baldridge
National Quality Award Cri-
teria to win friends and
influence people)."
Speaker will be Jim
McCammon.
For more information, call
(386) 226-7269 or e-mail
daytonashrm@gmail.com

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Friday, September 11, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










Golfers: Hit the links and 'fight crime' at the same time


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH It's
not every day people get a
chance to play golf while
also fighting crime.
The Crime Stoppers 3rd
Annual Golf Classic will
bring the community
together for fun on the golf
course while raising money
for the program, said Dr.
Suzanne DeWees, director
of Crime Stoppers of North-
east Florida, Inc.
Ms. DeWees said more


golfers are needed.
"We would love to have
more sponsors and play-
ers," she said. "We have 100
players signed up and
there's room for more."
This year, the tournament
is set for Sept. 18 at Ham-
mock Beach Resort Conser-
vatory Course in Palm
Coast, a Tom Watson
designed course. The event
will begin at 1:30 p.m. with
a shotgun start and will
have a scramble format.
Emory Counts, econom-
ic/community develop-


ment director for the City of
Daytona Beach, has partici-
pated in the golf tourna-
ment both of the previous
two years, and is looking
forward to this year's event.
"You're having fun and
playing golf with a lot of
wonderful people," he said.
"Plus, it's one of those activ-
ities you just feel good
about. You're helping to get
criminals off the street. It's
the best community self-
help program we've got
going."
Mr. Counts said he is a
novice golfer, but enjoys
playing in the event
because it's a scramble for-
mat where the best ball is


played.
"It's relaxing and it's a
beautiful course," he said.
"Afterwards they have
awards and a nice dinner.
It's really worth it."
Crime Stoppers, a non-
profit organization run by
citizens, offers rewards for
tips that lead to arrests.
The money raised at the
golf tournament is used for
educational campaigns and
operations of Crime Stop-
pers, Ms. DeWees said.
To make the public aware
of the tip line and reward,
they produce signs, bill-
boards, newsletters,
bumper stickers, and other
material such as rulers for


kids and posters for class-
rooms.
The reward money comes
from state grants, Ms.
DeWees said.
The Crime Stoppers pro-
gram has seen a lot of suc-
cess, she said.
"For the month of July we
awarded $3,800 to 19 tip-
sters that led to arrests in
the four-county area," she
said. The local organization
covers Putnam, St. Johns,
Flagler and Volusia coun-
ties.
In 2008, more than 2,000
tips leading to 182 arrests
were received.
Ms. DeWees said the
organization makes sure


the participants have fun at
the annual golf tourna-
ment.
"We have contests, prizes,
a beverage cart and an
awards dinner following the
golf," she said. "One of our
awards is for the 'most hon-
est team.' That's for the
team with the highest
score."
This year's primary spon-
sor is American Eagle Sentry
and Ms. DeWees said more
sponsorships are available.
The cost is $150 per player
To play in the Golf Classic or
ask about sponsorship
opportunities, call 386-212-
6543 or e-mail crimestop-
pers@cfl.rr.com.


Notes
From page A9
Mortgage help
available

The City of Daytona
Beach Development and
Administrative Services
Department is providing a


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forgivable loan up to $5,000
in the form of a mortgage
to eligible homeowners to
assist with bringing their
mortgage payments cur-
rent to prevent foreclosure.
For more information or
to schedule an appoint-
ment, call (386) 258- 7520.
Applicants will be
responsible for credit report
fees.

Garden class offered

The Volusia County's
master gardeners and
extension agents will hold
free casual gardening class-
es at 1 p.m. the third Thurs-
day of each month from
September through June at
the Ormond Beach Region-
al Library, 30 S. Beach St.
Maintaining and scout-
ing the landscape will be
the Sept. 17 topic.
Pre-registration is not


Problems
From page Al
rette filters may also pose
problems for animals, Mr.
Delfino said, although he
does not know of any stud-


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For more information,
call (386) 257-6012.

Learn to square
dance

The Dixie Squares will
hold an open house at 6:30
p.m., Thursday, Sept. 17, at
108 E. Orange Ave., Day-
tona Beach.
Participants will learn to
square dance.
For more information,
call (386) 671-6164 or e-
mail cribbage@
clearwire.net.

Genealogical Society
to meet

The Volusia County
Genealogical Society will
meet at 6 p.m., Thursday,
Sept. 17, in the City Island


"It's logical that if a ciga-
rette filter has done its job
and trapped some nasty
stuff, then the animal's
digestive system could
absorb at least part of it," he
said.
Chad Truxall, of the
Marine Discovery Center in
New Smyrna Beach, said
another common problem
is birds and turtles getting
entangled in fishing line.
He said sometimes a bird
will snag a fish on the end of
a line and the fisherman will
cut the line.
If a bird is caught on a
line, he said, the fisherman


Library Auditorium, 105 E.
Magnolia Ave., Daytona
Beach.
Author Bob Grenier will
speak on researching his
books: "Florida's Forgotten
Pioneer; The Gallant Cap-
tain Melton Haynes" and
"Woodlea: Life on the Lake
of the Dancing Sunbeams."
The public may attend.
Refreshments will be
served.
For more information
Call (386) 760-8851 or e-
mail vcgs@cfl.rr.com.

Golf outing planned

The Holly Hill Chamber
of Commerce will be hold-
ing its 13th annual golf
scramble on Saturday, Sept
19, at the Riviera Country
Club.
For more information,
call (386) 255-7311.


should slowly reel it in and
try to get the fish out of the
bird's mouth.
Ms. Winters said pollution
in the ocean doesn't just
float away.
"The ocean and the intra-
coasatal waterways are con-
nected," she said. "The trash
ends up in the waterways
and can affect our drinking
water."
For information about the
cleanup, including locations
and how to register, go to
Volusia.org/cleanup or call
Ms. Winters at 386-238-4668
or Mr. Truxall at 386-428-
3310.


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Al 0 rmond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


h.











Dining & Om ach
O B W. ODaEO naBeach


Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1



Classified

gggfcriM


Out &


about


FRIDAY, Sept. 11
*Bandshell Live: Jack-
sonville Southern rock band
Yankee Slickers and Daytona
Beach's classic-rock band
Rattle Shake will perform
Friday at the Bandshell. The
show begins at 6:30 p.m. This
is a family oriented free event.
For more information, call
(386) 307-0922.
*Spirit Caf6: The cafe in
New Smyrna Beach will join
with the Artists Workshop on
Friday for a night dedicated to
the visual arts. The evening
will feature live music, an
exhibit of paintings, photogra-
phy and sculptures by
workshop artists, and a joint
art project to be created live
on the spot with all audience
members invited to add their
creative touch to the finished
product. The Spirit Caf6 is
located in the fellowship hall
of the United Church of Christ,
203 Washington, New Smyrna
Beach. Doors open at 7 p.m.
The show begins at 7:30 p.m.,
Admission is free. For more
information (386) 690-9295,
or e-mail
CHBmedia@gmail.com.
*Cinematique: "The
Drummer," a drama will open
Friday 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. Sid,
the rebellious son of Kwan, a
controlling and savage triad
boss in Hong Kong, has to flee
to Taiwan upon enraging his
father's adversary, a powerful
tycoon and underground
business leader. Hiding out in
the mountains, Sid encoun-
ters a group of Zen drummers
whose mesmerizing art,
rigorous physical training, and
austere way of life pique this
hostile urban young man's
interest and he requests to
join the group. Although Sid
despises his father, he is
turning out to be a younger
version of him: wild and
defiant. Immersing in the
world of the Zen drummers
eventually converts him into a
firm and focused young man.
Sid's independence from the
triad life and his father is
profoundly challenged,
however, when a twist of fate
awaits him back home in
Hong Kong and forces him to
choose between loyalty to his
family and his newfound faith
in himself. This film is not
rated and is 115 minutes and
contains subtitles. For more
information, visit www.cine-
matique.org or call (386) 252-
3778.
*Fall dance: This event will
See OUT, B2


New Japanese


restaurant has


something for all


By Wayne Grant
wgrant@hometownnewsol.com

DAYTONA BEACH -
Recently, my wife Heidi
and I tried a new restau-
rant, Edamame Japanese
Steak House and Sushi Bar,
which opened in June on
West International Speed-
way Boulevard.
We found a family-
friendly place offering a
variety of dining experi-
ences.
Customers get their
choice of sitting at the
hibachi table, a regular din-
ing table or at the sushi bar.
Families enjoy the
hibachi table, said owner
Vicky Yang, because they
have fun watching the chef
cook the food over the grill.
Seafood, steak and
chicken dinners are cooked
on the hibachi.
At the sushi bar, fans of
this type of dining can also
watch the chef as he pre-
pares their selection.
We chose a regular din-
ing table for our dinner
that evening.
To get started, we sur-
veyed the wide choice of
appetizers and settled on
the edamame, whole
steamed soybeans.
They were quite tasty.
Ms. Yang said she named
the restaurant edamame
because soybeans, like
Japanese food in general,
are very healthy.


For example, she said,
fish has low cholesterol and
there's little oil used in the
preparation of other dish-
es.
Many types of rolls are
available, and they are
appetizing works of art.
We sampled the ichiban
roll, which Ms. Yang said
was among the most popu-
lar. The combined taste of
the shrimp, avocado,
cream cheese and spicy
crab was indeed delicious.
I ordered the teriyaki
scallop dinner, which is
served with miso soup, a
popular soup made with
tofu and seaweed, and a
salad with ginger dressing
for $15.95. It was all very
good and flavorful.
Heidi chose the seafood
yaki soba, stir-fried noo-
dles with shrimp, scallops,
crabstick, white fish, fish
cakes and vegetables for
$13.95. In between bites,
she kept remarking how
much she enjoyed the large
pieces of shrimp and scal-
lop.
There are a variety of
dinners to choose from
with wide range of prices.
There's also an ample
selection of beverages
including sake, beer, wine
and soda.
Lunch is served from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday
through Saturday. Sample
lunch offerings include two
rolls served with miso soup


Photo courtesy Wayne Grant
Eric, chef at Edamame Japanese Steak House and
Sushi Bar, serves a dinner at the sushi bar.


or salad for $8.95; or
hibachi chicken with clear
soup or salad, vegetable
and fried rice for $9.95.
Many other lunch selec-
tions are available includ-
ing teriyaki, tempura and
hibachi plates served with
sides.
We've decided to go back
and try the grilled taste of a
hibachi dinner, or perhaps
the sushi bar.
Maybe we'll enjoy dinner
at home Ms. Yang said
she makes up party trays


and gives discounts based
on the size of the tray.
Or maybe we'll bring the
party to the restaurant. Ms.
Yang said they can accom-
modate large groups.
The restaurant is located
at 1448 W International
Speedway Blvd. Dinner
hours are 4:30 p.m. until 10
p.m. Monday through
Thursday, 4:30 p.m. to 11
p.m. Friday and Saturday
and noon until 10 p.m. on
Sunday. For information,
call 386-238-8288.


The Club Scene


*Angell and Phelps Caf6:
Lea Macquarre and his band
play classic jazz from 7:30-
10:30 p.m., Friday. The Jake
Niceley Band will sing
favorite from 8-midnight,
Saturday. Kenyon Dye and
his interactive piano bar will
perform from 6-10 p.m.,
Thursday. There is no cover.
Angell and 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-
aBluesSociety.org.
*Daily Grind Coffee
House & Cafe': Stephany


Kess will be performed at 7
p.m., Friday. Open mic
Wednesday with Graham
Woodard will start at 7 p.m.
Musicians, poets, composers,
comedians are all welcome.
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., Wednesday
at the Moose Family Center,
601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond 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: Rick
Steffen will perform from 6-
10 p.m., Friday. Vinny Jacobs
will perform acoustic rock


from 6-10 p.m., Saturday.
Greg Cardino will perform
classic rock from 4-8 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. Thom Cham-
bers 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.
*The Grill at Riverview:
Mandy Brooke will perform
soft rock and jazz from 7:30-
10:30 p.m., Saturday. The
Grill at Riverview is located at
101 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach.
*Inlet Harbor: Les B Fine
will perform from 1-5 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday.
Then2Now will perform at 6
p.m., Friday and Saturday.
Gailforce hits the stage from
12:15-4:15 p.m., Sunday.
Eddie Uzzle and Kenny
Hageman will perform at
5p.m., Sunday. Mr. Uzzle will
perform at 5 p.m., Monday.
Mike Caso will perform at 5
p.m., Tuesday. Carl Bernard
will perform at 5 p.m.,
See SCENE, B3


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 9-11-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Consult your closest
friends before making big
decisions. You will achieve
more success. All top-level
people have trusted advi-
sors. These good souls are
like booster rockets to
your plans. Magic hap-
pens. It creates priorities,
respect and success. You
are now on the winning
side of life. Share the fun.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
You are on a positive roll.
Life has its ups and
downs. Go for the highs.
Manage the lows. Move
forward toward your
dreams. Refuse to let the
world sidetrack you or turn
you in circles. Have posi-
tive expectancy. Now
review your progress.
Make adjustments as
needed. Stay on target.
Victory is waiting just
ahead.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
If an idea doesn't work, it
either means the timing is
off, the universe is not
blessing it or it needs
refinement. Harmony is
the guiding light. All ele-
ments have to blend to
create a new form. Look at
your life and see how
much harmony you have.
We can't fight ourselves
and win. Surrender the
ego and find peace.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Allow no room in your life
for sadness, fear, doubt or
indecision. Keep moving.
Your best time is in the
moonlight. This is when
moon children come out
to play. How much time
do you take to play? Your
health and happiness
demand you do this. Lis-
ten to your heart. It always
tells the truth and makes
you happy.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Keep a soft touch. You
don't have to be all things
to all people. Abundance
is based on how you feel
inside. You are a fire sign,
ruled by the light. We're
not talking about just
money here. Wake up feel-
ing gratitude for all that
has been given. Ask for
signs of more to come.

See SCOPES, B7


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
be held from 2-4 p.m., Friday,
at the City Island Recreation
Center, 108 E. Orange Ave.,
Daytona Beach. Talk of the
Town and Dream will perform.


The $3 admission includes
refreshments and a dance
lesson that begins at 1 p.m.
*Patriots Day celebration:
To commemorate the anniver-
sary of Sept. 11, the AMVETS
Post 911 in Port Orange will
hold the Patriots' Day Freedom
Walk at 6p.m., Friday, Sept. 11,


at the Port Orange City Center
Amphitheater. For the third
year, AMVETS Post 911 is
supporting the Department of
Defense's, America Supports
You Patriot Day Freedom Walk,
as a means of stimulating
patriotism in the community
and in younger citizens.


-8 well appointee oms wit private baths 6 person jacuzzi -
4 minute walk to ach passage chairs WiFi available-
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except you don't have to make your bed
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*Gift certificates through Hometown News offer, 1 per room per stay valid only on current regular room rate at time of reservation
1209 South Peninsula Drive Daytona Beach, FL 32118
www.JPAugust.net www.facebook.com/augustseven 386.248.8420

I ,.in t,- '.A 'i\ i ofL Oc \ II[IL\L 1 l l u i, l U i [ I1'l L 'Jilt l rLail ..ltu


Patriotic music will be played
while patriotic items will be
sold at 6 p.m. Proceeds will go
to the Wounded Warriors
Project. There will be a
patriotic costume contest for
all ages and pets. The
poster/writing contest entries
on "What Freedom Means to
Me" will be on display. A New
York City fireman's helmet
from Sept. 11, 2001 and a
POW/MIA table will be on
display. There will be a
commemoration ceremony
with local AMVETS Comman-
der Charlie Evans, American
Legion Commander George
Guglielmo, and the Mayor of
Port Orange Allen Green
speaking at 7 p.m. Wreaths
will be presented in memory
of the events of Sept. 11. Our
Flag will be presented by the
color guards of our local
veterans' posts and area ROTC
groups. Taps and a 21-gun
salute will honor lost citizens,
veterans and warriors.
Recognition will be given to
our local first responder
agencies, local veterans, and
active military personnel. Our
local military families and Gold
Star mothers will also be
recognized. The national
anthem will be sung by Tina
Gordon. MichelleAnn Kravchak
will sing "Amazing Grace" and
"America Stands By You."
The .7-mile walk around our
City Center lake will begin at
7:30 p.m. A concert of patriotic
music will begin at 8 p.m. with
performances by Gailforce


Band, Mr. Kravchak and the
SRGT Rock Band and LA. Ms
Lillian's Dance groups Little
Lissy, Kraze, and Soul Sonic
Youth Dancers will perform.
Food and beverage conces-
sions will be available during
the event.
*Little Theatre: As the 2009-
2010 season opener, the Little
Theatre of New Smyrna Beach
will perform "Squabbles," a
comedy by Marshall Karp.
The show will run two
weekends: Sept. 11, 12 and
13 and Sept. 17, 18, 19 and 20,
at 726 Third Ave. The director
is Shelly Wawrzonek. Play-
wright Marshall Karp has
penned this comedy in a tried
and true style of writing,
utilizing some of his own life
experiences as a backdrop.
Having carved a successful
career in advertising and
overseeing contracts for the
likes of Coca-Cola, Gillette and
Nestle, Mr. Karp turned to
writing for television, stage and
screen and live theatre.
Mr. Karp's "Squabbles" tells
a story about Jerry Sloan, who
is a successful writer of
advertising jingles and married
to an equally successful lawyer.
Living with the happy couple is
the not so happy Abe Dreyfus,
Jerry's curmudgeon of a father-
in-law. The situation is
exacerbated when Jerry's
mother (Mildred) loses her
house in a fire and needs a
place to stay. Since the
wedding, Abe and Mildred
can't stand each other. This


There's something
funny going on here!


A Farce! IIIUlJIUIIUl
By Caroline and Neil Schaffner


Homemade Lasagna Fresh Gulf Grouper Seafood Veal
The Best Crabcakes Around!


SUMMER


DINNER SAVINGS MENU
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Buy 1 Entree From
Regular Dining Menu

GET 2ND ENTREE

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Mon-Sat 4pm to 8pm
Catering Available


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RESTAURANT
NEW OWNER NEW MANAGEMENT
*cannot be combined with any other discounts or coupons

IS772,,U1En hur1.m- D


386-255-2431 Sept 1112,17,18,19 8pm
1-877-ACT-1001 Sept 13,20 2pm
100 Jessamine, Blvd.- 3 Blocks North of Seabreeze
Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.

$10Yuth(18anusndh.[*aer)
Seso Sb* riti** StllA .alale


play is one hilarious confronta-
tion after another until the
heartwarming finale. Reserved
seating is available for
purchase at the box office by
calling (386) 423-1246 or by
visiting in person. Visa,
MasterCard and Discover are
accepted. Tickets are $14 for
adults, $13 for seniors and$7
for students younger than 18.
The box office is open week-
days from 1-4 p.m. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1246 or visit the Little Theatre
online at www.NsbPlayers.org.
*Daytona Playhouse: The
season will open with "Right
Bed Wrong Husband" at 8
p.m., Friday, Sept. 11, at 100
Jessamine Ave., Daytona
Beach. "Right Bed Wrong
Husband" is a farce by Caroline
and Neil Schaffner. Set in
Sarasota in the early 1960s,
Ted Merriweather enjoys a
simple life with fiance Ruth in
his cozy beach house. He has
invited friend Claude Stevens
and his wife, Evelyn, for a
relaxing vacation. That is until a
surprise visit from Ted's uncle
Martin leads to a variety of
mishaps and mistaken
identities. Since Ted has told
his uncle he is already married
in order to increase the
allowance from an estate, he
must hatch a scheme to cover
up his deception. Throw in the
neighborhood drunk and a
feisty housekeeper and you
have a recipe for guaranteed
laughter. Performances will be
held at 8 p.m., Sept. 11, 12, 17,
18,19 and 2 p.m.,
Sunday, Sept. 13 and 20.
Tickets are $15 for adults, $13
for seniors 55 and older and
$10 for youth 18 and younger.
For more information, call the
box office at (386) 255-2431
or 1-877-ACT- 1001.
SATURDAY, Sept. 12
*Bus tour: A scenic historical
bus tour presented by the
Ormond Beach Historical
Society will be held at 9:45
a.m., Saturday. Bus tours leave
from The Casements parking
lot, 25 Riverside Drive, at 9:45
am. This two hour tour
includes the Ormond Scenic
Loop, Fairchild Oak, Three
Chimneys Sugar Mill Ruins,
Ormond Indian Mound and
historic homes along the way.
A knowledgeable tour guide
will interpret the 30 sites on
the route. Tickets are $20 for
adults, $18 for seniors 65+, $7
for ages 7 to 12, and can be
purchased at the OBHS
Welcome Center 38 East
Granada Blvd. or by phone
using Visa or Master Card.
Reservations are required as
space is limited. For more
See OUT, B5


flO P/N,










1$20 ,l ** *yE IHAPPY HOUR:
WMon-Fri 4pm-7pm
Sun-Thur 11pm-2am






-' -
-H-

1010 Main Street Daytona Beach 386.258.0
Log on to www.hometownnewsol.com for 1/2 priced- ift certificates


There are 3 options
to buy tickets:

Peabody Auditorium Jan. 29 Moscow State Symphony
Box Office Alexander Sinchuk, Piano
600 Auditorium Blvd.
Daytona Beach Jan. 31 Verdi's Rigoletto
Nov. 14 Bruckner Orchestra Linz (Austria) Feb. 19 Philharmonia of the Nations
Call Ticketmaster
800.745.3000 Renaud Capuon, Violin Jon Nakarnatsu, Piano
LO
Order online Nov. 28 Virsky Ukrainian National Mar. 13 Buffalo Philharmonic
dbss.org Dance Company Fabio Bidini, Piano

For more information: Jan. 28 The Capitol Steps* Special Event Mar. 28 Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra
Daytona Beach Stephanie Jeong, Violin
Symphony Society *For more information: 386.253.2901
386.253.2901


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


.r ...










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Seasame Street


tickets on sale


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
Tickets are on sale for
Sesame Street Live's "When
Elmo Grows Up" at the
Ocean Center.
Show times are 7 p.m.,
Friday, Sept. 18; 10:30 a.m.
and 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept.
19; and 1 and 4:30 p.m. Sun-
day, Sept. 20.
In "When Elmo Grows
Up," the newest Muppet on
Sesame Street, Abby Cadab-
by, joins Elmo, Zoe, Rosita
and all her furry and feath-
ered friends in asking,
"What do you want to be
when you grow up?" as they
prepare for a pageant on
Sesame Street.
When Elmo and his
friends think about growing
up, it's a musical show-and-
tell.
Bert dreams of becoming
a forest ranger, Telly longs to
be a cowboy and their
newest friend, Abby Cadab-
by, wants to be a fairy god-
mother just like her
mommy. Elmo thinks about


becoming a 'weather mon-
ster,' but has a hard time
predicting his own forecast
- he wants to be anything
and everything all at one.
"When Elmo Grows Up"
includes lessons on perse-
verance, teamwork and the
power of imagination. Chil-
dren learn that if they
believe in themselves and
are willing to try, the possi-
bilities are endless.
Tickets maybe purchased
at the Ocean Center box
office, all Ticketmaster out-
lets, online at www.ticket-
master.com, or by calling
Ticketmaster at (800) 745-
3000.
Prices range from $12 to
$28, plus applicable service
charges. Tickets are
required for ages 1 and
older.
The Ocean Center box
office hours are 10 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday through Fri-
day. The Ocean Center box
office accepts cash, Visa and
MasterCard. The box office
is located at 101 N. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach.


Scene
From page B1
Wednesday. Steve Hageman
hits the stage 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: Alter Egos will
perform at 9 p.m., Saturday.
Jack's Stadium Sports Bar &
Grill is located at 2225 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 760-7222.
*Java Jungle: 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 participa-
tion will be featured. For
more information, call (386)
255-5411, Ext. 186, or visit
www.myohanaluau.com.
*OM Bar & Chill Lounge:
Free wine tasting are held
from 4-8 p.m. each Sunday
at 392 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. Tasters will
have a selection of up to 10
different wines. Acoustic
performances are provided
by Rhonda Patrick. Free salsa
lessons are given at 8 p.m.
each Thursday, with open
salsa dancing held from 9
p.m.-1 a.m. For more
information, call (386) 423-
2727 or visit the Web site at
www.theombar.com.
*Peanut's Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Free Bingo and
Comedy Auction is held at 7
p.m. each Tuesday. Mark
River performs at 8 p.m.
each Wednesday. Peanut's is
home to all NFL and college
football. Peanut's is located
at 421 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop: Wine
Events are held each week.


Girlfriends Get Together is
held from 4-7 p.m. each
Wednesday. Thursday wine
tasting are held from 5-9
p.m. Guest wine experts
pour and discuss
wine.Peter's Wine Shop
located at 1665 Dunlawton
No. 105Port Orange. For
more information, call (386)
689-1946, e-mail
peter@peterswineshop.com,
visit
www.peterswineshop.com
*Rockin Ranch: The band
Lucky Dogg will perform
Friday, Saturday and
Wednesday at the Rockin
Ranch, Nova Road in
Ormond Beach.
Seabreeze Coffee Con-
nection: A hand drum circle
is held at 8 p.m. each
Wednesday at 315 Seabreeze
Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
more information, visit the
Web site at www.drumcir-
cle.meetup.com/327.
*Stella's Skyline: Mandy
Brooke will perform soft rock
and jazz from 6-9 p.m.,
Friday. Stella's Skyline is
located at 2004 N. Dixie
Freeway, New Smyrna Beach.
For more information call
(386) 426-5777
*Tony & Joe's Patio
Restaurant: Rick Steffen will
perform from 1-5 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday, at Tony
& Joe's Patio Restaurant, 309
Buenos Aires, New Smyrna
Beach.
*Venetian Bay Town and
Country Club: Party in the
Park is held from 1-5 p.m.
the third Saturday of each
month at 424 Luna Bella
Lane, New Smyrna Beach.
Lawn chairs are suggested;
no coolers. Admission is free.


Also, a farmers' market is
held from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. each
Saturday at the town center.
For more information, call
(386) 428-8448.
*Vino 100: All-American
wines will be tasted from 6-8
p.m., Friday, at Vino 100
Ormond Beach, 175 S. Nova
Rd., one block south of
Granada Blvd. Cello Lounge,
Acoustic Duo Cellist Petar
Kecenovici and Guitarist
Clayton Sturgeon will
perform from 6-8 p.m.,
Friday. Classical Guitarist
Robert McCormack will
perform from 6-8 p.m.,
Saturday. Linda E. Flynn and
Abe Alam, acoustic jazz
vocals and guitar will
perform from 6-8 p.m.,
Thursday. 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 infor-
mation, call (386) 677-9800
or visit
www.vinol00ormondbeach.c
om.
*The Vin'yard: More than
18 different wines from all
over the world will be tasted
from 6-8 p.m., Thursday, at
1395 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. Cost is $10
per person that is refundable
at checkout towards any
purchase.
*Wine Warehouse New
Smyrna Beach: Free wine
tasting are held from 4-7
p.m. each Friday at 636 Third
Avenue, New Smyrna Beach.
Six wines are tasted. For
more information, call (386)
426-6133.


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4 0


Friday, September 11, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










Suggestions for healthier back-to-school lunches


Hello smart shoppers.
It's back to school
already; where has this
year gone?
Packing lunch for your kids
can become a nightmare
when you run out of ideas for
healthy choices. Bags of


chips, snacks and sugar-
loaded treats maybe easy, but
unhealthy.
Fruit juices are loaded with
sugar. One 6 ounce serving is
all they should have in a day.
Good sandwich ideas, such
as peanut butter and fruit


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Domestyle Cooking

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Rivergate Plaza
128 South Nova Rd. (Corner of Nova & Granada)
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
Phone: (386) 672-9577 Fax: (386) 672-3661


TUESDAY
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spread (not jelly) on whole
wheat bread have proven to
be a nutritious lunch. Turkey,
roast beef, low-salt boiled
ham, tuna and egg salad
made with light mayonnaise
(try Hellman's light) are good
choices.
If yours don't like sand-
wiches, a small container of
yogurt (avoid the fruit on the
bottom; too much added
sugar), string cheese, cut up
fresh fruits such as melons,
strawberries, blueberries, etc.,
served with salt-free pretzel
sticks to spear the fruit (how
grown-up can you get?) will
do it. Try baby carrots or
celery sticks with a small
container of fat-free ranch
dressing for dipping, olives,
black or green, pitted please,
carrot salad, dried fruits, nuts,
Jello, bananas and low-fat
regular or chocolate milk.
Another neat idea is "ants
on a stick." Stuff a celery stalk
with peanut butter or low-fat
cream cheese and top with
raisins; wrap in waxed paper.
My favorite dessert idea,
frosted mini-wheats, are
delicious to crunch on
without milk.
Little kids are so special and
their questions, especially
about the facts of life, can
blow you away.
When my son, Steve, and
his wife, Jen, decided to have
another baby, their daughter,
Meagan, 5 at the time was


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the -
Grammy Guru
ARLENE BORG

thrilled. However, they were
emphatically told, "only a girl
baby, not aboy; they're
yucky!" No explanation of
what God chooses counts.
Meagan asked her mommy,
"How does the baby get in
your tummy. Does daddy
have something to do with
it?"
Jen was at a loss for words
and told Meagan she would
talk to daddy about it.
Meagan put up her hands,
(palms up) in a "get real"
position and declared, "You
don't know, you just don't
know. I'll just ask daddy," she
said as she walked away in
disgust.
Jen called me and asked
how to handle this. My way
when they were so young was
to tell them, "God plants the
seed. You can't see God, but
you know he's kind of magic,
don't you? He can do any-
thing," that seemed to work.
Before Jen could talk to
Steve, Meagan popped the
question and Steve said,
"Well, God has something to
do with it."
"I thought so," said Mea-
gan, as she walked away


totally satisfied with the
explanation.
I remember when I was
expecting my third child. A
statement made during
dinner by one of my kids
made me think, "Why didn't I
think of that "
"I know how He does it!"
"Who?"
"God."
"Does what?"
"Plants the seed! He puts it
inyour food and you be
careful you don't chew it, then
you swallow and that's how
He does it!"
When another one of the
kids was old enough to know
the true facts of life I
explained it with much
difficulty. The pained expres-
sion on my child's face was
followed with a sympathetic
hand on my arm and the
question that followed just
blew me away.
"You had to do that four
times?"
One of the funniest stories
was from my friend Gina.
Gina was one of 12 children
and they lived in a big old
house that had a lantern-style
light in the kitchen placed just
above a plug. To turn the light
on you had to plug it in. When
she was about 7, she asked
her mom how the baby got in
her tummy. Mom walked
directly to the lantern and
inserted the plug.
"That's how!" Gina flew into


her room. Almost hysterical,
she told her twin sister, "We're
never going to have a baby.
You have to get electrocuted
first!"
Until next week.

CARROT SALAD
serves 4
The fat content is deter-
mined by the mayonnaise
you use. The lemon juice
prevents the carrots from
darkening.
4 medium carrots
1/2-cup raisins
Juice of 1/2 lemon
Mayonnaise
Salt and pepper to taste
Trim and scrub carrots, do
not peel; grate. The grater on
a food processor is super for
this.
In a small bowl, mix all
ingredients together, adding
only enough mayo to
moisten. Chill.
You can also make this with
pineapple: follow the base
recipe, omitting the lemon
juice. Add one small can
crushed pineapple, well
drained.
To order my cookbook,
access more recipes or read
past articles, visit my Web site
www.romancingthestove.net
or e-mail arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


15YASADSILL66K'N
MnFi 6mI. oSaI &Su *m2p


Daves'

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Spaghetti Dinner

Breast Cancer Benefit

Sunday, October 25, 2009
1:00 (Full) & 4:00 (Open)

Women's & Men's Division

Entry Fee: $20.00


rizes


386.672.2014
www.ormondlanes.com
S260 North U.S. Hwy 1
Ormond Beach, FL 32174


Tuesday Night:
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B4 rmond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News







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You are cordially invited to
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Wine & Cheese Pre-view Party
Friday September 18, 7:00pm
Reservations suggested
Mingle with Film Fans
Watch Film Clips
Meet Poster Artist, Shannon Holt


Hosted By:





MUSEUM OF ARTS SCIENCES
(386)255-0285
352 South Nova Road
Daytona beach


Out
From page B2
information, call (386) 677-
7005 or visit www.ormondhis-
tory.org.


SUNDAY, Sept. 13
*Documentary: The Port
Orange Regional Library will
show the documentary "Listen
Up: the Lives of Quincy Jones"
at 2 p.m., Sunday in the library
auditorium, 1005 City Center
Circle. This film is not rated


Register to
Win!
Festival Passes
Door Prizes
$10 suggested
donation, free to
DBFF Sponsors &
advertisers.,


and is 116 minutes. Explores
the unique, multifaceted icon
who has shaped four genera-
tions of American sound. For
more information, call (386)
322-5152 Ext4.
MONDAY, Sept. 14
*Afternoon at the movies:
The Port Orange Regional
Library will show the film "The
Miracle at St. Anna" at 2 p.m.,
Monday in the library auditori-
um, 1005 City Center Circle.
This film is rated R and is 160
minutes. Set in 1944, Italy, it is
the story of four black Ameri-
can soldiers who get trapped
in a Tuscan village during
World War II. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152 Ext4.


TUESDAY, Sept. 15
*Brannon Center: Howard
Ver Way will be singing from
10 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., Tuesday
at the Brannon Center, in New
Smyrna Beach. The public is
invited. He will perform the
music of Dean Martin, Frank
Sinatra and Sammy Davis Jr.
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 16
*Fun walk: The Happy
Wanderers 5K free fun walk
will be held at 6 p.m.,
Wednesday, at Kohl's parking
lot, 1682 Taylor Road, Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 788-4026 or
(386) 676-9863 or visit the
Web site www.happywander-
ersfl.org.


386.253.0000


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|







B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 11, 2009


St ayc atior


Stay and play in Palm Bay


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
PALM BAY Not many
cities have parks where
you can enjoy either skat-
ing, skateboarding or the
game of paintball.


But Brevard County's
largest city does.
Helping Palm Bay earn
its description of being "A
perfect place to grow" is its
array of recreational
opportunities for residents
and visitors alike.


Synergie
-Lose inches -Reduces cellulite
-Improves circulation -Boosts metabolism
-Tones and tightens skin


Be proactive. Call Denise or Kim today tor your
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For example, you can
lace up your inline or quad
skates at the outdoor
rolling rink at Liberty Park,
895 Carlyle Avenue S.E.
At this smooth cement
rink with hockey boards,
skaters really get rolling
during the monthly "skate
jam." This free event fea-
tures the latest tunes and
takes place from 6-9 p.m.
on the third Saturday of
every month, from Sep-
tember through May.
Skateboarders have two
places in Palm Bay where
they can practice and
show off their tricks: the
urban skate park at
McGriff Park, 1146
DeGroodt Road S.W., and
Graffiti Skate Zone, 1502
Port Malabar Blvd.
The skate park at
McGriff Park features rails,
ramps, steps and a bowl,
and its design process
included input from local
skaters. The Graffiti Skate
Zone not only caters to
skateboarders, but inline
skaters and freestyle BMX
racers as well.
And if shooting and try-
ing to avoid speeding pel-
lets of paint is more your
style, head to the Hurri-
cane Paintball Park, 770
Hurricane St. It's open
from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. on
Saturday.
A beautiful waterfront


setting for a picnic or for
some fishing is found at
Castaway Point Park, 2990
Bay Blvd. N.E., which is
north of Palm Bay Road
and east of U.S. 1.
This park has a nice
stretch of sandy beach
along the Indian River
Lagoon. Picnic tables and
group shelters are situated
among palm trees, includ-
ing a leaning cabbage
palm that may have been
the source of Palm Bay's
name.
For more information
about Palm Bay parks, call
(321) 952-3443.
Fans of an American
classic will want to visit
Space Coast Harley-David-
son, southeast of Palm Bay
Road and Interstate 95. It
offers an array of new and
used motorcycles for sale,
as well as recent-model
Harley-Davidsons for rent.
For more information,
call (321) 259-1311 or visit
www.spacecoastharley.co
m.
For a casual bite to eat,
shopping and plenty of
local flavor, visit the Palm
Bay Farmer's and Flea
Market. It is open from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. on the sec-
ond Saturday of every
month from September
through May outside
City Hall, 120 Malabar
Road.


.--


A?


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Eric Hammett of Palm Bay spent some of his Labor Day
Staycation at Andretti Thrill Park with family and friends.


FAMILY DENTISTRY

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B6 rmond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


. .










Bethune-Cookman University -


Wildcats have a long road in 2009 -, t e- a.


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
In 2009 the Bethune-
Cookman University Wild-
cats look to get back on top
of the MEAC and get to the
FCS (formerly I-AA) playoffs
this season, but the road will
be tough with a group of
tough conference oppo-
nents along the way.
The Wildcats have played
one game, falling to Shaw
University 20-6 this past Sat-
urday thanks to seven
turnovers.
Last year's record: 8-3
Overall, 5-3 MEAC
Key losses: QB McKinson
Souverin (565 rushing yards
with 10 touchdowns and 515
yards passing with three
touchdowns), WR/KR Corey
Council (1,086 total yards
and three total touchdowns,
791 return yards with a
touchdown), DB Travis
Roland (83 tackles, eight
sacks) LB Kendrick Odom
(55 total tackles, 1.5 sacks) K
Matt McCutcheon (5-10 FG,
31-37 PAT)
Injured for the 2009 sea-
son: Brenden Odom (71 total
tackles, 3 sacks) NT Chris
Dirskcz (20 total tackles and
4.5 sacks)
Key returns: QB Maurice
Francois (568 total yards and
two touchdowns), QB
Matthew Johnson (407 yards
passing, three touchdowns),
RB Brian Sumlar (759 yards
rushing 10 touchdowns) WR
Phillip Kirkland (128 yards
rushing with a touchdown
and 428 yards receiving with
two touchdowns) DB Anto-
nio Cox (27 tackles, two
interceptions) DB Antwuan
Cox (27 total tackles, 3 inter-
ceptions), DL Dexter Jack-
son (56 total tackles, 3.5
sacks), LB Josh Smiley (51
total tackles, 3 sacks).
Key Newcomers: WR
JeVaughan Reams, transfer
from UCF; WR Ali Green;
QB/WR/KR Courtney Keith;
DB D. J. Howard; DB John
Theodore; OL Markiel Floyd
Locals to watch: Howard is
out of Spruce Creek High
School; he will play special
teams and help in the sec-
ondary. DB John Theodore


Scopes
From page B1
Sharing now becomes the
true joy of life.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Take it a day at a time.
Keep releasing the past
and focusing on the future.
The past, plus the present,
is what creates the future,
you know. You have com-
mand over your own uni-
verse when you listen to
your inner guidance first
and then take action on
the outer side to create
positive results. This is life
at its best.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
You continue to grow spiri-
tually, Libra. You have been
reborn in spirit. You are of
the light and unconditional
love. You refuse to let
stress pull you out of your
light and balance. You are
the real deal. You are walk-
ing your talk. You are what
the real zodiac is all about;
love, balance, healing,
light, joy and peace.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Scorpio, you have wonder-
ful inner strength. Your
personal appeal is emerg-
ing stronger than you may
believe. Your beautiful light
shines stronger than ever
before. It's time to take
some of this powerful
energy and direct it onto
your desires. You have
earned it for all you have
given. Love and joy to you
always.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Sagittarian souls need to
help others find happier
life, joy in the soul, love in
the heart and a purpose in
life. My dear friend, Rainie
Lewis, a Sag, just reminded


is out of Mainland and will
also play special teams. DL
Mike London is out of Fla-
gler Palm Coast and is
expected to help the defen-
sive line.
Strengths: Defensive sec-
ondary, offensive skilled
positions and depth at quar-
terback.
Weaknesses: Offensive
line and kicking game.
Offense: At quarterback,
Francois the starter but
Johnson is a great passer
who will also play. The
offensive line must replace
four starters from a year ago.
Freshman lineman Floyd is
expected to step in and help
since he played in the same
offense in high school. Sum-
lar is a back who demands
the ball. The receiving corps
is solid behind Kirkland and
adding newcomers 6'3"
Reams and 6'5" Green will
help. Look for Courtney
Keith to make an impact as a
receiver and he will play
quarterback if needed.
"We won't have a revolving
door but both Francois and
Johnson will play," said B-
CU head coach Alvin Wyatt
Also with Keith we feel that
we have depth. At running
back Sumlar is a playmaker
and one of the fastest guys in
the MEAC. We have good
receivers too. The main con-
cern has been the offensive
line, which we really had to
build over the offseason."
Defense: The defense
should be the team's biggest
asset. The Cox twins lead a
strong secondary that also
consists of safeties Arkee
Smith and Jean Fanor, who
converted from receiver.
The secondary will get help
from backups Ozzie Slater
and D. J. Howard. B-CU
loses both Odom cousins to
injury but feel they have the
back-ups who can step in.
Look for Linebacker Josh
Smiley, Rover Reggie Sandi-
lands and defensive lineman
Mike London to also make
big contributions.
"We think that the defense
is our biggest strength, espe-
cially our secondary," Coach
Wyatt said.
Special Teams: Gone is


me of that. Come on, Sags
of the world. You can do it.
It's your divine aim and
purpose. All the money in
the world will not create
happiness unless you
share it.

Capricorn-Dec.22-Jan. 19
Pay a lot of attention to
details now. It is better to
be prepared than scat-
tered. Stay balanced and
focused on your dreams
and the universe will help
you succeed. Why?
Because the supreme law
is like attracts like. You
know what you want. It's
in your heart. Go for it and
receive the great harvest.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
As with Libra, balance is
the key to your happiness.
Your strong ties to spirit
demand that you find qual-
ity time for yourself. Your
inner quest is stronger
than the outer. You contin-
ue to find new direction in
life. Work crossword puz-
zles. It improves your
memory, vocabulary and
gives motivation into your
future.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Pisces is the last and deep-
est of the zodiac signs.
Thanks for being our rud-
der. You may never hear it
in words, but you give us a
sense of direction about
how to navigate our waters
(feelings) of life. Without
your guidance we would
have a risky journey. You
are what heart is all about.
Thank you, thank you,
thank you.

Special services

James recently created a
low-cost custom water ion-
izing system, the fountain
of youth. It creates healthy


Matt McCutcheon, a Spruce
Creek alum and in comes
freshman Kory Kowalski to
do all the kicking. B-CU
must also replace Council, a
great return man, stepping
into will be Keith and Mike
Williams.
"Matt left to make money
but he has the opportunity
to return if he wants too. We
went and recruited two
kickers, one will play this
year and the other will red-
shirt. We also hope that our
new return guys can also
give us a boost," Coach
Wyatt said.
Outlook: The Wildcats
were picked to finish fourth
in the MEAC this season.
The offensive lines growth
and development will play a
big part in their success this
season. B-CU has enough
players in skilled positions
offensively. The defense is
pretty strong. The Wildcats
are in a conference that con-
tinues to get tougher.
Another key to their success
will be mixing it up on
offense and getting their
playmakers the ball. The
Wildcats are as talented as
any team in the MEAC, so
they have to come out and
play every week in a confer-
ence where anyone can beat
anyone. South Carolina
State is the favorite with
Norfolk State, Florida A&M,
Delaware State and Hamp-
ton expected to contend.
Finally like always, the
health of the quarterbacks
also determine how well
they will do.
"We have some tough
football games ahead,"
Coach Wyatt said. MEAC
football has always been
tough. South Carolina State
is the favorite. We were
picked to finish fourth but,
hey, last year we were picked
to finish next to last and
ended up tied for second.
We just have to come out
and play."
Big games: September
12th vs South Carolina State,
September 26th at Norfolk
State, October 12th at Nor-
folk State, November 7th vs
Hampton and Nov 21st vs
Florida A&M in Orlando.a


water at a fraction of the
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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 the Spirit Guide
column, visit myhome-
townnews.net and click on
counseling and advice.


File photo by Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bethune Cookman Wildcat quarterback Jimmie Russell (No.10) prepares to pass against Mor-
gan State University at Municipal Stadium/Larry Kelly Field in Daytona Beach last season.


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Friday, September 11, 2009


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com












SN l Strange tale of a drowned fish


F


"Copyrighted Material I


Syndicated Content L

le from Commercial News Provide



is (


Snook season opened
on Sept. 1 and
continues through
Dec. 15.
If you are new to the
area or new to Florida,
you may find the name of
that fish amusing. Snook,
pronounced with a short
"o" (snuk) locally and with
a long "o" (snouk) in some
parts of the state, are
anything but funny.
A serious game fish here
and in Central America,
the snook is a vicious, tail-
walking bundle of muscle.
- Every serious fisherman
covets the thrill of tan-
gling with one. It was my
good fortune to catch a
pair on a recent outing to
High Bridge. Both of those
fish were a lot of fun and
both presented very
unusual situations.
First, I was back into a
creek just after dawn
when something began
feeding hard on the
rs surface. I had been fishing
0rs with a quarter ounce
chartreuse jig, but I
quietly laid that aside and
picked up a rod that I had
made ready with a red and
white Mirro Lure.
On my second cast, a
good snook busted on the
plug and shot off to parts
unknown. I held on as
well as possible, but was
overmatched with my
light rod and small No. 20
Okuma reel.
The snook soon headed
for a downed tree and
proceeded to wrap itself
in the deeply submerged
branches.
When I tugged on it, I
could only feel tree, but I
was fairly certain the fish
was still on.
Using my electric
trolling motor, I eased the
skiff over to the tree and
tied to it. Hoping to wait
the fish out I pulled some


slack from the drag and
placed the rod in a holder.
I had fished the jig for
about 15 minutes when I
noticed that the rod tip
was now jerking, and I
knew that the fish had
somehow managed to free
itself.
At that point, it was
pretty tired, and it didn't
take much for me to boat
the beautiful 22-inch
snook. It was only lightly
hooked and when I set it
free it left with a splash of
its tail.
Later in the morning, I
was fishing the same
stream at the point where
it meets the river when I
hooked a much larger one.
By then the out-going
tide was swiftly coming
through the little creek. so
I switched to a lighter
one-eighth ounce jig to
allow the current to wash
my bait along the bottom.
When the snook picked
it up, I knew it was a good
one and sure enough the
ensuing battle was excep-
tionally hard fought.
When I brought the fish to
the net it measured
twenty-nine inches and
even though it was a
keeper I prepared to let it
go. As most of you know, I
have long advocated
releasing all snook for we
have plenty of other fish
to eat. It is a shame to
deprive another angler a
lot of fun just so you may
have a couple fish sand-
wiches.
Trying to avoid the
sharp gill plates, I gently
removed the jig, which
was only lip-hooked. The


snook made not a move.
I noticed that its stom-
ach was unusually dis-
tended and the fish's
mouth seemed locked
open. I grabbed it by the
tail and tried to move it
through the water to
revive it, but it was not
tired. It was dead. I now
believe it died about 25
feet from the boat when it
rolled up on its side and
came in easily.
Later at my cleaning
table, my first incision
was into its stomach,
where I was expecting to
find a large amount of
eggs. Instead, a strong
gush of clear water hit me
in the chest as the fish's
stomach deflated.
All I could figure out
was that the fish had been
so spent the throat muscle
relaxed and its body cavity
filled with water on the
way in.
I swear the snook
drowned.
Perplexed, I contacted
Linda Roberts of the
Snook Foundation and
Ron Taylor of the Florida
Wildlife Commission.
Neither had ever heard of
such a thing. In my life, I
have caught a lot of snook.
I have seen them go into
temporary shock when
caught. This was not that.
If any of you have ever
encountered such a thing
with any type of fish
please let me know. I
guess you could say my
fish was snookered.

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


C I Hometown News fi




Classified


Volusia County
1-866-894-0442 Fax 386-322-5944
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sol nqI W icvle 0101Ing i ot'(III if 7/tles
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Hobe SoundI Soull' Pointi Palm Bam NMelbourll-ne The Beaclhe Roikledt I-e* C(coa NMerril l WIand Cocoa BeacI Siiilrtt je lVa Tiiiium ille
Pori SI. John Pori O-anit- Swii- DaSo tohia NNe% Simi ra Beach *-Ed,-e~alier Oak- Hill Daitoiia Beach -*HoIIh Hill Ormtiond Beach


I ~


III



DEDINS
DISPLAY:
Mody5:0p


VALUE
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North. Hilltop location.
Retail $2800. Asking
$2000 each. Will split.
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956-346-4904
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MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
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or drop off at:
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Fa o:36-2-54


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 $16.00 per box. Ship-
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1106 or 713-343-3050
ext. 1. www.cash4
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WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/Any
Brand. Unexpired. Pay up
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Sanford, FL
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Fri. 9-18 6pm-9pm
(Preview & Shopping)
Sat. 9-19 9am-5pm
Sun. 9-20 10am-4pm
$6.00 (fri night only &
good for all 3 days)
Admission $4.50
$4.00 w/this ad
(Sat. & Sun. only)




50TH ANNIVERSARY
Bugs Bunny, 24KT gold,
still in box, $50,
386-295-6194 VOL


ABSTRACT PAINTING,
in frame, 3'x4', $50, coun-
try rocking chair, $25,
386-212-6698 OBS
AIR HOCKEY game ta-
ble, 7', electronic scoring,
excellent condition, $125,
386-852-8289 VOL
ALBUMS, 2, Be my love,
million dollar memories,
$10 both, walker/ crutch-
es $10 ea, 386-760-5292
AMPLIFIER, CAR, Al-
pine 600 watt, V-power,
good condition, $40
386-402-1054VOL
ANGLE GRINDER, Me-
tabo 7015, 4.5" extra
wheel, $20,
386-322-9123 VOL
ANTIQUE GLASS
globes, for light fixture, 4
for $10, very ornate,
386-671-0173 VOL
AQUARIUM, 10 gallon,
all glass, complete- filter,
hood, light, fish, $40,
386-235-4390 VOL
BAR STOOLS, contem-
porary style, solid colored
camel suede fabric seat/
back, $25, 386-760-8126
BASKETBALL HOOP,
Little Tykes, great cond,
no rips, or cracks, $10
call 386-506-9761 VOL
BICYCLE, TREX, cruis-
er, 26" in white, excellent
condition, $100, please
call 386-682-6450 VOL


BLANKETS, BABY,
pretty, crouched in pastel
colors, $15 386-304-2537
BLOOD pressure ma-
chine, brand new, $35,
ceiling fan, 52" $50 obo,
brand new, 386-334-0793
BOOK, PAPER back,
300 off them all in mint
cond, 40 hard backs,
$100 all, 386-290-4991
BOX SPRINGS, 2 twin,
with bed frames, like
new, $60 each set,
386-423-9949 VOL
BRASS headboard, &
double bed, mattress &
box springs, in good cond
$200 386-677-8773
CINDER BLOCKS,
halves, 41 new, $41, 75'
used gutter & down
spout, $35, 386-672-4255
CLOCK, black forest,
german, cuckoo, $150,
22" lawn mower, like
new, $50, 386-672-9982
COFFEE TABLE, teak,
27"x51", great condition,
must see! $199
407-492-1209 VOL
COPY MACHINE, Ricoh,
about 5 yrs old, extra to-
ner, good condition, $75
obo 386-212-0467 VOL
COUCH SLEEPER 3
cushions cream color.
Good condition $95.
386-756-0183


COUCH, leather, tan,
exteremly comfortable,
faded, must pick up,
$125 obo 386-235-7319
DESK, COMPUTER, Ig,
corner style, w/ 2 file
drawers- office chair,
$150,386-677-9413
DINETTE SET w/ 4 up-
holstered chairs $85, and
antique sofa $75
386-689-8406 VOL
DISHWASHER, $170
almond, 386-290-2221
DOG CAGE $45obo.
22Wx26Hx36L $45, can
deliver. 386-795-4459
DRESSER, 6 drawer w/
tall mirrors & 3 drawer
buffet, $25, also 5 tier
shelf $5, 386-690-9949
DRESSER, FRENCH
Provincial a little stained
on top, $50 obo
386-254-4814 VOL


DRYER, MAYTAG, nep-
tune, w/ steam dryer, re-
tail $1400, great cond,
$199, 386-675-2497 VOL
EMERGENCY RADIO,
new in box, $10
386-767-9835 VOL
ENTRY DOOR, w/ frame,
metal, little hardware $60
lawnmower, needs en-
gine $15, 386-427-8750
FISHING RODS, 2
Big-Jon down riggers, all
aluimma, fiber glass, $50,
386-428-8892 VOL
GOLF, BAG and putter,
DR3 and 5 wd's, full set
of irons, $105 total
386-761-8127 VOL
HEAD BOARDS, Twin,
wicker, $20, Linemans
test set, $20,
386-424-5624 VOL
HOSPITAL BED elec-
tric, great condition. $90
386-295-2510Palm Coast


HURRICANE PANELS,
$100 door, solid wood,
with window, $39, router
bits, $4, 386-409-8744
INK CARTRIDGES,
Hewlett Packard, 15, 17,
20 & 49, Canon fax cart,
$10 ea 386-788-2621
LADDER, 8', wooden,
new, cost $70, will sell for
$47, 386-290-8433 VOL
LIONEL Transformer -
Multi control train master
type ZW, 115V, 60cycle,
$125obo. 386-441-2153
MASSAGING CUSHION,
melts away tension, pro
grammable control, $50,
386-478-1145 VOL


-
-OR


Ceon U!P



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or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls


Friday, September 11, 2009


Hometown News


F- I - .- I .- .-.. I : I j j C. I I I . : I .-. .1 .-. H . I ". I I -


-. r : 1: : I- i r . n rl i.. i i T i I- i. : i , -


: i i ji i i .-. 7. 11 .- i -I i 7.- 1 : : r i i . ro : .11 . 1 1: .-. 1, -


11 -- : L I, I - -j, - --- I I : i: '- .,L 1 F I -


I lIII IIII


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


=IF








Friday, September 11,2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


MEAT GRINDER, Krups,
model #402, electric, like
new used 2x's, $40
386-345-2535 VOL
MICROWAVE, 700 watt,
Chefmate, $10 HP Pavi-
lion MX 70 monitors, $10
386-882-8069 VOL
MIXING CONSOLE,
Peavey 1600 XD, 16
channel, 2 monitor chan-
nels, $175, 386-756-4514
PATIO DOORS, com-
plete w/ frame, good
cond, $50, 26" bike, good
cond, $25 386-427-1077
R.V. COVER- custom
Rialta cover As new.
Cost $650 Used 1 time
$200 386-761-7081
RC PLANES, one in box
never opened, many
brand new parts in box,
$75,386-428-7671 VOL
RECLINER, GREEN,
$60 with ottoman, sewing
machine $50, suite case
$10, 386-492-3448 VOL
RECLINERS, FABRIC,
$50, set, GE refrigerator,
$50, 386-366-4268VOL
REFRIGERATOR, Frigid-
aire, 26 cubic feet, white,
w/ ice on door, ex. cond.
$200, 386-441-3146 VOL
REFRIGERATOR, GE,
18 cu. ft, frost free, al-
mond, top freezer, works
good, $95 386-672-2274
REFRIGERATOR, GE,
excellent condition, ask-
ing $100 obo,
386-322-2666 VOL
REFRIGERATOR, side
by side, $200,
386-615-7676 VOL
RIMS, 4, 17" will fit ford,
mazda or honda, call for
bolt pattern, $60
386-409-7079 VOL
RIMS, 4, slotted steel,
brand new, 2009 Chevy 6
bolt pattern, $50,
386-761-2664 VOL
RING, LADIES, size 7,
genuine turqouise 6 cab-
achone stones, sterling
silver, $25, 386-428-3481
SEWING MACHINE, in
table, singer touch, tronic
2001 memory machine,
$75,386-767-8848 VOL
SHUTTERS, new, out-
side, $20 pair, leather
members only jacket,
$20, 386-615-1200 VOL
SPEAKERS, 2 small,
Advent 2 RCA home sur-
round all 4 speakers for
$30 386-236-8827 VOL
STEREO, AM/ FM, J.C
Penny, speakers, $25,
also walker $15,
386-672-5688 VOL
STOVE, GE, electric,
cook stove, very good
condition, $35
386-257-8620 VOL
TABLE, 48" round, solid
oak, with 5 solid oak
chairs, excellent condi-
tion, $175, 386-756-7902
TAKEOUT PANS, alumi-
num 9" round, with
domed clear plastic lids,
$30, 386-426-2944 VOL
TAP SHOES, girls size
11, black patent leather
color, ribbon tye, $10,
386-760-7228 VOL
TELEVISION, 36", Tosh-
iba, with glass door,
black stand, good condi-
tion, $150, 386-671-6376
TIRES- FOUR 205-65-R
15 on alum mustang
rims. Like new. $150.
386-760-3580


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Martin County
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386-322-5949


-1 PR



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
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WEBER AIR & HEAT
Comm. Refrigeration,
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Install, Res. & Comm. Ice
machines Sale or Lease
386-523-4420

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saw it in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


TOOLS, CRAFTSMAN
Radial arm saw & bench,
$145, combo miter saw,
$45, 386-852-3351 VOL
TRUCK TOPPER, fits
ford ranger size, opens
on 3 sides, $35,
386-677-6209 VOL
TV, ANALOG, 36", excel-
lent picture, picture in pic-
ture, works well w/ cable,
$150, 386-689-8825 VOL
TYPEWRITER, electric,
like new, $50, Stanley
miter box and saw $25,
386-441-6815 VOL
VAN SEATS, leather, 2+
bench, ex. cond. $150 all,
comp desk, sm, file cab,
both $50 386-322-0695
VASE- MCCOY, 12"
strap vase, aqua color,
very nice, cash only
$148, 386-451-9837 VOL

VCR MODEL, Phillips,
VR620CAT, $30,
386-676-0461 VOL
WAGON, metal, radio fly-
er, new in box, several
yrs old, last of USA made
$100, 386-846-1698 VOL
WASHER/ DRYER,
used, $150 both
954-632-5735 VOL
WATER HEATER, s,
40 gallon Rheem, $30,
386-427-4116 SoVol
WATER HEATER, pro-
pane, $199 A.O Smith 80
gallon, can deliver, excel-
lent cond, 386-409-8144
WEDDING DRESS, pe-
tite size, very elegant, no
trail, not very old, $35,
386-316-4492 VOL
WELDER CLUB gym set
C-650, like new, $500-
new, asking $200,
386-427-2980 VOL
WHEELCHAIR: Good
Condition. Foot Rests.
$25 386-441-3242 So Vol





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SOFA- Ekorness Stress
less 3 seat sofa &
storage ottoman with
teak trim. Like new.
$2000/obo 386-341-6915
SOFT & LOVE SEAT
matching, great condition
Striped fabric, blue, beige
and aqua. $350
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- El




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FPLOYlk


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NEED

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www HometownNewsOL corn


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Fon


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


ATTENTION





i EMPLOYERS.


If you are having trouble filling

Sour current positions




- HometownNews


is here to help you!


SAdvertise in our dynamic employment section

an and reach quality applicants for your business ...



Call Hometown News

Classified TODAY!

386-322-5949* 1-866-897-5949

^gD ^-^ Q^.


IONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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



CHIMNEY & Dryer Vent
Cleaning Since 1965. All
Repairs Fireplace Serv-
ices Inc. 386-767-9392
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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COMPUTER Repair On
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starting at $99. 10 yrs
exp & lic 1-877-499-5548
ComputerRepairOL.com


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. Call 386-314-3843




DRYWALL & PAINTING
Affordable repairs, comply
jobs. 30yrs exp. lic.,
clean, professional. Free
est Roger 386-761-1769


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


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



A BETTER Lawn Service
Complete yard service.
Mulching, Powerwashing,
386-767-2876 / 316-6172
LAWN CARE
Cut, trim & edge as low a
$45/mo. Reliable service.
Lic/Ins 386-383-8788

AFFORDABLE
MOSS LAWN SERVICE-
professional lawncare
and landscaping- Com-
mercial and Residental, 7
days/wk, call for Free
CLEGALt^ QQC SERIC E1SC



The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements Before
you decide ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience
Under Florida law.
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers They may not, how-
ever give legal advice
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


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mation packet: www.
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Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.

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Its a Wonderful Choice
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BEHIND ON Mortgage
Payments? Payments too
high? No equity? Cannot
refinance? You have le-
gal rights! Law Firm can
help! Free consultation!
Call today! 888-600-5505
www.homeownerslegal-
rights.com




from $450 PLUS COURT FEES
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Including Weekend
Free Phone & Office
Consultation
JULIUS A RIVERA
Attorney at Law
1540 Cornerstone Blvd.
Daytona Beach
1-888-372-4LAW(4529)-
386-523-2450
Se Habla Espanol
www.juliusriveralaw.com


*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
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Clark Tip Top 235-1105
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Single Member Oper-
ating Agreement Corpo-
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State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick Spradlin, Tampa,
Jacksonville, Broward,
Miami, 877-845-0621.
www.nickspradlin.com





VALUE
A Professional Painter
& Wallpaperer with Low
Prices. Lic/Ins Brian Phil-
bin 386-446-4543


SELLYOUR
HOME
with an ad in the
Hometown News
5 COUNTIES
Martin County thru
Ormond Beach!
386-322-5949


JIM'S
PAINTING




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


386-383-8788
References Available




CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE



* Handicap Bathrooms
. Drains Cleaned
SLeaky Showers/Tubs/Faucets
*Water Heaters
SSprinkler/Solar Panel
* Bath/Kitchen Remodels L
STile/Ceramic/Mosaic/Marble
Commercial Residential
LicensedlInsured CFC050578

672-3462



BABY GATE
POOL SAFETY FENCE
Patented Quad Lock
321-773-BABY (2229)


ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
7 Flat Roof & Mobile
Home Specialist. Free
Certified Inspections. Lic/
Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproofing
& Construction 877-572
1019

ALFY'S

ROOFING, INC.
1 Shingles
Metal Tile
Flat Leak Repair
and Re-roofing

Free Estimates
CCC1329075

386-566.6112
or
386-673-4295 3



Rocky DeJohn"
A SOD SERVICE-
All Varieties of sod, in-
cluding Zoysia, St. Au-
gustine, Bahia. Installa-
tion & delivery. Also sod
removal & yard clean up
386-672-6000



SWIM SPAS- Swim Spas
Four Fantastic models to
choose from, factory di-
rect, wholesale pricing!
Warranty, financing. Hot-
Tubs @ 50% Discounts,
Can Deliver. Call 800-
304-9943


YOUR NEXT

CAREER MOVE




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
e0e we drug test








B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, September 11, 2009


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate ad-
vertising in the Hometown
News is subject to the Feder-
al Fair Housing Law which
makes it illegal to advertise
any preference, limitations or
discrimination based on race,
sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin or any in-
tention to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimina-
tion In addition, the Fair
Housing Ordinance prohibits
discrimination based on age,
marital status, sexual orien-
tation gender identity or ex-
pression We will not not
knowingly accept any adver
tising which is in violation of
the law All persons are her-
by informed that all dwellings
are available on an equal
basis



AUCTION SATURDAY,
September 12, 10 am,
Centre, Alabama, Hwy
411 80+/- Acre Premier
Cattle Farm in tracts, sell-
ing Equipment ABSO-
LUTE (866)789-5169
www.american-auctionee
rs.com, Keith Baldwin
AL1416
FORECLOSED HOME
auction 500+ Florida
Homes REDC I Free Bro-
chure www.Auction.com
RE No. CQ1031187
FORT MYERS: IRS Pu-
blic Auction, October 7th,
10:00am, A vacant resi-
dential lot, 1.02 acres
185'x230', 19501 Spice-
wood Lane, Fort Myers,
Fl 33908 $24,000 Sharon
Sullivan 954-654-9899
www.irssales.qov



DAYTONA BEACH
Georgetown 3-br/2-ba/2
with pool 1987sf. Large
family room, fenced yard,
sprinklers. $199,500
386-760-1693
DAYTONA BEACH
Historic beachside 2 story
house. 6 units. Close to
bike week venue & ocean
$325,000 By owner.
386-258-1638 after 12
EDGEWATER Two
charming block cottages
on 1 large fenced lot. B-3
zoned, 2nd house could
be rental/studio/comm.
Designer tile, fireplace,
fruit trees. Walk to river.
$94,000. 386-427-6532
FORECLOSED HOME
auction 500+ Florida
Homes REDC I Free Bro-
chure www.Auction.com
RE No. CQ1031187
MOUNTAINS OF NC.
New 1328 sq. ft. Unfin-
ished Log Cabin w/ Loft
Front Porch Large Deck
on Acreage w/access to
Bold Stream. $84,900
Minutes to Chimney Rock
State Park. For Pictures
& Details. 1-828-286-
1666.
ORMOND Hemlock Dr.
Almost 3 ac, 3br/2ba,
1508 sqft, Ig deck over-
looks pond $150,000
Mariah Hochhauser, CA
Calnan RE 917-364-1549



BEST BUY IN THE
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS!
2.5acre parcel. Gated
development.Spectacular
view. High altitude.
Bryson City $39,500.
Owner financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com




**In House Financing**
MELBOURNE: New Hor-
ton Homes, Singles and
Doubles in Village Glen
an Adult Park From
$31,995 Call Carolyn for
move in specials like $99
Lot Rental at
321-806-1240

I ll i r


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


COZY 55+ ORMOND
BEACH COMMUNITIES.
New & used MH's
from $3800-$39,900.
Low, low lot rent! Call
386-672-1276/451-4018

DAYTONA BCH Car-
riage Cove 55+ 2Br/
2Ba, Lr, Dr, Eat-In Kit,
Fla Rm, 1219sqft, Shed
with w/d, carport. Asking
$15,000 917-364-1549

MAKE OFFER
NEW SMYRNA- 55+
Quail Hollow, 3br/2ba
W/D, furnished, renovat-
ed, Screened rm, Car-
port, Shed, $14,900
386-423-5307

MELBOURNE: Only
$2995 3/2 12'x60' All
New: Central Air & Heat,
Vinyl Siding, Skirting &
concrete driveway in Vil-
lage Glen an Adult Park.
Enjoy our Solar heated
pool and fitness room!
Call 321-806-1240


WOW
ORMOND BEACH- 2/1
Mobile home, fully fur-
nished, New bathroom
Carport, screened rm,
utility shed with W/D,
$9000/obo 386-562-0495
ORMOND BEACH- Life
Village 55+ 2-br/2-ba. Fl
rm, carport deck, shed,
W/D appl. oversized lot.
$15,000/obo pool, clbhse
386-445-9471/677-2960
PALM HARBOR: Huge
3br/2ba loaded 14 hous-
es to choose from.
Starting at $399/mo. On
your property
800-622-2832

PORT ORANGE Proper-
ty Showcase of Central
Florida, Inc. Manufac-
tured Home Sales, 4536
S Clyde Morris BLVD,
Ste #1, 386-788-9998,
1-800-406-0726
PORT ORANGE- 55+
Three -2 bedroom mobile
homes for sale. Owner
financing Aval. Low down
pymt. Must See Lot #'s
32,50,66 Call Jennifer
386-761-7167



LISTING
PORT ORANGE- 55+
Tanglewood, 2br/1.5ba,
Doublewide, Screened
porch, central air/heat,
Parial furnished, Asking
15.500 386-788-3866
SOUTH DAYTONA 2/1
Own Land, NO rental
fees. screen porch, car-
port, A/C, Very quiet &
private. 1070 Palm View.
One block from Reed Ca-
nal. $45,000
904-824-9206

TURNKEY
Move in and begin
enjoying a modern nicely
decorated 3/2 split plan
home. Great location one
block from the Intra
coastal. More activities
than you can possibly
attend. RV and boat
storage. Come join the
great people at Hacienda
Del Rio. A gated
community. $59,500 Call
386-690-4436 after 2 pm
for information.

VERO BEACH: Anxious
seller. Own your own lot
in 55+ comm. New Furn
2/2, fl room. Considering
all offers. Financing avail-
able. Qualifies for First
Time Home Buyers Tax
Credit 866-605-7255


I3 llm


AUCTION 16 residential
lots ranging from .39
acres to 5.68+ acres in
beautiful Roan Mountain,
TN. 3 lots to be offered
A b s o I u t e
higgenbotham.com
(800)257-4161

BEST BUY IN NC
MOUNTAINS!
2.5acre parcel. Gated
development.Spectacular
view. High altitude.
Bryson City $39,500.
Owner financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

DANDRIDGE, TN Near
Gatlinburg, Gorgeous
land with the best views
in the Smokies, direct
lake access. Water &
Sewer from $29,900.
$4350/down $221/mo
www.GoLandWorks.com
865-621-0435

FORECLOSURE LAND
1/4 Acre in Florida, "0"
Down $97/month,
Guaranteed Financing
Cash Price Starting at
$5,000. 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com


srr .
GEORGIA -
Crawford County.
198 ACRES $1,750/AC.
Two built ponds, one
beaver pond, hardwood &
pine timber, fantastic
hunting! 478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.

GEORGIA QUIET,
COUNTRY LIVING.
3acre to acre lots. No
traffic/red lights. Only 20
mins. to the large city of
Dublin. Owner financing
$110/mo. For pictures:
678-644-0547

GEORGIA BLUE
RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Only 4 remain! Reduced
for immediate sale!
2.5acre lots on incredible
trout stream, county
water, pristine location on
Cutcane Rd., $39,000.
Seller Financing.
706-364-4200

LAND SALE NOTICE:
VIRGINIA MTNS
Closeout Sale!- 2.5 acres
with pond near stocked
trout stream, near state
park, $29,500, must sell.
1-866-789-8535

LOG CABIN Sale on 5
acres with Dockable
Lakefront only $69,900.
1680 sf log cabin kit on 5
acres with lakefront on
12,000 acre recreational
lake. Boat to Gulf of Mex-
ico. Excellent financing.
Call now 866-952-5339,
x1561. www.grandvie-
wharbor.com

MEXICAN HOME, Win A
Home! Gorgeous Fully
Furnished Mexican Home
with Amazing Lake and
Mountain Views. Go to
website for all the details.
http://www.chapalad ream
.com

NC MOUNTAINS Brand
New! $50,000 Mountain
Top tract reduced to
$19,500! Private, near
Boone area, bank financ-
ing, owner must sell,
(866)275-0442

North Carolina 60 min
to Asheville Mtn lots &
homes, 1-3 acres. Some
owner financing avail.
Ed Hicks, Lic. RE Broker,
Timberland Investment
Prop Inc 828-676-0221


ME=^^^^


PERFECT STARTER HOME
2 bedrooms, 2 baths


All picture is wort a ousand a little luck twor find that buyer!
Add a photo of your home to
your advertisements, only $1 per photo!














'Hometown!News today!
WE HAVE SPECIAL PROMOS TO
HELP YOU SELL YOUR HOME!
REASONABLE RATES AND YOU
BUY 1 WEEKEND RECEIVE 3 FREE!
All it takes is a buck and a little luck to find that buyer!
Call 1-866-894-0442 to place your ad today
Join the successful advertisers in the
Emetownlews today!
www.HometownNewsOL.com



TRANSPORTATION


1940 BUICK SPECIAL 4
door sedan. All original
engine & parts. New tires
4" wide white walls. Exc
cond $13,500/obo
321-676-0157 see photo
online at www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 37270
1967 MUSTANG Coupe
289 V-8 2 BBL. Runs
good. Fair condition. Call
386-405-2385
CHEVY MONTE Carlo
1976. Black 2-door,
am/fm stereo, power
steering, & brakes. A/C
66K original miles. $3500
386-690-0277
FORD MODEL A-
convertible with rumble
seat. 1980 reproduction
made by Shey motors in
Detroit. side mount tire.
Grey and black. Shows
like new. 1100 orig
miles. No rust, radio,
heater, trunk. Garaged
$20,000/obo
772-299-0420
Call Classified
386-322-5949


2001 CADILLAC Deville,
highway miles, has total
upgraded maintenance,
by auto repair shop
owner. Driven daily &
weekends. Spotless
leather int, Trade poss.
for small travel trailer or
GM pick-up. Cost over
$38K new. Asking $3875.
386-423-7377/ 314-8138
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 37333
BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. 1-866-
780-9038 or 1-866-750-
8780 www.RXHPcom


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


1996 PLYMOUTH
Voyager wrecked.
Excellent engine and
transmission. Nice
interior, near new tires.
Many good body parts.
$400. Call for details
386-423-7377 or
386-314-8138




AAAA** DONATION
Donate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
Deductible, Free Pick-Up/
Tow Any Model/Condition
Help Under Privileged
Children. Outreach Cen-
ter. 800-928-7566
DONATE VEHICLE Re-
ceive $1000 Grocery
Coupon Noah's Arc Sup-
port No Kill Shelters, Re-
search to Advance Vet-
erinary Treatments Free
Towing, Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners Accepted
1-866-912-GIVE


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Mild 4 Seasons! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell, w/
loft & basement, includes
acreage $99,900.
Mountain & waterfront
homesites
$39,000-$99,000
E-Z Bank Financing!
828-247-9966 (Code86)
NORTH FLA. LAND
Lowest prices in years!
Jefferson County.
871 acres, $1995/acre
1084 acres, $1850/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
OWNER MUST Sell. 4+
acres- $57,300 Nice oak
trees, private access to
lake. All utilities in. Ready
to build when you are!
Financing avail. Call now
866-352-2249.
www.fllandbargains.com


DISCOUNT TIME-
SHARES 60%-80% off
retail!! Worldwide Loca-
tions! Call for Free Info-
Pack 800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
S.E. TENN Mtns Land
Discounted 5+ acre
Tracts from $24,900 w/
utilities. Must Sell!
Ocoee/Hiwassee River
Area. Large MTN Tracts
from $2250/acre 800-
531-1665 or 931-260
-9435
SEBRING: 2 acres on
the water! Only $61,300
Originally over $170,000,
now priced way below
mkt to sell fast. Nice wa-
terfront parcel w/ big
lake views. All amenities
completed, ready to
build or hold. Owner fi-
nancing. Call now
866-352-2249
www.fllandspecial.com


m


- REAL ESTATE FO


PORT ORANGE Spa-
cious pool home. Close
to shopping. Clean furn
rm w/cable TV, laundry
priv. Great for senior or
student, non smoker. Ref
required. $450 mo incl
until. 386-760-1902


B11T l W
SOUTH DAYTONA
Lakefront! Studio/Apt,
Furnished, Incls. all utils.,
cable TV & Internet.
$575/mo 386-316-2979




WATERFRONT
DAYTONA BEACH-
Downtown on Halifax Riv-
er, Lg Modernized
lbr/lba, screened porch,
Ig closets, pool, tennis
courts, Incl. cable/water.
$775mo 386-290-5139


LSSK
DAYTONA BEACH Cen-
tral Manor Apts serving
adults 62+ or mobility
impaired. 1br/ 1ba.
Income based rent. EOH,
Handicap accessible
386-255-2622 TTY
1-800-955-8771
DAYTONA BEACH
Lovely B&B Style near
Beach & Halifax Yacht
Club. Large boat prkng
lot. Beautifully Furnished.
Refs req. $595/mo. incl.
utils. No lease req. Non-
smoking. 1.800.525.9396
DAYTONA Beach
Shores 2/2, Oceanfront,
Newly renovated, furn.
Pool, gym, garage pkg
$1295/mo. + sec. No
Pets. 386-322-7452,
954-609-7639

WATERFRONT
DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES- 2br/2ba Spec-
tacular Apartment, Very
large, Walking distance
to everything, Long term
lease. Great Riverview
$1600/mo 386-672-5320
DAYTONA BEACH-
SIDE- First Week Free!
Oceanview furnished
apts Starting @ 150
weekly & 625/mo incl util-
ities. Will not be kicked
out for special events!
386-322-8383 / 767-7141
Daytona/Ormond Beach
Want to live by the
beach? 2br $720/mo
Call 386-767-5609
ORMOND BEACH- 1/1
Beachfront Condo Crimi-
nal Background Check.
Secure building, As-
signed parking $1100/mo
incl utilities. Minimum 1
year lease 386-672-5333


MINT
ORMOND BEACH-
2br/2ba, Completely tiled,
Screened porch, Pool,
$825m incls: water/cable
386-316-5962
ORMOND BY THE SEA
Luxury Condo oceanfront
2/2 walk to shopping or
relax in the pool or
jacuzzi. Ceramic tile
thru-out. Ground floor,
new paint, water, pest
control, expanded cable
included only $1250/mo
call Keith 386-441-1433
ORMOND/PINE RUN:
Furn 2br/2ba W/D Basic
Cable, Wireless Internet,
Pool & Tennis. $875/mo
+ Sec No Smoking or
Pets. 386-334-6273
View photos online www.
Hometown NewsClassifie
ds.com ad #45890
SEBASTIAN PELICAN
Point 2/2 lstfl, 5th green,
free tennis, golf, cable,
boat slip, ocean access.
$800/mo, Seasonal
$2000 732-961-9022


N



DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car-
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Quickest Towing.
Non- Runners/Title Prob-
lems OK. Free Vacation/
Cruise Voucher. Special
Kids fund. 866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with Cancer Today
Free Towing & Tax de-
ductible. 1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
386-322-5949
Affordable & Effective


SEBASTIAN- Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
W/D in all units, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
*restrictions apply
*Income restrictions apply
SOUTH DAYTONA
Townhouse condo, 3
miles from university.
Walk to Sunshine Mall,
Publix, banks, restaurant
bus. 2-br/1.5-ba patio,
pool, cable, water, pest
control. $650 value Now
$585/mo. 386-788-2135


RENT NOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! 1br from $475,
2br from $600 incl
water/sewer, Tile, New
appl. Near Beach, Park &
Restaurant 772-563-0013







NSB BEACHSIDE
MINORCA CONDOS
Karpathos
203 2/2 den, $1650
Mallorca
202- 2/2,den, $1550
19 PALM DR
2 bedrooms, 2 baths.
Tiled throughout and
only 2 blocks to the
beach. $855/mo
4411 SEA MIST -#174
An affordable Sea
Woods condo with
great amenities.
Tile Throughout.
Tastefully furnished.
Pet friendly. Walk to
the beach. $850/mo
NSB MAINLAND
1701 & 1705
PALMETTO CT
Choice of units, 2
Bedrooms, Close to
the new High school
& Comm. College.
$600/mo for either unit
594 MOUNT OLYMPUS
Brand new town home
in Sugar Mill Landings,
2 bedroom, 2&1/2
baths, Community pool
included. $850/mo
1309 WAYNE AVE
Spotless 3 bedroom,
2 bath, 2 car garage,
community pool. Lease
includes lawn service,
$1150/1o
33 ANDREA DR
3 bedroom, 2.5 bath
two story. Tastefully
furnished. Community
amenities. Mint.
Condition.
$1250/mo
EDGEWATER
1405 RIVERSIDE DR
Amazing riverfront,
boat, kayak & ski lifts.
Tri-level with spacious
master suite
overlooking the river.
A boater's dream.
S2500/mo
1517 MANGO TREE
2/1, with garage,
September special 1/2
off 1st month's rent.
$695./Im
314 TWO OAKS
Sharp 3/2 in Majestic
Oaks, 1900 sq ft of
living area, volume
ceilings, spacious
master $1100/mo

Thsemejsta e

ofor eta nis


DONATE YOUR Vehicle
Receive $1000 Grocery
Coupon United Breast
Cancer Foundation Free
Mammograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf
.info Free Towing, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners
Accepted, 888-468-5964.




PLEASE DONATE
your cycle, truck, RV,
car or boat to
US NAVY VETERANS
ASSOCIATION
Florida Chapter
www.NavyCars.org
1-800-580-NAVY (6289)

WANTED 1986 & Newer
Used Motorcycles & se-
lect watercraft, ATV &
snowmobiles. Free Pick-
Up! No hassle cash
price. 800-963-9216
www.SellUsYourBike.co
m Mon-Fri 9am-7pm


DAYTONA Pelican Bay
24 hour gated security.
3br/2ba spacious $1100/
month, or 2bdrm/2bath
$800/mo. both include
washer/dryer. Call Philip
386-788-0090; 795-1197
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2/2 5th fir. Updated. 2blks
to bch,on river,tennis, cbl,
pkng, spectacular view,
$850/mo. 973-714-3596
Daytona Beachside:
Seabreeze, 1 block to
beach, 3br + studio 2, Ig
baths, garage, many ex-
tras, 1 year, no pets.
$995/mo 386-679-4696
HOLLY HILL- 830 State
Ave, 3/2 + bedroom
studio, w/screened porch
$1100/mo + deposit
386-492-9000 or
516-359-1120
ORMOND Golf Course
home 4br/3ba/lrg 2 car
garage, bonus rm, huge
screened brick patio
overlooks pool & course,
$1900/mo. 386-527-3006
ORMOND BCH Arbor
Lakes. 3bd/2.5ba, appl's,
clbhs & comm pool, lawn
care incl. $925/mo. 1st &
security 386-986-9723
ORMOND BCH: Break-
away Trails, 59 Carriage
Creek Way, Elegant,
Designer remodeled 3/2
end endless pool, granite
counter tops on Cul de
Sac. $1600/mo incl pool
svc FLS 386-677-8888
ORMOND BCH: The
Trails, 272 Timberline Tr
2/2/1, Tile floor down-
stairs, enlc scrn patio
upstairs & down, W/D
hookup, community pool
$800/mo FLS
386-677-8888
ORMOND BEACH
Oceanfront! Breathtaking
View! 2br/2ba Newly
Renovated. Cable, water
incl. Underground prkng.
$1100/mo. 904-504-4105
ORMOND BEACH The
Trails. on cul-de-sac, 3bd
2bth/2car garage w/appl's
Lease $1,500mo. + dep.
Avail 9/01. 386-673-1526

WATERFRONT
ORMOND BEACH-
Oak Forest, Riverfront
3br/3ba/2cg 2200sq.ft,
Fireplace, W/D, Huge lot,
$1400 386-295-2539

Affordable

&

Effective


HOMETOWN

NEWS
CLASSIFIED
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach


Special
Programs for
Businesses!


Special
Private
Party Rates!


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


HONDA GOLDWING 02
Less than 16K miles
Garage kept. Loaded.
Mint condition. $11,500
386-931-6179
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.



2003 WINNEBAGO C
CLASS motorhome,29'6"
33K miles, Exceptionally
clean. $43,000. Call
386-423-4747
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


TENNESSEE: Gated
Wooded Community with
Bluff Views Paved
Roads, Under Ground
Utilities, 5 Acres & up.
Secluded but 10 minutes
to 1-24. 800-516-8387
Owr/Agent
www.timber-wood.com



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


TIMESHARE RESALES!
Wholesale prices to the
public. We have 3, 4 and
5 star resorts priced at
fire sale prices. Make of-
fers directly to owners.
www.paradiseescapes.ne
t.



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
e.com
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949



R RENI



ORMOND BY the Sea
2/2/garage fireplace
fenced yard no smoking
$875/mo + sec 386-
441-4084 386-299-5942
ORMOND BY THE SEA
New beachside house!
3br/2ba/2cg 2000sqft. on
.25 acres, high ceilings,
quiet,11fruit trees,no pets
$1245mo. 206-601-1975
PALM COAST- Newer
3Bedroom/2Bath /2 Car
Garage, lanai + jacuzzi,
fireplace, centrally
located, 40 Palmyra Dr.
No pets. $950/mo. Avail-
able now! 518-421-8730
PORT ORANGE -Spruce
Creek Fly-In Golf Villa.
2/2/2. pool home, fully
furn W/D, all new tile
thru-out, $1,300mo. lawn
maint incl. 386-405-6945
PORT ORANGE Clean &
ready 3/2 spacious great
room, fp, tile & carpet
$1050/mo 386-334-2173
or 386-334-2175




EDGEWATER 2-br/2.5ba
& garage townhouse. 2
decks overlooks the river.
Pool, W/D $1000/mo +
utilities. 386-478-1710
Intracoastal Town
House- Palm Coast
gated comm. (45' boat
slip avail) 2-br + loft, 2.5
bath, 1565sqft LR, DR,
kit, garage. 300' to
Intracoastal waterway
$1000/mo + sec
386-677-3999 or email
fpiperno@earthlink.net
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL. com
ad # 46055



LISTING
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Venetian Bay- Savannah
Pointe- 3435 Torre Blvd.
Beautiful never occupied
home in desirable area.
3/2.5/2, + den, with kitch-
en appliances, granite
countertops, tiled floors in
living area, carpet in
bdrms, small pool, alarm,
& much more. $1400/mo
+ security includes lawn
maintenance, & pest con-
trol. 386-760-7118



PORT ORANGE 2bd/2ba
2car gar, living/dining rm.
combo, screened porch,
W/D, new carpet, good
location. Sm. pet dep.
$900mo. 386-763-5487

C== I


RIEI lOw
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Clean 1BD park model,
Near beach,shopping
and hospital. Friendly
NSB adult park, Buy or
Rent to own, Good time
to make a deal, Owner
financing 386-690-4756
PORT ORANGE 55+
Short term rental Sept 15
thru Dec15 furnished.
3/2 with carport, $700/mo
+ utities. 516-785-3236

PORT ORANGE 3/2
doublewide in small
family park. Rent or rent
to own $800/mo. Avail
Sept 1 386-767-2726
PORT ORANGE 55+
Colony in the Wood. 2/2
fully furnished. Move right
in $750/mo incl cable and
water. Purchase for
$25,000 with owner fi-
nancing 386-761-1236




PORT ORANGE 5571
Ridgewood Ave. 950sq.ft.
finished units avail. lyr
lease or more. $8/sq.ft.
4215 Ridgewood Ave.
1500sf. 3 finished units
avail. year or more
lease $16/sq.ft.
SOUTH DAYTONA 3184
Ridgewood Ave. Front
building 1250sq.ft. 2units
$16/sq.ft. Rear building
1040sq.ft.2units available
$8/sq.ft. 386-871-6030




HOLLY HILL: 244 Ridge-
wood, Ave, Office build-
ing, Free standing, Re-
modeled, full bath &
kitchen Approx 800sqft
Must see! $750/mo


HOLLY HILL: Office
Bldg, 240 Ridgewood
Ave, Free Standing,
High visibility, corner, just
remodeled, 7 rooms, Re-
ception Area approx
1300sqft $895/mo Al,
386.255.5520/589.3620
ORMOND BEACH: Med-
ical Office Approx
5000sqft. Can be divided
into two or three offices.
Rent is $10/sqft Call
Hope 386-672-9683 be-
tween 9am-4pm. No
weekend calls.
PORT ORANGE: Busy
US1 location Prof office.
Share reception area,
break rm, supply rm, &
parking in rear. $500/mo
386-334-2175 / 334-2173



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


WOW
PORT ORANGE- 4/3/2+
Beautiful mediterranean
style home, screened la-
nai, fenced corner lot,
3,379sq.ft, Owner will
provide one yr country
club membership or pay
buyers closing cost,
$307k/obo 386-316-1870




ORMOND BEACH -
North US1, w/offc &bath
1,000sf $485mo. similar
savings on 1250sq.ft.
386-451-4018/672-1276
PORT ORANGE:
1200sqft bathroom, 14'
garage roll-up doors,
550/mo incl water & gar-
bage $600 dep
386-846-0144


Vacation &

Travel


GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
Fall in the Smoky Mtns.
2/3 bedroom chalets with
Mountain views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Cable. Pet
friendly 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com
Classified 386-322-5949

I II ,i


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

E I I


NEW SMYRNA 35' EDUCE
P E IA L Impala Park Model 1989
furn 1/1, kitchen, living 1999 STEP VAN- 15',
37' PILGRIM 2006 Park area, new carpet, frig, great condition. 9500
Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba blinds, curtains. Queen original miles, good tires,
set up in a 55+ retirement bed, Ig closets $1000. built-ins, great for handy-
park $0 down $0 interest 912-264-5072 man business. $10,000
$575 per month, includes P T-302-1459
payment on trailer lot and Please Tell Them... 321-302-1459
insurance. $18,000 I Saw It In CHEVY S-10 1991
772-359-5231 HOMETOWN NEWS extended cab P/U Cold
305-247-4021 CLASSIFIEDS! A/C. Bed liner, trailer
hitch. Excellent shape.
Classified 386-322-5949 386-322-5949 $2500/obo 386-427-6724


Boats &

Watercraft


18'5" SEA FOX 2001
Typhoon. Tri-Hull, like
new. New 2009 EZ
loader trailer, 90hp
Johnson Coast Guard
package. $6700
386-679-8184
Classified 386-322-5949


1990 RENKEN Classic
2000 Bowrider. 115HP
Mercury O/B. Trailer
Sleep seats. Good Cond!
$4000 386-673-9350 see
photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL. com
at # 37389


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 www HometownNewsOL com








Property Showcase of

SCentral Florida, Inc.
q MANUFACTURED HOMES SALES

S4536 S. Clyde Morris Blvd, Ste #1
Port Orange, FL 32129

(386) 788-9998

Toll Free (800) 406-0726
or
Online at
www.buydaytonamobiles.com





r




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