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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00258
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: 11-04-2011
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Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
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Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081227:00258

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759341Martin & St.Lucie County (772) 465-5656 V olusia (386) 322-5900 Brevard County (321) 242-1013 Indian River County (772) 569-6767 681925 ORMOND BEACHDAYTONA BEACHHOLLY HILL Annual event coming to Cinematique ENTERTAINMENTB1 FI LM FEST FI SHI NG WITH DANB12Finding the real McCoy' IN DEXClassifiedB12 Crossword B9 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Star Scopes B1 V iewpoint A6Vo l. 6, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 4, 2011 674115 802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A € Ormond Beach,FL (Across the Street from the closed Florida Hospital) € Implants $995 € Denture $495 € Crowns $675 € Cleaning & Polishing$65 €F illings $125 Max Including Exam & XrayK erri Graham, D.M.D. W elcome to Our OfficeSee ad in this section for more information 386-944-5002 Discount fair tickets are availableD iscounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, "Barnyard B each Party," will be available through Nov. 4, at more than 50 Walgreens stores throughout Volusia C ounty. Pr ices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults 13 and older (a $2 savings), and $4 for children 6 to 12. Children ages 5 and y ounger are admitted free. Br acelets for unlimited r ides are $15. The fair is being held from Nov. 3 to 13. F or more information,See NOTES, A6Community Notes ORMOND BEACH Ike Leary's voice choked with emotion as a roomful of supporters on Tuesday watched the City Commission stop on a dime and let him continue r unning the bait shop at C assen Park. "F or as long as you need me to be here, I'm here," Mr. Leary said to enthusiastic applause. T wo weeks ago, city staff had recommended seeking competitive bids from people to operate the Granada Pier Bait and Tackle Shop at the southwest corner of the Granada bridge. Mr. Leary, who rescued the bait shop from failure in 1999 at the request of city officials, was stunned at the prospect of fighting to keep the business he's put his heart and soul into. Elected officials postponed action for two w eeks at Mr. Leary's r equest. On Tuesday, commissioners unanimously supported keeping him without seeking new vendors. C ommissioner Rick B oehm said the bait shop lease was one-sided in favor of the city. This is the single most one-sided contract I've seen," said Commissioner Rick Boehm, a lawyer for 36 years. Mr. Boehm supported not only keeping Mr. Leary, but improvingthe terms of his lease. The bait shop lease r equires Mr. Leary to keep the bait shop open 362 days, 12-hours a day, as well as to maintain, paint and repair the building, which is owned by the city. Mr. Leary also pays taxes on the building and makes a payment of about $25,000 a year to the city, which rises every y ear with inflation. The lease has been renewed annually for one year since 2005, after the original five-year lease expired. C ommissioners agreed to let Mr. Leary meet with the city attorney to negotiate a new contract, which would be subject to approval by the elected officials. "I nasmuch as Mr.Bait shack owner will stay, get better contractBy John BozzoF or Hometown News See B AIT, A4 HOLLY HILL On Nov. 8,voters here will have a chance to change local government when, during a special-ballot election, they will decide on seven proposed city charter amendments. The first questions is "S hall the city charter be amended to provide foury ear staggered terms for commissioners?" T wo commissioners, Donnie Moore and John P enny, along with Mayor Ro y Johnson, were elected to two-year terms in 2010. U nder the current charter, they'll serve their terms until 2012. Commissioners Rick Glass and Liz Towsley P atton were elected to foury ear terms in 2007. Their seats, too, are slated for r eelections in 2012. Last year, a referendum changed (commissioners) to two-year terms, but they got to serve out their foury ear terms," City Manager J im McCroskey said. Mr. Glass' and Ms. Patton's seats were supposed to be up for reelection this y ear. However, a couple y ears ago, Holly Hill adopted Volusia County Supervisor of Elections Ann Mc F all's request for cities to end odd-year elections in favor of even year elections. The two commissioners got a one-year extension on their terms. If voters adopt the recommendation for commissioners to have staggered four-year terms, the present commission can elect for Mr. Moore and Mr. Penny to have two-year extensions to their terms. "I f it passes, the three that were elected (last) year would be eligible for four y ears," Mr. McCroskey said. "B ecause you can't stagger those terms if you don't have those three taking office for four years." The three in Mr. Mc Cr oskey's count includes Ma y or Johnson. The next question on the ballot will ask about whether the mayor should have a two-year or foury ear term. Voters will also get to decide whether toHolly Hill voters will consider amendments TuesdayBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News SEABREEZE VS. MAINLAND: More than a rivalry this yearSee RE SIDENTS, A4 Randy Barber /staff photographerMainland High School linebacker Quinton Powell tackles the P alm Bay High School quarterback during a recent game.At 51, Mary Gordon (above) is the picture of health. Sporting long brown hair and a youthful face, the Daytona Beach resident is a muscular 5' 2" tall and weighs 105 pounds. She kayaks, bicycles, rides a motorcycle, cares for her three dogs, works three jobs and is a mother and grandmother with a life partner. S he has also had two heart attacks. When she had the first one, five years ago, sheHEALTHY HEARTOnce considered a danger mostly to men, heart disease kills more women than all cancers put togetherBy Diane CareyF or Hometown News See H EART, A11DAYTONA BEACH Once again it's time for D aytona's two public high schools to battle it out on the gridiron as rivals Mainland and Seabreeze clash tonight at Daytona Beach M unicipal Stadium. B ut it's more than bragging rights at stake this year it's the district championship on the line. Mainland (7-1, 3-0) will be the home team but the site is neutral as Seabreeze (7-2, 3-0) also uses the 10,000seat facility as its home base. The rivalry is one of the biggest in the football rich state of Florida. Plenty of history and tradition surr ounds the game. The schools once played as one team, the Daytona High Bu ccaneers (1920's-1940). The winner also takes home the Spike Welshinger trophy, named after Mainland's coach who led the team to a 10-0 perfect season in 1949. "I think the rivalry is as big as ever and with this being a district game it works out perfectly," said Scott Wilson, Mainland head coach. S eabreeze head coach Ma rc B each said, "It's a clean rivalry. Both teams r espect each other. It's big with the alumni because this is the game they wait to see. This year both teams are doing well." By Andreas ButlerF or Hometown News See RIV ALRY, A15 Photo by Randy Barber/ staff photographer

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 759342R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com€ R ecipes € S tories € Archives & More 674114386-944-5002 386-944-5002 3 MONTH WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAM LIPO SUPERSHOTIncludes: Monthly B-12 Shot exp. 11/20/11W ith Platinum Packageexp. 11/20/11$129$15673472 V olusia Internal MedicineDr.Kay Parveen,MDCertified American Board Internal Medicine Same day or next day appointment in most cases. FREE CONSULTATION AND SECOND OPINION Complete adult and geriatric medical services. FREE FLU SHOTS AND ANNUAL PHYSICAL EXAM FOR MEDICARE PATIENTS Accept all insurance except Florida Healthcare plans. RECLAIM YOUR BODY WITH OUR MEDICAL WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAMFDAApproved weight loss prescriptions Diet Plans, Super Shots 386-672-54661425 Hand Ave,Suite F,Ormond Beach,FL 32174 Jacob BarrPT, DPT, MTC Doctor of Physical Therapy, Manual Therapy Certified Owner/Private Practice14 25 Hand Ave, Suite H Ormond Beach Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:30p Sat 8a-1pPhone 386-673-3535 barrandassociates p h y sicalthera py .com 652648 Attention Blue Cross/Blue Shield Policy Holders Effective 9/1/11 Barr & Associates Physical Therapy is an In-Network Provider for all BC/BS Products 674239 $10 OFFService CouponExp.11/15/11F ACTORY REBATE FEDERAL T AX CREDITFP & L REBATESExpires 11/15/11TOTAL SAVINGS$1,325$300$1,495$3,120 up to Call T oday Offer Ends 11/15/11 ORMOND BEACH A team of assessors from the C ommission for Florida Law Enforcement Accreditation (CFA) will arrive on Nov. 29, 2011 to examine all aspects of the Ormond Beach Police D epartment's policies and procedures, management, operations, and support services. The department has to comply with approximately 273 standards in order to receive accredited status. Many of the 273 standards are critical to life, health, and safety issues. As part of the on-site assessment, agency members and the general public are invited to offer written comments to the assessment team. A copy of the standards is available through the Ormond Beach Police D epartment's Public Information Office at 170 West Granada Boulevard, Ormond Beach, FL 32174. F or more information r egarding CFA or for persons wishing to offer written comments about the Ormond B each Police Department's ability to meet the standards of accreditation, please write: CFA, P.O. Box 1489, Tallahassee, FL 32302. The CFA assessment team is composed of law enforcement practitioners from similar police agencies. The assessors will review written materials; interview individuals; and visit offices and other places where compliance can be witnessed. Once the Commission's assessors complete their r eview of the agency, they r eport back to the full Commission, which will then decide if the agency is to r eceive accredited status. Ve r ification by the team that the Ormond Beach Police D epartment meets the Commission's standards is part of a voluntary process to gain or maintain accreditation; a highly prized recognition of law enforcement professional excellence. Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentPublic can comment on PoliceF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com VO L USIA COUNTY SCHOOLS The proverb says, "It takes a village to r aise a child." That's the idea behind the Florida Department of Education's Five Star School Award. This year, 55 of Volusia's 69 public and charter schools received the honor recognizing their efforts to increase community involvement. As Craig Zablo takes the helm this year at Campbell M iddle School in Daytona B each, he's walked into the school's seventh year receiving the Five Star School Aw ard. He said the consistent recognition give him much confidence in his new staff. "C ampbell is an excellent school," he said. "It really is. ( The Five Star Award) is just a testament to the fact that C ampbell reaches out to all our stakeholders." Mr. Zablo said the state education department recognizing community and parent involvement is particularly important for schools such as Campbell. "C ampbell has the highest percentage of kids on free and reduced lunch," he said. "W e' re not a wealthy school, but we do some wonderful things with the kids." N ew Smyrna Beach High School has taken home the honor for its third consecutive year. "I think the bottom line is that we are trying very hard to open our doors to the community," Principal Jim T ager said. "Part of the award that I relish is the fact we get a lot of community involvement at New Smyrna Beach H igh. We're very blessed we 'r e a community school." Mr. Tager noted that the school had more than 19,000 y outh volunteer hours last school year. Adults donated more than 15,000 hours. Those volunteer hours went a long way in helping the school receive the recognition. How y ou get the Five Star is developing a lot of volunteer hours," he said. "It's about bringing the community into our school." The award was started in the 1990s. By 1999, Volusia had seven schools receive it. The number has climbed ever since. One of the first V olusia schools to receive the award was Indian Lake Elementary in Edgewater. That school has received the re cognition 17 years straight, the most of any Volusia schools. A ccording to the Florida D epartment of Education, schools must fulfill 29 criter ia in five areas to receive the r ecognition. Those areas are business partnerships, family involvement, volunteerism, student community services and school advisory councils. Sw eetwater Elementary, School in Port Orange has taken home the Five Star 16 y ears straight. Pat Miller is the principal. Po rt Orange Elementary is on its 15th year, Bonnie G yarfus leads that school. D eltona's Timbercrest Elementary follows with 14 y ears. Spruce Creek Elementary is boasting its 13th year Sandra Kaye is principal while the town's high school has brought home the award 11 years. Dr. Todd S parger is the principal there. T omoka Elementary in Ormond Beach, with Julie J ohnson at the helm, is also a 13-year recipient, as are Deltona Lakes and Discovery elementary schools. Daytona's Ortona Elementary is on its 12th year, with Marie St r atton now leading the school. Sugar Mill Elementary in Port Orange is also on its 12th year. Janet Garzia is the principal. D aytona's R.J. Longstreet Elementary is an 11-year r ecipient of the Five Star Aw ard. There are seven schools celebrating 10 years of receiving the recognition: S outh Daytona Elementary, Co r onado Beach Elementary, Creekside Middle, and De Ba ry Enterprise and Fr iendship elementaries, along with Galaxy Middle. Local schools win award for volunteer involvementBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 652695 Pappas, Russell & RawnsleyY our Hometown LawyersAuto Accidents € Motorcycle Accidents Medical Malpractice € DUI € Criminal Defense € Divorce213 Silver Beach Ave. Daytona Beach, FL32118386.254.2941Sponsored by: This is in no way a substitution for individual legal consultation and anyone with a legal problem should consult their attorney.If you do not know an attorney, call the Florida Bar Association's Lawyer Referral Service at 1-800-342-8011.Do you have legal questions?The Law Firm of Pappas Russell & Rawnsley offers Hometown News readers a chance to ask general legal questions. Please submit your questions toerussell@pappasrussell.com In Subject Line: Hometown News Legal Questions Response to your questions will appear in The Legal Corner in future Hometown News publications. 673774 759394€ NEW WELLS € REPLACEMENT WELLS € PUMP REPLACEMENT € IRRIGATION INSTALLATION & DESIGN let us be your drinking water sourceŽ 10% OFFANY WELL REPAIR SERVICE CALL Ask About Our 5 Yr. W arranty(386) 788-9017SCHMIDTSWELL DRILLING & IRRIGATION SYSTEMS, INC.WA TER CONSERVATION THOUGH INNOVATION 673789 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates Fall is just a glorious time to be in C entral Florida. The constant heat and humidity of the long summer has retreated south to the islands or other compass points nearer the Equator. Unlike the northern states fall here has nothing to do with leaves. No serious raking takes place in our area until late winter when most of the oak leaves turn loose. One of my favorite things to do at this time of year is to walk down to the dock at the end of my street to sit and watch the steady stream of yachts go by. The Halifax and Indian rivers are part of the north-south Intracoastal Waterway system and each fall gets a steady stream of big boats heading south. Most are going to Ft. Lauderdale or Miami but some continue on to the Caribbean. The colder the weather turns up north the tighter the boat traffic becomes. E xpensive looking floating homes with pale ladies sunning on the bow and rusty scows piloted by crusty old salts join in the long journey. I enjoy seeing them all. As I watch the passing parade I am always interested to read on the stern where the boats originated. New Br unswick, Hudson Bay, Connecticut, and New York are regulars, but now and then you may see one from St. Louis or Minneapolis. While the people and the points of origin provide lots of entertainment, I r eally like reading the boat names. M any yacht owners seem unable to believe their own good fortune and name their vessel something like "Spent2much" or "I earned it." "Ain't she sweet" is a good one. The simple "My fishing boat" is always good, but I believe my favorite in that vein is "Knot for sail." "Damned Right!" is a close second. S ome of the names display a certain lack of confidence in the craft. "F ingers Crossed" would be in that category as would the ever popular "S hip Happens." "Knot done" is another good one. "Still Floating" is not a name I would use. M any years ago I named one of my o wn boats "Cirrhosis of the River." It was not one of my more attractive skiffs. When I was first married I named my 19-foot Starcraft "The Di vorcer." That just seemed appropriate since I abandoned my pretty y oung bride much too often to go fishing. When I named my next boat "D ivorcer II" that was a mistake. Folks took it to mean I was divorced twice. N ope. Second boat, same wife. S ome of the names of the passing boats are just too cute. "Boat Drinks," "H appy Hooker," "Bass Akwards," "F unafloat" and "Sail ah V" are OK, I guess. As you can see, the people who name boats love a good double entendre. "Wet Dream" and "Hookers and Oars" are good but tend to be too close to an X rating. "Sea Men" is another I don't care for. I prefer the ones that have to do with fishing. "Net Working" is one of the newer ones as is "O fish L Business." "Snookered" and "Red Sled" are two you may see on local boats. I liked one that I saw that tapped into the Dragnet theme "Drum-Da-DrumDr um" The names "Sea Hag" and "S alt and Heifer" do not carry as uplifting a message as does the over done "Island Girl" or the French take off, "Sea Bon." I saw one yacht named "Maiden Vo yage" but I think that would only work once. Locally, the France family's big old yacht is named "High B anks." That is a pretty good moniker for the stewards of the speedway I thought. When champion NASCAR team owner Rick Hendricks comes to town he parks his sleek super yacht "W heels" at Daytona Boat Works and Ma r ina on South Beach Street. If y ou find yourself contemplating how nice it is not to be raking leaves why not go down to the river and enjoy this beautiful weather. You never know what or who you may see. Oh by the way boaters, if any of y ou saw a name in this piece that y ou liked, forget it. It is a big dose of maritime bad luck to change the name of any boat even if people do think you have been divorced II times. My Sea Hag' has O Fish L Business'LAND LINESD AN SMITH Photo illustration by Randy Barber

PAGE 4

Leary doesn't have an attorney, I'm going to scrutinize this contract to make sure it's fair," Mr. B oehm said. C ommissioner James St ow ers said he supports seeking new bids for vendors paid by the city, but in this case, the city is paid by Mr. Leary. Mr. St ow ers said he received many messages of support for Mr. Leary. Ma y or Ed Kelley said Mr. Leary is an "ambassador fort the city." "He goes above and beyond," Mr. Kelley said. Last year he closed only for Christmas. I'm not sure we could get an employee to do that." A dozen meeting attendees signed up to speak in favor of allowing Mr. Leary to keep running the bait shop. No one opposed it. Chris Alexander said Mr. Leary helped his two sons learn to fish. "H e' s one guy," Mr. Alexander said. "He works long hours. He's made it successful." In other action the City C ommission unanimously: G r anted a 120-day extension to finish renov ation of the Maria Bonita r estaurant at 195 W. Granada Blvd., funded in part by a $50,000 city grant. B anned gambling devices and regulating amusement centers to combat the spread of socalled Internet CafŽs, where customers pay to play games in hopes of winning cash and prizes. Established violations of the city's ban against nudity in places that sell alcohol as a seconddegree misdemeanor punishable by a $500 fine and 60 days in jail. F riday, November 4, 2011 A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 676819 132 Business Center Dr.-Ste. 9. Daytona Beach, FL 32174 5121 SE 102nd Place #102 Ocala, FL 34420 2995 Grissom Parkway Cocoa, FL 32926 Serving all of Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Volusia & Brevard CountiesALL Applicants Must Apply Online: www.jaguartechnologies.com Once application is finished contact William Wlasater@jaguartechnologies.com 652698 www.RueZiffra.comQuick Answers to Common Legal Questions LEGALBRIEFS RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A. RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.MAINOFFICESPORTORANGE386-788-7700RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.MAINOFFICESPORTORANGE386-788-77001-800-JUSTICE(587-8423) Motorcycle Accidents,Road Rash and MRSA (Methicillin-Resistant Staph Aureus)Injuries from motorcycle accidents can be devastating or they can seem relatively minor. Road rash is a potentially very dangerous injury as the skin is very easy to shred and scrape off leaving the body defenseless against harmful organisms. Not only are these scrapes and bruises painful, but they can leave the injured motorcyclist open to contamination and may lead to systemic infections that may be difficult to treat and eliminate. Superimposed infections by super bugsŽ such as MRSAcan be life threatening and extend the length of time for recovery following an accident. MRSA, once a hospital acquired infection, is now in the community and many of us carry this germ naturally on our skin. Once the skin barrier is broken, MRSAand other bacteria can and do invade the unprotected tissues, getting into the blood stream causing a condition known as septicemia. Septicemia is a systemic infection in which pathogens are present in the circulating blood stream. Characteristically, septicemia is marked with fever, chills, pain, headache, nausea or diarrhea. It is a serious condition. In 2007, the Mayo Clinic estimated 95.000 Americans were infected with the antibiotic-resistant infection (MRSA), and 19,000 people died from it. Dr. Priya Sampathkumar, consultant in infectious disease at the Mayo Clinic, estimated that one million or more Americans are carrying these superbugs on their skin, and they may never know it or have a problem, until a cut or scrape … like from road rash … lets the bugs get past the defensive layer of their skin. The road has been likened to a giant belt sander. The human body does not stand up at all to sliding on a pavement. Street clothes rip in milliseconds, and your skin and bones are for all intents and purposes, as good as naked. This leaves the motorcyclist vulnerable to sustaining injury to the skin and likewise vulnerable to infection. If you have been involved in a motorcycle accident, auto accident, or bicycle accident and sustained road rash or open wounds, it is important to get the appropriate medical treatment in order to help prevent MRSAand properly document your injuries. With proper diagnosis, medical treatments can be applied to r educe the symptoms and effect on a persons life. When properly documented, a lawyer experienced in motorcycle accidents can maximize a victims recovery and make sure they are compensated for future medical bills, future lost wages, and loss of earning capacity. If you have been involved in an automobile accident, motorcycle accident, o-r bicycle accident and sustained an injury, contact the lawyers at Rue & Ziffra, P.A. Provided By: David Sweat Esquire 1873 N. Nova Rd.,Holly Hill € 386-672-1990 www.liftcentral.netBest Prices In Daytona Beach SCOOTER LIFTS STARTING AT$975Installed!Americas Mobility Solution, LLC New & Used:€ Scooters € Walkers € Ramps € Wheelchairs € Scooter Lifts € Lift ChairsFlexible Rental ProgramsDaily € Weekly € Monthly Daytona Beachs Only On Site Maintenance & Repair FacilityMost Parts In Stock673772 www.DaytonaLifts.com S T A I R L I F T S Starting at$3200 Installed Pool LiftsLocal Dealer vs. On-Line Discount € On-site Repairs € Pick-up & Delivery € Local Service € Local Call speak to a person 674233 NEW SMYRNA428-7766ORMOND676-2628674243DAYTONA, PORT ORANGE788-7766 WEDOITALL BaitF rom page A1 end the current two-terms limit on mayors. Another questions is whether the city charter should be amended to eliminate the requirement for a special election to fill a v acancy on the commission. If voters approve this amendment, the city commission will appoint members to fill vacant seats, r ather than holding special elections. Under the current charter, if a commissioner v acates a seat with less than a year left on its term, the seat remains vacant until the next regular election. O ther questions voters will answer are: *Should a four-fifths vote of the city commission be r equired to terminate the city manager? Under the current charter, three members of the city commission can vote to terminate a manager. *Should a charter provision that allows alcoholic beverages to be sold between 7 a.m. and 2 a.m. be eliminated? If voters approve this, the city commission will be able to either extend or shorten the span of hours alcohol may be sold. *Should the charter be amended to remove the obligation to add fluoride to the city's water supply system? If voters approve this, the city commission will decide whether or not to have fluoride added to the city's water system. The charter now requires fluoridation. The special election is scheduled for Tuesday, Nov. 8 from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Voting will take place at Sica H all Community Center, 1065 Daytona Ave., and U nited Brethren in Christ Church, 560 Flomich St. ResidentsF rom page A1 While Volusia officials look at giving subcontractors that work in the county the inside track for government work, there's little support to require county employees to live here. "I don't think it's an issue for Volusia County," County Chairman Frank Bruno said. Mr. Bruno does see a need for preferences for subcontractors. When we have a contractor that has to get subcontractors, it's important they hire locals to do the contractor work," Mr. Bruno said. He would like contractors working on county projects to show the people doing the work live in Volusia. The issue of requiring employees to live in the county is being pushed by Don Kane, a Daytona Beach activist. Mr. Kane sued Daytona Beach, alleging the city failed to enforce a residency r equirement. Daytona B each recently revised its policy to require those hired for jobs paying $100,000 or more to live in the city and giving a preference to applicants who live, or say they will live in the city. "I t is my view that before we have any more discussion on hiring preferences for contractors in our county, the County Council should first adopt a residency ordinance that requires more employees to live in the county that gives them their paycheck," Mr. Kane said. A residency rule might make sense for a city, especially Daytona Beach, where 68 percent of 551 employees live outside the town. However, Volusia officials said the rule doesn't make sense for the county. F irst of all, only 10 percent of 3,486 full-time and part-time employees live outside Volusia. C ouncilwoman Pat No r they said roughly 30,000 people travel from Volusia C ounty to work in Orange and Seminole counties and she doesn't see why it can't work the other way around. "I t would be a far better compromise to extend a preference to the region," Ms. Northey said. "We're a big county. We have a large scope of responsibilities. We should be wanting to get the best people we can." Co uncilman Carl Persis said residency requirements can sometimes force families to make tough decisions about moving or splitting up. "I n these times of people just trying to make it (work) with their spouse, I certainly wouldn't be in favor of forcing someone not living in the county to move into the county," Mr. Persis said. V olusia County spokesman Dave Byron said a residency requirement is not needed. Any economic loss by county employees who live outside the county is way more than offset by the number of public employees who live here but work outside the county," Mr. Byr on said. A discussion on establishing a preference for local subcontractors working on county jobs is expected to go before the County Council in November.County Council doesn't see need for residency requirementBut does like idea of hiring local companiesBy John BozzoF or Hometown News"When we have a contractor that has to get subcontractors, it's important they hire locals to do the contractor work."F rank Bruno County Chairman "He goes above and beyond. Last year he closed only for Christmas. I'm not sure we could get an employee to do that."Ed Kelley Mayor

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 652650 Daytona Beach P olice DepartmentCarolynn Clemmons, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of solicitation to commit prostitution. Bail was set at $1,500. Shandreka Lashe Harris, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of aggravated battery. Bail was set at $5,000. Theresa Maria Campbell, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $2,500. James Arthur Campbell, 42, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 23 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $2,000. Joseph Lee Doughtry, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of possession of crack cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500. Jesse Lee Marien, 28, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of domestic violence aggravated battery. Bail was not set. Adam Nicholas Jordan, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of possession of a scheduled I controlled substance. Bail was set at $1,000. Wilfredo A. Santiago, 59, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of attempting to utter a forged instrument. B ail was set at $1,000. Robert T. Byron, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of aggravated domestic violence assault with a deadly w eapon. Bail was not set. Robert Ray Raley, 58, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of domestic violence aggravated battery. Bail was not set. Charles E. Wilson, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500. Gregory Edward Gardner, 30, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of aggravated assault and burglary with battery. Bail was set at $40,500. James Charles Siddall, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of dealing in stolen property. Bail was not set. Frank Allen Reeves, 45, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of domestic violence by strangulation. Bail was not set. Brian Joseph Marcella, 46, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of possession of a scheduled II and IV substance. Bail was set at $2,000. Theradore Harper, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $1,250. James Russell Smith, Jr., 47, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possession of methamphetamine. Bail was set at $1,250. Ronald Christopher W illiams, 40, of Daytona B each, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of battery on a law enforcement officer and possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $3,850.Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentLee Alan Giguere Jr., 46, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of petit theft as a third subsequent offense. Bail w as set at $1,000. Kerry Douglas Maurer, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of lewd and lascivious molestation of a victim ov er the age of 12 and under the age of 16 and child abuse. Bail was set at $60,000. Joshua Mark Wetherell, 23, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of animal cruelty, causing suffering. Bail was not set. Frank James Powers, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $6,000.Holly Hill P olice DepartmentDennis Keith Pond, 47, of H olly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 25 on charges of possession of oxycodone. Bail was set at $1,000.V olusia County Sheriff's DepartmentBarrie Ann C. Quintero, 43, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $10,000. Brenda Marie Lee, 32, of H olly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of fraudulent use of a personal ID/information. Bail was set at $4,000. Ryan Manzo, 18, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, grand theft being a principal in first degree burglary, being a principal in first degree theft and possession of a scheduled II substance. B ail was set at $19,500. William Howard Poole, 18, Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, burglary of an unoccupied conveyance, possession of a scheduled III substance, being a principal to burglary of a conveyance, being a principal to grand theft and criminal mischief. Bail was set at $20,000. Kamil Lavar Cutinton, 24, of Holly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, burglary of an unoccupied conveyance, grand theft and possession of a scheduled II substance. Bail was set at $19,500. Nicholas Robert Pratt, 25, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of aggravated battery. Bail was set at $1,500. Justin Corey Vanadore, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied dwelling and dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $2,500. Kurtis Charles Webb, 38, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied conveyance. B ail was not set. Lavor Antonio Brinson, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of habitual driving with a revoked license and fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement officers. B ail was set at $3,000. Justin Lou Avis, 33, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of grand theft of a motor vehicle. Bail was not set. Army Jasean Echevarria, 20, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of domestic violence burglary with assault and battery and battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Shane Christopher R oberts, 40, of Daytona B each, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of grand theft. Ba il was set at $25,000. Karey Charles Godwin, 19, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of felony battery, throwing a deadly missile into a building and criminal mischief. Bail was set atPolice reportEditor's note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. W anted person: U nknown male suspect R eason wanted: Bu r glary D ate of occurrence: O ct. 10, 2011 Location: C-Note Club R estaurant, 1301 Canal S t., New Smyrna Beach Cr ime Stoppers of No r theast Florida is seeking information regarding the identity of a man who was captured on surveillance video on the morning of a break-in at the C-Note Club Restaur ant in New Smyrna B each. The suspect, who was wearing flip-flops and riding a bicycle, was seen in the backyard at 1:30 a.m. About 20 minutes later, he returned to the business, this time w earing boots. A 40-inch So ny LCD T.V. was taken during the burglary. Anyone who recognizes the suspect or who has information about the burglary is asked to call Crime Stoppers tollfree at (888) 277-TIPS. Y ou can also Text your tip by texting "TIP231 plus y our message" to CRIMES. Anyone who provides information to Cr ime Stoppers will r emain anonymous and can qualify for a reward of up to $1,000. W anted Unknown(888) 277-TIPSSee POLICE, A13 "Like" Hometown News Volusia for the latest in local news, information and interactive features like photo contests and Rants & Raves. W e're on Facebook!

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THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.THIS WEEKS LUCKY WINNER WILL GET$200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013 INDIAN RIVER CO. 772-569-6767MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 679746844 MRQ VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (386) 322-5902or e-mail volnews@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Shreddin'Kate Meyering of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney drops unwanted documents into a trashcan for disposal during the free shredding event at the Ormond Beach City Hall parking lot recently. Citizens were asked to donate nonperishable food items to the Halifax Urban Ministries for the free shredding service. At the end of the event, H.U.M. was able to collect 4,000 pounds of food and Iron Mountain Incorporated shredded over 6,000 pounds of documents.Randy Barber staff photographer Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 11 02 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Phone (386) 322-5900 Fax (386) 322-5901Classified (386) 322-5949 Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comORMOND BEACHV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Steven E. Erlanger . . . . .Publisher and C.O.O. F arris Robinson . . . . . .Advertising Manager Lee Mooty . . . . . . . .Regional Manager V ernon D.Smith . . . . .Managing Partner Philip J. Galdys . . . . . .VP/Director of Operations T ammy A. Raits . . . . . .VP/Managing Editor Robin Bevilacqua . . . . .Human Resources Michele Muccigrosso . . .National Accounts Manager Cheryl Rein . . . . . . .Office Manager Agnes Dillon . . . . . . .Receptionist Gary Kirkman . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Shane Belton . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Rodney Bookhardt . . . .Advertising Consultant Jeffrey Thorla . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Don Hendricks . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette . .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . . .Pagination Manager Kathy Santilla . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . .Classified Consultant Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . .Classified Consultant Lora L. Uber . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . .Circulation Manager Stephen Sparacino . . . .District Circulation Manager Jeannine Gage . . . . . .Associate Managing Editor Randy Barber . . . . . .Staff Photographer Casey Preston . . . . . .Staff Writer Megan Schumacher . . . .Graphic Designer Carrie Maday . . . . . . .News Clerk/ Entertainment Writer In response to: Palm trees are messy' F irst and foremost, everyone must have a pet peeve, and mine just happens to be the mess in which the sabal or cabbage palm leaves after strong winds, which occur quite often in our area of Palm Grove in South Daytona. As a F loridian, I think palm trees are the focal point of our great state, especially on the East Coast towards Miami and beyond, but they still are a nuisance. It 's great that we have a link such as the Hometown News to air our concerns, and/or beliefs, but it is not proper for another to characterize or decimate another's existence. Those that take the time to read or correspond to our local newspaper are to be congratulated as they are not the ones who let it lay in the driveway and rot. So thanks for the comments regarding my original entry, but let me say to the correspondents that I was born and r aised, and never left the state of Florida except for military service, guess you can call me a "Cracker", huh? How about you?Thanks for the helpI want to rave about a Bright House employee who took down some damaged fascia from the second story of my home. It was a great help to me. Thank you so much again. Ta ke old gas tanks to the landfillP lease take old boat gasoline tanks to the dump. They have a special place for them. They take care of them. We don't need them in the river or lawn. Thanks to the Humane SocietyI want to give a rave to the people at the Southeast Volusia H umane Society on Glencoe Road. I have used their services for the past decade. The people are doing a superb job. They really have a heart. God bless them all. we welcome your O PINIONWe prefer opinions on local issues. Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. L etters sent without phone numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.Send your letters to the editorEMAILvolnews@hometownnewsol.comFAX(386) 322-5901OR MAILL etters to the editor 2 400 S. Ridgewood Ave., No. 22 South Daytona, FL 32119visit www.volusiacountyfair.com.Beware of lottery scamThe Volusia County Sheriff's Office is warning residents to beware of lottery scams. Official-looking letters complete with letterhead, seals and signatures announcing that recipients have won an international lottery are once again appearing in Volusia County r esidents' mailboxes. This is an old scam that still works because it feeds on the natural excitement nearly everyone feels upon hearing that lots of money is waiting to be claimed. The typical warning law enforcement gives is that no legitimate sweepstakes contest will ask for money from the winner before prize money can be released. However, in the case of some recent lottery announcements, the letter assures people that a fee will only be assessed once the winnings are deposited in the winner's bank account. This is still a scam, though. Anyone receiving these types or letters should call the local law enforcement agency for advice before paying money for any reason or to find out if the winnings are real. And if anyone falls victim to this type of scam, report it to law enforcement. Library advisory board to meet V olusia County's Library Advisory B oard will meet at 2 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4, at the Ormond Beach Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. M embers will review results from the recently completed impact survey conducted by the University of Washington Information School with support from the Bill and Melinda Gates F oundation on the use and benefit of the Volusia County Public Library system's computers and Internet connection. F or more information,call (386) 248-1745,Ext.1212.Concert benefit pregnancy care centerP oured Out 2 Step in, a free benefit concert, will be held at 1 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Casements, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. Live music will be performed all day. Special guest performer Dave F itzgerald will take the stage at 7 p.m. Pr oceeds will benefit Resources for W omen, a pregnancy care center. F or more information,visit www.pouredoutstepin.com.P ancake breakfast slatedH ope Lutheran Church will hold a pancake breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m., S aturday Nov. 5, at594 N. Williamson Bl v d., Daytona Beach. All-you-can-eat blueberry or plain pancakes, eggs, sausage, juice and coffee will cost $4. F or more information,call (386) 673-2940.Holiday book sale plannedThe Friends of the Ormond Beach Library will hold a holiday book sale from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at 30 S. Beach St., Ormond Beach. The sale will be open to members from 10 to 11 a.m. F or more information,call (386) 676-4191.Auto racing luncheon plannedThe Living Legend of Auto Racing annual luncheon will be held at 12:20 p .m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Carrabba's I talian Grill on International Speedway Blvd., across from the Daytona S peedway. T ickets for the event are $15 each. F or tickets or additional information, call (386) 299-7343.Pizza night scheduledS t. Brendan's will hold pizza night at 5 p.m. in the social hall. Pizza will be served from 5 to 6 p.m. Music and entertainment will be by Paul and Ma r ie from 6 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $12 each and include all beverages. R eservations are required. Tickets are available at school offices and religious store. F or more information,call (386) 441-4713 or (386) 441-3267.Golf tournament plannedThe American Legion Auxiliary Unit 120 will hold its seventh annual golf tournament at 9 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Riverbend Golf Club. R egistration will begin at 7:45 a.m. Golf will start at 9 a.m. The entry fee is $50, which includes a day of golf and award luncheon. F or more information,call (386) 258-5275 or stop by 461 Walker St., H olly Hill.Bromeliad group to offer saleThe Florida East Coast Bromeliad S ociety will hold the statewide B r omeliad Extravaganza' at the Plaza H otel and Spa, 600 Atlantic Avenue, D aytona Beach on Nov. 5. Mo re than 30 vendors will offer thousands of bromeliads and all things bromeliad related for sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In addition, the Cr yptanthus S ociety International will hold its show at the same venue. The show and sale are free to attend. Visitors may purchase plants and artwork from 26 vendors from Florida, California and Michigan. The Art of Bromeliads exhibition of paintings, photography and fiber art at the Peabody Auditorium runs Nov. 4, and Nov. 7 to 30. The exhibition is open box office hours: Monday through Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. F or more information,call (386) 761-4804.For more information,visit www.theartofbromeliads@wordpress.com.Bowling fundraiser plannedThe Junior League of Daytona B each will hold its second annual fundraiser for mothers and sons. The Bowling with the Boys event will be held at 5:30 p.m., Saturday, No v .5, at Ormond Lanes in Ormond B each. There will be glow bowling, music, awards, giveaways, food, raffles and more. T ickets will be $40 for a mom/son couple and $15 for each additional child. Lane sponsorships are available for $150. F or more information or to download a registration form,visit twww.jldb.org, or call (386) 253-1756.T our De Halifax to benefit Halifax Health HospiceH alifax Health Hospice of Volusia/Flagler has partnered with S.R. P errott, Inc. to organize a bicycle tour of the Ormond Beach area on Saturday, Nov. 5 with five stops at local r estaurants and bars including The D ish, La Fiesta, Caffeine Bistro's new T iki Bar, Pirana Grille and Lulu's Oc eanside. Pr oceeds from the ride will raise money Halifax Health Hospice, the area's largest and longest established hospice. The bicycle ride is open to the public and will start at 1 p.m. at The Dish at 1185 W. Granada Blvd. and continue to the other locations, ending at L ulu's Oceanside as the last stop with a chance drawing to win a brand new bicycle donated by S.R. Perrott. There is a $50 donation fee per rider to participate, which includes beer, wine or soda at each stop location, appetizers at each location, chance drawings and an event T-shirt. For more information, e-mail Kahlin.adkins@Halifax.org.Craft fair benefits HUMThe Bear Creek Craft Fair will be held from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, No v. 5, at Bear Creek on Airport Road off U.S. Highway 1 in Ormond Beach. There will be a raffle, bake sale. Br eakfast and lunch will be available for purchase. Pr oceeds will go to Halifax Urban M ininstries.Children's cancer walk plannedThe Children's Cancer Foundation will hold a 5k Run/Walk on Saturday, No v. 5, at Sun Splash Park, 611 S. A tlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. The Children's Cancer Foundation is a non-profit organization that helps families in need by providing services such as financial assistance. The 5k, which has been organized by a group of University of Central Florida students, will be held to benefit the children and families in need. All proceeds will go directly to the foundation. T ickets are $20 if pre-registered and $25 on the day of the event. The r un/walk registration begins at 7 a.m. with the race beginning at 8 a.m. There will be a 50/50 drawing taking place the day of the event. F or more information and registration forms e-mail ChildrensCancer-NotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A13

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7 67364735 Years Experience € Free Estimates RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALLicense No: CGC060071 € License No: CCC1326484 Licensed Bonded & InsuredWhat do you have to lose?386-761-2830 ALL TYPES OF ROOFING Shingles € Metal € Single Ply € Tile V ented Roofs € Modifieds € Tar & GravelA.A.T. Roofing, LLC 681922 759395 PORT ORANGE Government regulations some believe they constrict the growth of small businesses resulting in lost economic activity while others think they are important public protections that help sustain entire industries. To find out the most popular view, the Florida Legislature recently unveiled the Y ourVoice online survey. A press release from Representative Dorothy Hukill's office says it's "to collect feedback on any potential burdensome rules and regulations for businesses." B usiness owners and others are urged to take a short survey with sections for r emarks. The House Rulemaking and Regulations S ubcommittee and the Senate Committee on Governmental Oversight and A ccountability will consider the information gathered during the 2012 regular session, Jan. 10 to March 9. W ith state unemployment numbers higher than the nation's for the last few y ears, the Florida Legislature wants to revise the state's regulatory codes in an effort to get more business growth and people working. "I think as a Representative, it's one of my main jobs to figure out how rules and r egulations are affecting people," Ms. Hukill said in a phone interview. "It's an ongoing discussion. It's not a stationary discussion that's done in one day." Ms. Hukill represents District 28, Port Orange, and is the House Economic Affairs C ommittee Chair. J im Cameron, government affairs director at the D aytona Regional Chamber of Commerce, said the survey is a good idea. "R egulatory reform, that's a biggie," he said. "We see that as an acute issue for the coming session. I'm a strong believer, myself, in surveying. Our chamber sometimes is criticized for surveying too much. We want to make sure we get that input before we delve into issues. We feel it's important for the legislature to do the r ight thing." B usiness owner Eileen G aines said the state legislature will have difficult decisions to make in the next session, and the survey could help it keep the right balance in regulatory r eform. She co-owns Ad v ance Fire Extinguishers & Safety, Port Orange, with her husband, Kenneth. Ms. Ga ines recently participated in the online survey. "O ur business is driven by laws and legislation," she said. "We see a value (in regulations) and at the same time have that mixed reaction of wanting less government interference in daily life. My policy (to government) is stay out of my pocketbook and my four walls." The business employs six: four fulltime and two parttime workers. Ms. Gaines said that many of Advance's customers call because building-and fire-code regulations make them. The majority are because they have to," she said. "The majority is because it's state law." A dditionally, she said, insurance companies are getting more aggressive about making customers maintain mandated fireequipment standards. How ever, Ms. Gaines said that state fees and regulations adversely affect her business, too. For example, earlier this year Advance passed on the opportunity to do more business to avoid paying additional licensing fees. Ms. Gaines mentioned that when she took the online survey. "I explained that I think the licensing fees are really hurting small business," she said. "And the fact we have to renew our license every two years." She added, "The way the system is set up in T allahassee, there's a fee every time you sneeze." To take the survey, visit www.surveymonkey.com/s/F loridaRegReformSurvey.State wants views on business regulationsBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News Visitors look over Andrew Kamerosky's booth during the third annual Hallogreen' at City Island Park in Daytona Beach Saturday. Mr. Kamerosky, aka Plastic Bag Monster,' wore 500 plastic bags, which, he says, is the number of bags an average person uses each year. Hallogreen is part of a national grassroots community initiative striving to create a healthier, more ecofriendly Halloween. www.greenhalloween.org/daytona/ The event was organized by Florida Econet. www .floridaeconet.netRandy Barber staff photographerBag man

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Br ianne C.DeSantis, D .M.D.,M.S.Di plomats American Board ofOrthodontics 106 N.Old Kings Road,Ste C € Ormond Beach(386) 672-4981www.atlanticorthodontics.comFREECo nsultation€ Braces For All Ages Orthodontic Care for all ages € Over 35 yrs Combined Experience Offering the latest in clinical techniques including Self-Ligating Brackets & Invisalign € FREECo nsultation Thomas H.Cartledge, D. D .S.,M.S.652645 674119€Onsite Training€Software Setup €Bookkeeping€Data Clean-up €Accounting€Payroll Reporting €Strategic Planning€Custom ReportsQuickLink, Inc. Linking you to your financesŽ570 Memorial Cir. Ste. 230 € Ormond Beach, Fl 32174(386)676-4444 Tel. € (386)676-4474 FaxV isit our website at: Quicklinkinc.com or Facebook.com/qblink Fall Special! Full Service Bookkeeping For NEW ACCOUNTS ONLY 3rd Month of Service 50% OFF First 2 months of service must be paid in full. Coupon must be presented for discount. 679749 ACT NOW! YOU STILL HAVE TIME!Clean, Fresh, tighter, even-colored skinŽ for the holidays! € MD Forte Products € Neova Products € Chemical Peels € TopixProducts € BotoxFillers Call Now for Your FREE Consultation!239-8700511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. € Daytona Beach Check out our website: Hellerdermcenter.netHeller Dermatology CenterJeffrey J. Heller, D.O., Board Certified673782REVIVE € REPLENISH REFRESH € RENEWREJUVENATE € REVITALIZERenaissance II Holiday Peel New imageRandy Barber /staff photographerTr ansportation Security Supervisory officer Michael Murphy looks on as Transportation Security officer Jennifer Ktistes demonstrates the advanced imaging technology (AIT) installed at Daytona Beach International Airport last T uesday. The equipment uses new software known as Automated Target Recognition. The software detects metallic and non-metallic threats, including explosives, concealed under a passenger's clothing. Airport officials say the new software enhances passenger privacy by eliminating passenger-specific images and instead autodetecting potential threat items and indicating their location on a generic outline of a person. There are approximately 500 AIT units at 80 airports nationwide. This year, Daylight Saving T ime ends and standard time resumes Sunday, Nov. 6. This is also the day when V olusia County's lawn watering schedule changes, so make sure to reset any automatic sprinklers. Residents may water their lawns once a week until Daylight S aving Time resumes March 11, when the two-day-aw eek schedule will return. P eople who live at oddnumbered addresses may water Saturdays, people at even-numbered addresses may water Sundays, and businesses may water Tuesdays. Each zone of the irrigation system may be watered no more than one hour and three-quarters of an inch a day. Watering is not permitted between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. The watering restrictions apply to all Volusia County r esidents, including those who live inside city limits. They also apply to all water sources, including private w ells and pumps. Unincorporated county residents who violate the water conservation ordinance may be fined up to $500. The time change also is a r eminder to change the batteries in smoke alarms. S moke alarms can save lives if they are functioning properly, but studies show that most smoke alarms don't work because of missing, dead or disconnected batteries. According to the N ational Fire Protection Association, two-thirds of home fire deaths occur in homes without a working smoke alarm. V olusia County Fire Services offers free smoke alarms to residents in unincorporated areas of Volusia C ounty. F or more information, visit www.volusia.org/fireservices Volusia CountyIt's time to change clocks, sprinklersF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com EATOUT! EATOUT! save money... save money...www.hometowngiftcertificates.com/ 50 % OFF Gift Certificates 50 % OFF Gift Certificates

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 759349 681932 VO L USIA COUNTY The national, state and local job markets continue slogging toward better days. But no one is certain what better days will look like. A ccording to September employment figures r ecently released by the state, Florida's unemployment rate dropped from 10.7 percent in August to 10.6 percent in September. It 's down 1.3 percent since J anuary. Volusia's September unemployment rate was 10.8 percent, slightly higher than the state average. Last year, Volusia's S eptember unemployment ra te was 12.2 percent. E conomic and employment progress are happening, according to Rick Fr asier, president of the C enter for Business Excellence, the local branch of the state's Agency for Wo r kforce Innovation. How ever, he said unusual circumstances have kept economists, businesses and consumers alike guessing, which seems to be slowing recovery. Economists hesitate to make predictions, so businesses hold off on hiring, and consumers put off vacations and purchases. "I t' s the most unique economic situation in my lifetime," Mr. Frasier said. "I 'v e never quite seen anything like this. I think economists will say the same thing. There's agreement there'll be a recovery, but they don't know what that recovery will look like or how long it'll take." V olusia's July unemployment rate was 11 percent. In A ugust, it dropped to 10.9 percent. Flagler County is fairing much worse, with an unemployment r ate of 14.6 percent, the highest in the state. Additionally, Brevard County hard hit by the ending of the Space Shuttle program without an aggressive r eplacementhas an unemployment rate of 11.6 percent. Volusians are competing with job seekers crossing county lines who are increasingly willing to travel farther for work opportunities. R ebecca Rust, the Agency for Workforce I nnovation's chief economist, said in a teleconference that Florida's job numbers continue fairing poorly against the nation's. Ho we ver, she said the state might have started trending better than the county. In S eptember, the national seasonally-adjusted unemployment rate was 9.1 percent. However, the national unemployment r ate held steady from Au gust, when it was also 9.1 percent. Last year the nation's September unemployment rate was 9.6 percent. "O ver the month, Florida gained 23,300 jobs," Ms. R ust said. "One of the most important facts is Florida's job growth rate has exceeded the nation for the first time since February, 2007." F lorida's unemployment r ates for the previous five months are at the lowest levels since August, 2009. The unemployment rate counts all job seekers who've actively sought work in the previous four w eeks. It doesn't count discouraged workers who've suspended job hunting, or involuntarily part-time workers. According to Ms. R ust, Florida's September underutilized-workers rate is 18.4 percent. The state has 4.5 job seekers for every advertised position. Mr. Frasier said he's consuming the optimistic September jobs report with a dash of caution. There are some good things to look at," he said. "B ut, that's only for one month. It's like walking on eggshells. We haven't seen any consistency in that growth, and that's not good." State, local job markets improve slightlyBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News School NewsDSC receives scholarship grantD aytona State College was awarded a $16,600 scholarship grant from the Institute of Mexicans Abroad to benefit MexicanAmerican and international students from M exico enrolled in Daytona State's college credit and adult education programs. The government of Mexico is interested in supporting the education of the Mexican population residing in the United States in order to improve opportunities for adult M exican immigrants and students from immigrant families. The grant awarded to Daytona State will provide scholarships for up to 150 students. RANTS?Call OurRants &Raves Line! 759344

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 678637

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did not know what was happening. "I was at my job when I had to sit on the floor as I was not feeling well," Ms. Gordon said. "The paramedics were called and my vital signs were perfect so I w ent home and the symptoms subsided." B ut she began feeling bad again and ended up in the emergency room where she coded (her heart stopped) and she had to be defibrillated twice. W omen's health experts say it is not uncommon for women who are having a heart attack to think they just have the flu or heart burn. Even though it is the No 1 killer of women in this country, heart disease is still seen as a men's disease. "(When talking about women's illnesses) everyone thinks about breast cancer rightfully so, it's a scary thing," said Ormond B each gynecologist Julie Schneider, "but you're (most likely) not going to die from breast cancer, yo u' re going to die from a heart attack." Through education and marketing, women's health experts are hoping women will become more aware of taking care of their hearts and knowing what is happening if they do experience a heart attack. Ms. Gordon had symptoms for three days that she ignored. She was nauseous, in a cold sweat and couldn't feel her hands above the elbows while driving. "I have a high tolerance for pain and discomfort and tend to push myself," she said. "So I just ignored the symptoms." Ev en when she had her second heart attack this past June she didn't immediately think it was happening again. "I was mowing my lawn when I felt pressure under my breastbone along with a nauseating feeling, but again was in denial," she said. "I figured I would catch my breath and it would go away." After it did not, she called 911. A ccording to Dr. Maria Lopez, a Daytona Beach physician who specializes in cardiology at Florida H ospital, women with heart disease are too often undiagnosed or diagnosed late. This stems not only from the fact that doctors don't always think about heart disease in women, but that symptoms in women with heart disease can be different from men. They can include sweating, fatigue and even depression and are often diagnosed as a flu or even hormonal issues. "W e have to change our thinking as more women die of heart disease than cancer," Dr. Lopez said. "As physicians we need to rule out heart problems before blaming the presenting symptoms on something else." B ecause of the lack of timely diagnoses, more women die. "Car diovascular disease is the No. 1 killer of women, yet it is mostly preventable," she said. As with men, exercise, good nutrition and no smoking can greatly lessen women's chances of developing heart disease. N ancy Bevault, Director of Communications for the C entral Florida Chapter of the American Heart Association, said that heart disease does kill more women every year than breast cancer 12 times more. That amounts to nearly 500,000 American women each y ear. "U ntil 15 years ago, the focus on heart related problems was on men," Ms. Bevault said. "However, misconceptions and differing symptoms between men and women are now being addressed. The goal of the American H eart Association is to heighten awareness among women and inspire lifestyle change." Mu ch like pink has become the highly recognizable color of breast cancer awareness, red is the color the Heart Association has adopted to get more women thinking about heart disease prevention. The Go Red For W omen Campaign ( www.goredforwomen.org ) is designed to dispel myths, raise awareness and empower women to know the risks of heart disease and take charge of their own heart health. "S even years ago only 13 percent of women knew that heart disease was their No. 1 killer," she said. "T oday 55 percent of women are aware." Even if women know they should protect themselves against heart disease, Dr. Lopez said, it is sometimes difficult to convince them to take care of themselves. "W omen spend so much time taking care of others," she said, "they neglect themselves." Dr Lopez recommends women exercise at least 30 minutes a day, even if that just means a leisurely walk. Keeping a healthy w eight using portion control is also important. Dr. Lopez recommends a diet that includes vegetables, grains, fruit, nuts and fish. Alcohol moderation is recommended as well. J ust as for men, there are r isk factors that raise the odds of women developing heart disease, Dr. Lopez said. Smoking, being overwe ight, having high cholesterol and high blood pressure, having diabetes and having a family history of heart disease will all up the odds. B ut, just like heart disease, many of these conditions are preventable with diet and exercise. Ms. Gordon, who has a family history of heart disease (her mother survived a heart attack in her 50's), lives an active, healthy lifestyle and will never allow heart disease to sneak up on her again. "Giv en my history of course there is some fear," she said. "But I have always had an extreme zest for life and fear won't change that. I will continue to live each day as if it is my last but I certainly don't want it to be." www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 € € L L a a s s e e r r T T h h e e r r a a p p y y € € E E y y e e E E x x a a m m s sS S p p e e c c i i a a l l I I n n t t e e r r e e s s t t i i n n D D r r y y E E y y e e s s N N e e w w L L o o c c a a t t i i o o n n 2 2 0 0 / / 2 2 0 0 V V i i s s i i o o n n C C e e n n t t e e r r 1 4 2 5 H a n d A v e # A O r m o n d B e a c hO O r r m m o o n n d d E E y y e e C C e e n n t t e e r rRichard A. Jablonski, D.O.Board Certified Ophthalmologist674117C C o o m m p p l l e e t t e e E E y y e e C C a a r r e e & &S S u u r r g g e e r r y yF F o o r r A A d d u u l l t t s s & &C C h h i i l l d d r r e e n n3 3 8 8 6 6 6 6 7 7 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 674126 Holiday Photos Professional Pet Photos by Glamour PetsŽ $4.00 OFF With this coupon By Appointment Sunday, November 27, 2011Superior Quality Professional Gentle Grooming P et Photo Shoot Nov 27th386.673.8189 € 1106 W. Granada, Ormond BeachAbrapets.com Visit our web gallery for available pets Member of N.D.G.A. 674118$3.00Generics€FREEAntibioticsFREEDelivery€FREEVitamins500 W. Granada Blvd. #4T el: 386-672-0600 € Fax: 386-672-0700OrmondBeachPharmacy@yahoo.com OrmondPharmacy.com COMPOUNDINGPHARMACY 673770 673778FREE Legal Advice Clinic W ednesdays 3:00 pm to 7:00 pmFREEF oreclosure & Bankruptcy Clinic Fridays 8:45 amCall in advance to qualify for the clinics by calling (386) 255-6573 x 2445 ... A Full Service Salon ... A Full Service Salon Definition: F antasia a Wonderland  ofSalon Services.Come in and experience the AdventureŽ Maryann  The Mad H atterŽ1333 South Ridgewood€ Daytona Beach,FL(Between Beville & Wilder Avenue)386.239.0222www.FantasiaBeautySalon.comHAIR € NAILS € BODY 673781 ASK ABOUT OUR COMPLIMENTARYMini High-Lights with a Color Service 759387T elephone: (386) 673-16111089 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1 € Ormond Beachwww.AtlanticDentists.comPeople choose cosmetic dental procedures for various reasons to repair a defect such as a malformed bite or crooked teeth, treat an injury, or just improve their overall appearance. For these and many other r easons, cosmetic dentistry has become a vital and important part of the dental profession and one of the fastest growing areas of dentistry. For example, tooth-whitening procedures have tripled over the past five years. Common cosmetic dental procedures can be performed to correct misshaped, discolored, chipped or missing teeth. It also can be used to change the overall shape of teeth from teeth that are too long or short, have gaps, or simply need to be reshaped. Let Dr. Costello create Your Winning SmileŽDr. Fredrick Costello Porcelain Veneers Cosmetic Bonding Procedures *Cosmetic Contouring * Zoom! Whitening Crowns and Bridge Cosmetic Dentures *Invisalign In an effort to improve the health of the work force in the community, the Worksite Wellness Council of V olusia County is encouraging employers to adopt healthy meeting and vending guidelines. The council consists of w ellness coordinators from the City of Daytona Beach, D aytona State College, DMS A utomotive, Early Learning C oalition of Flagler Volusia, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity, Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Center, V olusia County Government, Volusia County Health D epartment and Volusia Flagler Family YMCA. A ccording to studies, in V olusia County about 59 percent of adults are inactive at work and only 27.9 percent consume at least five servings of fruits and vegetables a day. The guidelines suggest that employers provide the following items during meetings: Bite-sized fruits and vegetables like grapes, cherries, baby carrots, cherry tomatoes and broccoli florets Dried fruit and trail mix Pita chips served with hummus Low-fat yogurt in a variety of flavors Water flavored with slices of lemon, lime, cucumber or watermelon Physical activity breaks during meeting "B y adopting these guidelines, businesses will be committing to provide a healthier environment for their employees and community partners," said Dr. C eleste Philip, assistant director of Public Health for the Volusia County Health D epartment. "We hope to help people make the healthy choice become the easy choice where we live, work and play." Local businesses can adopt the guidelines for their workplace, by visiting www.volusiahealth.com and completing the Healthy M eeting Guidelines Registration Form. By adopting the guidelines, the businesses will be recognized on the health department's website as a participating organization and will receive a certificate of acknowledgement. Volusia County H ealth DepartmentBusinesses urged to think healthyF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com HeartF rom page A1 67724850% OFFGift Certificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com

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V eterans Day tribute at Ormond memorial art museumThe Ormond Memorial Art Museum will hold its annual Veterans Day Tribute on Friday, Nov. 11. The tribute will begin at 11 a.m. "the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month." The ceremony will include the national anthem, the Pledge of Allegiance, presentation of the nation's colors and comments honoring veterans from area politicians and museum board president, J ulia Truilo. F lorida State representatives Fred Costello and Dorothy Hukill are both scheduled to speak along with Ormond Beach Ma yo r, Ed K elley. The free event will run from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., and parking will be available at The Casements and St. J ames Church as well as along Halifax Drive and S eton Trail.V eterans Day celebrationThe Ormond Beach City's Leisure Services D epartment will hold a V eterans Day Celebration at 5:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13, to honor veterans with dinner and entertainment at the Senior Center Ballr oom Building B, located at 351 Andrews Street. R eservations are r equired as there is limited seating. Veterans are free and tickets are $7 for all others. T ickets will be on sale through Nov. 10, from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Community Ev ents Office, Senior Center Ballroom Building B, 351 Andrews St. F or additional information, call (386) 676-3241.Cell phones being collected for soldiersTo celebrate Veterans D ay the entire Daytona F un Parks Family Daytona Lagoon, Speed Park M otorsports and Board W alk Amusements will have a drop off box for cell phones to be collected for "C ell Phones for Soldiers" This organization turns old cell phones into prepaid calling cards for U.S. troops stationed overseas. Along with collecting cell phones, Daytona Lagoon will be the location for the B ig Red Bus. Donate blood on the Big Red Bus and r eceive a $5 bonus play game card and a single r ider go kart ride from S peed Park. Each location will be open from 11 a.m. to 11 p .m. and have $11 specials. Fo r more information, visit www.daytonalagoon.com.F ree driver safety course offered to veteransThe AARP Driver Safety Pr ogram is offering a free classroom course to all veterans, regardless of age, through Nov. 30. Any military personnel active duty, retired, guard, or reserve are eligible to r eceive a free classroom course during the month of November. Veterans include those individuals who have served in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Ma r ines, National G uard/Reserves or Coast G uard. S pouses (including wido ws and widowers) are eligible to take the classroom course, free of charge, so long as they present a valid military spouse/widower identification, such as a dependent ID card or a membership card to organizations such as the American Legion or Veterans of Foreign Wars. To locate a course, call (386) 451-7453, or visit www.aarp.org/findacourse, or call (888) 2277669. F riday, November 4, 2011 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 674215 LaRoche Used Furniture652489Largest Used Furniture Outlet in the Area!€ Blood Orange € Grapefruit € Hamlin € Honeybells € Lemon € Lime € Navel € Red Navel € Tangerine € Valencia Laroche F ruit & GiftsOver 60 Years in Business2 Locations to Serve You $3595FRUIT TREES AVAILABLE$4995 740 S. Yonge St. (US 1) Ormond Beach 386-672-7723 €329 N. Ridgewood Ave (US 1) Daytona Beach 386-253-1817FREE SHIPPINGA Triple TreatOranges, Grapefruit and T angerinesApprox 14.5 lbs.Perfect Gift Box Navel Oranges & Ruby Red GrapefruitsApprox 9 lbs Surgeons Laughed at my New Disc MachineUntil my first patient...Finally, A Breakthrough In the Treatment of Back & Neck Pain & Sciatica Caused by Bulging, Herniated Or Squashed Discs. 652499 Exp 11/15/11 Caution! Decompression is DIFFRENT than old time traction or hanging upside down or inversion machines which can make your m uscles sqeeze the discs even harder!Expires November 15,2011 Business News Employment center has new hoursThe One-Stop Employment Centers in V olusia and Flagler Counties has changed its office hours. The center is now open to the public from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. This new schedule will enable the OneS top staff to focus on assisting customers and handling the administrative duties in a more productive manner.ER AU names new associate vice presidentEmbry-Riddle Aeronautical University has selected Karen Jans as associate vice president for university relations. In her new role, Ms. Jans will manage the university's relationships with the Daytona B each community, civic and government organizations, nonprofit agencies, corpor ations and individuals. She will work with other departments to coordinate and publicize major events that fall within those areas. Additionally, she will seek opportunities to elevate the university's presence and recognition as a preferred resource for aviation and aerospace higher education and research. Ms. Jans was the assistant vice president of community relations at the University of Central Florida; in a previous position with UCF she was the associate director of university relations/public affairs. F or more information, visit www.embryriddle.edu.WESH 2 ranked No. 1 in key demographicIn the just completed October 2011 N ielsen ratings period, WESH 2 News Sunr ise was the No. 1 rated morning local newscast in Central Florida among the key demographic of Adults 25-54. WESH 2 N ews Sunrise was No. 1 at 4:30 a.m., 5 to 7 a.m. and 6 to 7 a.m. WESH 2 News also had significant yearto-year share growth. Among Adults 25 to 54, WESH 2 News grew 33 percent at 4:30 a.m., 25 percent between 5 to 6 a.m., 15 percent from 6 to 7 a.m., 25 percent at noon and 17 percent at 6 p.m. V eterans Day events

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F oundation5k@gmail.com or call (321) 207-6075. L earn how to get rid of clutterB ishop's Glen Retirement C ommunity will continue its Learning, Living & Laugh series with "Is Clutter Creeping Up on You? H aving Trouble Letting Go of Stuff?" This presentation will be held at 10:30 a.m., Monday, No v. 7, at 900 LPGA Blvd., H olly Hill. The speaker will be Linda Di x on, community services r epresentatives of Home I nstead Senior Care of V olusia County. A ll events are free of charge.For more information,call (386) 226-9110.Childbirth class plannedThe BirthCare Center at F lorida Hospital Memorial M edical Center offers expectant women a prepared childbirth class as a six-week series, with the next series beginning Tuesday, Nov. 8. The first four weeks include topics on labor and delivery, medications, breathing/relaxation, induction and Cesarean section. The last two weeks will feature topics on newborn care and breastfeeding. Classes are held from 7 to 9 p.m. at Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Center's M edical Office Building, Classroom B, located at 305 M emorial Medical Parkway in Daytona Beach. C ost is $50. Scholarships are available. Registration is required. F or more information or to register,call (386) 2313152 to register.P ark to be renamedV olusia County's North S hore Park will be rename for Al Weeks Sr. at 1 p.m., S aturday, Nov. 5, at the park. District 4 County C ouncil Representative C arl G.Persis will officiate. R efreshments will be served. F or information, call (386) 441-4421.Democratic Club to meetThe regular monthly meeting of the Northeast V olusia County Democratic Club will be held at 7 p .m.,Monday, Nov. 7, in a private room of the Piccadilly Cafeteria located in the Volusia Mall, 1700 W. I nternational Speedway Bl v d., Daytona Beach. Those interested in joining for dinnershould be at the "Piccadilly Cafeteria" by 6 p.m. Dwayne Taylor, a graduate of both the University of C entral Florida and Daytona State College,will be the guest speaker.Mr. Taylor represents District 27. A ll Democrats,including "s nowbirds"are invited.For more information,call (386) 295-7513.Osteoporosis F oundation Support Group to meetThe National Osteoporosis Foundation of Ormond B each support group will meet at 4 p.m., Tuesday, No v. 8, at the Ormond B each Library Auditorium. The program will focus on bone basics, why bone health is important, and prevention and strategies for managing osteoporosis. Dr Jacob Barr and Nannine D ahlen will be the speakers. F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 673-3535.AA RP to meetAARP 1057 will hold its monthly meeting at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8, at the Ormond Beach Presbyterian Church, 105 Amsden R oad, Ormond Beach. R obert Thames, a wellknown pianist, will perform.Lunch will follow for $2. F or more information, call (386) 441-4421.F ree flu shots are availableFr ee adult flu shots are available to the public on a first-come, first served basis from 4 to 7 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8, at Florida Hospital Oceanside, 264 S. A tlantic Ave., Ormond B each. R eservations are r equired, and participants will be assigned to a block of time during which they can receive their flu shot. F or more information, call (386) 328-6417.Greek Festival plannedThe 35th annual Greek F estival will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church, 129 N Halifax Ave., Daytona B each. This event will be held from 11 a.m. to 10 p .m. Thursday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Sunday. There will be Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and a selection of Greek cuisine. F or more information, visit www.stdemetriosdaytona.org.L earn about the St. Johns RiverT he League of Women V oters of Volusia County will meet at 10 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 12, at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. The topic will be "St. J ohns River: Paradise Lost?" The speaker will be Neil Armingeon, riverkeeper from St. Augustine. L unch will be served at 11:30 a.m. The cost of lunch it $15. To make a reservation, call (386) 428-6313 before Nov. 9. Kiwanis Club to hold dessert nightThe Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beach's first ever J ust Desserts Night fundraiser will be held on Thursday, Nov. 10, at the historic Anderson-Price M emorial Building, 42 N. B each St, Ormond Beach. There will be desserts from local restaurants, an ice cream social and silent auction from 6 to 8 p.m. T ickets are $5 in advance from any Ormond Beach K iwanian or $7 at the door. This event is one of the K iwanis Club of Ormond B each's main fundraisers with proceeds benefiting local children's organizations and area schools. F or sponsorship information or tickets,visit www.OrmondBeachKiwanis.org or call (386) 6775271.W orship in the yard plannedS tewart Memorial United Methodist Church will hold "W orship in the Yard" at 6 p .m., Thursday, Nov. 10, at 317 N. Martin Luther King Blvd, D aytona Beach. There will be entertainment and youth activi ties. The public may attend this free event. F or more information,call (386) 255-7222.Chiropractor to demonstrate first aid T ah Manasvigangkul, D. C., will demonstrate various first aid techniques at 1 p .m. Wednesday, Nov. 9, at the Daytona Beach Regional Library, 105 E. Magnolia Ave. The free program is designed for people who have a swimming pool or small children or elderly parents living with them. Dr Manasvigangkul will demonstrate CPR, the H eimlich maneuver and the proper way to wrap an A ce bandage. R eservations are not required.For more information,call (386) 2576037,Ext.6167. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 677020 Raffle for a Pair of Tickets to the 2012 Daytona 500 $1 DonationNovember 12th, 2011 10am-5pmChurch of the Holy Child1225 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach, FLLive Music Featuring:CHC Group € Closer Walk € Dalton HallF ood & Entertainment for All Ages Featuring:Ed the Magician € Arts &Crafts € Carnival Games Tr eats & Activities for the Children €Dunk Tank Puppet Shows € Bounce Houses € Face Painting Pumpkin Patch: Pick a Pumpkin & Decorate Bake Sale € Giant Inflatable Obstacle CourseANNUALFALLFESTIVAL 759412 759413 676813C H R I S T M A S B A Z A A R ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 216 Orange AvenueFor info call, 386-756-3831Proceeds are used for community outreach and church projects.S a t u r d a y N o v 1 2t h€ 9A M2P MAnnie's Attic Gift Items Crafts Gift Baskets Jewelry Painted Glass Chinese Auction Plants Used Books Bake Sale Lunch 652679 Call 1-800-823-0466 To Place Your Festival Here759432 $22,500. Tamika Annise Smith, 34, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possessing of cannabis with intent to distribute. Bail was set at $5,000. Christopher J. Barber, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of felony battery. B ail was not set. Clay Benjamin Trotter, III, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $10,000. Richard Keith Wilson, 26, of Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, grand theft and grand theft auto. Bail was set at $10,000. David Joseph Weston, Jr., 26, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of racketeering violation and conspiring to commit racketeering. Bail was set at $200,000. Glenn David Miller, Jr., 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of sale of cannabis within 1,000 feet of a school, possession of over 20 grams of cannabis with intent to sell and possession of a firearm by a convicted felon. B ail was set at $18,000.Florida Highway P atrolRichard Kenneth Lamb, 44, of Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 23 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $2,500.P oliceF rom page A5 NotesF rom page A6 KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!

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In the world of gadgetry, there is always one type of device that rates as the latest hot toy. At one time, it was the W alkman. Then came the iPod, followed by the iPhone and other smartphones. More recently, the small portable netbooks we re all the rage. No w, it's the tablet. The jury is still out on whether tablets will have staying power, especially given the flighty nature of consumers. Recall netbooks were the hottest thing going a few years ago and now hardly anyone wants one. F or now, however, the tablet market is growing by leaps and bounds, with nearly every electronics maker on the planet r ushing out their own version of what they hope will be the next iPad killer. I have always been a skeptic of tablets because, in my view, they are a product in search of a solution. S martphones have a clear and useful purpose. C omputers have a clear and useful purpose. But a tablet is basically just a big smartphone without the phone (unless you pay extra for that capability).Or, a PC without a keyboard (unless you pay extra for one). Do you really need one of these things? To find out for myself, I r ecently spent some time using Motorola's Xoom tablet, the first built to operate on a new tabletonly Android operating system code-named H oneycomb. I opted for this 32-gigabyte, wi-fi tablet, which was released in January, because I was already familiar with A pple's products and wanted to see how an Android competitor compares. He re 's what I found, starting with the basic question of "Do you really need a tablet?" W ell, not really. B ut it depends somewhat on how you plan to use it, since there are some areas where the tablet's bigger screen offers some big advantages. Namely, r eading lots of text, as in newspapers, magazines or books, or watching movies, TV shows or other video. The Xoom has a 10.1inch screen, slightly larger than the industry-leading A pple iPad. That makes it a far more comfortable form-factor for reading, when compared with the tiny screens on smart phones. The highly r eadable Xoom screen is bigger than a paperback but a bit smaller than most hardcover books a familiar format for most consumers. Better yet, there are a variety of apps that basically turn your tablet into a virtual book complete with realistically animated page turns. The Xoom comes with its o wn book app, powered by Google, but you can also download Kindle and N ook apps if you want to tap into the respective Amazon or Barnes & Noble bookstores. S ome would argue it would be cheaper to simply buy a Kindle or N ook device, which is true. B ut a tablet is bigger and more versatile, given the large number of apps available and the larger color screen. Kindles and N ooks are largely bookonly devices. For now at least, they don't do much else. K eeping up with the latest news is easier on a tablet, thanks to some new tablet-centric apps that make good use of the extra screen real estate. USA T oday and Pulse are two standout tablet apps for newshounds. S peaking of extra screen r eal estate, have you ever tried to watch a movie on a smartphone? It's possible, but the tiny screen doesn't exactly lend itself to the optimum viewing experience. The tablet's bigger screen is a vast improvement assuming you have some way of getting the movie to the tablet. St r eaming video from va r ious services is similar on both Android and A pple tablets. But if you want to watch a saved version of a movie or TV show, only the iPad provides an easy way to make that happen via it's ubiquitous iTunes software. The only easy option for Android users is a new initiative called U ltraViolet, which is an expansion of the digital copy feature found today on many DVDs and BluR ay discs. New discs with the UltraViolet feature will allow users to store a copy of the movie in the cloud (a remote server) and stream it at will over the I nternet to any digital device. Be y ond the two broad areas of reading and watching video, one could argue a tablet is overkill for most uses. The huge libraries of Apple and Android apps are, for the most part, designed to work best on small smartphone screens. Some have been reworked to take advantage of the tablet's larger screen but you get to a point where you ask: What's the point? U nlike smartphones, a tablet can display regular W eb pages almost as well as any PC. So you don't r eally need an app, which was invented because the tiny screens on smartphones aren't practical for ordinary web browsing.. No w, back to the Apple v. Android debate. Both offer similar functionality but Apple still leads in this category, at least for now. That's mainly because its famous iPhone/iPad operating system is much more mature and simply works better than Android. Perhaps more importantly, the library of available applications is va stly larger in the Apple environment. And with tablets and smartphones, usefulness is largely determined by the apps. Android is relatively new, even on the smartphone front. The tablet OS is even newer, less than a y ear old, and it shows. Ev erything seems a bit slower and less fluid in Android, despite the fast dual-core processor in the Xoom. What's worse, major crashes are more common and can be much more difficult for the average consumer to fix. I had one crash that did not allow me fix it through the normal reboot procedure. It took me several hours of scouring the I nternet to hunt down an explanation for the cryptic messages showing up on the screen and the lengthy, arcane instructions for forcing a factory reset and r eboot. It involved accessing and navigating hidden menus by using timed button pushes using the only three buttons available power, volume up and volume down. I expect most consumers would have returned the tablet for a refund. M aybe that's why Apple still has more than 75 percent of the tablet market. The game may change when Amazon's new Fire tablet, priced at a bargain $199, debuts in No vember. And the Android platform undoubtedly will improve ov er time, especially with a big name like Google behind it. But for now, if y ou want a tablet, the iPad is probably the still the best option out there. The author has been a technology columnist in the Daytona Beach area for more than 20 years F riday, November 4, 2011 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News P lease e-mail photographs of the v eterans in your family to v olnews@hometownnewsol.com(j-peg attachments,at least 500 kbs in size) … or mail prints to H ometown News A ttn:News Clerk 2400 S.Ridgewood Ave.Suite 2 South Daytona FL,32119759340 On V eterans Day,Nov.11, H ometown News will feature photographs of the men and w omen in our area who have served their country in the military.F or more information,call (772) 465-5656P lease include the veteran's name, military branch and rank and current city of residence. If the veteran in your family has died,please include the year of death. 681923 652461 1287 N US 1, Ormond Beach www.VolusiaCountyFlooring.com386-671-6430 Owners Donna, Scott & Irv BowieV olusia County Flooring Outlet V olusia County Flooring OutletTile € Laminate € Carpet € Wood € Stone € Patios € Fireplaces € Back Splashes € Kitchen Remodels € Walk-in Tubs with Installation € Tub to Shower Conversions € Complete Bathroom RemodelsW ALK IN TUB SALE!Senior Discounts FREE In-Home EstimatesLARGEST IN STOCK DEALER IN VOLUSIA COUNTY! RT 1 Ormond Lakes BlvdV olusia County FlooringBus Center Dr M-F 9-5 Sat 10-4 SERVING VOLUSIA COUNTY FOR 15 YEARS! STOP BY AND LET US PLAN YOUR NEXT PROJECT652463 The tablet is hottest new tech gadget. Do you really need one? GEEKSPEAKT ONY BRIGGS

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This year there is more incentive because both teams are in the same district and have already clinched playoff spots. So, this game will be for the district 9-6A title and first r ound home playoff game. "I t' s a lot more up for grabs than just pride in this one," Coach Wilson said. The last time the two we re in the same district was the 1995 and 1996 season. T onight's winner will host Lakeland Lake Gibson. The loser will travel to unbeaten Winter Haven. "I t' s a game that we both want to win," Coach Beach said. "Of course, we would want to win in the playoffs but we want this one just as much. The thing is just to take it one game at a time." The players are also hyped up for the big game. "B r agging rights are always good. People always remember when y ou beat Mainland," said Chris Banks, Seabreeze S enior linebacker. This is big," said Charles Nelson, Seabreeze S ophomore defensive back/running back. "It's a ri v alry and a district game so we have to play our best to get the win." The two teams could face off again in a few w eeks at the same site if they both take care of business in the first round. "I think that we can meet again. They are such a talented football team. I see them making it past the first round," said Trev aughn Rodriguez, S eabreeze Sophomore r unning back. M emories of the game will last the players, coaches and fans for a lifetime. "I r emember my first y ear here as an assistant coach. We won the game in ov ertime on a touchdown catch by Clint Novotny," C oach Beach said, "Mainland had TT Toliver. The following year was Pat'ell Tr outman and Sebastian J anikowski. Both teams we re r anked and we won. Also, the game last year when we both were down a little but we won a tight game." C oach Wilson has memories of some of the same games as Coach Beach, but as a player at Mainland. "I n 1995, I played both ways on the offensive and defensive lines," he said. "O n the offensive line I didn't have to block because Seabreeze played a zone defense and didn't r ush at all. We had TT Tolliver at quarterback that y ear. Seabreeze won in ov ertime." M ainland linebacker Ja r vis Mott remembers that even "occasional" football fans would come to the game. "Growi ng up it was the biggest game," he said. "P eople would miss games all season but everyone wanted to come to the M ainland and Seabreeze game." On the field, Mainland boasts a veteran squad with a stingy defense while S eabreeze is young and explosive on offense. S eabreeze just missed the top 10 in the current Class 6A state polls. The B uccaneers are ranked sixth. They are a very talented and fast team on both sides of the ball," said S eabreeze running back N elson. M ainland has shut out five opponents this season. Their defense boasts D ivision I recruit defensive lineman Leonard Williams. They also have defensive lineman Quinton Powell, linebackers Jarvis Mott and DJ Howard and defensive backs Tray Lee and Rick Rumph. M ainland's offensive stars are running back K elvin Mookie' Lee and quarterback Shelton Willis. "W e definitely have to stop the run to get our offense on the field," B anks said. S eabreeze has offensive stars starting with running backs Rodriguez and Nelson. They also have w eapons in quarterback Tr ent Norvell and wide r eceivers Jalen Hinson, J ustin Sampson and Anthony Campanella, Jr. They have a lot of speed like we do," Mainland linebacker Mott said. "They have two good running backs but I don't think they could beat us with just those two. I think if we play our style of football we can stop them." N elson also is a star defensive back along with B anks, the anchor of the defense. B oth coaches are aware of what their opponent does best. Their defense is awesome," Coach Beach said of Mainland. "They are all big and fast. Mott is an outstanding leader at linebacker and so is Tray Lee in the secondary. For their offense, I think Lee is as good as running back I have seen at Mainland." C oach Wilson speaks just as respectfully of S eabreeze. They have awesome playmakers starting with R odriguez and Nelson on offense," he said. "Their r eceivers are underrated. As for their defense, the B anks kid is everywhere and so is Nelson. Coach B each does a great job with that team." S eabreeze has won six straight while Mainland has won seven straight. So something has to give. "W e just have to stay focused, play hard and hopefully we can win," R odriguez said. M ainland vs.Seabreeze Fr iday,Nov.4,7 p.m. M unicipal Stadium 3777 LPGA Blvd. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A15 759392Rolando Lozano, MD, FAAP James White, MD, FAAPCharity Bowcher, MD, FAAP&Pat Burt, CPNPORMOND PEDIATRICS, P.A.We P erform Ear Piercing, Pulmonary Function Testing, &Vision Evoked Potential Test (VEP)725 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1 €Ormond Beach, Fl 32174(386) 673-2770 CARE OfficeHours:Monday Thursday 8 am 7 pm € Friday: 8 am 4 pm Every Saturday 8 am 1 pm *Now Accepting New Patients* Most Insurance Accepted €Spanish Spoken www.ormondpediatrics.com 652497 652493 THE PLACE FOR DOG & CAT FOOD WE STOCK OVER 300VARIETIES10% OFFANY DOG OR CAT FOODEXPIRES 11/12/11 759418 November 12th Starting 8:00amRegistration Starting at 6:45 amThe location is starting and ending at Ocean Deck Restaurant, heading south on the beachNovember 12thRAFFLE DOOR PRIZES PRIZES FOR MALE & FEMALE WINNERS IN 5 YEAR AGE BRACKETSTO REGISTER ONLINEwww.smabehavioral.org/5k.htmlOr Contact Elizabeth Soule atesoule@smabehavioral.org or (386) 236-3309RAFFLE DOOR PRIZES PRIZES FOR MALE & FEMALE WINNERS IN 5 YEAR AGE BRACKETS(386) 236-3309759419 96 South Yonge Street Ormond Beach, FL 386-671-6949 652490 676838 TOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS! CALL 1-800-823-0466to place your ad on this section RivalryF rom page A1 V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 673791

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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill 674121Cut this out forFREEFlash Fried Artichoke Hearts or Buffalo Garlic Chicken Chunks1 Coupon per table with purchase of $20 or more Not valid w/any other discount or coupon. expires 11/10/11386-672-3567 674122 Ormond Fine Autos82 N. US1, Ormond Beach 386-672-2474ormondfineimports.comShowroom Hours: M-F 9am-5pm € Sat 9am-2pm Foreign & Domestic Sales,Service & Repair John V. Abramovic Owner Buy yourcar from a friendŽ 674011 STAR SCOPESJames Tucker W eek of 11-4-2011 Aries-March 21-April 19Y ou always come through when the chips are down. Yo ur fiery spirit always seems to pull you through life's challenges unscathed. Being the first fire sign in the Zodiac helps you get started first and then continue on to victory. You never quit until you reach your goal. It's fun seeing what you plan to do next.T aurus-April 20-May 20Y our life continues to move to higher levels. You are always searching for new challenges. Keep on letting go of clutter and unneeded things around you to make room for the new. Do a fall cleaning and yard sale. Give unsold things to charity. This sets the universal wheels in motion to bring much new very soon.Gemini-May 21-June 21Affirm everyday that you are continually fed, protected and blessed by the unlimited good in the universe. Give thanks for the many wonderful friends who grace your life and bring so much love and joy. See the good in others and they see it in you. Live each day as if there is no tomorrow. This is the true meaning of life.Cancer-June 22-July 22Yo u have the most beautiful, happy, positive attitude. It is contagious to others. When you are happy, others are happy. Your happy heart leads by example. You don't ask of others what you won't do first. You are so respected and loved. Keep psyched up and ready. More wonderful adventures are on the way.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22Being the middle fire sign has its advantages. The balance keeps you sharp and focused. Good ideas popping into your mind from the instincts gives much inspiration for action. The odds are in your favor for success. You are a winner. Listen to, trust and take action on this divine guidance and victory is assured.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22V enus this week gives you an emotional edge and boost. Ta ke action on the idea you have been sitting on. It wants to grow and increase. P eople around you are inSee SCOPES, B6 O rmond Beach D aytona BeachEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011Dining &The Daytona Beach Film Festival opens next Friday and offers the community a chance to view interesting films, enjoy good food and wine, and mingle with special guest stars all in one weekend. The ninth annual festival has more than 20 selections that include feature films and shorts shown in the Cinematique Theater and the News-Journal Center, both in downtown Daytona Beach. Cinematique of Daytona, the non-profit group that organizes the festival, has brought independent filmmaking to the area for 20 y ears. S tephanie Mason-Teague, Cinematique President, said the festival is a great way to bring the community together. And while most of the offerings are from International filmmakers, there is quite a bit of local talent showcased. There's offerings from many in the area plus a chance to meet some of the filmmakers," she said. A short film called "Advanced P ayment" was written and produced by New Smyrna Beach resident Jeff Malphurs. Other local directors with films in the festival include Gary Lester and Carl Knickerbocker. The wide range of films vary from one set on the streets of Cairo to one taking place at a barbeque competition in Starke called "Grills Gone Wild," produced by Edgewater resident Hilary Walker. This year's festiv al is bigger and more prestigious, and although we all have different objectives, this is a good place for independents to get feedback and learn about filmmaking," Ms. W alker said. Ms. M asonT eague said she was also excited about the interactive seminar on Sunday with composer Richard G ibbs, who has scored more than 60 films. The News-Journal Center is the venue for the opening night festivities, which include a fundraiser with dinner and dessert, live music and a silent auction. The opening night movie, "About Fifty" is a modern comedy followed by a question and answer session with two of the stars, Drew Pillsbury and Martin Grey. S unday events include an interactive session with director Mike R ymer from Australia. The award for the audience's favorite film will be announced along with the winners of the student film festival. FRIDAY, Nov. 4Volusia County Fair: Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Nov. 3-13 Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, "Barnyard Beach Party," will be available at more than 50 W algreens stores throughout V olusia, Flagler and eastern Seminole Counties. Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands will be sold at W algreens stores through midnight Friday, Nov. 4. Prices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults ages 13 and up (a $2 savings), and $4 for children ages 6-12 (a $1 savings). Children ages 5 and under are admitted free. Bracelets for unlimited rides are $15. F or more information, visit www.volusiacountyfair.com. "History and All That Jazz": T he New Smyrna Beach Historical Museum will hold "History and All That Jazz" from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., F riday, Nov. 4. Tickets are $25 per person and can be purchased at the New Smyrna Beach Historical Museum, 120 Sams Ave., Little Drugs and from committee members. Music will be provided by Dr. Cyndi F raser. All proceeds and donations support the New Smyrna Beach History Museum. F or more information call (386) 478-0052. Kopy Kats Musical Revue: T he 2011 Kopy Kats Musical Revue will be performed Nov. 4-6, at the the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center. The Kopy Kats are a dedicated semiprofessional group and they rehearse five days a week. T his cast is lead by Jerome Devito, international dance judge and choreographer, and the owner of South Beach Dance Academy. F osse's "Bye, Bye Blackbird, "Big Doll House" from "Hairspray", "Millie", from "Thoroughly Modern Millie", and "Big Brass Band" from "Sweet Charity", are the anchor numbers of the show. Reserved seat tickets are on sale now for $15. Show times are 7:30 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4, 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov 5 and 2:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6. Tickets are available by phone or in person at the Ormond Beach Pe r forming Arts Center Box Office, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1. The box office is open T uesday through Friday from noon to 5 p.m., and two hours prior to all performances. F or more information, call (386) 676-3375. See OUT, B2Film Festival features lots of local talentOut &about By Gina GinsburgF or Hometown NewsSee F ES TIVAL, B7 The 49th annual Halifax Art Festival will take place on Nov. 5 and 6, in Riverfront Park on historic downtown Beach St r eet, Daytona Beach, from Orange Avenue to Bay Street. The free festival will have approximately 200 juried artists and artisans exhibiting original two-dimensional art, photography, sculpture, jewelry, textiles, ceramics, wood, metal and glass pieces for purchase. This year, the festival expanded to celebrate seasoned as well as emerging artists and craftsmen. There will be two distinct exhibit areas. The first area, located on Beach St r eet from Orange Avenue to International Speedway B oulevard, will be Fine Arts & Fine Crafts, which will be juried, judged and eligible for more than $34,000 in prize money and Patron Awards. The second area, located from International Speedway Boulevard to B ay Street, will be juried Crafts, which will not be eligible for award money. All crafts are handmade, original pieces of art for sale at reasonable prices. J udging will take place on Saturday morning by S teven High, the executive director of the John and M able Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota and R. L ynn Whitelaw, curator at the Leepa-Rattner Museum of Art in Tarpon Springs. The Museum of Arts and Sciences will have a booth at the festival offering many collectibles and gift items for purchase. This year, the student art display and competition will be held in the auditorium of the Volusia County Library Center at City Island. This larger facility allows the Guild to exhibit art from students of all ages from the Volusia County public school system as well as area private schools. The student art will be displayed all day Saturday and Sunday. Steve M cLachllin, a local painter, sculptor and art restorer, will judge the art and announce the winners at 2 p.m. on Sunday at the library. Halifax Art Festival returns to BeachStreetF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.comSee HALIFAX, B6 Hometown News File PhotoA scene from a past Halifax Art Festival. This year's event will be held Nov. 5 and 6 on Beach Street in historic downtown Daytona Beach.

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Exhibition Film Series: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing "La Strada" at 1:30 p.m., Friday, presented in celebration of Italian cinema inspired by the photographs of Douglas Kirkland, who completed a photographic homage to the g reats of Italian film for Italian V anity Fair by restaging iconic scenes form these landmark films. Contemporary Italian screen stars acted out the principal roles in Kirkland's restaged "stills." The movie will be shown at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. F or more information, call (386) 5064475 or visi t www.smponline.org.SAT URDAY, Nov. 5 Bethune-Cookman University Homecoming P arade: Bethune-Cookman University will hold its annual homecoming parade on Saturday, Nov. 5. The parade is scheduled to start at 9 a.m. T he staging area for the parade will be the rear (Westside) of the Daytona Mall, and the designated parade route will be as follows: From the staging area, the parade will travel east on Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard towards the college campus. The parade will continue east on Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard to Walnut Street, then south on Walnut Street. T he parade will turn onto Oak Street and proceed west across Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard to the BethuneCookman University campus practice fields, where the parade terminates. Homecoming football game: On Saturday, Nov. 5, at 4 p.m. the Bethune-Cookman University "Wildcats" will host the Morgan State University "Bears" in this year's homecoming football challenge at Municipal Stadium, Larry Kelly Field. Pancake breakfast: Spruce Creek High School g irls basketball team will hold its annual pancake breakfast from 8 to 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Aunt Catfish's Restaurant.There will be allyou-can-eat pancakes, eggs, sausage and grits.Tickets are $5 at the door or purchase tickets from any Lady Hawk. Yard and book sale: Rescued Hearts Animal Shelter will hold a yard and book sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., at 1338 Holly Ave., between Walker and 14th Streets in Holly Hill. Rescued Hearts is a 501C (3) nonprofit agency that organized in 20 07 with a goal of helping animals in Volusia and Flagler counties.Money made from the sale will be earmarked to buy land to build an animal shelter and spay/neuter hospital. F or details about this and other Rescued Hearts' fundraising efforts, call (386) 679-8829 or visit www.rescuedheartsanimalshelter.com. Craft show: Hacienda Del Rio will hold a craft show from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Saturday, at Hacienda Del Rio, located off U.S. 1 South of Roberts Road in Edgewater. Bowling event: T he Junior League of Daytona Beach will hold its second annual fundraiser targeting mothers and sons. The Bowling with the Boys event will be on Saturday, Nov. 5, at Ormond Lanes in Ormond Beach. T here will be glow bowling, music, awards, giveaways, food, raffles and more. The festivities will begin at 5:30 p.m. and last until 8:30 p.m. T ickets will be $40 for a mom/son couple and $15 for each additional child. Lane sponsorships are available for $150. F or more information or to download a registration form, visit www.jldb.org, or call (386) 253-1756. Art Festival: T he 49th annual Halifax Art Festival will take place on Nov. 5 and 6, in Riverfront Park on historic downtown Beach Street, Daytona Beach, from Orange A venue to Bay Street. The festival will have approximately 200 juried artists and artisans exhibiting original two-dimensional art, photography, sculpture, jewelry, textiles, ceramics, wood, metal and glass pieces for purchase. F or information visit www.HalifaxArtFestival.com or e-mail halifaxartfest@aol.com. 'Bromeliad Extravaganza': T he Florida East Coast Bromeliad Society will hold the statewide Bromeliad Extravaganza' at the Plaza Hotel and Spa, 600 Atlantic A ve., Daytona Beach on Nov. 5. More than 30 vendors will offer thousands of bromeliads and all things bromeliad related for sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In addition, the Cryptanthus. Society International will hold its show at the same venue. The show and sale are free to attend. Visitors may purchase plants and artwork from 26 vendors from Florida, California and Michigan. The Art of Bromeliads exhibition of paintings, photography and fiber art at the Peabody Auditorium runs Nov. 4, and Nov. 7 to 30. For more information, call (386) 76 1 -4804. For more information, visit www.theartofbromeliads@wordpress.com. Craft Fair: Bear Creek Annual Craft Fair will be held from 8 a.m.-2p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at the clubhouse on Airport Road Off U.S. Highway 1 in Ormond Beach. There will be quilts, jewelry, painted glassware, handmade crafts, Christmas decorations, raffle and bake sale. Breakfast and Lunch will be available for purchase. Proceeds to benefit Halifax Urban Ministries. For more information, call (386) 673-5744.SUNDAY, Nov. 6Todd Allen Herendeen show: First Church of the Nazarene will feature the T odd Allen Herendeen show at 6 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6, at 20 1 S. Orange St., New Smyrna Beach. The group performs classic Branson and V egas Style impersonations along with gospel entertainment. The public may attend. F or more information, call (386) 427-1466. W alk: T he Happy Wanderers will have a 5K or 10K Walk at 1 p.m., at Daytona Beach City Island. Cost is $3. For a complete walk schedule, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit the website www.happywanderersfl.org.WEDNESDAY, Nov. 9 Music for Healing: Sponsored by the Port Orange Ministerial Association, "Music F riday, November 4, 2011 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News FIRST CRUSH WINE € BEER € CHEESENew Hours: Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-11pm175 S. Nova Rd. Suite #5C Ormond Beach 386-310-4873 www.firstcrushwine.com674123Wine Club Memberships $35 and $60 Now 60 members and growing! New Manager Eric PaoneJOIN US FOR OUR GRAND-RE-OPENING ON FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4THMeats, Cheese Plates, Desserts Over 50 Craft Beers in Stock Over 1000 Wine Brands 410 Wines Under $15 Homemade Dishes from Northern & Southern Italy in a Romantic Atmosphere652852 Since 1990304 SEABREEZEBOULEVARDDA YTONABEACHOpen 5pm Tuesday Saturday € 239-9624 Specialties Include: Beef Brusciola € Chicken Romantico and Lobster Raviolli V eal Saltimbocca €Veal Ossobuco $8 OFFPURCHASE OFANY2 Entres/2 Bevwith this coupon 652406 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B8

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 674113 LasBistro.com € 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach € La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed HISTORIC 1924 BISTRO652498 Private Event Room Available BRUNCH9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH11AM-3PMTUE-SAT DINNER4PM-9PMTH,FR & SAT CLOSED MONDAYOUTSIDE PA TIO DINING 10 Items under $10 4:00-6:00 pmIncludes: FREEWine or BeerThursday,Friday & SaturdayEARLY BIRD HOLIDAY PARTIESAre Our SpecialtyPrivate Rooms Available or Cater to the Office 123 West Granada Blvd. € Ormond Beach € 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.com catering € cooking classes€ wine tasting € private parties american food with italian soul LunchT ues-Fri 11:30-2 Dinner Mon-Thurs 5-9 Fi & Sat 5-10Happy Hour in the Bar € Mon-Sat 5-7 2 for 1 Beer, House Wine & Well Drinks Live Music every Friday Night 10/28 7-10 Anthony Sica A coustic Guitar/Singer/Songwriter/Extraordinaire652495Book Y our Holiday P arties with us 3 CoursesSoup or Salad Entre and Dessert$19.95 ppEarlier Dinner Menu Monday-Saturday 5:00-6:30pm The Rose Villa sets the standard for Exquisite International Fine Cuisine and features an unparalled wine selection and top shel f liquor.Authentically restored for your dining experience including table side dining creations to wow even the most worldly connoisseur .Let our experienced staff handle your next event. Open for your dining pleasure from 5 until 10 in the evening Tuesday through S aturday.Our media room can handle your most up to the minute electronic presentations. Contact our knowledgeable staff for details.Plan your holiday parties NOW with the help of our in house event planners, Jeffrey, Dolly and Jules. Reservations Recommended € Proper Dress Attire Please. € Al Fresco Dining Now Available in Our Grand Gazebo Absinthe Bar Gazebo Rosevilla 43 W. Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach € 615-ROSE (7673) Rose VillaEst. 1901 652496 A Fine Dining ExperienceŽRockefeller Room (386) 253-99201593 N. Nova Rd., Holly HillPicnics Tailgating Corporate Events Fund Raisers ReunionsBanquets Office Parties Graduations Weddings LuncheonsWe Make It Easy We Do It All Log onto hometownnewsol.com for 1/2 priced gift certificates652401Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & Operated Throw Back ThursdaySpecial DinnerMenu4pm-Close Dine in OnlyFresh, Quality BBQ J oin us every Friday from 4pm-close f or our cornmeal & hand battered St.Augustine shrimp and traditional southern cheese grits. Av ailable in 9,12 & 18 pieces. Local made to order Not valid w/coupon. 3218 South Atlantic Ave #3 Daytona Beach Shores,FL386-788-42665pmclosing € Tues SatAreas #1 in Roman Cuisine for 30 years. All Dinners cooked to order by Owners Au relia & DeniseFlytoRomeorDrivetoAureliasŽ652410 V eal € Fresh Fish € Pasta SPECIAL CHICKEN PARMIGIANA € CHEESE MANICOTTI SPAGHETTI & MEATBALL $8.95Includes: salad or soup & a complimentary glass of house wine When you mention or present this ad. 5-7pmRegular Menu Also Available Celebrating 30 Years DINING & ENTERTAINMENTThe Club Scene Alfredo's Ristorante Italiano: Live entertainment is held from 6-9 p.m., Friday and Saturday. Alfredo's Ristorante Italiano is located at 4647 Clyde Morris Blvd, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 322-6090. Angell & Phelps CafŽ: Live Brad Sayre will perform from 710 p.m., Friday. A Bethune Cookman homecoming private party will be held from 8 p.m. to midnight, Saturday. Angell & Phelps CafŽ is located at 156 S. Beach St. Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2572677. Bank & Blues Club: Daytona Blues Society True Blues Jam is held at 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday. The Show Case Act will be held at 8:30 p.m. Daytona Blues Society "True Blues" Live Jam open jam session is held from 10 p.m.-1 a.m. each Wednesday. T here is a $3 cover. For more information and a full events schedule, visit the website at www.DaytonaBluesSociety.org Black Sheep Pub and Eating House: T he pub offers traditional British-fare, classic American dishes and daily features. There is a full liquor bar, 30 craft and import drafts and 50 bottled brews. Live music with Jeremy and Andrea will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Friday. Happy hour is from 3-6 p.m. and 9 p.m. to close. NFL Sunday Ticket plays each Sunday. Trivia Nation will be holding Tuesday trivia night at 7:45 p.m. Thursday is open mic night. This kicks off at 9 p.m. Black Sheep Pub and Eating House is located at 890 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach. F or other entertainment visit www.theblacksheep.co or www.facebook.com/the blacksheeppub. Bonkerz Comedy Club: Jamie Morgan will perform at 9 p.m., Friday and 8 and 10 p.m.,Saturday at Bonkerz Comedy Club. Bonkerz is located inside the La Playa Resort and Suites, 2500 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 672-0990. Bruce Rossmeyer's Destination Daytona: Every T hursday Evening is Bike Night at Saints & Sinners Pub located at Bruce Rossmeyer's Daytona Beach. There is live music from 7-10 p.m. All model Bikes welcome. Every second Sunday of the month is Super Swap Sunday Car & Motorcycle Swap Meet from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Vendor spots are $10 for 20' x 20' space. Proceeds benefit Camp Boggy Creek. There is live music at 1 p.m. and a free bikini bike wash (weather permitting). Live Music at Saints & Sinners Pub every Thursday, Saturday & Sunday. The schedule is available at www.brucerossmeyer.com/t-events.aspx. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar: Caffeine Caffeine Bistro has live music Wednesday through Saturday.Kona Tiki Bar opens daily 4 p.m. Happy Hour is daily from 3-6 p.m. T hursday Nights Live music on the Patio and DJ Frankie inside Caffeine.There are daily featured food and drink specials. A late night dinner menu is available until 1:30 a.m. Regular Dinner until 11 p.m.Private dining is available for special events. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar is located at 49 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 672-7277. The Dish Tavern & Grill: Alan and Katelyn West will perform classic, contemporary and pop rock from 8-11 p.m., Saturday. The Dish Tavern & Grill is Open Mic Night will be held from 9-11:30 p.m., F riday, Nov. 11. Participants must register in advance by calling (386) 672-3567. located at 1185 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information or reservations, call (386) 6723567. Five O' Clock Charley: The band will perform from 6:301 0:30 p.m., Saturday at the Daytona Beach Shores Eagles Club, 3516 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. The band will perform from 5:308:30 p.m. each Thursday, at Pirana Grille, 241 N. U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit www.fiveoclockcharley.com. Fletcher's Cigar Bar & Social: T uesdays is Beer Club. T here is free New Craft beer every Tuesday (half of every beer Every Tuesday.) Cost is $15 monthly or $150 annually. T hursday night is poker night. See S CENE, B7

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Hello smart shoppers. It 's time to get ready for Thanksgiving therefore, topical recipes must be repeated. Pies are almost as important as the turkey. You've just got to make a homemade pumpkin, pecan and apple pie with my crust. If yo u' ve never made a pie before, now's the time. M any recipes can be altered to make them low fat, but low-fat pie crust is not as good. A truly great pie crust is high in fat, so make it rarely, eat it sparingly and enjoy it immensely. I will give you a very unusual recipe. This crust will handle easier than any other you've ever tried. F or years, making pie crust frustrated me, as the crust tore and separated, until a special lady came into my life. When we lived in Connecticut, I met an 80-year old lady who had a farm. S he asked me to visit and served coffee and an incredible apple pie with the most wonderful crust. H er heritage and recipes dated back to the Shakers. What amazed me was the bottom crust was nicely browned, which is hard to achieve without burning the pie. She had already made me a copy of the recipe, because as she said, "I knew y ou would want it." The recipe contains vinegar, which helps the crust to brown properly and the smell and taste will disappear as the pie bakes. It is a large recipe and I have not found a way to break it down successfully, but the dough freezes beautifully and will keep in the refrigerator for at least three days. REMEMBER: Always preheat the oven for 20 minutes; I recommend an ov en thermometer. Enjoy. See you next week.S S HAKE HAKE R P R P I I E C E C R R U U ST STM akes two covered 9-inch pies and about two pie shells. 4 cups white flour 1 tablespoon sugar 1-1/2 teaspoons salt 1-3/4 cups shortening* 1/2-cup cold water 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar 1 large egg *My shortening of choice is Crisco. In a large bowl, mix dry ingredients. Add shortening and cut in with a pastry blender, two knives or an electric mixer set at low speed until shortening is the size of peas. In a separate bowl, mix the egg, vinegar and water. A dd to the flour mixture and mix with a fork until the flour is moistened. The mixture will be dry. Do not add more water. U sing your hands, press the dough together to incorporate any remaining flour. This crust can be handled and rolled again and again and will not get tough. Refrigerate 15 minutes or longer. Roll out enough dough to fit the pie pan, rolling dough 1/8-inch thick. Dust the board and r olling pin frequently with flour to prevent sticking. F or an open pie, trim the dough 1/2 inch beyond the r im of the pan. Fold dough under until flush with the edge and flute the edges with your fingers or press all around the rim with the tines of a fork. Fill shell and follow recipe directions. NOTE: You can lift the dough into the pan easily if y ou fold it in half.P P U U M M P P KI KI N P N P I I E EA 1 pound can of pumpkin will make a large 10inch pie. Double the recipe for three, 9 inch-pies. They freeze great. Bake first, cool and freeze. You can substitute Splenda for the granulated sugar with excellent res ults. 1 can (1 pound) pumpkin 2 eggs 1/2-cup sugar 1/4-cup dark brown sugar, firmly packed 1-1/2 teaspoon pumpkin pie spices 1 teaspoon salt 1 large can evaporated milk (undiluted) Pr epare crust and fit into pan as instructed above. U sing a large bowl, beat eggs slightly. Add remaining ingredients; mix well. P lace pan on a cookie sheet, fill and bake at 425 for 15 minutes. Lower heat to 375 and continue baking for 30 minutes. Pie is done when knife inserted in center comes out clean.P P I I E E C C R R U U ST C ST C O O O O KI KI E E S SLeftover piecrust makes delicious piecrust cookies. Sa ve all trimmed pie dough scraps; mash together with a fork, adding a little water if necessary to get them to cling together. Piecrust dough Cinnamon S ugar R oll dough into a large 1/8-inch thick rectangle. Sp r inkle generously with cinnamon and sugar. Ca re fully roll, jelly-roll style. S lice cookies on the diagonal, 1/4-inch thick. Place on a cookie sheet and bake at 375 to 400 degrees until done, about 10 to 12 minutes. Cool and store in an airtight container. V isit www.romancingthestove.net or email arlene@romancingthestove. net. F riday, November 4, 2011 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 674112MEMBER APPRECIATION EVERYDAY 3-6PM $1.50 Well Drinks All Pitcher Beers $5.00Breakfast BuffetSundays 8:30-1pm $7.00 ppVeterans Day Military BallFriday, November 11, 2011 Cocktails 5:00pm Dinner 6:00pm Dance 7:00pmSemi Formal, Military Uniform, Honor Ribbons or Medals $15.00 per personJoin us onfacebook.com/daytonabeachmooselodge1263Open for Lunch & Dinner Mon-Tues 11a-8p W ed, Thur, Fri, Sat: Live Entertainment NON SMOKING LODGEPlan your Holiday Party with Us PUTTIN ON THE GLITZOrmond Beach turns up the heat this weekend. Anticipated local favorite, annual Kopy Kats Musical Revue features babes, bawds, Burlesque and Broadway For a real good timeŽ Call the Box Office 386-676-3375 Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center Nov 4th, 5th and 6th Tickets $15 652649 TA P ROOM & GRILLStill Specializing in Crabcakes € Grouper € Lobster € Prime Rib STEAKS SEAFOODT ues thru Thurs 11:30-9, Fri 11:30-10, Sat 4-10, Sun Mon Closed58 E Granada Blvd Ormond Beach, FL€ 672-1910 www.billystaproomormondbeach.com€ DAILY SPECIALS € LUNCH € TWILIGHT € DINNER € FULLBAR € BANQUET ROOMS € HAPPY HOUR 4-7652491 759424Formerly Strathmore Bagels & Deli Same Owners, Same Quality, Same Fantastic Food!Everything is made from scratch!€ Homemade Corned Beef, Pastrami, Brisket € Hand Sliced Smoked Fish € Homemade Soups & Grandmas Chopped Liver € Old Fashioned Egg Cream Sodas € Freshly Baked Rugalach, Strudels & MoreOPEN EVERYDAYDining Room 7am-3pm Ta ke Out Deli 7am-4pmJust around the corner 1000 Palm Coast Pkwy, SW Palm Coast, FL 1-95 Exit 289 € (386)446-0074 € www.BestBagelsAndDeli.com 50% OFFGift Certificates at www.HometownNewOL.com Menu Always A vailable on website Opening Soon In Ormond T owne Square Opening Soon In Ormond T owne SquareSpacious 100 Seat Dining RoomHoliday Menu on Website will deliver all Traditional Holiday Foods to Ormond Beach Former Owners of The Famous Sly Fox Inn Highest Quality Most Affordable Pub & Grub Around Come See What all The Buzz is About652492ENTERTAINMENT :€ Friday Nov.4 Live Music Jeremy Andrea Mix @ 7:30pm € Tuesdays Live Trivia hosted by our very o wn Chad & Caleb (Gift Card Prizes) € Sundays Come watch your favorite team! We have the Season Ticket and on Sundays offer 64 oz Domestic Pitchers! € Open Mic Thursday,November 10th and 24th € NFL SEASON TICKETOPENTHANKSGIVING!! Serving up our regular menu as well as a delicious traditional Thanksgiving meal HAPPY HOUR DAILY Everyday from 3-6pm and 9pm-close Includes 2 for 1 house wines & wells $1 OFF Calls,Specialty Drinks and Drafts890 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach, FL32176 386.673.5933 € www.TheBlackSheep.co T uesday Fish & Chip Special $7.95W ith purchase of beverage (not available with any other specials,offers or coupons)$3.00 OFF ENTREE W ith purchase of 2 entrees and 2 beverages (not available with any other specials,offers or coupons) 652408 DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Get ready for Thanksgiving with delicious pies ROMANCING THE STOVEwith the Grammy Guru ARLENE BORG Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 652462 652462Come see the newly renovated dining room at Toscona Ormond BeachChef/Owner Tony has introduced a new menu with the highest quality foods and service at very reasonable prices. T oscona offers fresh and homemade varieties of pasta and fresh seafood daily.Toscana is home of the Branzino (whole fresh Mediterranean sea bass).We are the only restaurant that serves this fish in central Florida baked in sea salt, served table side.We have the highest quality of homemade fresh mozzarella and in particular (buratta) and mozzarella da campan ia.Hours:4-11pm Monday-Saturday Closed SundayCome join us for a wine dinner on November 17, and December 8, 2011 5 Courses with wine pairing $75 per person

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown NewsThe Kohl's Kidz Art Zone celebrates the smallest artist with the "Little Van Gogh" area located near the Magnolia Avenue Bridge. Gary Bobcik from Seaside Decorative P ainters of Daytona Beach will assist the children in creating their own interpretation of Vincent Van Gogh's Sunflowers. Easels, smocks, washable paint, and brushes will be supplied. Each child can take home their own masterpiece. S panos Motors is bringing a white Jaguar to the Kohl's K idz Zone and welcoming everyone to paint it, The guild will be supplying brushes and washable paint of every color. Also, within the Kohl's Kidz Z one, a three-hole putt-putt course for kids and adults will be set up. Adults will have an opportunity to try their luck at the hole-in-one contest, which benefits the Charles and Linda Williams Children's M useum. The Sophie's Circle Pet Area will be near the News-Journal C enter featuring pet adoptions all weekend and taking food donations for homeless cats and dogs. There will be 15 artists from The Art League of Daytona B each demonstrate various art techniques near the Gazebo on Beach Street. I nternational street cuisine and good old-fashioned festiv al food will be featured. B each Street restaurants will be open and featuring specials for festivalgoers. There will also be live entertainment from musicians playing a variety of popular music. F or information: www.HalifaxArtFestival.com, e-mail halifaxartfest@aol.com. Halifax Art Festival awe, saying, "How did you do all this?" Say, "A little angel told me." That "Little Angel" is your guardian spirit and best friend. Are you listening?Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Y our great teaching talents will soon be called upon to help others to learn about your new spiritual findings. Educating, healing and counseling are your greatest gifts. No one is better at them. You love sharing wisdom. Then the joy comes back multiplied. Your spirit and light just glow when you are happy.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Y our mastery of small details is preparing you for greater responsibilities. You get the job done. It's your large open heart that gives the motivation. Your warm, loving nature always guides you safely through life's storms. Y our natural sensitivity warns you of challenges before they happen. Are you listening?Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Y ou have done much this year. There is so much still ahead. Don't get in too big of a hurry. Timing is everything. T ake time to smell the sweet autumn aromas and savor the true meaning of harvest time, which is when you were born. You are a blessing from the universe. Now share your good and your life is justified.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Y our energy is high. Your natural rhythms are strong. Make physical activities a top priority. You have worked free of recent stresses. New adventures are on the way. Listen to your divine inner guidance. It's all about it feeling right. If your heart isn't in it, don't do it. Be true to yourself first and all will work out.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Continue to move forward. W hen you have a solid plan and put it into action, few things will stop you from creating reality from idea. W hen you are happy, steady progress is being made. K eep a strong focus on the top priority first. Less is more sometimes. Be prepared for a quantum leap in joy over the holidays.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Y ou have such deep feelings. Your sweet loving heart is known far and wide. It always gives an emotional boost to your loved ones. Y ou make it happen. You have much courage and stand up for your beliefs. Y ou say, "This is my life, thank you. I am making the most of it. You can too." T hanks for all you do and g ive us. Until next time, never give up on your dream, your purpose and your passion. K eep on keeping on. 000000 652961 652688Open 7 Days 4894 Front Street € Ponce Inlet 386.761.4831www.down-the-hatch-seafood.com B eautiful Waterfront DiningE N T E R T A I N M E N TT H U R S D A Y T H R O U G H S U N D A YFISH FRYSaturday, November 12th Noon-5:00 pmSponsored by Ponce Inlet Lions Club A Benefit for Paws for Patriots(A Southeastern Guide Dog Program Assisting Disabled Veterans) $10FRIED FISH COLESLAW CHEESE GRITS HUSH PUPPIES Ice Cream Lovers Agree Hersheys Ice Cream is the Best Around HERSHEY'SIceCreamThis Offer Should Make You SmileBuy One Get One FREEup to $5.00 value with this coupon € exp 12/31/11 652422145 East Granada Blvd. (Next to Outback) Ormond Beach386.492.5925 Hours: M-S 6-3pm € Sun 6-2pm488 S. Yonge St. (U.S.1) € Ormond Beach(1 mile south of Granada Rt. 40)Phone: 386-673-1222Howards Famous Restaurant and Grill Breakfast Served All Day Best Lunch In TownOrmonds Best Kept Secret for over 40 Years759420 $5 Lunch Special Drink IncludedM-F 11-3MonLiver & Onion T ues-Grilled Ham & Cheese, Chips, SlawW edT urkey Melt, Chips ThurMeatball Sub, Chips FriT una Wrap, ChipsNot valid w/any other discount Salad & Homemade Soup $3.95Daily 759427D D e e V V i i n n c c i i   s sP P i i z z z z a a , P P a a s s t t a a & & S S u u b b s sFormer Owner of Bella Sera Delivery Available197 N. Yonge St Suite 3 Ormond Beach, FL 32174386-673-2504 2 $20Choice of 1 Appetizer and 2 DInner Entrees with purchase of 2 beveragesmust present couponBeat the Clock from 2-5pm 16Ž New York Style Cheese Pizza Only $7.99Pick up Dine in only must present couponforNew Lunch MenuNOTHING OVER $7.49 Come to the SourceHulls Seafood has the Highest Quality and Freshest Seafood in ALLof Central Florida!www.HullsSeafood.com 111 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach, FL 386-677-1511 Market € Restaurant 386-673-8888 652423REST AURANT Sun-Thur 10:30-8pm Fri & Sat10:30-9pmRetail € Restaurant € Wholesale € Fisheries ProductionOpen 7 Days A Week Owned & Operated by Local Fishermen MARKET 10am-6pmStone Crab Season is Now Open!FEATURE SPECIALS STONE CRAB CLA WS Medium $14.95 Large$19.95 LIVE BLUE CRABS $12.00 per dozen Cooked (Cold) $9.00 per dozen Fresh Flounder Fillets $10.95 lb. Large selection of fresh & frozen Seafood items everyday! FEATURE SPECIALS Stone Crab Claw Platter 1 lb Stone Crab Claws, 2 hush puppies and 2 sides of choice $19.95 Flounder Platter Fresh Flounder 2 hush puppies, 2 side of choice $10.99 1 lb Steamed Shrimp Peel & Eat $8.99 Conch Fritters 1/2 Dozen for $3.00Large, fresh Seafood menu daily! DINING & ENTERTAINMENTB. Fine will perform at 6 p.m., Saturday. Parallel will perform at 3 p .m., Sunday. Inlet Harbor is located at 133 Inlet Harbor Road, Ponce Inlet. F or more information, call (386) 7675590. Julian's Steak and Seafood House: Sal Ronci/Lenny Galasso Duo will perform from 5:30-9:30 p.m., Saturday. Retro dining, dancing and entertainment is held Wednesday to Sunday. Dine and Dance to the music of Julian's Landmark is locatedat 88 S. Atlantic Ave. For more information, call (386) 6 77-6767. The Moose Lodge 1263: T he lodge will hold an"all-youcaneatbreakfast buffet" from 8:30-1 p.m., each Sunday. Lenny Galasso and Sid Blair will perform each Sunday from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Admission is $5 at the door. These events are open to the public. This isopen to be public at 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6738 722. Ohana Luau Dinner Show: T his dinner show spectacular and family-style feast will be held Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. This show has a 6:30 p.m. seating, dinner at 7:15 p.m. and show at 7:30 p.m., at the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S. Atlantic A ve., Daytona Beach Shores. Pa r ticipants will learn traditional dances with Polynesian women, warriors and keikis (children). A flaming fire knife dance and hula with audience participation will be featured. F or more information, call (386) 2555411, Ext. 186, or visit www.myohanaluau.com. Ormond Beach Elks: Sunday Night Singles Dance is held from 8-11 p.m. each Sunday Night at the Ormond Beach Elks, 285 Wilmette Ave. Admission is $8 at the door. Snacks are provided. Dressy casual attire is requested. For more information, call (386) 492-7011. Peanut's Restaurant & Sports Bar: Baby Punch Face will perform at 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Peanuts first annual barbecue festival will begin at 5 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 10. Every T hursday the Pirates sing their original hits and your favorite tunes at 8 p.m. Texas Hold' em is played at 6 p.m. each Monday and Wednesday. A comedy auction with Robert Lewis and F ree Bingo for Beers is held at 7 p.m. each Tuesday. Every W ednesday is Ladies' Night, 810 p.m. Peanut's is located at 421 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 423-1469. Peter's Wine Shop: W ine Events are held each week. Girlfriends Get Together is held from 4-7 p.m. each Wednesday. T hursday wine tasting is held from 5-9 p.m. Guest wine experts pour and discuss wine. P eter's Wine Shop located at 1 665 Dunlawton No. 105, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 689-1946, e-mail peter@peterswineshop.com or visit www.peterswineshop.com Seabreeze Coffee Connection: A hand drum circle is held at 8 p.m. each We dnesday at 31 5 Seabreeze Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information, visit www.drumcircle.meetup.com.SceneF rom page B7 ScopesF rom page B1 HalifaxF rom page B1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 Call us now to order your Holiday SMOKEDTURKEY Apple, Pecan and Buttermilk Pies9 LUNCH SPECIALS EACH DAY BETWEEN 11-2116 S. Nova Rd € Ormond Beach386-673-RIBS (7427)www.smokeshackbarbecue.com674116 673779 www.chick-fil-a.com/InternationalSpeedway 673784 679742 $500 OFFPurchase of $20 or MoreBuy 1 Get 1 1/2 Price LunchNot to be combined with any other offers. Alcohol is excluded from discount One coupon per table. Not to be combined with any other offers. Alcohol is excluded from discount One coupon per table.794 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach673-7668OPEN FOR LUNCHHours: M -Thurs 11-10 Fri. & Sat. 11-11 Sun. 11-9 Happy Hour2for 1Mon-Thurs 5pm-8pmpeppersmexican.com759422 759426386-441-14451064 Ocean Shore Blvd.Ormond BeachEvery Day Specials T uesday 10%OFF T otal BillDine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponW ednesday Buy 1 Entree Get One 1/2 OFFDine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponThur sday 2 For 1 Beer & WineDine in Only with purchase of entreeNot valid w/any other discount or couponFr iday $5 OFF for 2Dine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponSa tur day Buy One Pizza at Regular Price, Get One Half OFF Dine in or Carry Out Only.Not valid w/any other discount or couponSunday FREE Kid Meal with Purchase of any EntreeDine in Only with purchase of beverages.Not valid w/any other discount or coupon DINING & ENTERTAINMENTT here is no buy-in, free to play. Fletcher's Cigar Bar & Social is located at 1220 Hand A ve., Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 677-2700 or visit www.fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: T he resort is home to the Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill.Karaoke is held every Friday thru Monday 5-10 p.m.Fountain Beach Resort is located at 313 S Atlantic Ave., just south of International Speedway Boulevard on the beach. For more information, call (386) 255-1001. Frappes North: W ine tastings are held at 6 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Reservations are required. Live Music Friday Nights are held from 7-11 p.m. Frappes North is located at 123 W. Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. T o make reservations, call (386) 615-4888 or visit the website at www.frappesnorth.com. The Garlic: Blues and Jazz musicians perform seven nights a week. Mark "Muddy Harp" Hodgson plays the blues 6-10 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday and 7-11 p.m., F riday and Saturday. Thom Chambers entertains on sax from 6-10 p.m., Sunday and Monday. Broadway show tunes and standards with Michael Lamy at the piano, T uesday, 6-10 p.m. The Garlic is located at 556 E. Third A venue, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information call (386) 424-6660. Inlet Harbor: Rockit will perform at 6 p.m., Friday. LesSceneF rom page B3 S tudents can purchase a $15 day pass that includes filmmaker workshops, admission to two movies and admission to the awards ceremony. An AllF estival Pass for $125 includes Opening Night. T ickets can be purchased through the Cinematique box office at (386) 252-3118. Bo x office hours are T uesday through S aturday,11a.m. to 3:30 p .m. and 5 to 10 p.m. and S unday, 1 to 5 p.m.A complete list of films and events is available at dbff.org. F estivalF rom page B1 See S CENE, B6 Daytona Beach Film Festival ScheduleS aturday,Nov.5 7:30 p.m. 80s Kick Off Party Party 1980s style at the Cinematique Theatre. Admission is $9. Fr iday Nov.11 N ews-Journal Center 1 p.m. "Late Bloomers" 3:30 p.m."Cairo Exit" 6 p.m. Opening Night Dinner 7:30 p.m. "About Fifty" (Guests) Cinematique 11:30 a.m. "Red Desert" (1964) 1:45 p.m. "Walk A Mile in My Pradas" 3:45 p.m. Narrative Shorts S aturday,Nov.12 N ews-Journal Center 11a.m. "Dehli In a Day" 1 p.m. Afternoon with Peter Ford, son of G lenn Ford. He will do a book signing and talk about his experiences grow ing up in Hollywood. 3:30 p.m. Documentary Shorts 4 p.m. Halifax Food & Wine Festival. Tickets are $49 in advance or $59 at the door. 6 p.m. "Silver Case" 8 p.m. "Corked" Cinematique 11:15 a.m. "Sweet Little Lies" 1:15 p.m. "20 Cigarettes" 3:15 p.m. "The Pill" 5:15 p.m. "Women On The 6th Floor" 9 p.m. "3" S unday,Nov.13 N ews-Journal Center 10 a.m. Student Films 12:30 p.m. Afternoon with composer Richard G ibbs 2 p.m. "Dr. Limptooth" 4 p.m. "Minds In The Water" 6 p.m. Face To Face Q&A with director Mike R ymer Cinematique Noon "Immaturi" 2:15 p.m. "Florida Cracker" 4:15 p.m. "Newlyweds" Fo r more information or to see a synopsis of the films visit www.dbff.org

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for Healing: Body, Mind and Spirit" is held from 12:151 2:45 p.m. each Wednesday at the All Saints Lutheran Church, 751 Dunlawton Ave., Po rt Orange. Musicians from local churches and schools present instrumental music for peaceful contemplation, reflection, self-care and meditation. The public may attend. Instrumental musicians are needed. For more information, call (386) 7619129. Wednesday Movie Matinees: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing "North Country" at 1:30 p.m. at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 5064475 or visit their website www.smponline.org. Wednesday Dinner and a Movie : The Southeast Museum of Photography is showing "Something Wild" at 7:20 p.m., as part of an interdisciplinary feature film series presenting titles that explore the evolving role and treatment of women in cinema. Join series host, Daytona State College faculty member and documentary film specialist Eric Breitenbach for background information, discussion and audience Q&A. T he movie will be shown at the Madorsky Theater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 506-4475 or visit their website www.smponline.org.THURSDAY, Nov. 10236th Marine Corps Birthday Celebration: T his event will be held at 4 p.m., T hursday, Nov. 10 (on the birthday of the Corps) at The Rivergrille on the Tomoka. T his is the fifth year, the Rivergrille staff has hosted this event. The Rivergrille will provide treats and the attendees will be expected to pay for their libations. Marines may also order from the menu. All Marines in the area may attend. The dress will be casual as it has been for the past four years. All Marines may escort their wives, g irlfriends, fiancŽes and significant others to the celebration. A birthday cake will be provided with prizes for the youngest and oldest Marines in attendance. To provide the Rivergrille with a head count, make a reservation at marineone@cfl.rr.com or call (386) 233-3916. Greek Festival: T he 35rd annual Greek Festival comes to Daytona Beach's St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church located at 129 N. Halifax Ave., Thursday, Nov. 10 to Sunday, Nov. 13. Experience one of Daytona's most attended and enjoyed celebrations. There will be traditional, live Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and incredible selections of Greek cuisine, featuring Gyro, combination dinners and trays of prepared foods to take home with you. Take a tour of St. Demetrios Church and discover the Greek religious traditions. Free admission. For more information, visit www.stdemetriosdaytona.org. Ormond Community Fest: T his event will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at Calvary Christian Center, 1687 W. Granada Boulevard, Ormond Beach. T here will be rides, games and food. Pre-sale ride armband offered at $15 daily band ticket rides all rides or $50 mega band weekend ticket rides all rides. Climb to the Moon: Come experience views of the sunset and moonrise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse at 4:45 p.m., Thursday Nov. 10. Enjoy panoramic views of the ocean, inlet, and inland waterways by the light of the full moon. Join the old lighthouse keeper as he leads you on your journey into the past and discover the unique history of this National Historic Landmark. Toast the setting sun with sparkling cider and hors d'oeuvres provided by Inlet Harbor Restaurant. This special event is limited to 25 participants. Tickets must be purchased in advance by calling (386) 761-1821, Ext. 10. Opera Video Club: The Opera Video Club invites you to join them Thursdays, noon at Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers' Activity Room for the screening of "I Capuleti e I Montecchi," opera by Bellini, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free and located at 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Exhibition Film Series: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing "Waltz and Bashir" at 1:30 p.m., presented in conjunction with the museum's fall exhibitions. This film series looks at important contemporary feature and documentary titles that examine issues related to the recent conflicts in the Middle East, Iraq, Afghanistan and Lebanon. The movie will be shown at the Madorsky Theater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 506-4475 or visit website www.smponline.org. Crisis and Conflict in American History: The Southeast Museum of Photography is showing "Born on the Fourth of July" at 6 p.m. This interdisciplinary feature and documentary film series presents titles that reflect the changes in how American s view war and the lasting effects on American society of these wars. Join series host, Dr. Nancy Duke, professor of history and DSC faculty member for backg round info, discussion and audience Q&A. The movie will be shown at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. F or more information call (386) 5064475 or visit their website www.smponline.org.UPCOMING EVE NTSDaytona Beach Film F estival: F riday, Nov. 11, marks the opening of the ninth annual Daytona Beach Film Festival. Three days of films, parties and events will be shown at the Cinematique T heater and the News-Journal Center. Cinematique of Daytona, celebrating its 20th year in the community, is the non-profit group behind the annual festival and Volusia county's only dedicated, year round art house cinema. In November of 2010, Cinematique opened the theater located at 242 S. Beach Street. A selection of about 20 feature films will be shown along with two shorts programs, and several opportunities to meet and mingle with the filmmakers, plus the annual student film competition. This years All F estival Pass will also include the Halifax Food and Wine F estival, taking place on Saturday night of the film festival. Other festival highlights include: An afternoon with actor/author P eter Ford and a film composition workshop with nationally known, Daytona Beach native, composer Richard Gibbs. For more information, visit www.cinematique.org. Daytona Playhouse: "First Baptist of Ivy Gap" by Ron Osborne will be performed at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 11, 12, 17, 18, 19 and at 2 p.m., Nov. 13 and 2 0. Prices are$16 for adult,s $14 for seniors 55+, $5 for 18 and younger. Daytona Playhouse is located at100 Jessamine Blvd., Daytona Beach. "First Baptist of Ivy Gap" opens inthe waning days of World War II. Six spunky women meet to roll bandages and plan the church's 75th anniversary. T hey love to gossip, share secretsand "love hearing things that shouldn't be said." T wenty-five years later they reunite during the Vietnam Wa r. F or more information visit www.daytonaplayhouse.org. Famingo Follies: T he 21st annual Flamingo Follies Holiday Art show will be held from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Nov. 12 and 13, along Flagler Avenue, New Smyrna Beach. More than 100 artists and crafters from around the state will display their work. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 424-2175 or visit www.cityofnsb.com. Daytona Beach Vegetarian Society: Th e Daytona Beach Vegetarian Society will be showing a 15-minute vegrelated movie, followed by a vegan holiday cooking demonstration, at the Port Orange Library at 1 p.m. Nov. 1 2. The demonstration will include how to make vegan white cheese spread with figs and Craisins, as well as butternut squash patties with pomegranate molasses. There is a $1 suggested donation to help cover costs. Attendees will be able to sample prepared dishes. F or more information, visit www.daytonaveg.com Audubon Society: A Halifax River Audubon field trip under the Dunlawton Bridge in Port Orange will be held at 4 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 1 3. No walking required. This event is free. F or more information, call (386) 7882630. ACA exposed: Atlantic Center for the Arts will hold AC A Exposed from 3 to 6 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13. Tickets are $100 each. All proceeds go to support the work and programs at the center. P urchase tickets online at www.atlanticcenterforthearts.org. Student recital: Daytona State College will hold a student recital at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 15, at the News-Journal Center at Daytona State College, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach. Admission is free. For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927. 'Reasons to be Pretty:' T he play, "Reasons to be Pretty" is a romantic play free to Daytona State College and V olusia and Flagler county students. All others $8 per person or $15 for two. The play will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 16 to 19 and 2:30 p.m., Nov. 20 on the Daytona State College Daytona Beach Campus, J. M. Goddard Center,1200 W. Int'l Speedway Blvd. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheAr ts, or call (386) 506-3042. Munich Symphony Orchestra: Munich Symphony Orchestra will perform at 7 p.m., Nov. 18, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. The Munich Symphony Orchestra, one of Germany's most distinguished, returns to the United States with the internationally renowned Philippe Entremont conducting. The Gloriae Dei Cantores choir, acclaimed for its artistic elegance, joins the orchestra in a stirring performance of Mozart's Requiem. F or more information, visit www.dbss.org River Cruise: T he Halifax River Audubon Society with hold a St. John's River Cruise at 1:30 p.m., Nov. 19, at International Square parking lot (behind Krystal) on International Speedway Boulevard to form carpools. Reservations required $20 (checks payable to Halifax River Audubon). F or more information or to make a reservation, call (386) 2571 98 0. Bird Count: Halifax River Audubon "Christmas Bird Count" will be held at 7 p.m., F riday, November 4, 2011 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News FORT PIERCE POLICE A THLETIC LEAGUEFlorida PALBOXINGChampionship1401 North Second Street € Fort Pierce,FLStay at our Host HotelsPresents 772828-4100759337November 4th-6th Calvary Christian Center 1687 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach, FLFEATURING HILDEBRAND RIDES Great Rides, Games and Foods From Around the World Pre-sale Ride Armband offered at:$15 Daily Band Ticket Rides all Rides $50 Mega Band Weekend Ticket Rides all RidesCall 386-672-5571 for more information674842 CHRISTMASSPECIALFilmlessart.comPhotographyBOOKYOURFREESETTINGTODAY!OnLocation€Families€Parents€Children€Pets€SportsBringinthisadfor$10OFFCallTodayPortraitPhotographyonadiskfor$50GivetheGiftThatLastsaLifetime!Fred Stoll 386-290-9294 386-671-0973Ormond Beach, FL652494 AT: 440 N. Nova Rd. Nova Community Center Ormond Beach, FL 10:00-4:00COME FOR: Fine Arts Contemporary Crafts Hand-crafted Creations Entertainment for the Kids www.chloes-paw.org bestkeptsecrets2011@gmail.comBest Kept Secrets Arts & Crafts Fall ExtravaganzaNovember 12th, 2011 onChloes Paw Chloes PawHelping one paw at a timeŽ759414 759415 759423Rays Quality Meats Not your ordinary meat market 1035 N. US 1 Ormond Beach615-8577We AcceptOrder Early For Thanksgiving W W E E H H A A V V E E Y Y O O U U R R C C O O M M P P L L E E T T E E T T U U R R K K E E Y Y D D I I N N N N E E R R N N O O F F U U S S S S € € N N O O M M U U S S S S C C A A L L L L U U S S F F O O R R D D E E T T A A I I L L S SFresh All Natural Amish Country Oven Roasted Turkeys Smoked Turkeys €Turduckens € Fresh Baked Pies PA ULSCOINSPA ULSCOINS 677-5355ALWAYSBUYINGCASH PAID € TOP DOLLAR € 7 DAYS A WEEK Pennies to Silver Dollars Needed All Gold & Silver € Currency € Jewelry Whole Estates or One Coin € 10K 14K 18K Swords, Knives & Civil War Collectibles1808 A. RIDGEWOOD AVE € HOLLY HILL 32117A.N.A. Member F .U.N. Member 652409 652853 OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B9

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Nov. 21, at 1065 Daytona A ve., Holly Hill. Ray Scory, Nature Photographer and society member, will be the speaker. Participants should meet at Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.; program at 7 p.m. Free. Members, guests and visitors welcome. Guitar ensemble: An eclectic evening of music presented by the Daytona State College Guitar Ensemble will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 22, at the NewsJournal Center at Daytona State College, Gillespy T heater, 221 N. Beach St,. Daytona Beach. Enjoy some jazz sounds, pop transcriptions, and light classics. Free to Daytona State College and V olusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheAr ts, or call (386) 226-1927. Art exhibit: T he Sara Fox Gallery-House will hold its fourth annual The Child In Me Exhibit' from 1 to 5 p.m., Nov. 23 27, at 110 N. Halifax Ave. (directly behind Ocean Center). Groups are taken by appointment. F or more information on this free event, call (386) 258-5333. Christmas on Canal : Kick off the holiday season with family and friends at New Smyrna's third annual Christmas on Canal Street beginning Friday, Nov. 25. Spark the Spirit will be held at 6 p.m. The event kicks off Christmas on Canal Street with a tree lighting ceremony, judging for store front displays (winners receive cash prizes g rand prize $500), and live entertainment. There will be Horse and Carriage rides F riday 6 to 9 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Also on Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., there will be entertainment, children's train rides, horse-and-carriage rides, children's arts and crafts area, story telling and, of course, Santa. Historical tours sponsored by the New Smyrna Beach History Museum and Christmas characters sponsored by The Little Theatre add to the festivities. F or more information, visit www.christmasoncanalstreet.com. Thanksgiving Day Gifts: T he Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will hold Thanksgiving gifts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Friday, Nov. 25. Participate in family activities and make Christmas ornaments that you can take home with you. Included with regular admission, no advance reservations required. F or more information, call (386) 7611821, Ext 18. Run for the Sun: T he sixth annual Jefferson H. Ridgdill Memorial Run to the Sun 4mile run/walk will be held at 8:30 a.m., Nov 26, at Riverside P ark, New Smyrna Beach. This year's race will benefit the Community Partnership for Children. To mail in registration and fees: Run to the Sun, 52 T uscan Way, Suite 202-326, St. Augustine, FL 32092 Registration Fees: $25 early/$30 day of/$15 youth/$5 1-mile kids run. Discounts are available for multiple registrations, see online site. F or more information, call (904) 742-5299 or e-mail info@runtothesun4jeff.com. IMAGES Tour of Homes: T he IMAGES Tour of Homes presents seven homes in New Smyrna Beach festively decorated for the holidays by area florists. A boutique, featuring handmade gift items, is also open during the T our, which runs from 9 a.m.3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3. Presented by Atlantic Center for the Arts, the tour benefits the 36th annual IMAGES: A F estival of the Arts in January. T he IMAGES Tour of Homes Boutique features refreshments and items created by the artists from the ACA V olunteer League. It is held at the Whatmore Commons at Atlantic Center for the Arts, 1414 Art Center Ave, New Smyrna Beach, just north of the municipal airport off U.S. 1. Items for sale include handmade purses, shell angels, hand painted aprons, tablecloths and napkins; painted bowls, earrings, hypertufa, key ring bracelets, T -shirt bags, button dolls, embellished glasses and embellished paper bags. League members will continue working on new items right up until the tour. T ickets for the IMAGES Tour of Homes and Boutique are $20 each. Tickets will be available at the Images office, 214 S. Riverside Drive and Atlantic Center for the Arts, 1414 Arts Center Ave., both in New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 4234 733, or e-mail images@imagesartfestival.org. Run for Hope 5K: Grassroots Giving will hold its second annual Run for Hope 5K at 8 a.m., Dec. 17. This is a fundraiser for Grassroots Giving. This is the event where the group raises the majority of the dollars for the year that are needed to fulfill monthly applicant requests. It is an adventurous on/off road 5K course, 3.1 miles of running/walking on pavement, sand, dirt and around ponds and through the woods. This year, there will be a Kid's Zone, which will have games and prizes. On-line registration in now open on Active.com. Download registration form directly at www.grassrootsgiving.info. Registration fee is $20 throughArts & Letters event planned Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University'sArts & Letters series will continue with the H istory of Rock 101 at 7 p.m., W ednesday, Nov. 9, at the J ohn Paul Riddle Student C enter. The Chris Hiatt Experience will present a vibrant history of rock n' roll, from rockabilly to alternative rock, through a lecture, slideshow and concert. S tudents are admitted free with their Eagle Card. All others are $5. Fo r more information on these events,call (386) 2266668 or visit http://erau.edu/arts.Artist's reception scheduledAn artist's reception for "H omage," a collection of work by Andy Sovia, will be held from 6 to 9 p.m., Friday, No v. 4, at the James Harper F ine Arts Gallery, 44 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond B each. The oil paintings Mr Sovia will be ondisplaythroughout the month of November. Mr. Sovia has been a practicing artist for more than 40 y ears and his works are in numerous private and public collections. He is one of the original members of the R ockland Eleven, which wasguided by mural curator Andy Golub. F or more information,visit www.jhfinearts.com or call (386) 235-4264.Auditions slatedD aytona Playhouse will hold auditions for "George W ashington Slept Here" at 7 p .m., Sunday, Nov. 13 and M onday, Nov. 14, at Daytona P layhouse, 100 Jessamine Bl v d., Daytona Beach. Pe r formances will be held from Jan. 6 to15. "G eorge Washington Slept He re is the story of city boy N ewton Fuller who craves and gets "a little place in the country to call his own," supposedly where George W ashington slept once. Tr oubles abound and include a leaky roof, a search for water, a quarrel with a neighbor, the elopement of a daughter, and the usual invasion of family and weekend guests. Fo r more information,visit www.daytonaplayhouse.org or call (386) 255-2431. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 759305 677245Answers located in Classified Section 759343Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! 673180 Do Dots-Shuttle.ComŽORLANDO AIRPORT SHUTTLE DAYTONAORLANDO AIRPORT SERVICESIZZLING SUMMER SAVINGS $25ONE WAY $45R OUND TRIPDrop Off Curbside @ Airline*Reservations & Payment Minimum One Day Prior,Restricted fare.No Refunds, No Changes386-257-5411 € 1-800-231-1965 1034 N. Nova Rd. € Daytona Beach DAYTONA, DELAND, DELTONA6526462 DAYS FREE P ARKING Gainesville Festival & Art ShowNov 12 $59Back Roads & By-WaysNov 16 $59Pigeon Forge ChristmasDec 5 (5-D) $499Arabian Nights ChristmasDec 6 $59Christmas in SavanaahDec 9 (3-D) $450Christmas at Bok TowerDec11 $75Gaylord Palms ICEŽDec 12 $65St. Augustine Night of LightsDec 15 $75Key West AdventureJ an 2 (4-D) $749Jan 5 WickedŽ$110Salvador Dali MuesumJ an 11 $75652647All Major Credit Cards AcceptedCall for Full Itineraries 386-257-5411 Ext 3 Feel the beat Randy Barber/ staff photographerElizabeth Flynn of Ormond Beach performs with Daytona Beach Belly Dance during the third annual "Hallogreen" held at City Island Park in Daytona Beach Saturday. The event is part of a national grassroots community initiative striving to create a healthier, more eco-friendly Halloween. www .greenhalloween.org/daytona/ ArtNotes OutF rom page B8 See OUT, B12

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ClubsAARP: The Daytona Beach Chapter 386 meets at 11a.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Duff's Buffet on Ridgewood Avenue in South D aytona. This organization provides various ways for participants to get involved in community projects and discuss senior issues. C all (386) 523-4658 for more information. Al-Anon: M eetings are held at noon Monday, W ednesday and Friday at C entral Baptist Church, 142 F airview Ave., Daytona Beach. This organization offers families and friends of alcoholics positive ways to cope with the problems that accompany alcoholism. F or more information,call (800) 508-2512. Alzheimer caregiver support group: This group meets at 10:30 a.m. the fourth Friday of each month at Olds Hall Good Samaritan Center, Archives Room, 340 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 238-0066. Auto Racing Legends: This club is dedicated to preserving the history of auto racing and serving the community. The club meets on the last T uesday of each month at The Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 W ilder Blvd., Daytona Beach. Anyone interested in auto racing may join. F or more information,call (386) 760-9587. Bereavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital H ospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. Meetings are open to new members. For more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Better Breathers Club: This club meets from 1-2:30 p .m. the third Wednesday of each month at American L ung Association, 412 S. Palmetto Ave., Daytona Beach. The series is designed for anyone with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. The program reinforces new habits, teaches techniques for better breathing, offers plans and solutions, answers questions and improves the quality of life for respiratory patients. Fo r more information,call (386) 255-6447. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriff's Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods in order to minimize crime in Volusia C ounty. F or an application and more information,call (386) 672-0285. Community Club: This club meets the first Thursday of each month to learn about home community education. V isitors may attend. For more information,call (386) 2531037. Corvette Cruisers of Gr eater Daytona: Co rv ette enthusiasts. Monthly meetings are held on the third T uesday of each month at TGI Fr iday's Restaurant at 24 N. O cean Shore Blvd. (corner of E. Granada Blvd/Rte. 40), Ormond Beach Guests are invited to dine with the group starting at 6 p.m. with the meeting at 7 p.m. For more information email jquinn4@cfl.rr.com or visit the website at www.corvettecruisersdaytona.com. Daytona Area Chapter O utside Sales Support Network: This is an association of independent contractors and home-based travel agencies committed to the professional development of its members. Chapter meetings allow independent contractors to meet other travel professionals with similar interests. F or monthly meeting information,call (386) 233-3515. Daytona Beach Amateur R adio Association: O pen to non-members and those interested in networking, trading radio information and furthering the hobby. The group meets at 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of each month at the social hall of the First Pr esbyterian Church, 620 S. Grandview Ave., Daytona B each. Fo r more information, visit the Website at www.dbara.org, the local ra dio repeater on 147.150 MHz or call (386) 238-1308. Daytona Beach Boat Club: This group meets the second Thursday of each month at H alifax Harbor Marina. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., with dinner at 7 p.m. A program for boaters will take place after dinner. Fo r more information, call (386) 253-6045. Daytona Beach Boppers: This dance club meets from 7:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday to swing, shag and bop at the M oose, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information,visit the Website at daytonabeachboppers.com or send an e-mail to egss@mindspring.com. Daytona Beach Chess Club: This club meets from 6:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday at the Peggy Schnebly Recreation Center, 1101 N. Atlantic Av e ., Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 2399485 or visit the website at www.daytonabchcc.org. Daytona Beach Down Sy ndrome Association: This nonprofit organization promotes positive understanding of Down syndrome in the community and is a source of support, information and education for the families and individuals affected by Down syndrome. Meetings are held the third Thursday of each month at the ARC of Volusia. DBDSA is in need of partners, sponsors and volunteers. For more information,visit the W ebsite http://dbdsa.com or call (386) 682-5197. Daytona Beach Red Hatters: F or ladies 50 years and older, members must wear purple clothes with a red hat. A craft day is held the second Thursday of each month, and a luncheon is held the third S aturday of each month, plus other outings when they come up. Fo r more information,call (386) 254-0497,(386) 405-3267 or send an e-mail to theadian@yahoo.com. Daytona Beach Rugby: Y outh, high school and men's club programs compete across the state. Practice is at 6 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday nights at 1605 Richard Petty Bl v d., on the campus of Embry Riddle Aeronautical U niversity across from Mainland. There is no fee to try or check out. Fo r more information,visit daytonabeachrugby .org. Daytona Beach Shag Club: M embers dance from 8 p .m. to midnight each Saturday at the Moose Lodge in Ormond Beach. Four deejays provide the music. There is no admission charge. F or more information,call (386) 8375851. Daytona Beach Toastmasters Club: This nonprofit organization dedicated to helping members develop communication and leadership skills, which in turn foster self-confidence and personal growth, meets from 6-7 p.m. each Monday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, D aytona Beach. For more information,call at (772) 5391779,e-mail dbtoastmasters@yahoo.com or visit the website at daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws Daytona Metropolitan Br idge Club: This club will offer two free learn-to-play bridge lessons. The lessons are for beginners, people r eturning to bridge after some y ears, and social players who want to learn modern bidding and play. Lessons are held at 9:30 a.m. each Monday at 600 Dr iftwood Ave., Daytona B each. Lessons are open to the public, and handouts will be given to all participants. A ttendees will play bridge starting with the first lesson. Fr ee refreshments will be available at all games, and frequent bridge parties are held during the year. For more information,call (386) 8520037. Daytona Mustang Club: This club is sanctioned by M ustang Club of America and includes Volusia and Flagler counties. Members meet at 7 p .m. the first Tuesday of each month at Gary Yeoman's Ford D ealership. F or more information,call (386) 673-1676 or visit the Website at www.daytonamustangclub.com. Disc Golf Club: The group meets at 4:30 p.m. each W ednesday for doubles and at 10 a.m. each Sunday at Tuscawilla Park in Daytona B each. F or more information, call (386) 212-2782. Domestic violence support group: S ponsored by the Domestic Abuse Council, meetings for individuals involved in an abusive situation are held from 6-7:30 p.m. each Wednesday at the Conklin Center for the Blind, 405 White St., Daytona Beach. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: This club will help those who suffer from food obsession, overeating, under-eating and bulimia. FA is based upon the 12 steps of Alcoholics Anonymous. There are no dues, fees or weigh-ins at meetings. This club meets at 7 p.m. each Monday and T uesday at United Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville Road, D aytona Beach, and at 9 a.m. each Wednesday at Unity Church, 908 Ridgewood Ave., H olly Hill, and at 8 a.m. each Fr iday at Port Orange Presbyterian Church, 4662 S. Clyde M orris Blvd., and at 10 a.m. each Saturday at United Presb yterian Church, 730 Beville R oad, Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 258-0610 or visit the website at www.foodaddicts.org. Friendship Force of Gr eater Daytona Beach: This nonprofit organization is dedicated to bringing people together. Fo r more information,call (386) 761-0062. Good Samaritan Society D aytona: S peakers are hosted each month open to the public. All presentations are held from 10-11 a.m. the second M onday of each month at Good Samaritan Daytona Assisted Living, Fellowship Hal l, 338 S. Ridgewood Ave. Light refreshments will be served. To make reservations, call (386) 253-6791. Greater Daytona Beach Association of the Deaf: All deaf and hearing individuals who love sign language may attend meetings the first and third Saturday of each month. F or a schedule of events and locations,send an e-mail to deafhands@cfl.rr.com. Greater Daytona Beach C oin Club: This club meets at 7 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Sica Hall, 1065 D aytona Ave., Holly Hill. G uests are welcome. Exhibits and lectures take place at the meetings. The club is held behind the Holly Hill Police S tation. Directions: Travel east on LPGA Boulevard one block past U.S. 1 to Daytona Av enue, then turn right. Sica H all will be on the left. Halifax Area Veteran's Co uncil: This club meets the third Saturday of each month at the Emory L. Bennett Veterans Nursing Home, 1920 Ma son Ave., Daytona Beach. Fo r more information,call (386) 274-3460. Halifax Business and Professional Women: This club meets the second Tuesday of each month. Fo r more information,call (386) 671-7164 or send an e-mail to cramirez@flcb.com. Halifax Singles: This group meets at noon the fourth Friday of each month for lunch and cards at Riviera Country Club Restaurant, 500 Calle F riday, November 4, 2011 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Empty Bowls EventSponsored by area Middle and High Schools Pa r ternering with Mainland High Schools Art Department and Culinary Arts Institute W ith your $10 Donation, you receive a meal of soup, salad and dessert from sponsored area restaurants! December 9, 2011 6-8pm at Mainland High Schools Cafeteria $10 Donation customized bowl filled with soup, salad & dessertSILENTAUCTIONBenefitting Halifax Urban Ministries and the Star Family Shelter750 Decorative and beautiful pottery bowls made by area art students. 674839 759416 Clubs & ClassesSee CLUBS, B11 The Halifax Food & Wine Festival will be held at the Market on Saturday, November 12 from 4-11pm as part of the Grand Opening Festivities. Grammy award winning musician Nestor Torres will be performing. Tickets for the festival are $10

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Grande, Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 252-8783 or (386) 673-2155. Halifax Social Club: This social group is for mature adults older than 25. HSC has no political or religious affiliations. Group events can include barbecues, happy hours, hiking, art festivals; theater nights, wine tasting, comedy clubs or other events members come up with and organize. HSC is not a dating service and has low monthly dues. F or more information, visit the Website at www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Kiwanis Club of Daytona B each: M eetings are held at noon each Wednesday at the D aytona Beach International Airport on the second floor. Co vered parking is free in the O cean Walk Resort parking garage. F or more information, visit the website at www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Kiwanis Club of Holly Hill: This club meets at noon each T uesday at Woody's Bar-B-Q R estaurant, 1593 N. Nova R oad, Holly Hill. For more information,call (386) 6770077. Korean War Veterans Association: The Central Florida East Chapter 189 meets at 2 p .m. the third Tuesday of each month at Emory L. Bennett V eterans Nursing Home, 1920 Ma son Ave., Daytona Beach. Those who served during the Ko r ean War may attend. For more information,call (386) 671-8701. Loners on Wheels: This club is for campers and RV-ers who are single or who lost a mate and still want to camp, but are reluctant to go alone. This is not a dating service. M embers are primarily semir etired/retired. For more information,call (386) 7884016 or (386) 538-1741. Long Island Women's Club: All women meet the second Tuesday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at the Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 W ilder Blvd., Daytona Beach. This club has no officers, dues or meetings. The goal is to have fun. F or more information,call Phyllis at (386) 7617029. Mayor's Alliance for Person's with Disabilities: This group meets at 1 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of each month at the Braille and Talking Book Library, 420 Platt St., Daytona B each. Meetings are open to the public. F or more information,call (386) 852-1285. Moms In Touch International: The group is an interdenominational, nonprofit organization where two or more moms gather together to pray for children and schools. Moms will experience how to replace anxiety and fear with joy and peace by praying specifically and scripturally for children and schools. F or more information,call at (386) 304-1685 or e-mail kimberly starrhull@yahoo.com or visit the website at www.MomsInT ouch.org. Morning Star Quilt Guild: This club meets at 10 a.m. the first Wednesday of each month at the United Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville R oad, Daytona Beach. New members are welcome. For more information,call (386) 788-7735 or (386) 756-8534. Multiple Sclerosis Support Gr oup: M eetings are held at noon the third Monday of the month at City Island Library, 105 E Magnolia, Daytona B each. F or more information, call (386) 428-8896 or (386) 673-0478. National Alliance for Mentally Ill: This club meets from 1-3 p.m. the second and fourth Thursday of each month at Act Corporation, 1220 Willis Ave., Building 9, D aytona Beach. The family and friends of people with a mental illness provide support, friendship, guidance and advice and advocate quality services for those with mental disabilities. F or more information,call (386) 503-7219. National Association of R etired and Veteran Railroad Employees: U nit 70 Daytona B each is seeking new members. Meetings are held at 11:30 a.m. the second W ednesday of each month (September-May) at the Whistle Junction Buffet & Grill, 1584 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach. Active and retired r ailroad employees may attend. F or more information, call (386) 428-9848,(386) 7679086 or (386) 734-6098. Newcomers Club: W omen who reside in the Halifax area may attend meetings at 11:30 a.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month at Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. Lunch costs $10, and members play cards until 3 p.m. F or more information,call (386) 761-8374. Orpenda Club: W omen meet for lunch and cards at 11:30 a.m. the third Wednesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. F or reservations and more information, call (386) 441-4085. Overeaters Anonymous: This club helps compulsive eaters and those who are r uled by food. There are no w eigh-ins, dues or fees. C all (386) 426-1558 or (386) 2339399 for the nearest meeting location. Palmetto Club: M embers meet at 11:30 a.m. the first Friday of each month for a social with lunch, a business meeting, and speakers at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. This is a charitable organization that plans projects for various charities. F or more information,call (386) 322-3602. Palette and Brush Club: M embers meet the first Thursday of each month at the Art League of Daytona, 433 S. Palmetto Ave., Daytona B each. Guests may attend. For more information,call (386) 677-4654. Peninsula Woman's Club: Fr ee beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 911:30 a.m. each Monday at P eninsula Club, 415 S. Peninsula, Daytona Beach. Contract bridge, canasta and lunch is held from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. each Thursday at Peninsula W oman's Club. For more information,call (386) 7600487. The Pennsylvania Club: A dinner will be held at 5 p.m., the third Sunday of each month, at the Daytona Beach Golf Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 Wilder Blvd., Daytona B each. The club meets at 4 p .m. In October, the club will celebrates it 31st anniversary. M eetings are not held in June, J uly, August or November. The D ecember meeting is usually the first week of the month. The club is open to anyone who has ever lived or slept in P ennsylvania. Dues are $5 per y ear. F or more information, call (386) 402-8440. Pilot Club of Daytona B each: This club supports the community through scholarships and various community projects. Meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of each month at Pelican Bay C ountry Club. F or more information,call (386) 756-9092. Peninsula Woman's Club: Fr ee beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 911:30 a.m. each Monday at P eninsula Club, 415 S. Peninsula, Daytona Beach. Contract bridge, canasta and lunch is held from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. each Thursday at Peninsula W oman's Club. For more information,call (386) 7600487. Recovery Incorporated: This group meets at 1 p.m. each Thursday at City Island Library. This is a self-help mental health organization for those suffering from anxiety, depression and fears. Republican Executive C ommittee of Volusia County: This group meets at 10 a.m. the first Saturday of each month. Meeting locations alternate between Daytona B each and DeLand. For more information,call (386) 7951704 or (386) 308-6386. Seaside Decorative P ainters of Daytona Beach: This chapter meets at 9 a.m. on the third Saturday of each month at the ARC Center, 100 J immy Huger Circle, Daytona B each. Fo r more information, call (386) 677-2188 or visit the W ebsite at www.seasidedecor ativepainters.org. Schnelby Recreation Center: T ai Chi for Seniors is held from 2 to 3 p.m., each Monday and Wednesday. Cost is $2 per class. Tai Chi for adults is held from 3:30 to 5 p.m., Monday and Wednesday. Cost is $5 per class. Arts and crafts are held from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each T uesday. Chicago-style steppin' and line dancing classes are held from 6 to 8 p.m., each T uesday The class is open to singles and couples of all ages. The cost is $5 per person per class. Quilting class is held from 9:30-11:30 a.m. each Thursday at the center. The Schnebly Recreation Center is located at 1101 N. Atlantic Av e ., Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 6713560. Sica Hall Senior Center: The center holds dances from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday at Sica H all Senior center, 1065 Daytona ave, Holly Hill. Admission is $4.50. Bingo is held at 1 p .m., each Monday and W ednesday. Cost is $1 for members and $2 for nonmembers. The Antique Collectors Club will meet from 9 to 11 a.m. on Thursday. Cost is $3.Nickel and dime Poker is played at noon each Thursday. Line dancing is held at 2 p .m. each Thursday. Cost is $4 for members. Sica Hall serves lunch at 11:30 a.m., Monday through Friday. Donations are accepted. Fo r more information,call (386) 236-2997. Surfside Barbershop Harmony Chorus: M en of all ages may attend for music, fun and fellowship from 7-10 p.m. each Tuesday at Daytona B each Community College, B uilding 230, Room 123. For more information,call FUN290-3452 or visit the Website at http://barbershopharmony.b olgspot.com. Take of Pounds Sensibly: M embers meet from 6-7 p.m. each Wednesday at the clubhouse on Daytona Avenue behind the Holly Hill Police D epartment. Fo r more information call (386) 253-1118 or (386) 212-5158. Toastmasters Club: Members meet from 6-7 p.m. each M onday at Embry-Riddle Ae r onautical University. Learn to communicate, listen, lead, motivate, persuade, to be successful and self-confident and to reach goals. For more information,send an email t o dbtoastmasters@yahoo.com or visit the Website at http://daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws/. Toastmasters on the Halifax: This club meets from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m., each Thursday at the University of Phoenix C ampus, (SW corner of LPGA and Williamson Blvd.) Guests are welcome. For more information, call (386) 424-0830 or visit the Website www.halifax7286.freetoasthost.com. U.S.Coast Guard Auxiliary: This auxiliary Flotilla 44 is the civilian branch of the U.S. Coast Guard. Its goal is to provide the public with boating safety classes, provide free vessel checks, participate in search and rescue in the air and to provide assistance to boaters. Meetings are held at 7 p .m. the second Tuesday of each month at 355 Basin St. in the Halifax Harbor Marina. F or more information,call (386) 767-2000. Victory Lane Racing Association: This club engages in the promotion and enjoyment of the sport of motor r acing of all types. This nonprofit organization also assists auto-racing families in time of need. Members meet at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Blvd., D aytona Beach. For more information,visit the Website at www.victorylaneracingassociation.com. Volusia County Equality F lorida: This club meets at 7 p .m. the third Thursday of each month For more information, call (386) 453-3089 or send an e-mail to davidperr eault@usa.com. Wagon Wheel Club: W omen residing in the Halifax area are invited to join the W agon Wheel Club. This is a group of women who enjoy fellowship while participating in charitable projects in the greater Halifax area. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Luncheon is followed by participation in card games, primarily bridge. For further information,call (386 322-9081. "Writers Helping Writers:" A literary support group for area writers sponsored by the F lorida Writers Association meets the first and third Saturday of the month at 12:15 p .m. in the South Auditorium of City Island Library Center, downtown Daytona Beach. A critique session, marketing tips and flash writing exercise highlight each meeting. For information, call (386) 4926157. To include an organization in Clubs and Classes,send an e-mail to newsdy@hometownnewsol.com or fax information to (386) 322-5901. For more information, call (386) 322-5924. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 New Trucks € Experienced Drivers Certified Mechanics € Lockout Service672-8847299 N. Orchard St. Ormond Beach 32174 652642 A Tribute to the USO ShowSunday, November 13th 3pm Peabody Auditorium 600 Auditorium Blvd Daytona BeachT T o o b b e e n n e e f f i i t t H H a a l l i i f f a a x x H H e e a a l l t t h h H H o o s s p p i i c c e e o o f f V V o o l l u u s s i i a a / / F F l l a a g g l l e e r r V V e e t t e e r r a a n n   s s P P r r o o j j e e c c t t s s S S u u g g g g e e s s t t e e d d M M i i n n i i m m u u m m D D o o n n a a t t i i o o n n $ $ 1 1 5 5 U U S S V V e e t t e e r r a a n n s s R R e e c c e e i i v v e e a a F F r r e e e e T T i i c c k k e e t t F F o o r r M M o o r r e e I I n n f f o o r r m m a a t t i i o o n n C C a a l l l l 3 3 8 8 6 6 3 3 2 2 2 2 4 4 7 7 1 1 5 5665896 674010 674008 ClubsF rom page B10

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Dec. 14 and $25 after Dec. 14. V olunteers are needed. For more information, call (386) 453-6400. IMAG E S: T he Tour of Homes is the main fundraiser for and benefits IMAGES: A F estival of the Arts, a nationally recognized outdoor juried art show, which will be held 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Jan. 28 and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Jan. 29, along Riverside Drive, up Historic Canal Street and throughout Riverside Park in downtown New Smyrna Beach. Visit www.imagesartfestival.org for more information.ONGOING EVENTSCracker Creek's Pirate Cruise: F eaturing the Pirates of Spruce Creek, cruises are held at 1 p.m. each Saturday and Sunday at 1795 Taylor Road, Po rt Orange. Costumed pirates create a live, interactive experience as young buccaneers learn navigation, pirate weaponry, knotting or rope tying and pirate lingo, all the while searching for the lost treasure at Spruce Creek. Preregistration is required by calling (386) 304-0778. Canoe and kayak launch and rentals, guided eco-history Pontoon boat tours and golf cart tours of the conservation nature trails also are available. For more information, visit the website at www.OldFloridaPioneer.com or send an e-mail to crackercreek@OldFloridaPioneer.com. Cypress Aquatic Center: "Let's Move to the Groove" Join the fun and "Get in Shape" dancing to a variety of Dance/Hip Hop Music through Nov. 17, Mondays and W ednesdays, 7-9 p.m. a dance competition will follow the free 30 minute dance and exercise class for middle school students. There will also be full court water basketball, swimming, and free healthy snacks. Located at 981 George W. Engram Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 671-3426. Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge is played Monday through Saturday at 600 Driftwood A ve., Daytona Beach. F or the schedule, call (386) 255-7744 or visit the website at www.DaytonaBridge.org. Democracy Now: Internet news with Amy Goodman will be presented at 10:30 a.m. each Thursday at Unitarian Universalist Society, 56 N. Halifax, Ormond Beach. News and analysis will be covered. Coffee and donuts will be served. The public may attend. Halifax Historical Museum: Th e exhibit the Root F amily's Root Company History will be on display until Nov. 5. Learn about the Root Glass Company during the CocaCola years. The museum is located at 252 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2556 976. Lilian Place: Lilian Place Historic House is now open. Guided tours will be available every Sunday from 1-4 p.m. at 111 Silver Beach Ave., Daytona Beach. Tours are $5 for nonmembers, and free for members. F or more information, call (386) 299-4974 or visit www.heritagepreservationtrust.org. Live Music in Christmas P ark: Live concerts are offered monthly in an intimate setting in the Canal Street Historic District. Performers take the stage in Christmas Park from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Concerts are free. Christmas Park is on the corner of Live Oak and Canal streets in New Smyrna Beach. F or information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Museum of Arts & Sciences: T he Museum of Arts & Sciences is hosting an opening and exhibition of Florida wildlife photography by national award-winning photographer and noted local gastroenterologist Dr. Harry Moulis. Florida and Its Wildlife: T hrough the Lens of Harry Moulis, M.D., features striking scenes of animals, sea creatures and birds in their natural habitats. Forty images from the doctor's photos will be on display through Dec. 11, in the Root Gallery. The museum is located at 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. F or more information, visit www.moas.org New Smyrna Beach F armer's Market: Each Saturday, vendors take their places in front of Old Fort Park in the Canal Street Historic District, 210 Sams Ave., New Smyrna Beach. Local farmers offer fruit, vegetables, herbs, flowers, plants, juices, dairy, seafood and grass-fed meats. Organic and pesticide-free produce are available. Quality handcrafted items and baked goods also are offered. For information, log on to the Canal Street Historic District website at www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Ormond Beach Farmer's Market: T his market is held from 8 a.m.1 p.m., each T hursday. At Rockerfeller Gardens, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. For more information, visit www.ormondbeachfarmersmarket.com or call (386) 4512 138. Ormond Beach Historical Society Welcome Center and Museum: T his is the "Gateway to the Ormond Scenic Loop" featuring historical photog raphs, a 20-minute DVD, and interpretive panels that reveal the rich and diverse history of the Ormond Beach area. Located in the 1895 MacDonald House, the welcome center features information about the T imucua Indians, the Spanish and British Colonial Periods, early pioneer settlers, the Hotel Ormond, "Birthplace of Speed", and John D. Rockefeller. Hours are 10 a.m 3 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday. Admission is Free. The welcome center and museum is located at 38 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6767 005 or visit www.ormondhistory.org. Ormond Memorial Art Museum: Image and Abstraction sponsored by Alexis Lenssen of Raymond James will be on exhibit at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum until Nov. 1. It will showcase the work of painters Adele Wayman and Neil Jussila. Mr. Jussila, a Montana native and non-subjective painter is a former Vietnam veteran and combat artist and has been featured in more than 82 national, juried exhibitions. Ormond Memorial Art Museum & Gardens is located at 78 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach For more i nformation (386) 676-3347 or visit www. Ormondartmuseum.org. Peninsula Woman's Club: A luncheon followed by bridge or canasta will be held from 11 a.m. -3 p.m., Thursdays, at 415 S. Peninsula Drive, Daytona Beach. The cost is $10. For more information, call (386) 76 0-0487. Sica Hall Senior Center: Nickel and dime poker is played at noon each Thursday. Donations are all that is asked to play. Several different games are played, and rules are posted. Line dancing takes place at 2 p.m. each Thursday and costs $4 for members. Also, from 2-4 p.m. each T uesday, a live band plays music from the 1940s and up to dance to. Refreshments are served. Singles or couples may attend. The cost is $4.50 for nonmembers and $3.50 for members. Bingo is held at 1 p.m. each Monday and W ednesday. Drawings, prizes and free refreshments are available. The cost is $1 for members and $2 for nonmembers. The Sica Hall Senior Center is located at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For more information, call (386) 236-2997. Super Singles of Florida: A dance is held from 8-10:30 p.m. each Wednesday at the Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach. Music is provided by Jim & Vicki of Mr. D.J. Entertainment. The cost is $6 for members and $8 for non-members. Participants must be single. F or more information, call (386) 73607 49 or send an e-mail to Darlin115308@yahoo.com. VFW Post 3282: T he Post has entertainment Tuesday through Saturday evenings with lunch or dinner being served Wednesday through Saturday from Noon until 7:30 p.m. There are daily specials including a Pasta Night on T uesdays from5-7:30 p.m. T hursday is B ig Burger night with $5 cheeseburgers. Friday is Karaoke Night with Michael Leone from 7-11p.m.. Saturday is Dance Night with various musicians playing. Sunday brunch is 8-11:30 a.m. The Post is located at 5 810 S. Williamson Blvd. in Po rt Orange. F or more information, call (386) 7617217. F riday, November 4, 2011 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 674124W ADE ENTERPRISES A Full Service Outdoor Company€ Pressure Washing € Concrete & Paver Seals € Lawn Maintenance € LandscapingStandard House Wash and Driveway Special $100(386) 852-9001 up to 1800 sq. ft. House Single Floor 800 sq. ft. driveway 652700 Up before dawn once more and down to the beautiful waterfront at Holly Hill, the true ri ver city of the Halifax. I parked my truck in well lighted Sunrise Park near the most under-used public boat ramp in Eastern Volusia C ounty. As I walked out onto the pier I could see fish moving on the smooth surface. H alfway out, a couple trout jumped in that arcing way that only they can do. Lots of mullet ripple the surface too, but just to the north I spot the familiar sight of a pair of r ed fish tails fanning above the calm water. No w my heart beats just a little faster in anticipation of the fight that I hope is about to break out. The only rod with me is baited with a red bass worm for no other r eason than it was the last thing I had tried the day before. By the time I cast the tails have disappeared but I know that the reds are still there. Sure enough, within seconds I am hooked up. All right! F unny, though, as I reel, this fish is not pulling with the authority of a redfish. W ait a second flounder! I don't know why that would surprise me. For the past seven months I have caught little else. North, south, east or west, my catch is flounder. N ot that I am complaining, mind you. This flattie is a good one and I don't want to chance pulling it up onto the boards, for any nick in my 10-pound mono line may cause a break off and the loss of my lunch and lure. I had no choice but to try and walk it in to shore. I am about 60 yards out and the pier has a pretty good dogleg between me and the bank. This could get interesting. The flounder seemed content with the situation and swam along easily. It was kind of like walking a dog who likes playing in the water. We make a right and then a left and hit the straightaway home. When I finally get the flounder to shore there is no way to get it through the tall sea grass to dry land. Oh w ell, I figure nothing from nothing leaves nothing so I began to crank it up. Success! As it turned out, that would be my only hit that morning, but the beautiful sunrise itself was worth the trip. Peaking out from behind the cloud cover the sun laid down a peach glow ov er the wide river. Once true light happened I could see Bill McCoy's house across the street. Prohibition bootlegger Mc Co y has to be Holly H ill's most notorious alumnus. Currently he is being portrayed by an actor on my favorite TV show HBO's "Boardwalk Empire." As I watch each week I hear him mention Florida and the B ahamas quite a bit but I am just waiting for him to talk about Holly Hill. I caught that flounder in the exact spot where the McCoy brothers ran their boat works back in the day. Later that afternoon, my wife Lana turned the flounder into two scrumptious fish sandwiches as only she can. When she asked how my sandwich was I replied, "Well, that was the r eal McCoy." She smiled, but I don't think she got it. Da n Smith has fished the waters of Volusia County for more than 40 years.E-mail questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net. H is book, "I Swear the Snook Drowned,"is available for $10.95 at (386) 441-7793. Finding flounder and the real McCoy' in Holly Hill FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH OutF rom page B9 673786www.nobilityhomes.com SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 WE ACCEPTALL MAJORCREDITCARDS ClassifiedDISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Wednesday 9:30 am prior to publicationV olusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax386-322-5944Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com581454Hometown NewsPlease check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publ isher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no f inancial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWSServing the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill Ormond Beach JUST FOR KIDSNOTICES &MERCHANDISEPETSRECRUITMENTTRAINING &EDUCATIONBUSINESS & FINANCIALREAL ESTATETRANSPORTATIONLEGALSDEADLINES: FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200582705TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE11 02 S. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 or drop off at: 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, SouthDaytona, FL 32119F ax to: 386-322-5944 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address______________________________________________________________________________ City________________________________________________State____________Zip______________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you!Ž 1-888-705-7221 Since 1992.DIAMOND JIM & SNICKERDOODLEwww.WeR4Fun.comMagician/ Balloon Art/ Airbrush Tattoos.Visa & MC. 386-672-5298 DA YTONA MEMORIAL P ARKAvailability of double depth space with v aults & companion bronze marker.Priced at $5000, well below retail of over $7000. 386-767-7177 Eleanor Between 1pm-4pm ADOPTION 888-8123678 All Expenses P aid.Choose a Loving, Financially Secure family for your child 24 Hrs 7 Days Caring & Confidential.Attorney Amy Hickman.(Lic.#832340) *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 1-800-725-1835STILL MISSINGHuge Cat (Calvin) 18-20lbs, light yellow tabby w/ white paws, chest & tummy.Fixed, gentle, male, will be scared, was wearing b lack collar with rhinestones.Last seen at 650 Wildwood Dr.NSB 386-427-4563/846-0279 DA YTONA MEMORIAL P ARK 1 Space, 1 vault, 1 single marker, valued at $5685.Asking $2000. Call 386-257-2683 ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider Adoption. Its a wonderful choice for an unplanned pregnancy. Living/ Medical expenses paid.Loving financially secure families await. 877-341-1309 Atty Ellen Kaplan (#0875228) ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 DA YTONA MEMORIAL 2 spaces, 2 vaults w/ bronze marker.Asking ONLY $3900, Valued at $11,675.502-425-9391 V OLUSIA MEMORIAL P ARK. Garden of Crucifix.1 Lot 2 spaces, $2,000/ea.Can sell separately.386-677-0605 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts 114 Lost & Found 131 Personals 131 Personals 130 Entertainment 131 Personals 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts 130 Entertainment

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS! SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! LEGAL NOTICES 585686Garage Sale?Let your neighbors know with an ad in the Hometown NewsChoose 2 papers.... receive 8 lines to promote your saleOnly $16!1-800-823-0466Deadline Tuesday 10am For more info call Catherine 386-673-5744Proceeds to benefit Halifax Urban MinistriesBEAR CREEK ANNUALPainted Glassware€Raffle€Bake Sale€Jewelry Hand-made Crafts€Xmas Decorations€Quilts Breakfast & Lunch available for purchase November 5th 8am to 2pm Bear Creek Clubhouse on Airport Rd. off US1583003 ALL ABOARD STORAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE NOVEMBER 22, 2011 P ersonal property of the following tenants will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes, Section 83.806 and 83.807.Contents:Misc.& household goods.Viewing at time of sale only. The owners or their agents reserve the right to bid on any unit and also to refuse any bid.The auction will be held on-site at the following f acilities and times: 9:00 AM YONGE DEPOT 524 Yonge Avenue, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:Richard Sheats #C010 9:15 AM HAND DEPOT 321 Hand Avenue, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742: Ryan Cavanaugh #014079;Tina Atchley #014139 9:30 AM ORMOND DEPOT 509 S.Nova Road, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:William Walker III #0849;Michael Delveccho #2005;Sabrina Clark #3019;Melinda T aboh #9032;Christie Holloway #9109;Belynda Williams #1756;Jenine Baker #1781 11:00 AM JIMMY ANN DEPOT 810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:John Hawman #9050;Tamika Roland #5059;Franklin G Swindle #7024E; T alena Thompson #6062;Ubaid Ul-Hag #6060; Daniel Williams #4047;Joy Daniels #9067;Opal Stephens #3002;Monika Strapp #3058;Connie L Davis #1234;Marcellas Smith #9433;Yvonne T oles #1123;Tiana Stephens #1130 11:30 AM MASONOVA DEPOT 1025 Mason Ave, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3530: Jessica Holt #306;Lakesha Cooper #108 12:15 PM DAYTONA DEPOT 145 N.Charles Street, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3535:Jennifer Williams #24C;Katrina Lee #28C;Adreanna Keeaira Marshall #204; K endall Footman #714;Scott M Anderson #514; Ella Cord #643 12:45 PM BELLNOVA DEPOT 1325 S.Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484: Randall L Poffenbarger #0214;Dara J Leins #0532;Marquise McCollum-Nelson #0929; Shewanda Smith #0937;Chris Corbett #1160; Davis Brinkley #1184;Johnny Shutts #1308; Dallas Nannarello #7054;Cheryl Brumer #8002; J anice Moore #8003 & #8007;Joe Ackerman #8025 2:00 PM BIG TREE DEPOT 409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068:Heather Tubens #7105;Harold Bishop #7160;Bernard Smith #7232;Scott M. Demers #1007;Charles Gambacurta #1027; Cheryl Brumer #1061 & #3029;Wayne McKnight #8001 & #3022;Chastity Phillips #3041;Jared Long #4018;Dolores Lee #3034;Tyrone Ofide Sr #3006;David Gee #2018;Rod Powers #6060; Roberta Rutter #6162;Joseph Crowley #6167 2:45 PM NOVA DEPOT 3742 Nova Rd., Port Orange, 386-763-4710: Brandi Bohaczyk #4161;Keni Gee #0064 4:00 PM PORT ORANGE DEPOT 4061 S.Nova Rd.Port Orange, 386-763-4707: Tr acy Schwarz #K0530;Jessica Leszewski #L0628;Paul Anthony Debenedictis #O0946; Louis Boyd #O0937;Miranda Frances Broomall #F2118;Marcosa Estrada #Q1113;Landon F eazell #F2164;Elizabeth Diane Fendlay #F2129; Phyllyp Hammon #L0610;David Pollard #Q1143; Barry Slack #J0437 The above Tenants have been given proper notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication of this Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a statutory lien on the property located in their respective unit of the above mentioned self-storage facilities. Pubs:Nov.4, & Nov.11, 2011 If you enjoy working with people and helping their business succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our paper. We offer a weekly guarantee, cell phone and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $45,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. Hometown News is independently owned and consistently rated one of the best community papers in the country. Want to work with us? Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testOUTSIDE ADVERTISING CONSULTANT is seeking an COFFEE TABLE, antique $35, microwave, sharp $35 both in good condition 386-756-1457 CHEST FREEZER, small Fr igidaire $70, Kenmore Dehumidifier $50 386-788-0975 Pt.Orange SOFAS (2),Reclining. Burgundy leather.Both in good condition.$175. 386-214-9297. WINE COOLER, holds 100 wine bottles, runs but needs temp adj.repair $190 386-409-8026 TREADMILL, $50 good condition, power rider rower $25 386-767-3045 TIRES,4 215-60-16 nice, $50 for all 386-871-4469 ENJOY BETTER TV DISH Network Authorized Retailer Offers, Free HD for Life, Packages from $19.99/ mo.Includes locals, 3 HD receivers free.Restrictions Apply.Call NOW!! (877)594-2251 TV STAND $35, 2 table lamps both in very good cond.$40 386-761-2969 CHEST FREEZER, 8 cu. f oot $75 386-341-3791 COFFEE TABLE & 1 end table, teak great cond.$199 407-671-7832 LAPTOP, case & multi type printer all for $175 386-423-8736 NSB TV,19Ž color w/ remote, wo r ks excellent $25 386-427-0115 Edgewater DESK SET4 piece oak, includes 2 drawer file cabinet, desk & hutch $125.716-372-6911 JOHN BOAT, 8alum.w/ accessories $150, 9step ladder $10 386-673-8214 CAR PARTS, 34 Ford fiberglass rear fenders, 12 v fan, starter, hood etc.$195 386-409-0749 A TTENTION SLEEP Apnea Sufferers with Medicare.Get free CPAP Replacement Supplies at No Cost, plus free home delivery! Best of all, prev ent red skin sores & bacterial infection! Call 1-888-375-5226 HUMIDIFIER FILTERS $95, assorted cables for computer, modem etc. $95 386-441-5051 Orm. Exercise BikeProForm Whirlwind.Works arms & legs.Like new cond. $140 obo 386-761-2609 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 183262 B AKERS RACK, wrought iron, w/ 4 shelves exc.condition, $145 386-428-0368 ****TAKE VIAGRA/ CIALIS? Save $500.00! Get 40 100mg/ 20mg Pills, for only $99! Call now, Get 4/Bonus Pills Free! Your Satisfaction or Money Refunded! 1-888-7968870 BRASS SCULPTURE, Jimmy Hendrix w/ Guitar 8Žtall, numbered, $180 e xc.cond.386-788-2621 EXECUTIVE DESKSauder, 66ŽW x 27ŽD x 30ŽH, $100.Sleeper Sofa $100.386-424-6980 T ABLE LAMPSP ainted porcelain oriental $15 Brass French horn $10. 386-492-3451 SOFA & LOVE SEAT Brand new, Leather power motion, Beautiful Creamy White $2300. 386-672-1021 See photos online www.HomeTownNewOL. com Ad # 183173 COLOR TV, 57ŽHitachi Projection HDTV monitor e xc.cond.$200 steal 386-423-7599 NSB TV55Ž Big screen. P erfect, less then 50 hrs. $49.386-424-1425 LEATHER JACKET, QueenŽLogo, full lining, w omans size large $125 386-290-6123 Daytona GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/mo.For 6 mos.? PLUS Get $300 Back!-select plans.Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 866-944-0906 DISH Network Starting at $19.99 / Month Plus 30 Premium Movie Channels Free for 3 Months! Save! & Ask about Same Day Installation! Call 1-888-418-9787 B UNK BEDS, American Girl, like new w/ mattress & pillows $30 firm please leave msg 386-761-8454 CHEST FREEZER, 5 cu ft, original owner, exc. cond.$50 386-427-0650 STROLLER, mothercare, pram / stroller / bassinet, e xc.cond $120 obo more info 386-423-9949 NSB AQ U ARIUM55gal w/ oak stand, all accessor ies and salt water filter $200.386-795-5492 TEMPERPEDICQueen mattress, Memory foam 10Žthick, as seen on TV Never used still in factory package Cost over $2500, must sell $500 cash 386-450-0204 BEDLINERF or Dodge Dakota, 6Žbed.$20. 386-576-6648 AREA RUGS, 2 red shag & multi colored approx 7x4 $50 386-402-8826 PA TIO SET, 4 chairs ov al table, heavy molded plastic, wht good cond. $20 386-673-4398 MENS WATCH27 Jewel automatic Steauer, day/date $200. 386-761-8809 COOLER,WINE / beer g reat condition $25 386-767-4139 S.Dayt. PA TIO SET 44Žround glass top table.alumin um, 4 swivel chairs, $60 obo 386-795-4459 ALLIED HEALTH career training Attend college 100% online.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call (800)4819409 www.CenturaOnline .com AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Tr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved progr am.Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-866-453-6204. A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Graduate in 14 months.FAA approved; financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance.Call National Aviation Academy today! 800-659-2080 or NAA.edu W ORK ONJet EnginesTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (866)8546156. Notice is hereby given that on 11/10/2011 at 10:30 am the following mobile home will be sold at public auction pursuant to F.S.715.109: CF9405AF & C9405BF. Last Tenants:Harold A r thur Wood, Eva Mae W ood.Sale to be held at MHC Carriage Cove LLC, 5 Carriage Cove Way, Daytona Beach, FL 32119 813-241-8269 Pubs:10/28 & 11/4/11AV AILABLE JOBS**************************** Customer Care Specialist with prior sales and manufacturing e xperience.$12-$16/hr -Parts/Warehouse Clerk Previous manufacturing e xperience is required. $10-$12/hr. -Facilities Technician Experience with boilers, chillers, retort & general equipment required for Daytona Manufacturer. $16-$20/hr. -Receptionist/ Administrative Assistant f or Daytona Manufacturer. Must have computer experience.$10-$15/hr. Clean background and credit check reqd. Apply online at:www.spherion.com/volusiaThen call 386-673-0443 AIRLINESARE HIRING Tr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved progr am.Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-866-724-5403. AIRLINE MECHANIC Tr ain for high paying aviation career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified job placement assistance. A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283 APPLY NOW,12 Drivers Needed Top 5% Pay 2 Mos.CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)2588782 www.meltontruck .com TRUCK DRIVERS W anted Best Pay and Home Time! Apply Online Today over 750 Companies! One Application, Hundreds of offers! www. HammerLaneJobs.com DRIVERAv erage 2,300 miles/week.SE Regional and Dedicated Lanes! 99% no touch freight. Great hometime.Steady miles.CDL-A, 1 year Recent experience.(800) 483-5182.www.LKAM .com GREAT PAY! Trav el American Resort Locations with young, successful business g roup.Paid training, travel and lodging. 1-877-646-5050 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from home.Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial aid if qualified.800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved progr am.Financial aid if qualifiedHousing availabl e. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. ORMOND BEACH Sat.11/5 & Sun.11/6 9am-4pm 60 Big Buck Trail (North Forty) Household goods, tools, books, furniture and more A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal,*Ac counting,*Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance.Computer avail. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www. CenturaOnline.com GET YOUR Degree online *Medical,*Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, *Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance. Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www. CenturaOnline.com*ATTENTION* *REALTORS*WE PAY90%COMMISSION!NO monthly, franchise or desk fees.NO Kidding! Call The Barnett Group Inc., 386-426-7234 PORT ORANGEHUGE 3 FAMILY SALE****************************NOV.3rd,4th & 5th9AM-3PM**************************** 734 Sheldon Circle Commonwealth Estates Antiques, sm.appliances, crystal furn., jewelry, golf clubs, clothing, shoes, VHS cassettes, tools & m uch more. W ANTED YOUR Diabetes Test Strips.Unexpired.Any Kind / Brand. Pa y up to $16 per box. Also buying iPhones & iPads.Shipping Paid 1-800-267-9895 orwww.SellDiabeticstrips.comNEED EXTRA INCOME? 10-15hrs from computer $1500/mo.321-695-9693 www.nancywellness.com EARN YOUR High School Diploma at home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy.nationally accredited.Call f or free brochure.1-800658-1180 extension 82 www.fcahighschool.org W ANTED Diabetes T est StripsAny kind / brand. Unexpired up to $22 Shipping Paid Hablamos Espanol 1-800-266-0702 www.selldiabeticstrips.comCHEST,CEDAR ve ry old $150, single bed extra mattress $50 call Barbie 386-492-6576 Pt.Orange BOOKCASESAUDER oak 73Žx29 1/2Žx11Ž$45, Doll by Rustie 33Ž$125. 386-576-6234 Edgewater COLOR TV, P anasonic 27Žw/ remote $60, Snap on Creeper $60 386-756-2929 Pt.Orange CROCK POT, riv al 5 QT. still in box, never used $25 386-441-6127 Orm. REFRIGERATOR,MINI 4.65 cu.ft.great for dorm or playroom.Very clean $65 386-428-5816 SOFA w/ recliner ends, microfiber, moss green $199 obo 386-427-1563 REFRIGERATOR by Maytag.Ice maker in freezer.Off-white color. $75.386-405-3067. WHEELCHAIR, 18Žseat, like new $80 386-345-3430 Oak Hill A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal, *Accounting,*Criminal J ustice.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailable.Financial Aid if qualified.Call (888)2033179, www.CenturaOnline.com T ABLEDropleaf, with 4 chairs, walnut wood $100.TV20ŽPanasonic $30.386-252-6599SOLD!!I got 50 calls the 1st week my ad ran and got my tires sold.Thanks to the Hometown News! R.G.-South Daytona TIRES, 2like new P205-75-R15.Fits S-10 truck.$30 for both. 740-739-0444.S.Dayt. If you have an item for sale call and ask about our great promotions. 800-823-0466 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal,*Ac counting, *Criminal Justice, Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.Call 1-877-206-7665 www.CenturaOnline.com CROSSBOW, Barnett The Wildcat IIIŽ, 150 lb draw weight, great cond. $100 207-385-9392 ANY LAPTOP Repaired just $79.Macs too. Really! Free FedEx shipping! $49 extra for screen or motherboard replacement.Call A uthorized Laptop Repair Specialists 888-553-5054 BISTRO SET, Pier Imports 3 pc rnd tbl w/ 2 bar stls, wrght iron, lk new $75 386-523-4551 T ABLE SET Antique mahogany w/ 6 chairs, brass claw ft, wooden whls $160 386-852-8289 DRIVERS:Run GA,AL, MS,TN & FL HOME WEEKENDS, Earn Up to 39¢/mi, 1 yr OTR Flatbed ex p. Call:Sunbelt Transport, LLC (800)572-5489 e xt.227 AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved progr am.Financial aid if qualified.Housing avail. A viation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 SPINE SYSTEM Relieve back pain! The Back Revolution.$150 386-615-2427 Ormond W ANTED:ALL BAND INSTRUMENTS needed. New middle school band program needs instruments.Budget cuts eliminated funding. Please consider donating new/used instruments to Horizon Academy, Contact George. Shannon@marion.k12.fl. us or 352-671-6290 T ABLE SET, 4 Chairs all w ood $100, glass metal tv stand $50 386-254-4814 Daytona SPACE HEATER, electric $20, L.R.Swivel Rocker $125 386-252-1218 Daytona DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! 285+ Channels! Starts $29.99/ mo FREE HBO/ Showtime/ Starz/ Cinemax 3 Months + FREE HD Channels + FREE HD/ DVR Upgrade! FREE Installation! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 FREEZER,UPRIGHT, wo r ks great $25, leather jacket 2x eagle on back $30 386-675-6666 A T&T U-VERSE f or just $29.99 / mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select Plans).Limited Time Call Now! 1-877-265-1754 50ŽTVT oshiba, HD DLP, 16:9, with Toshiba stand & BluRay player. Both pieces are internet ready.Less then 5 yrs old.Exc.shape, great picture.$300.Call 386-676-2890 GUITAR,JAY T urser Beatle Bass with case. Like new $200 386-852-5709 Pt.Orange COMPUTER,COMPAQ Evo D300V, very fast $60 call James for more info 386-299-8598 Ormond COMPUTER DESKBlack with drawers.4by 30Ž$50.386-409-0351 A T&T U-Verse f or just $29.99/ mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select plans).Limited Time Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906 PLASTER SPRAY gun machine, Pay Gold Platt. $195 exc.cond.lv message 386-767-2148 DIRECTV F all Special F ree HD, 3 mos Free HBO/Showtime/Starz/ Cinemax! NFL Sunday Ticket Free Choice Ultimate/Premier Pkgs from $29.99/mo.Till 11/15 1-888-420-9466 SHOP MANUALS, (2)64 b uick, (2) 77 olds $10 each set 386-427-2740 WEDDING DRESS, new w/ tag $40, Antique Bureau, Very Unique $100 firm 386-868-7309 A T&T U-VERSE f or just $29.99/mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select Plans).Limited Time Call Now! 1-866-943-7412 ORGANY amaha, with bench, 2 keyboards, foot pedals, great sound $150.386-673-0412 DINING SET, glass w/ brass bttm, 4 chairs w/ maroon cushions $125 386-492-5254 Holly Hill MOBILE BROADBAND Internet Rental $39.99 / month.No Contracts. F ree Activation. Hardware Included.Free Optimizer.Nationwide 4G + 3G Coverage. 1-800-485-5006 www.bmi.net SKI MACHINE, Digital Nordic Track Pro, exc. cond.$50 386-677-2600 ARTIFICIAL TREE, very full about 8high including planter exc. cond.$30 386-576-7113 PICTURE, custom framed soft mauve tones 13Žx 28Žgirl with flute $20 386-235-1713 A CHILDLESS,YOUNG, SUCCESSFUL WOMAN SEEKS TO ADOPT. Will provide loving home. Large extended family. Excellent support.Financial security.Expenses paid.Call Jessica or Adam 1-800-790-5260. (FL.Bar#0150789) DIABETIC TEST Strips W anted: Cash for unopened, unexpired boxes of Diabetic Test Strips. All Brands Considered. Prepaid U.S.Mailing label provided.Trustworthy bu ye r. God Bless.Call Caleb 1-800-869-1795 or 574-286-6181 $4.99 / MONTH Including 10 minutes only $0.15 / per minute thereafter. F ree Cell Phone, Free Shipping / 3 months F ree, Roaming / Long Distance Free.Perfect f or seniors & low users www.intouchamerica.com1-800-500-0066 (M-F). Some restrictions apply END TABLE, heavy solid oak, like new condition $20 386-428-6730 NSB ORGANThomasColor Glo, dbl keyboard $100. Aerofit Glider $100. 386-299-6828 VIDEOS Winsor Pilates (3) never used $20.AB Roller w/ instructions $8 386-671-3089 Ormond OIL PAINTING, Custom framed, pastel beach & light house scene 29x41 $25 386-676-7648 OB UTILITY STORAGE, portable $20, small kitchen appliances $5 ea 386-252-1218 Daytona NFL TICKETS(4)Dec 4th Tampa Bay VS. Carolina at Tampa.$200 386-760-3730 SCRAPBOOKING TOTE w/ pull up handle 15.5 w x 17 h x 11.5 d brand new $50 386-677-2033 T ABLE SAW, craftsman w/ blades, angle grinder metabo w/ extra pads $50 ea 386-295-1545 HEADBOARD,TWIN Brass, decorative $40 386-673-2292 Ormond DISHWASHER, Maytag 3 yrs old, good condition $100 386-441-9870 TV & HUTCH dark wood $200 386-290-3252 Orm. SHELVES,9 white shelves, brackets $50, roof antenna, winegard $125 386-763-5748 AREA RUG, large wicker we av e w/ border from lowes, pd $200 sell for $60 firm 386-523-4551 FREEZER,FRIGIDAIRE stand up 28ŽW x 60ŽH x 28.5ŽD, incl.locking key $199 386-256-7305 RADAR DETECTOR, whistler laser, brand new in plastic container $40 386-409-7419 NSB DINING SET, round w/ 4 chairs, very good condition $100 call dolores 386-760-4602 REFRIGERATOR, w/ ice maker 20 cubic feet, bisque, exc.cond.$50 386-677-1040 Ormond F AST PAYMENT f or sealed, unexpired Diabetic Test Strips -up to $17/ Box! Most brands.Shipping Prepaid.Call today & ask for Emma 1-888776-7771www.cash4diab eticsupplies.com SUITCASELg,leather $25.Golf Balls(100) $20.Sewing Machine$15.386-898-5543 PRESSURE COOKER, electric $50, rotisserie $60, blender $10 386-416-9547 NSB EARN CASH! I buy early SPACE PROGRAM Memorabilia from Mercury, Gemini, Apollo, Skylab & Early Shuttle Programs.Call Don 321-848-3337 or email LunarLegacies@ gmail.com R OCKER,SMALL, light g reen upholstered, exc. cond.$20 386-676-0781 GOLF CLUBSMens complete set, bag included, almost new $175 obo 386-677-9321 V ASES(3)Lenox, 6Ž tall.$25.386-322-5279 GLIDER ROCKER, maple wood, forest green cushions like new $150 386-428-2596 NSB W ANTED YOUR Diabetes Test Strips.Unexpired.Any Kind / Brand. Pa y up to $22 per box. Shipping Paid.Habalamos Espanol.Call 1-800-267-9895 orwww.SellDiabeticstrips.comVA CUUM, Rainbow good cond.needs hose has all attachments $100 386-314-6536 Edgewater ENTERTAINMENT CTR, fine quality, island style retails for $600 selling for $200 386-383-7624 HAVE something to sell that is more than $200??? No problem! Our promotions start at $20 for 4 weeks! Buy 1 week, receive 3 w eeks FREE! HOMETOWN NEWS The best place to sell y our items! T reasure Coast: 772-465-5551 Brevard:321-242-0442 V olusia:386-322-5949 STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only 2 25x36, 30x48, 40x52, 45x82.Selling for Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-462-7930 Ext.302 AB LOUNGERExcellent condition $75. 386-265-1075 BIKE,20Ž girls next glamour, BMX style w/ hand brakes, great cond. $20 386-212-7982 Orm. GENERATOR, BRIGGS AND STRATON, Like new used only once 3hrs.$200 386-761-3099 REFRIG.,KITCHEN Aid w/ ice maker, almond color $50 obo 386-236-8671 Ormond BOOKS(2)1977 Elvis Presley, many pictures and stories $75 each 386-673-0534 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org FENCE,CHAIN link g reen 197 ft $75 for all 386-872-1229 Ormond FRAMES,2 Corvette lic. plate frames came w/ early 60s corv.never used $40 386-671-0578 JA WS LADDER, 8 P ositions Excellent condition Manual incl. $90 386-852-9265 EXERCISE MACHINENordi-Trac, never used, digital readout panel, f olds $25.386-761-7281 DINING ROOM SET Beautiful Duncan Phyfe b uffet, china cabinet, table & 6 chairs with matching tea table $1650 386-441-2636 A DOPTION GIVE your baby a loving,financially secure family.Living e xpenses paid.Call a caring,experienced, A ttorney Charlotte Danciu 1-800-395-5449 w ww.adoption-surroga cy .comFL Bar # 307084 DRESSER,COLONIAL style, large w/ mirror & shelves, vry nice cond. $100 386-402-1756 LOVESEATRattan, lg cushions, sturdy, light colors $100.BirdcageLg $50.386-322-0695 A DOPTION Give Your Baby the Best in Life! Many Kind Loving, Educated & Financially Secure Couples W aiting.Living /Medical Expenses Paid, Counseling & T ransportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! The Florida Adoption Law Group Attorneys who truly care about you. Jodi Sue Rutstein, M.S.W.,J.D.Mary Ann Scherer,R.N.,J.D.Over 25 Combined Years of A doption Experience 1-800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050 & #249025) 10ŽRADIAL SAWCraftsman, 2.5HP $50. Bakers RackWhite $50 386-763-1683 INSULATIONTWO NEW 2X8R6 fiberglass batts, leftover.$10 Ormond 386-675-6317 REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill! Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free & progr amming starting at $19.99/mo.Free HD / D VR upgrade for new callers So Call Now 1-800-935-9195. TWIN BEDS, triple dresser, night stand & bookcase $175 obo 386-761-5395 Pt.Orange DOORS,5 double sliding glass doors w/ screens $150, 2 mirrors $25 386-409-9813 NSB A TTENTION Diabetics with Medicare.Get a F ree Talking Meter & Diabetic testing supplies at No Cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 1-888-377-3536 ANTIQUE DINING Table W/ 6 chairs, solid walnut, brass accent on table $100.386-871-1488 VA CUUM CLEANERSElectrolux Oxygen $100 Electrolux 2100.$100. 386-760-3200 AMBEROLA,EDISON 1913 excellent condition $195 386-760-2234 Hardie Board48Žx 96Ž Drywall 48Žx62ŽWindow screen 34Žx23 1/4ŽAll for $50.386-253-1647 DISH NETWORKS Lowest all digital price! as low as $24.99 / mo w/ F ree HD for life and limited time bonus! 1-800-580-7972 A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! T ax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbrea stcancer.org SHIPS IN The Bottle, 3 $40 ea, pond boat, $40 ship model $40, all old 386-383-1225 Pt.Orange SEWING MACHINE in 3 drawer cabinet, versatile Cams included $75. 386-265-1631 WEIGHT BENCH, inclined w/ back padding $25 386-492-3451 SLEEPER SOFA90Ž Chocolate leather, like new condition $700. DINING ROOM SET Ash, 20Žleaf, 4 wood chairs with upholstered seats, matching lighted hutch $500. PA TIO SET 48Žround glass top table, 4 reclining back chairs with 6Žpadded cushions $150. PEDESTAL Chair & Footstool Beige leather, adjustable back $100.386-299-6828 220 Appliances 450 Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 131 Personals 145 Wanted 245 Computer Equipment 255 Electronics 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 0202 Craft Fairs, Bazaars 510 Schools 510 Schools 5060 Notice of Sale 201 Garage Sales 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 260 Furniture & Household Items 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 5060 Notice of Sale 427 Miscellaneous Employment 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 5060 Notice of Sale 0202 Craft Fairs, Bazaars 430 Part Time 450 Sales 440 Professional 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 132 Special Notices 510 Schools 450 Sales 245 Computer Equipment MERCHANDISE MART 255 Electronics 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted Aff or dab le & Eff ective HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDSMartin County thru Ormond BeachSpecial Programs for Businesses!Special Private Pa r ty Rates!Give us a call! Y oull be glad you did!Hometown News386-322-5949 OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 LEGAL NOTICESDue in our office Monday at Noon for Friday Publication1-800-823-0466OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 13 Newspapers. AND there is more... Y ou get 3 weeks FREE with your one week cost! AND theres more... Photos online for only $1.00! 581385Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.com No better way to GET IT SOLD!Rent or Sell your House with an ad in the $25 OFF ANY SERVICE WITH THIS ADV alid MondayFriday 8 a.m.4 p.m. Not valid on holidays Daytona PlumbingCFC056978 Residential & Commercial 24 Hour Emergency Service All Plumbing ServiceIf water runs through it we do it!Ž386-253-7674542235 585690Our classified ads are read everywhere!Go Old SchoolŽ & trust your source. Y our Hometown Newspaperƒƒ. still the BEST way to go!1-800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com Comprehensive R eal Estate Solutions S ales/Management/Leasing18 Bovard Ave. Suite A, Ormond Bch, FL 32176 B US. 386-615-0789 WWW.HARTISHOME.COM 582422 GREAT SERVICE AFFORDABLE PRICESDISCOUNTTERMITE AND PESTLicensed &Insured JB5652(386) 427-4488 1-800-792-9852 Serving V olusia County Since 1996 Once a Year or Quarterly Pest ControlIts gettingCOLDERand so are theBUGS!Prevent them from coming INSIDE582897Brian &Doris Swift, Owners 582892 Since 1990SCREEN SPECIALISTS€ Swimming Pool Enclosures € Re-Screening &Service € Hurricane Protection € Screen Rooms € Glass Rooms License: CBC036417 V olusia: 386-673-0054 Flagler: 386-445-3020 New Smyrna Beach: 386-424-9500 www.ACertifiedScreen.comGo With theAŽT eam!F AST REPAIR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Any Product or Service(Maximum $200 Value)10% OFF**Not valid with other offers or prior services MENTION THIS CODE … HTN … Expires 11-30-11 KENS HOME IMPROVEMENT & QUALITY PAINTINGCell: (386) 295-5990 Office: (386) 441-4084Specializing in Kitchen & Bath RemodelingŽP opcorn Ceiling Tile Sheetrock Repairs Pressure Washing W ater Damage Repairs Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties Since 1989 License# 89071802 581925 582792L. Taylor Construction & Roofing, Inc.€ Renovations € Remodels € Construction € Roofing € Property MaintenanceLic./Ins. #CCC1326819386-760-9400williamroofer@yahoo.com Senior & Military Discount10% OffAny JobCASH FOR CARS Any Make or Model! Free To wing.Sell it today.Instant Offer 800-864-5784 HARRY The Handyman Pres.Washing/Tile/painti ng.We Do it all! prices,guaranteed. Lic/Ins386-202-0118 P ALM COAST05 Brick home.4/2/2, 2939 sq.ft., New SS appliances, carpet & paint.W/D. Close to town center, dining, schools, beaches & hospital.$149,900. 386-562-4412 HANDS ON A viation Career Become an Aviation Maintenance Technician.FAA approved progr am.Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (877)206-1503 SWIM SPA LOADED! Brand New with Warranty, 3 Pumps, LED lighting, Ozone Deluxe Cover,maintenance free cabinet.Retails for $18,900. Sacrifice $8995.Can deliver.1-727-851-3217 CLAVINOVAY amaha CLP-311.Comes with bench & owners manual. Excellent cond.$1000 obo, paid $3800 new 321-536-0990 Daytona Beach Shores 6th Flr.Beach efficiency. New tile, fixtures, appliances.Pool, Assigned parking.Seller financing. $53,977.800-386-7969 $$$ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!!!$$$ As seen on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500$500,000 ++ within 48/ hrs? Low rates apply now by phone! Call Today! T oll Free:(800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com 582415Email: MattysGarageDoor @yahoo.comV olusia:386-252-9900 Flagler:386-931-4071Garage Doors Impact Garage Doors Openers Service Lic.#GAR11051103 / Ins.Matthew Harris Owner/Installer **OLD GUITARS Wanted!** F ender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker & Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos. 1930s-1970s T op Cash Paid! 800-4010440 THINK Christmas, Start Now! Own a Red Hot! Dollar, Dollar Plus, Mailbox or Discount Party Store from $51,900 Wo r ldwide! 100% Turnke y (800)518-3064 www. DRSS20.com MAJOR LAND Auction5228 +/Acres sold in 35 tracts.Tracts located in Benton, Henry, Carroll, P erry Counties in Tennessee and Calloway County, Kentucky.SALE A held Thursday, Nov ember 17, at 2PM at Pa r is Convention Center in Paris, TN.SALE B held Friday November 18, at 1PM at Perry County Community Building in Linden, TN.Inspection meetings held November 4 and 11 from 2-6PM at Perry County Community Building in Linden, and on November 5 and 12 from 2-6PM at the Hampton Inn in Pa ri s. W oltz & Associates, Inc.;Real Estate Brokers & Auctioneers, Roanoke, VA. KY#72173, TL#2752.Go to www .w oltz.com/755/ or call (800)551-3588 for more information. NATURAL HERBAL T ype Viagra As Seen on TV, No Side Effects Improve Performance W ebsite Only Free Trial Offer + S&H One Month Supply w ww.pro4maxoffer.com 1-800-781-1975 SOUTH DAYTONA Recently foreclosed. Special financing availabl e. Any Credit/ Any Income.3br/1.5ba.1,934 sq.ft.$74,900.Located at 2468 Oriole Ln.Visit www.roselandco.com/9LT Drive by then call (866) 249-0680. MALTESEAKC Reg. Health certificates, shots. P arents on premises. Call 321-890-7912 Merritt Island EVER CONSIDER a Rev erse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in y our home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your F ree DVD! Call Now 1-888-879-2309 *****NOTICE******* FLORIDA Statue 828.29 states that all dogs & cats sold in Florida must be at least 8 weeks old, have an official health certificate and proper shots and be free of intestinal and external parasites CASH PAID f or unexpired,sealed diabetic test strips, up to $17/Box! Shipping prepaid.Kim 1-888-883-8835 w ww.cash4diabeticsuppli es.com A UCTION 24 Beautiful Home Sites in Mountain Blue Saturday, August 27th, 11:00AM Jackson County, NC 10% BP NCL # 1787 (800)241-7591 www.jltodd.com (800) 289-7512 www.wcproperties.com SAVE $500 Take V iagra? 100mg & Cialis 20mg! 40 Pills + 4/ Free f or only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, discreet shipping.only $2.25 / pill. The Blue Pill Now! 888-800-1280CHIMNEY/ DR YERVENT CLEANING All Repairs.Since 1965. Fireplace Services, Inc.386-767-939 2 582406HORSE STALLS FOR RENT -Wash Racks -Riding Ring & Trails -Water & Electric -Tack RoomMatava Family Farm223 Sugar Mill Road New Smyrna Beach860-883-9269 860-978-10742 B ARNS 8 ST ALLS DA YTONA BEACH Bayshore Condoon river & oceanview.8th flr 2bd/ 2ba underground parking pool/ tennis/ gym. $124,900.386-252-7906 A FFORDABLE appliance Repair.Honest Reliable Exp.Prof.$30 Serv.Call Guarantee 386-366-3457 A UCTION TENNESSEE Land 440Ac/88Ac Meigs, MonroeCo, Offered Divided Huge Savings Small & Large Tracts Online Now www.LandAuction411.com1-931-796-3505 Middle T ennessee Realty & A uction, LLC TN557610% BP SOCIAL SECURITY Disability Benefits.You Win or Pay us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc.Today! BBB Accredited.Call for your F ree Book & Consultation. 1-888-690-0373 582791CABINET F ACTORY OUTLETMade in the U.S.A.All Wood Kitchen Cabinets & Countertops10x10 Kitchen $1,500 or FREE Sink Base with purchase of 12 cabinetsFree Design/ EstimatesLic./Ins.386-323-0778 Granite Laminate Solid Surface Bagwells See what 25 y ears Can do for your y ard, Owner Wesley 386-453-3238 Lic/Ins. DENTRANGER585062P AINTLESS DENT &DING REMOVAL HEADLIGHT POLISHING(Removes yellow haze) Monday-Sunday at the Daytona Flea & Farmers Market386-451-5364MV71334The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before y ou decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. Under Florida law, non-lawyers are permitted to sell legal forms & kits & type in the factual information provided by their customers. They may not, however, give legal advice.CREDIT REPAIR Specialist Have a 720 score? You can! Free Consultation, 1-888-316-2786 ext 102 www.raisemycreditasap.comW ARM BAMBOO MASSAGE THERAPY. 1 hr massage in your home. $65.386-562-4797.Lve. Message.Lic# MA56433. A UTHENTIC New Tempurpedic Mattress Clearance! 20-30% Off Factory Retail Pricing Free Shipping No Tax Call 813-889-9020 For Details Limited Supply Call Now! CASH PAID f or unexpired, sealed Diabetic T est Stripsup to $17/ Box! Most brands.Shipping Prepaid.FAST payment.Ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www. cash4diabeticsupplies.co m *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL* Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting at $19.99 / mo. F ree HD/DVR upgrade f or new callers, So Call Now.1-800-795-7279 COMPUTER ROOTER Virus Removal.System Recovery.Networking. Up-keep.Tutoring and more...386-299-9672. SAWMILLS from only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your o wn bandmillCut lumber any dimension.In stock ready to ship.FREE Info & DVD:www .Norw oodSa wmills .com/300N (800)578-1363 Ext.300NTHANK YOU HOMETOWN NEWS!I sold my scooter fast using your paper! D .K.Hobe Sound SCOOTERPride Sonic, 3 wheel.Exc.condition, Used 5 times. Call 800-823-0466 to see how you can buy 1 week and get an additional 3 w eeks FREE!!! STEEL BUILDING Sale! US National Steel now selling directly to the public.Clearance Sale on all prefabricated kits.Free Shipping! 1-800-9177080 **************************** A-1 SOUTHERN PRIDE PRESSURE CLEANING & HANDYMAN SVC.we do it all, give us a call!Ž**************************** Driveways Sidewalks Businesses Homes Cars Boats & more...386-341-7546Lic.#201006189015 582798BUSH HOG and TRACTOR SVC.Providing all your Small Tractor needs!ŽFREE ESTIMATESLic./ Ins.CallSite Help Services, LLC321-388-2196kevin.henry@sitehelpservice.com METAL ROOFING & Steel Buildings.Save $$ b uy direct from manufacturer 20 colors in stock with trim & acces.4 profiles in 26 ga.panels.Carports, horse barns,shop ports.Completely turn key jobs.All Steel Buildings,Gibsonton, Florida.1-800-331-8341 www.allsteel-buildings.comBOB MILLAN CARPENTRY LLCSpecializing in DOOR installations.Storm doors Crown & other moldings. Garage storage solutions Attic stairs.Custom work & other carpentry.30+ y ears experience.Lic/Ins. 386-304-1228 582160or 386-673-4295Free EstimatesCCC1329075€ Shingles € Metal €Tile € Flat Leak Repair and Re-roofing386-566-6112 ALFYS ROOFING, INC.O WNER FINANCING, EASY QUALIFY! 2 or 3 bedroom, 1bath, Asking $69,000 w/$3000 down + 1st month of $600.117 Mason Park.Modern Realty 386-253-7449 582833ALL PRO REMODELINGThe Kitchen &Bathroom ExpertsŽ30 Years Experience All Work GuaranteedFREEEstimatesLicensed #106013/Insured(386) 235-1114 € Kitchen &Bath Remodeling € Full Interior Remodeling € Ceramic & W ood Floors REALGOOD FIRE W OODpickup and delivery.386-453-7644 Caution Flammable!BILLS HOME REPAIRTile Repair/ Carpentry Tr im Outs/ Hardwoods & Laminates.29 years exp. Lic./Ins.386-235-5726. 582813HOME INSPECTIONSST. LIC #RC0044421 HI1809RE-ROOFING NEW ROOFING LEAKS EMERGENCY REPAIRS FLAT ROOFS(386) 345-3615www.ClayWarrensRoofing.com CLAY W ARRENS ROOFING, LLC. and DONT WANT TO GO TO A NURSING HOME? Get excellent care at Our small Adult Living facility. Private rooms available. 386-677-1080 #AL4878. A+...GENES HAULING Furniture,appliances, y ard debris, etc.Free est. Lic/Ins.386-238-8716 DBA582426Florida wind load certified doors. Wide variety of reliable, quality custom products. Skilled technicians. Satisfaction guaranteed with each installation or repair. Fl Prof. State lic. #CBC1258205.A Company with Integrity!386-668-7092 ASSOCIATED MIRROR & SHELVING,LLC. Meeting all your custom shelving, mirror and shower enclosure needs. Call 386-675-6990 CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe & affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs.Call T oday 888-372-6740 for $25.00 off your first prescription & free shipping. SEPTIC PUMP OUT HOLIDAY SPECIAL$ 15 OFF ONE SEPTIC TANK PUMP OUTMention 'Holiday Special' Don't get caught with an "UNPLEASANT" situation During the Holidays. Call for service before The Family comes over.Environmental Control Systems,Inc.386-586-5646Mon.to Fri.€ 8am 4pmServing Volusia & Flagler Counties.582821 T AKE VIAGRA? Save $500! 100mg / Cialis 20mg.40+4 Free Pills. Only $99 Discreet. 1-888-797-9024 All types of home repairs & remodeling.Small jobs w elcome,trim/sheetrock/ framing.Lic/Ins.Mick 386-523-5015 RAYS Appliance repair. F ree estimates.Rated A + (B.B.B.)386-216-1496 1-877-600-7297 MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic Nasa Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-$499, Adjustables$799.Free Delivery, 25 y ear warranty, 90 Night Tr ial, 800-ATSLEEP 800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com GIGANTIC MIRRORS Jobsite Leftovers, Brand New, Perfect Condition, 48Žx100Ž(7), $115 each 60Žx100Ž(8), $140 each 72Žx100Ž(11), $165 each F ree Delivery 1-800-473-0619MAGIC TOUCH CLEANINGQuality, detailed cleaning. Resdntl.& vacant homes. Exc.refs.Gift Certificates av ailable. 386-871-1744 $$OLD GUITARS W anted$$ Gibson, Fender, Martin, Gretsch.1920s to 1980s.Top Dollar paid T oll Free:1-866-433-8277 NATIONAL ADVERTISING! Reach over 28 million homes with onebuy! Special Real Estate Rates cover the Nation with one call! Advertise in NANI from as little as $1,795 per week! Ask about special Real Estate Rates 1-800-823-0466 LAWN CARE ADULT CARE CHIMNEY CLEANING 305 Pets Domestic CARPENTRY HANDYPERSON PRESSURE CLEANING 710 Houses for Sale LAND CLEARING/FILL 710 Houses for Sale APPLIANCES AUTOMOTIVE GARAGE DOORS 0705 Condos for Sale 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 710 Houses for Sale 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 710 Houses for Sale 0703 Auctions MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items ROOFING 275 Misc. Items 710 Houses for Sale HOME IMPROVEMENTS 710 Houses for Sale HAULING 610 Business Opportunities 0703 Auctions COMPUTER SERVICE 620 Money to Lend 630 Misc. Financial CABINETRY CLEANING SERVICE MASSAGE THERAPY ROOFING 277 Musical Instruments HANDYPERSON LEGAL SERVICES SEPTIC SERVICE HOME REPAIRS 307 Equestrian GARAGE SALE?Place your ad inHometown News 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!GET RESULTS WHEN YOU PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News.Call Classified 386-322-5949

PAGE 31

www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B15 FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! in CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERSSell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS!Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad SPECIAL RATESTO PLACE YOUR RENTAL PROPERTY IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 13 Newspapers. AND there is more... Y ou get 3 weeks FREE with your one week cost! AND theres more... Photos online for only $1.00! 581386Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.comSell your car with an adin the No better way to GET IT SOLD! Affordable Living in Ormond Beach Lot rent is $375 w/water and sewerHALLOWEEN SPECIAL € All Homes AS-IS/FIXER-UPPERŽ € Financing Available with 5% Down€ Clubhouse, Laundry & Lawn Maintenance € Close to Restaurants, Shopping & BeachCall 386.248.7554To Vi ew HomesMobile Home Community170 N. Younge St € Ormond Beach, FLJust three blocks North of Granada Blvd 582895* 1 Bedrm/1 bath,corner lot.$495 1 Bedrm/1 bath,porch.$495 2 Bedrm/1 bath,covered carport.$995RV Spots for Rent and/or StorageSHORT or LONG TERM STAYS 582590BRING ALL OFFERSOWNER FINANCINGA vailable 55+ Community PO5713FOUR STAR HOMES (386) 788-2440 $29,500 PRIME COMMERCIAL SPACE AVAILABLEF or leasing info call Jeanette Gagnon386-299-7055MBA Business Center, US1 € Ormond Beach Lease/Owner Financing Available € Retail/Office PORT ORANGE„ Wa r ehouses, Dock H igh & Ground Level O ffice Suites in Po rt O range. ORMOND BEACH „ Light industrial Wa r ehouses and O ffice Suites.585833 585974A Beautiful 55+ Community, In a Great LocationŽ1275 Beville Road € Daytona Beach, FL (Between Nova Road and Clyde Morris)Visit our website at: www.colonialcolony.com Or C all our Sales Team: Dody or Tyler OKeefe(386) 846-7318 € (386) 767-8521 *572 H omes 20 + FORSALE........ 10 +FORRENTD oublewides P riced From$12,000S inglewides P riced From$6,000RESALE HOMES NEW HOME SALES$79,950HOME FOR RENT(6 MONTH MINIMUM) S inglewides......$650/month D oublewides....$790/monthMAKE AN OFFER!!!!MANYLOW PRICED HOMES! 582822 Office For Rent386-503-0936Small or Large up to 4000 sq ft. Fr ee Conference Room and Reception AreaGreat Location.Near Town Center(1 Month)Fr ee Rent Fr ee Electric Fr ee Signage Fr ee WiFiAlbert M. Esposito & Associates, Inc. Handshake Integrity Albert M. Esposito & Associates, Inc. 206 Moody Blvd., Flager Beach, FL 32136www.alespositorealty.com email: albertesposito@gmail.com REPEATSŽ 583035 W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19701980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400.CASH. 1-800-772-1142. 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com 585657MOTORHOMES and TRAVEL TRAILERS---------------------Paying $$ CASH $$Immediately ---------------------For details call386-677-5588 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE A ll rental and real estate advertising in the Hometown News is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations or discrimination based on r ace, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.In addition, the Fair Housing Ordinance prohibits discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity, or expression.We will not not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law.All persons are herby inf ormed that all dwellings are availible on an equal basis. DA YTONA BEACH Pirates Cove.Very nice, furnished studio.Clbhse w/laundry & pool.From $775/mo.(incl:king bed w/linens, kitchen utensils & all utilities) Short or long term.850-527-5085. MAGNOLIA GARDENSWe are now accepting applications for Rental Housing designed for Age 62+.Rent based on Income.EHO.386-255-9113TDD SVC:800-955-8771 1031 Fourth Street Daytona Bch, FL 32117 20 ACRES To Live On ONLY $99/mo. $0/Down. No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee, Owner Financing.Near Growing El Paso Texas.Beautiful Mountain Views! F ree Color Brochure. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com NEW SMYRNA BEACHENERGY EFFICIENTIslesboro.Updated, priv. 3br/2ba w/pool.Lg.yard. Gas appl.$1175/mo.plus utilities 1st/ last/ security. 386-426-6287. DA YTONA BEACH Central Manor Apts. Serving Adults 62+ or Mobility Impaired.1br/1ba Income based rent.EOH. Handicapped Accessible 386-255-2622 TTY 1-800-955-8771 BMW1100 RS, 1994, P earl color, hard bags, ABS, 69k miles.Good Condition, Runs great! $3900.386-441-2324 SELL YOUR Car, Truck or Suv Today! All 50 States, fast pick-up & payment.Any condition, make or model.Call now 1-877-818-8848 www.MyCarforCash.net NEW SMYRNA BEACHSTEPS TO OCEANFurnished 2br/1ba with private screened patio and deck off unit. Non-smoker.W/D.Utilities & cable included.1st floor, $850/mo;2nd floor, $1,000/mo.3 month minim um.386-957-6494 or coastal49@hotmail.com S.DAYTONA, Canal F ront, w/riverview & boat dock 3/2/2 + priv.room, Lg additional parking area, new pool w/privacy w all.New hurricane windows.Open floor plan. $1500/mo plus 1st and last .386-547-4783 NEW SMYRNA BEACH PORT ORANGE and ORMOND BEACHWE NEED YOU!See our 2, 3 & 4 bdrm mobile homes on their o wn private lots! W/D hook-ups.Section 8 OK. P ets neg.386-767-1760. Mention code HTN for $25 OFF 1st Months rent! MOTORCYCLE Trailer 98, also used for Jon boat.Complete & unique $450.386-717-0264 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 1978, Black w/red leather 4 door, low mileage, cold A /C, Excellent condition $6000.386-677-8964 1500SQFT Free standing block buildin g w/ofc, Lrg fenced in area, centrally loc across from health dept. 107 Lewis St.NSB perfect for sm b usiness, warehouse, storage, $600/mo.1st/ last/sec.386-451-5606 FLORIDA KEYS Marathon. Luxurious Oceanfront vacation homes. 4-6 Bedrooms. Private Pool, hot tub, docks & more! Start Planning Your Winter Vacation Now! 1-888-564-5800 american-paradise.com BIKETOBERFEST 2011 HARLEY DAVIDSON 07 Ultra Classic, Cobalt blue & silver.This crusier has to many extras to list from Vance Hines custom exhaust to chromed forks! With only 8k miles this bike is a m ust see.$16,500. 321-223-9599 VERO BEACHRanch Land, Nice 2br/1.3ba. screened porch, sunroom Heated pool, clubhouse, close to beach & shopping! Lots of fun things to do! $480 lot rent $4000 obo 386-314-0115 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 70195 DONATE YOUR Car, Tr uck or Boat to Heritage f or the Blind.Free 3 Day V acation, Tax Deductibl e, F ree Towing, All P aperwork Taken Care Of.1-888-703-7226 PRE-GRAND Opening Sale! 6.34 acres w/ direct lake frontageonly $29,900! Brand new, never before offered! Gorgeous wooded setting w ith deep water frontage on spectacular lake. Pa v ed rds, power, phone, m uch more.Unheard of prices excellent financing.Hurry out for 1st pick! Call now (866)952-5302.x 67 SOUTH DAYTONA "Now Accepting Credit Cards!" Quiet community across from river front park w/fishing pier & boat dock/ramp.Military discounts.1 BR apts.for $525 & 2BR's townhomes $650.Proud member of Community Safety & Crime W atch Program. 386-290-6240/ 290-6740 RECENTLY REDUCED! Edgewater 3/2/2 w/fenced backyard, storage shed, lanai, fireplace.Fresh paint/carpet. Sprinkler system.Great fishing & shrimping.Deep w ater boat dock.Low utility bills.$1,100/ mo.1st + sec.386-427-1064. Daytona Country Club Condo: 2nd flr.2-br/2-ba on golf course w/balcony. P ool.Incl:water/cbl./ pest $625/mo.386-788-9405. Perfect retreat or year round home. Live off the land or just relax on the beautiful pond w/native live Oaks, pines & other foliage. Nearly 5 acres of useable land adjoining Buck Lake wildlife mgmt. area. Property features a well kept 2br/2ba double wide, updated electric on both sides of property, extra lg. storage, newer septic, pole barn, farm fencing & drainage ditch around perimeter plus the best part LOW TAXES! Priced to sell. $92,500. Call Property Marketers, LLC.Heith Mohler 321-607-6836www.propertymarkersLLC.com5 Acres of Unspoiled Florida at its best!582589 ORMOND BEACHSIDE Riverview, corner lot. 2700sq.ft.3/2/2 with over -sized garage/ workshop. Interior atrium, fireplace, & fenced-in back yard. Av ail.11-1.$1,100/mo. w/ security deposit.Call 386-441-2776 for info. DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research F oundation.Most highly r ated breast cancer charity in America! Tax deductible / Fast, Free Pick-up! 1-888-380-2077 NEW SMYRNA BEACH 55+.Furnd 2br/2ba on w ater.Pool, elevator & balcony.No smoking.1st & security.386-427-6359 PRE-GRAND OPENING Sale! 6.34 acres w/ direct lake frontage only $29,900! Brand new, never before offered! Gorgeous wooded setting with deep water frontage on spectacular lake. Pa v ed roads, power, phone, much more. Unheard of prices, e xcellent financing.Hurry out for 1st pick! Call now 1-866-952-5302 x 68 DA YTONA BEACHSIDE 1 & 2 bdrm in excellent area, Just steps to beach! Very clean.From $495 to $650 monthly.Includes water, sewer, trash & pest control.Gar age & other units avail 386-322-8383/ 767-7141 DA YTONA BEACHSIDE 1/2 Block From Ocean! 1259 Waverly Dr 3bd/2ba garage, family room, lrg f enced yard, quiet near Ortona school, tiled flrs, new cntrl air/ heat.$1000 + sec.Senior discount av ail.Call 386-677-8888 SO DAYTONA: Large f urn room.w/ TV.kitchen & laundry priv.Nr stores. Prefer working woman. Background check reqd. $300/mo.386-756-1457. T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for Instant offer:1-800-454-6951 ORMOND BEACH Lrg. 2br/1ba, living rm/dining, & office.lots of closets. No pets/smoking.$850/ mo, includes utilities 386-677-0605A TTENTION SNOWBIRDS!Av ailable November thru April PORT ORANGE 55+ community.Fully furnished 3br/2ba doublewide w/carport.Call for pricing.516-785-3236. KAWASAKI 750 Vulcan 1994, Good shape.30K miles, Includes saddle bags and windshield $1300.386-295-9010 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 43634 ASK YOURSELF, what is your Timeshare worth? We will find a buyer/ renter for CA$H No Gimmicks Just Results! www. BuyATimeshare.com Call 888-879-8612 PORT ORANGE WillowRun.2-br/2-ba. Kitchen w/ appl.Living & dining rooms.Den.Pets neg.$1000/mo.1st, last & sec.Jim, 386-760-9587 or 386-453-1717. ORMOND HERITAGE DISTRICT Newly remodeled!!! 2br/1ba/1cg Corner Lot, Close to ev erything, 2 blocks to Excellent Grade School, $400 Deposit & $800/mth No pets 386-871-0113 or 386-672-6204EDGEWATER PARK APARTMENTSWe are Now Accepting Applications for our 2 & 3 bdrm Apts. 386-428-8749 TDD 1-800-955-8770. EdgewaterEASTERN SHORES VILLAGE10 Camino Real Dr.55+ Resales 2BR/2BA ranging from $9,500 to $22,500 furnished and unfurnished.Newly remodeled, furnished, 2BR /2BA.Tile/ berber carpet flooring.New roof/ water heater, $15,000.New pool opened in 2010. P ets under 25lbs.Open M thru F, 8am-5pm and Saturdays by appt.only. Call Sean or Lorene at 386-427-4163. 20 ACRE Ranch Foreclosures! Near Growing El P aso, TX.Was $16,900. Now $12,900.$0 down, take over payments $99 / mo.beautiful views, owner financing.free color brochure 1-800-755-8953 w ww.sunsetranches.com NEW SMYRNA BEACH 45+ park.2br/1ba/carport w/scrnd porch.$4,000. Lot rent $275/mo.Incl: FREE wi-fi & lawn care. Charlie, 386-402-1357. ORMOND BEACH Trails 272 Timberline Trail.2 story 2BDRM/2BATH, w aterfront.tile floors, 2 balconies, $800/ mo + security.Discount availabl e. Call 386.677.8888 BLOWN HEADGASKET ? State of the art 2-part carbon metallic chemical process .Repair yourself.100% guaranteed.1-866-780-9038 www.RXHP.com GEORGIA LAND FOR SALEMiddle GA area 3acre-21acre lots Some wooded, some pasture, some w/creek. Owner Financing. Monthly payments starting at $71.95. Call owner 770-639-9784 2000 SILVERTON 392. 39ft.Exc cond.500 orig. hrs.New bottom.Deeply discounted to $98,000. Relocated to 3819 Riverside Drive, Melbourne, FL Call, 321-693-1064 or 301-387-9207. KINGSPORT, TN 12+ prime acres with mountain & open views. Improved pasture.Partly w ooded.City Water.Low taxes of $210/yr.Call for more info, 423-782-7145. See photos online at www.hometownnewsol .com, ad# 70124. CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/ Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 NEW SMYRNA BEACHCREEKSIDE APARTMENTS!Single story 1br/1ba.W/D hook-ups.Private patios and lots of storage!! Call, 386-423-0602. Mention code HTN for our Move-in Special! CHRYSLERPT Cruiser 05 Convertible, silver w ith grey cloth interior, e xc.cond., 47,400 miles, 2.4L turbo, power w indows/locks, cold a/c $11,500.386-672-1349 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com A d # 43747 DA YTONA 1/1 First floor.Freshly painted. W alk to beach.No pets $440/month +sec.(water included) 386-283-3595/ 386-283-5286 DONATE YOUR CAR! Civilian Veterans & Soldiers Help Support Our U. S. Military Troops 100% Volunteer Free same Day Towing.Tax Deductible.Call and Donate Today! 1-800471-0538 DONATE YOUR CAR to Cancer Fund of America to help Support Cancer P atients.Tax Deductible. Next Day Towing.Receive Vacation Voucher. Call 7 Days 1-800-8359372 VERO Landmark corner Commercial.2.5acres / 4,000sqft bldg., $775K VERO Busy Center $8,000sqft $950K 772-489-0180 20 ACRES To Live On ONLY $99/mo. $0/Down. No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee, Owner Financing.Near Growing El Paso Texas.Beautiful Mountain Views! F ree Color Brochure. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com T OP CASH FOR CARS, Call Now For An Instant Offer.Top Dollar Paid, Any Car/Truck, Any Condition.Running or Not. F ree Pick-up / Tow. 1-800-761-9396 FORDWo r king Utility V an.New trans plugs, wires, cap & rotor, ladder ra ck tills w/drawers, 10 ply tires, 4000 watt onan generator with air compressor combo.$995 386-492-4085/405-2319 FLAGLER BEACH Plantation Oaks.55+ gated community.Furnished 2-br/2-ba.Incl:clbhse/htd pool/lawn care & cable. $825/mo.386-693-4106. DONATE A CARF ree Next Day Pick-Up Help Disabled Kids.Best Tax Deduction.Receive 3 F ree Vacation Gift.Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/ week 1-866-4483865THANK YOU HOMETOWN NEWS!!!I rented my home using y our paper! D. W. Ft.Pierce FOR RENT OR SALE FORT PIERCE2br/1ba 55+ completley furnished Call 800-823-0466 to see how you can buy 1 week and get 2 additional w eeks FREE!!! SOUTH DAYTONA Office space $450/mo inlcs. tax & common area.Beville Road.Contemporary Plaza.Call 386-677-3741 A+ MINI STORAGE************************* Check Our Monthly Specials! 333 West Marion Ave. Edgewater, FL386-427-6619************************* ALSO *************************INDUSTRIAL UNITSF rom 1,600 to 11,200sf ************* Monthly Special : 47 cents per sq.ft.+ tax ************* Pa r ktowne Industrial Pk. 405-407 Timaquan Trl Edgewater, FL386-566-8153 VERO US1. Busy, Established.Strip mall, 2 units $350 & $500/mo. Office or Retail.Relocate /Start New! 561-929-9200 FORD EDGE08 Exc. cond.only 40k miles, power windows, cold air, garage kept.$18,000. 386-566-895 0 DONATE VEHICLE Receive $1000 Grocery Coupon NOAHS ARC Support No Kill Shelters, Research to Advance V eterinary Treatments F ree Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted 1-888-333-0813 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! Top $$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free To wing! Were Local! 7 Days/Week.Call Toll F ree:1-888-416-2330 EDGEWATER Q UIET,SERENE AND W AITING FOR YOU! Shangri-La Village:409 Shangri-La.Quiet, adult area.Immaculate 2br/2ba /1c.g.w/opener.1000s.f. Enclsd porch.All appl. W/D.$775/mo+$975/sec. (Incl:lawn care) Credit check.440-582-3606. See photos online at www.hometownnewsol .com, ad# 62107. JEEP WRANGLER99, 4.0L, straight 6, new battery, garage kept, Custom rims, lift kit, Lg m udd tires, 4x4, cold a/c, custom sound Excellent condition $9500.321-848-2825 or 321-690-4370 NEW SMYRNA BEACH Beautiful home Venetian Bay.4/2/2 with kitchen appl, granite countertops, tiled floors in living area, carpet in bdrms., jacuzzi, alarm and much more. $1450/month + security. (incl:lawn & pest control) Av ailable immediately. 609-703-1118. B UNNELLGAMBIA WOODS APARTMENTSWe are Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 bdrm.apts. 386-428-8749 or TDD 1-800-955-8770. ORMOND BY THE SEA 600SF.OFFICE P anoramic Ocean View, off Ocean Shore Blvd. $950/mo.386-852-0333 28MAKO 2601990, New 150s F.I.Yamahas, 0 hours, loaded fresh w ater boat.Located in T oledo Ohio, delivery av ailable $32,000. 23 MAKO WALKAROUND 313-492-8860WE BUY CARSAny Condition.24-Hour Pickup.Call for a Quote. 386-453-0967 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model, or Year. We Pa y MORE! Running or Not.Sell Your Car or Tr uck TODAY.Free Towing! Instant Offer:(888) 420-3807R VS NEEDED! Buy, Consign or Trade. Giant Recreation World. 888-863-8503 Don x150 CASH FOR CARS : All Cars / Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make / Model. Call for Instant Offer 1-800-871-9638 740 Vacation/ T imeshare for Sale Crossword Solution 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 804 Seasonal Rentals 945 SUVs 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 910 Antique/Classic 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 865 Office Space for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 950 Trucks/Vans 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 815 Town Houses/ V illas for Rent 802 Rooms & Roommates 865 Office Space for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 865 Office Space for Rent 750 Commercial Property 0920 Automobiles W anted 735 Out of Area for Sale 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale Crossword Solution 0917 Automobile Parts 810 House for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted 735 Out of Area for Sale 820 Duplexes for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent Crossword Solution 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted 915 Automobiles 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 810 House for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent Call Classified f or all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Hometown News SMART SHOPPERSknow about our Classified bargains. Y ou can track down deals on everything from tickets to RV s Its easy to place an ad too! Call Classified 386-322-5949

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 674009

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P age 9All veterans should be thanked P age 7A vet's best friend A monthly publication celebrating the active lifestyle of Floridas boomers P age 8Life in the Middle P age 4 P age 4V olusia County €November 2011 V olusia County €November 2011Honoring v eterans Honoring v eteransThey remind us that freedom is costly and precious They remind us that freedom is costly and precious

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2November 2011FOREVER YOUNG 672878 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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3November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Published monthly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.comVo ted No. 1 Community Newspaper in America by the Association of Free Community Papers. Inside Sales Consultants Lora Uber, Anna Vasquez, Carol Deprey-Zelenak, Debra ShroerPhone (386) 322-5900 F ax (386) 322-5901Classified (386) 322-5949 V olusia CountyNational Accounts Manager Michele E. Muccigrosso Inside Sales Director P at Snyder Associate Managing Editor Jeannine Gage Photographer Randy Barber Advertising Sales Manager F arris Robinson P roduction Manager Mercedes L. Paquette Editorial Page Design MeganSchumacher Graphic Designers Kathy Santilla, Eric Macon, Sue Moye, Rita ZeblinVOLSteven E. Erlanger Publisher and C.O.O. Ve rnon D.Smith Managing Partner Lee Mooty General Manager Phil Galdys VP/Director of Operations T ammy Raits VP/Managing EditorAdvertising Consultants Diane Bach, Shane Belton, Don Hendricks, Karen Mell, Gary Kirkman, Jackie Robinson, Sherri Wilhite, Rodney Bookhardt ON THE COVER Late WWII Marine veteran Buddy Richardson of New Smyrna Beach has a chat with Samara Beck, 4, of Cocoa Beach during ta recent Veterans and Veterans Family Appreciation Parade at Old Fort Park in New Smyrna Beach. Randy Barber/staff photographer Learn from history: listen to the veterans around you Being the child of a military man has always been a big part of my identity. We moved around frequently, which earned me the moniker of Army brat, a title I have always worn proudly. It was neat that we had lived in Korea and Japan (and even Mississippi) and I had the "show and tell" items to prove it. It didn't hurt that my dad, Armando Loiacono better known by his nickname, Lucky had just about the coolest job you could have in the military: golf pro. Most people don't even know that many military bases, especially those overseas, have golf courses. I am proud to tell people about my dad's job and to show many black and white pictures of my dad's smiling face next to young versions of Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and other golf greats who were either in the military themselves or would come to the base golf courses for promotional visits. It was only after my dad retired that I even began to think of what he did before his post-war job on the links. He was active duty in World W ar II in the Army Air Corp. In 1943, he was on the USS Dorchester, an old cruise liner turned into a troop transport ship, on his way to Greenland when Nazi U-boats torpedoed and sank the ship. He was one of 299 out of 904 soldiers who survived the sinking and hours of floating in the freezing North Atlantic waters (they didn't call him Lucky for nothing). My dad, who died 10 years ago, did not talk about that incident. The constantly high volume on our TV By Jeannine GageAssociate Managing Editor See HISTORY, 14 673672REVERSE MORTGAGESVo lusia & Flagler Counties Largest Reverse Mortgage Provider € Hablamos espanol Nationally Licensed Mortgage Broker & Banker FL Lic #CL0700521 NMLS # 4181 FL Lic MB0854580 and NMLS # 224836 Save with New Reverse Mortgage Program Free House Calls € Free InformationOur Salute to Veterans Your Hometown Mortgage SolutionŽ 25%OFFOrigination FeeNovember ClosingsOur Guarantee to You1.We will meet or beat any competitors closing costs. 2.All phone calls returned the same day 3.Never a Sales Pitch!! Only honest answers to your questions. 4.Quick closing times LOCAL € EXPERIENCED AND MOST OF ALL RELIABLE 8 YEARS AS YOUR LOCAL REPRESENTITIVE Has your bank left you, without a reverse mortgage solution?Glenn Russell Av ailable 7 Days386-547-6128

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4November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS P ershing's Last Patriot, West Virginia's Fr ank Woodruff Buckles, had the distinction of being the last American World War I survivor. The doughboy died earlier this y ear, at age 110. His death closed the chapter on our nation's living connection to the Great War. "I t' s sad that we've lost a whole generation," said Bill Buchanan, Commander of the Veterans for Foreign Wars Post 1590, D aytona Beach. "People won't know what they did if we don't put it in print." Mr. Buchanan is 44, and is concerned that the loss of World W ar I and rapid decline of World War II veterans, means America is losing an important source of collective wisdom. "I 'm a member of our honor guard," he said. "I do see a number of World War II vets passing." The last World War I veteran recently died and World War II veterans are passing at a swift rate. Many say it's important to not lose the wisdom of those veterans if we want to remember the cost of freedom. NEV ER FOR GETBy Patrick McCallisterFor Forever Young See VETERANS Page 20Frank Buckles receives an American flag at the Mount Rushmore National Memorial in South Dakota in 2008. Inset: Buckles as a young soldier. Photos courtesy of U.S. Air Force

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5November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS CALEND AR Nov. 1F lorida Hospital Memorial Medical C enter will hold a free Lap-Band information session at 6 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 1, at Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Center, Medical Office Building, Classroom A, 305 M emorial Medical Parkway, Daytona B each. R egistration is required.For more information or to register,call (386) 231-3550.Nov. 3V olusia County Fair: D iscounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Nov. 3-13 Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, "Barnyard B each Party," are available at more than 50 Walgreen's stores throughout V olusia, Flagler and eastern Seminole C ounties. Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands will be sold at Walgreen's stores through midnight Friday, Nov. 4. Pr ices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults ages 13 and up (a $2 savings), and $4 for children ages 6-12 (a $1 savings). Children ages 5 and under are admitted free. Bracelets for unlimited rides are $15. F or more information,visit www.volusiacountyfair.com H omewatch Caregivers Serving V olusia-Flagler will be providing free, confidential memory screenings on No v. 3, as part of Community Memory Screenings, an initiative of the Alzheimer's Foundation of America. The event is designed to promote proper detection of memory problems and provide education about successful aging. The face-to-face, noninvasive screening takes only about five to 10 minutes and consists of a series of questions and tasks. Tests will be administered by a qualified registered nurse. Homewatch Caregivers will hold screenings from 9 a.m. to 3 p .m. at 139 Executive Circle, Suite 204, Daytona Beach. It will also offer educational materials to participants. F or more information, call (386) 2538825. F or more information about memory screenings,visit www.nationalmemoryscreening.org or call 866-AFA-8484.Nov. 4The 2011 Ko py K ats Musical R evue, No v. 4, 5, and 6. The Kopy Kats dancers, are a troupe of local performers, including a former Dallas Co wboy cheerleader, and a former USO dancer and performer. The cast is led by Jerome Devito, international dance judge and choreographer, and the owner of South Beach D ance Academy. Fosse's "Bye, Bye B lackbird, "Big Doll House" from "H airspray," "Millie," from "Thoroughly Modern Millie," and "Big Br ass Band" from "Sweet Charity," are the anchor numbers of the show. T ickets for reserved seating are onSee CALENDAR Page 10 CORRECTION In last month's Fo re v er Young some information listed in charts about local companies providing supplementary Medicare coverage was incorrect. We regret the error. The correct information is listed here. F lorida Health Care Plans offers three M edicare Advantage plans: Medvantage, M edvantage RX and Medvantage RX Plus. Contracts with all hospitals in Volusia and F lagler Counties Emergency and Urgent Care included All are HMO but Medvantage and Medvantage Rx Plus offer an open access, point of service option for an additional $20 per month Monthly premiums: M edvantage, $0 no drug coverage M edvantage RX, $0 drug coverage M edvantage RX Plus, $45.50 drug expanded coverage All include vision No dental Medvantage RX Plus Offers Gap Coverage All are 4.5 Star rated plans by medicare.gov (Sept 2011) F or more information, call 1-800-232-0578 or (386)-676-7110. www.fhcp.com € Emergency Alert System € Kitchens/Large Closets € Private Screened Patio € Wellness Center € Housekeeping Services € Barber & Beauty Shops € Scheduled Transportation € Chef Prepared Meals € Heated PoolAssisted Living #5115Luxury 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 386.756.3480www.countrysidelakesalf.com941 Village Trail € Port OrangeDaily Tours Lunch Included Family Owned673596 676821 Magnolia Gardensis a beautiful community that offers 88 One Bedroom Apartments Designed Especially for The Senior Citizen 62 Years of Age and Older.RENT IS BASED ON INCOMEAll Apartments Include: Stove / Refrigerator / A/C / Carpeting. R ent Includes: Trash Removal/ Water/ Pest Control & Maintenance Common Areas include: Coin-operated Laundry / Inside Mailboxes / Community R oom / Lobbies. Applications will be accepted in person at:Magnolia Gardens Apartments1031 4th Street Daytona Beach, FL 32117Call Today for more information and to schedule Y our appointment for placing an application for housing Monday thru Friday € 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.(386) 255-9113 Magnolia Gardens EQUAL HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY

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6November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS The Arc Of Volusia V olunteers are needed on Tuesday, No v. 22 for a Thanksgiving Lunch for The ARC's consumers and guests. V olunteers will provide assistance where needed; help with clearing when guests are finished. This includes preparing, pouring and serving drinks, desserts; washing dishes; serving and busing tables; preparing utensils and condiments and clean-up. F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. A dopt-a-Beach Fa milies and organizations commit to cleaning trash along their favorite mile of beach. With support and supplies, groups clean their mile at least four times a year. I nformation: www.volusia.org/envir onmental/natural_resources/seaturtles/adopt.htm Contact:Stacey Bell,(386) 238-4716 or sbell@co.volusia.fl.us A dopt-a-Park and A dopt-a-Trail programs V olunteers help to beautify the county's parks and trails and keep them litter-free. Community organizations, businesses, school groups and individuals may volunteer to adopt a park or trail in their community. I nformation: www.volusia.org/parks Contact:Nancy Maddox,(386) 7365953,Ext.2463,or nmaddox@co.volusia.fl.us A dopt-a-Road Groups volunteer to clean at least one mile or the entire length of a road's r ight of way four times a year. The county has nearly 100 active groups. I nformation: www.volusia.org/recycle/form1.htm. Contact:Regina Montgomery,(386) 943-7889 or r montgomery@co.volusia.fl.us American Cancer Society R each to Recovery Volunteers are breast cancer survivors who serve as a role model for breast cancer patients and provide information and support in a one to one environment. F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Citizen Observer Program(COP) V olunteers assist deputies in combating crime by patrolling neighborhoods and acting as extra eyes and ears for the Volusia County S heriff's Office. I nformation: www.volusia.org/sheriff/volunteer.htm. Contact:Tim Lamprey,(386) 7365961,Ext.6542,or tlamprey@vcso.us City of Edgewater The City of Edgewater is continuously seeking anyone interested in serving on a city board or committee. A pplications can be submitted at any time and will be kept for one year. A pplications and additional information can be obtained on the city's w ebsite at www.cityofedgewater.org, by contacting the City Clerk's Office at (386) 424-2400 or at City Hall, 104 N. Riverside Drive. The City has the following boards/committees: Animal Control Board Citizen Code Enforcement Board Construction Board of Adjustments & Appeals Economic Development Firefighters Pension Board Library Board Planning and Zoning Board Recreation and Cultural Services B oard Local School Scholarship Committee A dditional information can be obtained by contacting the City Clerk's Office at (386) 424-2400 or at City H all,104 N.Riverside Drive. VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES See VOLUNTEER Page 12 673545 PREVENTIVEDENTISTRYCOSMETICDENTISTRYIMPLANTDENTISTRYWHITENINGEMERGENCYCARENOWACCEPTINGNEWPA TIENTS386-761-88223120 S. RIDGEWOODAVE. € S. DAYT ONA, FL R.S. WESTBERRY, DMD672962 NEW PATIENTS ONLY€ WITH COUPON € HTNCOMPLIMENTARY EXAM & X-RAY W W E E S S T T B B E E R R R R Y Y D D E E N N T T A A L L D€M€D

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7November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS A VET'S BEST FRIEND Q.How many veterans do we have in V olusia County? A. In V olusia County, we have approx. 70,000 veterans made up of Active Duty, N ational Guard, Reserves, and Retired, all with dependents. Q.What are some characteristics they all share? A. They are all classified as veterans because they have an honorable discharge from their military service. This gives them the benefits and entitlements they deserve under Title 10 Chapter 38 of the Code of F ederal Regulations and the United States C ode., along with their dependents. Q.What are the biggest challenges our local veterans face? A. D ealing with the Department of Veterans Affairs in filing claims, appeals, and other benefits. The VA is a complex organization and one of the largest bureaucracies in the federal government. Claims for benefits can take a year on an average to adjudicate. This is dependent upon the number of issues (or benefits) that are requested. The VA has a simple rule: if you don't ask, you don't get; if you do not respond to their r equests, the system stops. The first level of appeal takes approximately 12 to 18 months to accomplish and an appeal with the Board of Veterans A ppeals can take three to five years on average. The key is knowing what you're doing and how to do it. We network with veteran service organizations in the regional office in St. Petersburg and with other offices to expedite the processing. We ensure all the information is there and timely. Q.Do veterans from different wars have different challenges? A. Claims are for disabilities that veterans have today but occurred on active duty or we re developed later from active duty in the military. The issues (or disabilities) are quite different for some periods of wartime service. D iabetes Mellitus Type II is a presumptive condition that could have begun from the exposure to the herbicide "Agent Orange" used in Vietnam and other places. One of those places other than Vietnam was Korea, By Jeannine Gagejgage@hometownnewsol.com See FRIEND Page 16 As the director of the Volusia County Veterans Service office, Mike White is well known to the county's 70,000 veterans. He and his hard-working staff help them get the "benefits and entitlements they deserve." Randy Barber/staff photographer

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8November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Editor's Note: Su san Young is an e xpert on aging issues only because she is personally experiencing them. The Edgewater resident has grown children,grandchildren and aging parents,all of whom seem to need more and more of her time.She has decided to deal with these expanding family obligations (when she would r eally prefer to be lounging on the beach) with a matter-of-fact attitude and sense of humor.In "Life in the M iddle,"she will share her experiences with you in the hopes that you can, A.) relate,and B.) learn from her mistakes.We have all heard of the "S andwich Generation," which refers to about 20 million Baby Boomers caring for both children (and/or grandchildren) and aging parents, but I prefer the term "D agwood Generation, especially when I am feeling really lost among the many layers of needy family members. (If you don't know that D agwood refers to a really big sandwich, you are too young to read this column.) We are all grateful to have our parents still alive and we cherish those grandchildren, so we make ourselves available to all and put some future plans and travels on hold for a while. We need to take time for ourselves, however, get away from all the drama and come back refreshed and ready for the next crisis. I am lucky to have a very supportive sister who shares dealing with our parents' issues. She, however, bears the brunt of the r esponsibility as she lives only 10 minutes away while we are located an hour from their home in Casselberry. We try to make it into town at least once a week to take mom out shopping or get them to an appointment, but Patty is on call if there is an urgent need to drop everything and get to them immediately. My sister and I took the first step r ecently in admitting our parents won't be able to take car e of themselves for much longer. We visited an attorney who specializes in elder issues. He provided a wealth of information r egarding power of attorney, Medicare and Medicaid, and dispelled a lot of worrisome myths about how the elderly could lose their house upon entering a long term care facility. Far from worrying us more, getting the facts from an expert actually eased our minds about a lot of concerns A little background about our parents' situation: Marie and Gene are in their mid-80s with dad suffering from vascular dementia. He sometimes mistakes my mother for his sister, who passed away last year at the age of 93, or some other anonymous woman taking up residence in his home. This is a man who did not graduate from high school, joined the army during WW II, and attended television r epair school upon his return, working on the first TV sets ever sold. Se veral years later he received his high school diploma, then earned bachelor's and master's degrees when in his 50's. Now, he cannot keep his bank account straight and, when asked how old he is, might say 56 instead of 86. This sometimes causes One little layer in a really big family sandwichLIFE IN THE MIDDLESU SAN YOUNGSee LAYER Page 13 674127 677226An exciting new publication From celebrating the active lifestyles of Floridas boomers !5 separate local editions,one for each county served by 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upTO ADVERTISE CALL TODAY

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9November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Our fathers and mothers came home from World War II hailed by a grateful nation as conquering heroes. The evil empires of Germany, I taly and Japan had been defeated and once the surrender was signed aboard the USS Missouri, a celebration erupted all across America. That homecoming and the euphoria that followed resulted in more babies being born than at any other time in U. S. history U nfortunately, when those babies, currently known as baby boomers, grew to be young adults they too had a war to fight. This time however, the lines would not be nearly as defined as in World War II. The tiny Asian country of Vietnam was locked in a bloody civil war. To the north was the Viet C ong who were supplied and supported by the communist in China and North Ko r ea. In the south the army of The R epublic of Vietnam was supported by the countries of the United Nations, but history would show that South Vietnam would become a protectorate of The U nited States. Thousands upon thousands of the baby boom generation would either volunteer or be drafted for service there. At home in the states our own revolution had begun. The late 1960s and early '70s would explode in protests. Civil rights for the r aces, women's rights, and a strong antiwar sentiment joined the hippie movement to push America closer to an all out civil war than it had been since well, the Civil War. The young people had experienced about all of the war they could take and we re now ready to flex their new found muscle. The so-called peaceniks staged massive marches on Washington D.C. and smaller ones all across the nation. Draft cards were burned, kids took just enough college classes to evade military duty, while others beat a steady path north to C anada. The flower power bunch adopted the seemingly benign slogan of "make love not war." B ut what of the returning G I's and those left to fight a thankless war half way around the world? V ietnam would become the most confusing conflict in American history. Each evening domestic TV would show the bombings and give the daily body count while in country the ALLv eterans deserve our thanks LAND LINESD AN SMITH See LAND LINES Page 14 Photo courtesy of www.wikimedia.org 673084

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10November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS sale now for $15. Show times are 7:30 p .m., Friday, Nov. 4, 2:30 and 7:30 p.m., S aturday, Nov. 5 and 2:30 p.m., Sunday, No v. 6. Tickets are available by phone, or in person, at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center Box Office which is located at 399 N. US Hwy 1. The Box Office is open Tuesday through Friday from noon until 5 p.m., and two hours prior to all performances. F or ticket purchases by phone, call (386) 676-3375.VISA and MasterCard are accepted.Nov. 5The Council on Aging will hold its fall marathon bingo at 9 a.m., Nov. 5, at the Br annon Center.The Brannon Center is located at 105 Riverside Drive in New S myrna Beach. This all day bingo affair is a fundraiser to benefit Meals-On-Wheels and other senior services sponsored by the council. F or more information,call (386) 424-2280. S t. Brendan's will hold pizza night at 5 p .m. in the social hall. Pizza will be served from 5 to 6 p.m., Nov. 5 at 1000 Ocean S hore Blvd. Ormond Beach. Music and entertainment will be by Paul and Marie from 6 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $12 each and include all beverages. Reservations are r equired. Tickets are available at school offices and religious store. F or more information,call (386) 441-4713 or (386) 4413267.Nov. 6The D aytona State College Symphony Orchestra will be presenting an afternoon of melodic orchestra music from the 18th and 19th centuries at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 6, at the News-Journal Center at Daytona State C ollege, Davidson Theater, 221 N. Beach S t., Daytona Beach. This event is free to D aytona State College and Volusia and F lagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information,visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 2261927.Nov.10The Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will hold Climb to the Moon at 4:45 p.m., Nov. 10. C ome experience views of the sunset and moonrise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse. Enjoy panoramic views of the ocean, inlet and inland waterways by the light of the full moon. Toast the setting sun with sparkling cider and hors d'oeuvres provided by Inlet Harbor Restaurant. This special event is limited to 25 participants. T ickets must be purchased in advance by calling (386) 761-1821,Ext.10. The Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beach's first annual J ust Desserts Night fundraiser will be held on Thursday, Nov. 10, at the historic Anderson-Price Memorial Building, 42 N. Beach St, Ormond Beach. There will be desserts from local restaur ants, an ice cream social and silent auction from 6 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $5 in advance from any Ormond Beach Kiwanian or $7 at the door. This event is one of the Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beach's main fundraisers with proceeds benefiting local children's organizations and area schools. F or sponsorship information or tickets,visit www.OrmondBeachKiwanis.org or call (386) 677-5271. An evening of contemporary big band music will be performed by the D aytona S tate College Jazz Ensemble and jazz combo at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 10, at the NewsJ ournal Center at Daytona State College, D avidson Theater, 221 N. Beach Street, D aytona Beach. Free to Daytona State C ollege and Volusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927. The 35th Annual Greek Festival will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church located at 129 N Halifax Av e. Daytona Beach. This event will be held from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on S unday. There will be traditional, live Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and incredible selections of Greek cuisine. www.saintdemetriusdaytona.orgCalendarFrom page 5 See CALENDAR Page 19 1873 N. Nova Rd.,Holly Hill € 386-672-1990 www.liftcentral.net673675 Americas Mobility Solution, LLC New & Used:€ Scooters € Walkers € Ramps € Wheelchairs € Scooter Lifts € Lift ChairsFlexible Rental ProgramsDaily € Weekly € MonthlyDaytona Beachs Only On Site Maintenance & Repair FacilityMost Parts In Stock673675 ScootersStarting at $875Local Dealer vs. On-Line Discount € On-site Repairs € Pick-up & Delivery € Local Service € Local Call speak to a person Saluting Our VeteransŽ

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11November 2011FOREVER YOUNG A wonderful weekend r etreat in Naples Living in paradise has its advantages, but how often do we actually take advantage of living in paradise? Living on the east coast of Florida puts us within two to three hours of some of the most famous landmarks in the world. Some of us actually live in these landmarks, such as the Kennedy S pace Center here on the East Coast, but our busy lives and other responsibilities keep us from really experiencing what paradise and a few hours on the r oad has to offer. If one of these weekends you get the urge to go out and explore, let me suggest you make the trek to the west coast of Florida. It's only two to three hours away, depending on where you are and how you go, but whole different Florida awaits you. A recent weekend getaway found us in Naples old Naples to be exact at the newly renovated Inn on Fifth. Located in the heart of quaint and historic Fifth Avenue, this authentic Naples boutique hotel greets guests with M editerranean archways, private terr aces and signature pineapple finials. A recent half-million dollar refurbishment gives the hotel a fresh look reminiscent of 1920s Palm Beach architect A ddison Mizner. The marble tiled lobby and Roman columns immediately set the mood for an elegant stay. Located in the heart of the historic shopping district, you are within walking distance to hundreds of upscale boutiques, antique shops, gourmet r estaurants, sidewalk cafes and one-ofa-kind art galleries. At night dozens of clubs and live music options await you. We did not get back into our car until we decided to take a tour of some of the neighborhoods of the local "rich and famous." They don't seem to have heard that we are in a recession over in Naples. One of the biggest collections of million-dollar properties can be found in the surr ounding neighborhoods. A short stroll away are the famous white sandy beaches of the Gulf. The w eekend we were there couldn't have been better for spreading out the blanket and people-watching. The Inn on Fifth features 87 spacious guest rooms, some overlooking the pool located on the second-floor courtyard. O thers, like our room, have balconies with fabulous views of Fifth Avene. There are two on-site dining options: Tr uluck's Seafood, Steak and Crab H ouse and McCabe's Irish Pub and Grill. We took advantage of both. Each was wonderful and could keep y ou happy and on site for your whole stay if leaving this magnificent hotel for a meal is more than you can handle. We did not take advantage of the third-floor "Spa on Fifth" or the fitness center, but we think these will have to be a must-do on our next trip over. F or a weekend getaway, it was a perfect trip. It was a beautiful hotel with a very professional and courteous staff that was friendly and helpful, and all of it only a few hours away. F or more information,call The Inn on F ifth at (888) 403-8778 or go to the website, www.innonfifth.com By Steve ErlangerPublisher, Forever Young The Inn on Fifth, located on Fifth Aven ue in Old Naples, is an elegant getaway.Photo courtesy of The Inn on Fifth 672963 Do you know someone who:1. Forgets to take prescription medication or takes it improperly?2.Spends most of their time alone? Or has given up activities they used to love?3. Has difficulty preparing meals or forgets to eat?4.Has difficulty driving or unable to drive safely? If you answered yesŽ to any of these questions, call us today and find out how BISHOPSGLENRETIREMENTCOMMUNITY can improve the quality of your life. VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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12November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Proud veteran Randy Barber/staff photographerWilliam Morris of Port Orange attended a pre-Veterans Day celebration with his wife Janna at Emeritus Retirement and Assisted Living Community. The AMVETS Post 911 color guard performed in honor of Veterans Day. Citizen Volunteer Auxiliary Program This program provides professional, technical, clerical and computer assistance throughout the Volusia C ounty Sheriff's Office. I nformation: www.volusia.org/sheriff/volunteer.htm. Contact:Carol Keesecker,(386) 7365961,Ext.6544,or ckeesecker@vcso.us C ommunity Foundation Of East Central Florida A volunteer is needed who can take a web-based Data Management S ystem and personalize it to our organization. Also upload data on our contacts and donors to make it easy for us to create mailing or email lists for projects. This is a VIRTUAL opportunity and can be done from the comforts of your home! F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. C ouncil On Aging V olunteers are needed in Daytona B each to assist dining site manager and fellow volunteers in serving senior diners, packaging Meals on Wheels as well as cleaning the kitchen/dining area. Meals on Wheels Volunteer drivers are also needed throughout Volusia County deliver hot lunches to homebound elderly within a specific geographic area and conduct a well-being check with smiles to see if the client is OK. D elivery starts at 10am from the meal site; routes to be completed by 1pm. F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. D omestic Abuse Council S helter volunteers are needed to assist staff with paperwork, victim contacts, up-keep of the facility, etc.V olunteerFrom page 6 See VOLUNTEER Page 13 677017 If y ou aren't excited about your smile, we need to get together!F or the remainder of 2011, Dr .C ostello & Dr.Drake Are pleased to offer a Complimentary (FREE) Cosmetic Consultation! Contact our office today And ask for the I want to LOVE MY SMILE! Complimentary Cosmetic ConsultationDr .C ostello & Dr.Drake W ant to Help You Say:I LOVE MY SMILE!!!T hese new smiles A ll belong to gentlemen!Dr .C ostello and Jessica M iss Florida USA 2008 After enhancing her smile! Dr .C ostello and Dr.Drake with Megan M iss Florida USA 2010 After enhancing her smile! Atlantic Center for Comprehensive DentistryKraski, Costello & Drake, PA1089 W. Granada Blvd., Ste. 1 € Ormond Beach386.673.1611€ wwwAtlanticDentists.com T hese new smiles A ll belong to ladies!BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER

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13November 2011FOREVER YOUNG problems in the bedroom, mom said, as he thinks he is still sexually active, an idea that she nips in the bud, so to speak. But, that's another column Du r ing our visit with the attorney we discussed my parents' financial r eality and how they might afford a long term care facility without signing away their estate. The lawyer suggested we not bring dad as he may get confused and upset by the whole episode. Lately he has been ranting to mom that the three of us are just waiting for him to die so we can get his money. Fi ve years ago he would have known this is not true and would never have made such a claim. But we have to realize that his brain no longer processes information properly, and the dementia causes him to say such hurtful things. It is difficult for mom, however, to let such comments slip by without a retort. One of the most important things I have learned is to never, ever, argue with someone dealing with dementia. The only thing you will get out of thinking logic will prevail with them is an increase in your blood pressure. Whatever dad may have thought of our intentions, they were good and we feel more prepared for the inevitable changes that are coming. F ind an elder law attorney by visitingthe Volusia County Bar A ssociation at www.volusia bar.org. O ther good resources for information on elder legal issues is the Council on Aging of Volusia County (www.oaiaa.org) and the AARP (www.aarp.org).LayerFrom page 8 F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 3669081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Easter Seals Of Volusia And Flagler Counties A ttention Volunteers: If you like to or can sew simple projects, our therapists use weighted lap blankets and snakes. They are rectangular lap pads or long tubes, filled and weighted with beans or rice, made with colorful fabric. The therapists use them for kids with sensory processing issues, both in the classroom, and at home. They are easy to make and can be personalized. Easter Seals can provide the supplies if necessary (although they are very inexpensive.). F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 3669081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. H alifax Urban Ministries V olunteers needed to support the STAR Center's Direct Services, which will include Front Office assistance, sorting donations and helping guests during the week. F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Li brary Volunteers and Fr iends of the Library V olunteers assist library staff at public service desks, check materials in and out, shelve returned materials, help to process new materials, assist with children's programs, and make telephone calls to patrons with ov erdue materials or reserved items r eady for pickup. Friends groups are active at 14 branches throughout V olusia County. F or more information, visit www.volusialibrary.org/volunteer. Contact:Lucinda Colee,(386) 2481745,Ext.1212,or llcolee@co.volusia.fl.us M anatee Watch V olunteers report manatee sightings around the county and take photos for identification, sketch scar patterns, and record behavior. The information gathered provides vital manatee data that helps protection efforts. F or more information, visit www.volusia.org/environmental/natural_resour ces/manatees/watch.htm. V olunteerFrom page 12 See VOLUNTEER Page 15 Showroom at: 4215 S.Ridgewood Ave. (US 1),Ste 102 €Port Orange386.310.7816 Now Available Outdoor Cabinetry & Large Selection of Tile!All of our cabinets are made in the USA!FREE SINK BASEw/purchase of 20 linear ft of cabinets Exp 12/01/11www.majestickitchendesign.com 673150 Now Offering Interior Design by Tara Polacek VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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14November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS soldiers constantly heard of the growing anti-war movement at home. Many of the young people in the military had themselves embraced the hippie lifestyle before entering the service. Now they were not sure where they stood and even questioned their own beliefs. Worse y et, they did not know if they now had the support of their own families and friends. The soldiers fighting the war were even confused as to who was the enemy. The Vietnamese people looked and dressed similarly and a clear foe seldom could be identified. Ev en on their rare down time they could trust no one. Many times when the enemy was engaged they turned out to be no more than children. De adly children, but children all the same. The American troops were not r aised to shoot kids and with the true enemy so difficult to detect they adopted the slogan "shoot them all and let God sort em out." While that seems a despicable idea it does illustrate the confusion our service people were feeling. When the long war finally ended for the U.S. in late 1973 the returning service people were not greeted as heroes. There was no celebrations or parades. Instead the American public rushed to forget one of the most distasteful episodes in our history. Also forgotten were the fighting men and women and the sacrifices they had made. Often they had to endure derision from the malcontents and draft dodgers who had stayed behind. Many could not wait to take off their uniforms. It was not a pretty time in American history. It would be years before the Vietnam vets would gain the r espect they deserved and take their r ightful place alongside past heroes. In r ecent years the American service people who have fought in the Middle East have greatly benefited from the residual shame of how the 'Nam vets were treated. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are every bit as unpopular as was the war in Vietnam, but Americans have learned their lesson well. Soldiers r eturning from the Middle East are given the full respect due them. They can partially thank a Vietnam vet for that. They, too, are everyday Americans who have been called upon to serve in an unpopular war. N ot knowing who your friends are or who the enemy is makes the job all the more tough. Let's never aid in confusing our troops again. set during my childhood was the only testament to the lasting physical effects it had on him a significant hearing loss. B ut, to live through such an incident must surely have had lasting emotional effects. My brothers and I talked several times about having our father sit down in front of a video camera and retell the story, but either we would forget about it, or Dad would not be in the mood to do it and the years passed until it was too late. Ye s, we can see the horrors of war in newspapers and on our televisions, but hearing stories straight from those who were there and lost so much that resonates more strongly. Can history keep us from r epeating the same mistakes? If it is truthful and powerful, it can. That is why the passing of our older veterans from WWII, Korea and Vietnam should be seen as an urgent reason to record their stories, so that people may hear the real history. Frank Buckles, the last living W orld War I veteran recently died. L uckily, Mr. Buckles received a lot of attention because of his longevity (he was 110). Read about him on page 4. The Library of Congress has undertaken The Veterans History Pr oject, a program in which veterans and their families are able to submit audio, video or written statements about their war experiences. Learn how to do that on page 20. In Land Lines this month (page 9), D an reiterates the point that we can learn something from history by saying the only reason we treat our veterans of current wars so respectfully is because of our shame of the disrespect we showered on Vietnam vets. I wish my dad were still here so his story could finally be recorded. And, I've realized I never really thanked my father for his service to this country, so, above all, I wish he were here so I could do that. In his stead, (learning from history that I will r egret it if I don't), I will thank the thousands of other veterans in this country who have served honorably. Thank you. Lucky LoiaconoHistoryF rom page 3Land LinesF rom page 9 677226An exciting new publication From celebrating the active lifestyles of Floridas boomers !5 separate local editions,one for each county served by 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upTO ADVERTISE CALL TODAY

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15November 2011FOREVER YOUNG In memory Randy Barber/staff photographerRetired Army Staff Sergeant John Krlin of Port Orange walks past Boy Scouts of Troop 65 during a Memorial Day ceremony at City Plaza in Ormond Beach. Contact:Georgia Zern,(386) 7365927,Ext.2839,or gzern@co.volusia.fl.us M aster Gardener Program V olunteers who undergo extensive training provide research-based horticultural education from the U niversity of Florida to adults and y ouths in Volusia County. I nformation: http://volusia.org/extension/gardenr1.htm. Contact:Karen Stauderman,(386) 822-5778,Ext.5422,or kstauderman@co.volusia.fl.us M onofilament Recovery and Recycling This group empties monofilament bins once a month. They clean the line; remove hooks, bobbers and sinkers; recycle the line; and record data. Monofilament fishing line poses numerous threats to the environment, wildlife and humans. I nformation: www.volusia.org/environmental/env ironet/volunteer/default.htm. Contact:Georgia Zern,(386) 7365927,Ext.2839,or gzern@co.volusia.fl.us P once Inlet Lighthouse Love history?Looking for a fun place to volunteer?The Ponce Inlet Lighthouse, is looking for volunteers. Av ailable opportunities include: tour guides, tower guides, educational workshop instructors, costumedinterpreters, costuming assistants,and many others. No previous experience necessary, complete training is provided, and y ou can volunteer on your schedule. Contact Bob Callister at (386) 7611821,Ext 18 for more information,or go to www.ponceinlet.org. V olunteerFrom page 13 675186 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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16November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS but only for veterans who served in Ko r ea during the Vietnam time period and not during the Korean War of the '50s. The veterans from WW I were said to have shell shock, those from WW II and Korea were said to have combat fatigue and those from Vietnam and recent wars have what is known as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. All the labels are the same mental health condition but could be listed as different diagnosis from PTSD, Anxiety Disorder, Depression, etc. Q.What is different about the r eturn to civilian life for veterans of r ecent wars from veterans of earlier wars? A. R eturning to civilian life is handled by each veteran differently. Each veteran had responsibilities in service, but many of the veterans of WW II & Korea never saw combat and we re able to transition back to civilian life with relative ease. Others who we re up front and in combat had problems. U ntil Vietnam, there were no VA Veteran Centers and mental health care at the VA was virtually nonexistent. The VA and military simply lumped everyone in the same category and discharged them to civilian life with little or no help. Now we have the r esources through the VA to assist all the veterans from World War II to the G ulf Wars. During the world wars and Ko r ea soldiers with mental health issues were known as malingerers and not diagnosed and treated for those mental health disabilities but punished and disciplined. The military now acknowledges the mental health problems our veterans are returning with and has treatment and assistance programs in place. Q.What is something that civilians do not understand about veterans? A. M ost of our citizens have not endured military duty and the hardships that it causes to themselves and to their families, let alone the physical and emotional trauma of combat. It is one thing to watch a war movie on television in the safety of your home, in a country where there is not combat in the streets, or the fear of living in a repressive government. V eterans, depending on the age groups and the conflicts they were in, feel differently about things. In all my y ears of working with veterans, the one thing I know they all have is "honor and pride." No matter if they fought in World War II or the "War on T error," there is a certain amount of pride in having sacrificed it all in the honor of defending this great country. Each veteran has his or her own way of showing their pride of duty. Note the ball caps that people are wearing, the service branches they were in and the wars they fought in. Look for the license plates, bumper stickers, flags flying from their homes and their memberships in Veterans Organizations. Q.How does your office help our local veterans? A. V olusia County Veterans Services helps the veterans file claims and appeals, get medical assistance, pensions and educational benefits. We also work on legislative issues. We do this by teaming up with Veterans Service Organizations to get laws passed to preserve the benefits and entitlements those veterans deserve. We are clearly here for them. O ur counselors are trained, qualified, certified and accredited by the General Counsel of the Veterans A dministration. They are trained and tested annually by the Florida D epartment of Veterans Affairs to maintain their certifications. We have four offices in Volusia County: D eLand, Daytona Beach, New Smyrna Beach and Orange City. I have a staff of 10, but have one unfunded counselor position and two staff assistance positions because of a hir-F riendFrom page 7 See FRIEND Page 17 673765 677228

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17November 2011FOREVER YOUNG ing freeze, and right now, this is the busiest this division has ever been. B ecause of this I have to close the two satellite offices in New Smyrna B each and Orange City to support the D eLand and Daytona Beach offices. We will continue to do everything we can for those who served and are serving. Our budget is less than $600,000 annually and we return to the veterans of Volusia County annually, just in compensation and pension money, $147 million. We also fight and win with retroactive compensation in excess of an additional $10 million annually. Q.What is one resource available to local veterans that many of them do not know about? A. M ost veterans don't really know what benefits and entitlements they have. That one piece of paper, their honorable discharge, is one of the most important documents they can have. We ask the veterans to come to our offices so we can help them. The filing of claims and appeals with the VA can be confusing and it is easy for them to say the wrong thing and hurt their chances for disability compensation, pension, vocational rehabilitation, educational, and even burial benefits and benefits for their dependents. One veteran we recently helped with claims and appeals went from $400a month in compensation to $2,600a month and received a r etroactive compensation check for $417,000. This is not the exception to the rule. Q.If you could change one thing about veterans services in this county,what would it be? A. There is no magic wand to change anything in dealing with veteran's issues, the Department of V eterans Affairs, the State of Florida, the United States Military or any of the other regulatory agencies. We would be fooling ourselves in thinking that way. What we need to do is to continue all our efforts in every aspect within the system that is in effect, make changes to the system as we can and legislate changes in the laws that would make the system more efficient and effective. Clearly life is not about waiting for the storm to pass, it is about learning to dance in the rain. We help with the dancing; we are part of small group of county veterans service officers in each of the 67 counties in Florida who work on a daily basis to make sure our veterans are taken care of. Q.What about locally? A. In V olusia County we are fortunate to have not one but two outpatient clinics to serve our veterans, a V et Center, a rehabilitation center on in Daytona Beach, and now a second r ehabilitation center to open in Febr uary in Port Orange. Let us not forget the Emory L. Bennet Nursing H ome and soon additional services to be announced outside the clinics themselves. This did not happen because of chance or luck, but because of many factors on the local, state and national levels including legislative efforts by veterans organizations and state and U.S. representatives and senators, mayors and county officials. I am very fortunate to have the support that I have with my supervisor, the County Manager, and the members of Volusia County Council to fund our division and support our efforts. I have no crystal ball, but I see this division maintaining and w eathering the storm we are dancing in right now and excelling even more in the near future to support and assist our veterans. To all veterans, it takes only a few minutes of your time to come and see us, bring your discharge papers and we can tell you if you are eligible for benefits. Most of you are.F riendFrom page 16 V olusia County Veterans Services 250 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach (386) 254-4646 www.volusia.org/veterans 673674 The areas largest selection of granite, cabinets & hardware Come by our showroom and drop off your entry form to be included in our drawing on 1/7/12Natural Gallery 386-898-9888 € 720 Fentress Blvd, Daytona Beach, FLHours: 8am-5pm Monday Saturday Like us on facebook € www.naturalgalleryinc.comSave $$$ On-site Fabrication and In-House Installation.W inner to be announced in the Hometown News 1/14/12 Have a new kitchenin one week or less!Drop off or mail to address Name Address EmailBring this registration to Natural Gallery Granite Direct Lowest Price Guaranteed! Phone City St KITCHEN COUNTERTOP!up to a $3000 ValueWINFREE GRANITE FREE GRANITE VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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18November 2011FOREVER YOUNG When Doctors Get Back Pain & Sciatica, This is What They Do...Finally, A Breakthrough In the Treatment of Back & Neck Pain & Sciatica Caused by Bulging, Herniated Or Squashed Discs. 652460Caution! Decompression is DIFFRENT than old time traction or hanging upside down or inversion machines which can make your m uscles sqeeze the discs even harder! The FREE 17-Point Smashed-DiscŽ Qualifing Assesment $245 Value CALL TODAY! 386-677-2522 Exp 12/15/11 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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19November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Nov. 12The 21st Annual Flamingo Follies Holiday Art show will be held from 9am to 5pm, Nov. 12 and 13, along Flagler Av enue, New Smyrna Beach. More than 100 artists and crafters from around the state will display their work. Admission if FREE! F or more information please call the City of New Smyrna Beach Parks and R ecreation Department at (386) 424-2175 or visit www.cityofnsb.com. The D aytona Beach Vegetarian Society will be showing a 15-minute veg-related movie, followed by a vegan holiday cooking demonstration, at the Port Orange Library at 1 p.m. Nov. 12. The demonstration will include how to make vegan white cheese spread with figs and craisins, as w ell as butternut squash patties with pomegranate molasses. There is a $1 suggested donation to help cover costs. A ttendees will be able to sample prepared dishes. F or more information,visit www.daytonaveg.comNov. 13H alifax River Audubon Field Trip under the Dunlawton Bridge in Port Orange will be held at 4 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13.No walking required.This event is free. F or more information,call (386) 7882630. A tlantic Center for the Arts will hold A CA Exposed from 3 to 6 p.m., Sunday, No v. 13. Tickets are $100 each. All proceeds go to support the work and programs the center. F or 35 years, Atlantic Center for the Arts has provided artists with education and training through its world-renowned residency program.The center will hold an afternoon with former Associate Artistsin-Residence, Master Artists-in-Residence, and renowned ACA National C ouncil Members on the campus in New S myrna Beach. Purchase tickets online at www.atlanticcenterforthearts.orgNov. 15D aytona State College will hold a student recital at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 15, at the N ews-Journal Center at Daytona State C ollege, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St., D aytona Beach. Fr ee admission.For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927.Nov. 16The play, "Reasons to be Pretty" is a r omatic play free to Daytona State College and Volusia and Flagler county students. All others $8 per person or $15 for two. The play will be performed at 7:30 p.m., No v. 16 to 19 and 2:30 p.m.,Nov. 20 on the D aytona State College Daytona Beach C ampus, J. M. Goddard Center,1200 W. In t' l Speedway Blvd. F or additional information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 506-3042.Nov. 18M unich Symphony Orchestra will perform at 7 p.m., Nov. 18, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona B each. The Munich Symphony Orchestra, one of Germany's most distinguished, r eturns to the United States with the internationally renowned Philippe Entremont conducting. The Gloriae Dei Cantores choir, acclaimed for its artistic elegance, joins the orchestra in a stirring performance of Mozart's Requiem. F or more information,visit www.dbss.orgNov. 19The Halifax River Audubon Society with hold a S t. J ohn's River Cruise at 1:30 p .m. at International Square parking lot (behind Krystal) on International Speedway Boulevard to form carpools.Reservations required $20 (checks payable to H alifax River Audubon). F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 257-1980.Nov. 21H alifax River Audubon "Christmas Bi rd C ount" will be 7 p.m., Nov. 21, at 1065 D aytona Ave., Holly Hill. Ray Scory, N ature Photographer and society member, will be the speaker. ParticipantsCalendarFrom page 10 See CALENDAR Page 21 673471Family owned & operated since 1982 Roll Down Shutters Specializing in Homemade Italian Food, Steaks Nightly SpecialsThurs Liver & Onions Fri All You Can Eat Fish Fry Sat Prime Rib Sun NFL Football TicketOpen Daily Tues-Sun 11-until ? Happy Hour Daily 3:30-7pm in Crane Lakes off Taylor Rd386-304-2894652603 Book Your Holiday Parties Now! Check out Cranes Roost New Year's Bash! Call for Details$2.00 OFFSaturday Night's Prime Rib Dinnerwith this ad Exp 11/30/11 HTN Affordably Priced Daily Lunch Specials RESORT DINING WITHOUT THE PRICE TAG!Open to the Public

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20November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS A ccording to a 2008 Associated Press estimate, the once 16 million World War II veterans are dying at a rate of more than 1,100 a day. No one has an exact death count, but the Department of Veterans Affairs, AP and others have developed the same estimate by using longform census data, VA data, and standard mortality tables. The VA estimates that America will have almost no World War II veterans by 2020. If the oldest lives as long as Mr. Buckles, America will lose its last World War II veteran in 26 years, 2037. Po rt Orange resident Rick Kennedy is as y oung as a World War II veteran can be, 84. As history would have it, the Marine Corps veteran was in boot camp training for action in the S outh Pacific when two atomic bombs dropped on Japan, Little Boy and Fat Man. That, along with the island nation's mounting defeats on all sides, ended the largest international war of all time in 1945. Mr. Kennedy got out of the service without ever heading to war, but later reenlisted in the Corps to serve as a machine gunner in Korea. "W e lost a great bit of our heritage with the loss of the World War I and World War II guys," he said. Mr. Kennedy, too, believes there's a loss when veterans of previous wars die off. The guys that risk their lives, they feel like they own a part of this country," he said. "It makes them feel they earned their right to live here. When you lose those people, you lose a bit of ownership of our country." J ames Robert "Bob" McCollum is also a W orld War II veteran. The 87-year-old saw action in Europe with Patton's famed Third Army. He echoed Mr. Kennedy's lament of what the loss of World War I and World War II veterans means to the nation's collective consciousness. "O ur country meant a lot to us (World War II veterans), and I think a lot of people today don't know what freedom means," he said. "They want security and not freedom." In a memoir, Mr. Buckles explained how shortly after his 16th birthday, he became interested in joining the military to fight in Europe. "O n 6 April 1917, the United States entered the Great War and patriotic posters appeared in the post offices," he wrote. In addition to going to high school, Mr. Buckles was working at a bank. According to his memoir, he tried no less than five times to join the Marines and Navy. The Army took him without a birth certificate after he lied about not having one. He shipped off to basic training on Aug. 14, 1917. On a sergeant's advice that the surest way to get sent to France to see action was to be an ambulance driver, Mr. B uckles headed to Fort Riley, Kan., for training in casualty retrieval and ambulance operations. He got as far as England, and spent his days asking to go to the front. It wasn't happening, until an officer needed an escort to take him to Fr ance. Mr. Buckles finally got to the war he longed to help fight. He wasn't there long before the Great War was done. The armistice with Germany that effectively ended fighting was signed on Nov. 11, 1918. The Treaty of Versailles that officially ended the state of hostilities was signed in June, 1919. Mr. Buckles r eturned to America in January, 1920. In 1940, he was working in the Philippines. The Japanese invaded at the start of World War II, and Mr. Buckles spent almost five years in prison camps. The 11th Airborne Division rescued him in February 1945. Greg Brotherton, Commander of the VFW P ost 4250, New Smyrna Beach is a 69-year-old V ietnam Veteran. He said all nations eventually lose their war veterans, but he believes their earned wisdom persists. "I was raised to believe we're a composite of all we're exposed to," he said. "I was brought up by W orld War II vets, and I don't think all that experience is lost. As long as we pass on some of what we learn to the next generation, it's not all lost." That's the aim of the Veterans History Project of the Library of Congress' American Folklife C enter. Bob Patrick, director of the oral-history project, said thousands of volunteers across the country are collecting combat veterans' stories that are being added to an audio and video collection that now has about 75,000 recordings. Mr. Buchanan said he feels blessed to be exposed to older generations of veterans while they're still here. "I talk to these World War II veterans," he said. "To hear their stories it's amazing to me. Get to know the generation while they're still around. Get to know them; they will not always be there to ask the questions you need to ask."V eteransFrom page 4 Randy Barber/staff photographerRick KennedyThe death of Frank W oodruff Buckles this year was an end of an era. With the 110-year-old's death, America's last living memory of World War I was lost. With W orld War II veterans dying at an estimated rate of more than 1,100 a day, soon none will be around to tell their stories. Fortunately, many combat veteransincluding Mr. Buckleshave done video and audio interviews that are archived and available to all at www.loc.gov/vets, the web site of the Veterans History Project of the Library of Congress' American Folklife Center. Bob Patrick, director of the oral-history project, said thousands of volunteers across the country are collecting combat veterans' stories that are being added to the audio and video collection that now has about 75,000 recordings. "It started very innocently," he says. "Congressman Ron Kind was at a picnic and his dad was swapping war stories with a friend in the backyard. He'd never heard them before, so he whipped out his video camera and started recording them." Then Congressman Kind proposed legislation creating the Veterans History Project, so others would do the same and give the stories to be archived into perpetuity at the Library of Congress. In addition to video and audio recordings, veterans have submitted written records. One of the local veterans who have shared their story with the project is Mary S. Gill. She joined the newlyformed Women's Army Corps in 1942, and did her basic training and first duty in Daytona Beach. She submitted a three-page memoir of her service days to the project. "Daytona was top duty with the balmy climate, G.I. hotels, and service men coming from all over every Saturday night to date the WACS," she wrote. She confided that while stationed in Daytona a sailor got "fresh in a lonely spot." Ms. Gill retaliated by biting his thumb. In the days before penicillin, she worried he'd get an infection and die, and she'd be arrested for murder. Ms. Gill wasn't looking for dates when she joined the W omen's Corps. "I joined the WAC because I was patriotic and open to adventure after two boring years of NY State College for T eachers which was like a glorified high school," she wrote. The project's web site has information about recording and submitting interviews and digital collections. Mr. Patrick said that many people have downloaded the kit to interview family members for the project and ended up recording many more. "Anyone can do this," he said. "All you really need is a tape recorder and a kitchen table. Once you get (a combat veteran) going, they know their story. They'll tell their story."www.loc.gov/vets V eterans History Project will allow us to never forget'

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21November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS should meet at Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Av e ., Holly Hill. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.; program at 7 p.m.Free.Members, guests and visitors welcome.Nov. 22The H alifax River Audubon Society will hold a field trip to Viera Wetlands (Brevard C ounty) on Nov. 22.Participants should meet at the Lowe's parking lot east of I nterstate 95 on Dunlawton Avenue at 7 a.m. to form carpools.There will be easy or no walking.Bring bagged lunch and beverage. F or more information on this free event.call (386) 253-1166.Nov. 22An eclectic evening of music presented by the D aytona State College Guitar Ensemble will be performed at 7:30 p.m., No v. 22, at the News-Journal Center at D aytona State College, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St,. Daytona Beach. Enjoy some jazz sounds, pop transcriptions, and light classics. Free to Daytona State C ollege and Volusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 2261927.Nov. 23The Sa ra Fox Gallery-House will hold its fourth annual The Child In Me Exhibit' from 1 to 5 p.m., Nov. 23 27, at110N. H alifax Ave.( directly behind Ocean Center). Groups are takenby appointment. F or more information on this free event, call (386) 258 5333.Nov. 25K ick off the holiday season with family and friends at New Smyrna's third annual Christmas on Canal Street beginning Friday, Nov. 25 S park the Spirit will be held at 6 p.m. The event kicks off Christmas on Canal St r eet with a tree lighting ceremony, judging for store front displays (winners r eceive cash prizes grand prize $500), and live entertainment There will be H orse and Carriage rides Friday 6 to 9 p .m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Also on Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., there will be entertainment, children's train r ides, horse-and-carriage rides, children's arts and crafts area, story telling and, of course, Santa. Historical tours sponsored by the New Smyrna Beach History Museum and Christmas characters sponsored by The Little Theatre add to the festivities F or more information,visit www.christmasoncanalstreet.com. The P once Inlet Lighthouse will hold Thanksgiving gifts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Fr iday, Nov. 25. Participate in family activities and make Christmas ornaments that y ou can take home with you. Included with regular admission, no advance r eservations required. F or more information,call (386) 7611821,Ext 18.Nov. 26The sixth annual J efferson H.Ridgdill Me morial Run to the Sun 4-mile r un/walwill be held at 8:30 a.m., Nov 26, at Riverside Park, New Smyrna Beach. This year's race will benefit the Community Partnership for Children. To mail in r egistration and fees: Run to the Sun, 52 T uscan Way, Suite 202-326, St. Augustine, FL 32092 Registration Fees: $25 early/$30 day of/$15 youth/$5 1-mile kids run. Discounts are available for multiple registrations, see online site. F or more information,call (904) 742-5299 or e-mail: info@runtothesun4jeff.com. Online Registration: www.active.com/running/newsmyrna-beach-fl/run-to-the-sun-2011 F lagler Avenue Art Walk offers fine art exhibits from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Nov. 26 along Flagler Avenue in New Smyrna B each. Admission is free. F or more information visit www.flaglerave.com or call (386) 428.1770. Wine Walk happens from 1 to 6 p.m., Nov 26. Explore interesting wines as you walk Flagler Avenue. The cost of the wine passport is $20. F or more information on the progressive wine tasting,go to www.partyonflagler.com.CalendarFrom page 19 6735985600 Victoria Gardens Boulevard € Port Orange, FL www.PortOrangeRehab.comT el: 386-760-7773 € Fax: 386-760-8949 Helping Hands... Compassionate Hearts...NURSING&REHABCENTERV oted Best Rehab Facility 11 Consecutive Years We invite you to visit our facility for a personal tour to meet our professional healthcare team. www.floridashorestruckcenter.comFlorida Shores Truck Centers service department offers a full range of services. Our competent and courteous staff can help you with almost every problem that you may encounter.€ Alignments and Front end Repairs€ Air Conditioning € ECM Diagnostics € Brakes € Lube, Oil & Filters € Motorhome Inspection € Competitive Tire PricesOur Technicians will get your Motorhome back to the smooth ride you deserveFree BBQ Sauce with this ad and your 1st visit.Florida Shores Truck CenterClearly the leader in RV repairs...673673 3220 W. State Rd. Edgewater, FL32132 672965 Candles Greeting Cards Jewelry Gift Items1360 N US1 Amaral Plaza (1 mile south of I-95 Ext 273)386-265-1921 GI Hero singsGod Bless the USAŽ MarinessingsFrom the Hills of MontezumaŽ NavysingsAnchors AwayŽ Air ForcesingsWild Blue YonderŽ Army singsCaissons Go Rolling AwayŽ $5.00 OFF$25.00 or morepurchase of any item in store Exp 11/30/11 677229SUDOKU PUZZLE ANSWER 652487

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T ax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbrea stcancer.org MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic Nasa Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-$499, Adjustables$799.Free Delivery, 25 y ear warranty, 90 Night Tr ial, 800-ATSLEEP 800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! ALL FREE:HBO/ Showtime/ Starz/ Cinemax 3 Months + NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! F rom $29.99/ month! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 W ORK ONJet EnginesTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (866)8546156. F AST PAYMENT f or sealed, unexpired Diabetic Test Strips -up to $17/ Box! Most brands.Shipping Prepaid.Call today & ask for Emma 1-888776-7771www.cash4diab eticsupplies.com DIRECTV F all Special F ree HD, 3 mos Free HBO/ Showtime/ Starz / Cinemax! 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23November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA County 673676

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24November 2011FOREVER YOUNG 673490802 Sterhaus Dr. Suite A € Ormond Beach, FL (Across the street from closed Florida Hospital)386-944-5001 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS



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Martin & St.Lucie County (772) 465-5656 Volusia (386) 322-5900 Brevard County (321) 242-1013 Indian River County (772) 569-6767 ORMOND BEACHDAYTONA BEACHHOLLY HILL Annual event coming to Cinematique ENTERTAINMENTB1 FILM FEST FISHING WITH DANB12Finding the real McCoy INDEXClassifiedB12 Crossword B9 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Star Scopes B1 V iewpoint A6Vo l. 6, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 4, 2011 802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A Ormond Beach,FL (Across the Street from the closed Florida Hospital) Implants $995 Denture $495 Crowns $675 Cleaning & Polishing$65 F illings $125 Max Including Exam & XrayK erri Graham, D.M.D. Welcome to Our OfficeSee ad in this section for more information 386-944-5002 Discount fair tickets are availableD iscounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, Barnyard B each Party, will be available through Nov. 4, at more than 50 Walgreens stores throughout Volusia C ounty. Pr ices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults 13 and older (a $2 savings), and $4 for children 6 to 12. Children ages 5 and y ounger are admitted free. Br acelets for unlimited r ides are $15. The fair is being held from Nov. 3 to 13. F or more information,See NOTES, A6Community Notes ORMOND BEACH Ike Learys voice choked with emotion as a roomful of supporters on Tuesday watched the City Commission stop on a dime and let him continue r unning the bait shop at C assen Park. F or as long as you need me to be here, Im here, Mr. Leary said to enthusiastic applause. T wo weeks ago, city staff had recommended seeking competitive bids from people to operate the Granada Pier Bait and Tackle Shop at the southwest corner of the Granada bridge. Mr. Leary, who rescued the bait shop from failure in 1999 at the request of city officials, was stunned at the prospect of fighting to keep the business hes put his heart and soul into. Elected officials postponed action for two w eeks at Mr. Learys r equest. On Tuesday, commissioners unanimously supported keeping him without seeking new vendors. C ommissioner Rick B oehm said the bait shop lease was one-sided in favor of the city. This is the single most one-sided contract Ive seen, said Commissioner Rick Boehm, a lawyer for 36 years. Mr. Boehm supported not only keeping Mr. Leary, but improvingthe terms of his lease. The bait shop lease r equires Mr. Leary to keep the bait shop open 362 days, 12-hours a day, as well as to maintain, paint and repair the building, which is owned by the city. Mr. Leary also pays taxes on the building and makes a payment of about $25,000 a year to the city, which rises every y ear with inflation. The lease has been renewed annually for one year since 2005, after the original five-year lease expired. C ommissioners agreed to let Mr. Leary meet with the city attorney to negotiate a new contract, which would be subject to approval by the elected officials. I nasmuch as Mr.Bait shack owner will stay, get better contractBy John BozzoF or Hometown News See B AIT, A4 HOLLY HILL On Nov. 8,voters here will have a chance to change local government when, during a special-ballot election, they will decide on seven proposed city charter amendments. The first questions is S hall the city charter be amended to provide foury ear staggered terms for commissioners? T wo commissioners, Donnie Moore and John P enny, along with Mayor Ro y Johnson, were elected to two-year terms in 2010. U nder the current charter, theyll serve their terms until 2012. Commissioners Rick Glass and Liz Towsley P atton were elected to foury ear terms in 2007. Their seats, too, are slated for r eelections in 2012. Last year, a referendum changed (commissioners) to two-year terms, but they got to serve out their foury ear terms, City Manager J im McCroskey said. Mr. Glass and Ms. Pattons seats were supposed to be up for reelection this y ear. However, a couple y ears ago, Holly Hill adopted Volusia County Supervisor of Elections Ann McF alls request for cities to end odd-year elections in favor of even year elections. The two commissioners got a one-year extension on their terms. If voters adopt the recommendation for commissioners to have staggered four-year terms, the present commission can elect for Mr. Moore and Mr. Penny to have two-year extensions to their terms. I f it passes, the three that were elected (last) year would be eligible for four y ears, Mr. McCroskey said. B ecause you cant stagger those terms if you dont have those three taking office for four years. The three in Mr. Mc Croskeys count includes May or Johnson. The next question on the ballot will ask about whether the mayor should have a two-year or foury ear term. Voters will also get to decide whether toHolly Hill voters will consider amendments TuesdayBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News SEABREEZE VS. MAINLAND: More than a rivalry this yearSee RE SIDENTS, A4 Randy Barber /staff photographerMainland High School linebacker Quinton Powell tackles the P alm Bay High School quarterback during a recent game.At 51, Mary Gordon (above) is the picture of health. Sporting long brown hair and a youthful face, the Daytona Beach resident is a muscular 5 2 tall and weighs 105 pounds. She kayaks, bicycles, rides a motorcycle, cares for her three dogs, works three jobs and is a mother and grandmother with a life partner. S he has also had two heart attacks. When she had the first one, five years ago, sheHEALTHY HEARTOnce considered a danger mostly to men, heart disease kills more women than all cancers put togetherBy Diane CareyF or Hometown News See H EART, A11DAYTONA BEACH Once again its time for D aytonas two public high schools to battle it out on the gridiron as rivals Mainland and Seabreeze clash tonight at Daytona Beach M unicipal Stadium. B ut its more than bragging rights at stake this year its the district championship on the line. Mainland (7-1, 3-0) will be the home team but the site is neutral as Seabreeze (7-2, 3-0) also uses the 10,000seat facility as its home base. The rivalry is one of the biggest in the football rich state of Florida. Plenty of history and tradition surr ounds the game. The schools once played as one team, the Daytona High Bu ccaneers (1920s-1940). The winner also takes home the Spike Welshinger trophy, named after Mainlands coach who led the team to a 10-0 perfect season in 1949. I think the rivalry is as big as ever and with this being a district game it works out perfectly, said Scott Wilson, Mainland head coach. S eabreeze head coach Ma rc B each said, Its a clean rivalry. Both teams r espect each other. Its big with the alumni because this is the game they wait to see. This year both teams are doing well. By Andreas ButlerF or Hometown News See RIV ALRY, A15 Photo by Randy Barber/ staff photographer

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com R ecipes S tories Archives & More 386-944-5002 386-944-5002 3 MONTH WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAM LIPO SUPERSHOTIncludes: Monthly B-12 Shot exp. 11/20/11W ith Platinum Packageexp. 11/20/11$129$15 V olusia Internal MedicineDr.Kay Parveen,MDCertified American Board Internal Medicine Same day or next day appointment in most cases. FREE CONSULTATION AND SECOND OPINION Complete adult and geriatric medical services. FREE FLU SHOTS AND ANNUAL PHYSICAL EXAM FOR MEDICARE PATIENTS Accept all insurance except Florida Healthcare plans. RECLAIM YOUR BODY WITH OUR MEDICAL WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAMFDAApproved weight loss prescriptions Diet Plans, Super Shots 386-672-54661425 Hand Ave,Suite F,Ormond Beach,FL 32174 Jacob BarrPT, DPT, MTC Doctor of Physical Therapy, Manual Therapy Certified Owner/Private Practice14 25 Hand Ave, Suite H Ormond Beach Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:30p Sat 8a-1pPhone 386-673-3535 barrandassociates p h y sicalthera py .com Attention Blue Cross/Blue Shield Policy Holders Effective 9/1/11 Barr & Associates Physical Therapy is an In-Network Provider for all BC/BS Products $10 OFFService CouponF ACTORY REBATE FEDERAL T AX CREDITFP & L REBATESTOTAL SAVINGS$1,325$300$1,495$3,120 up to Call T oday Offer Ends 11/15/11 ORMOND BEACH A team of assessors from the C ommission for Florida Law Enforcement Accreditation (CFA) will arrive on Nov. 29, 2011 to examine all aspects of the Ormond Beach Police D epartments policies and procedures, management, operations, and support services. The department has to comply with approximately 273 standards in order to receive accredited status. Many of the 273 standards are critical to life, health, and safety issues. As part of the on-site assessment, agency members and the general public are invited to offer written comments to the assessment team. A copy of the standards is available through the Ormond Beach Police D epartments Public Information Office at 170 West Granada Boulevard, Ormond Beach, FL 32174. F or more information r egarding CFA or for persons wishing to offer written comments about the Ormond B each Police Departments ability to meet the standards of accreditation, please write: CFA, P.O. Box 1489, Tallahassee, FL 32302. The CFA assessment team is composed of law enforcement practitioners from similar police agencies. The assessors will review written materials; interview individuals; and visit offices and other places where compliance can be witnessed. Once the Commissions assessors complete their r eview of the agency, they r eport back to the full Commission, which will then decide if the agency is to r eceive accredited status. Ver ification by the team that the Ormond Beach Police D epartment meets the Commissions standards is part of a voluntary process to gain or maintain accreditation; a highly prized recognition of law enforcement professional excellence. Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentPublic can comment on PoliceF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com VOL USIA COUNTY SCHOOLS The proverb says, It takes a village to r aise a child. Thats the idea behind the Florida Department of Educations Five Star School Award. This year, 55 of Volusias 69 public and charter schools received the honor recognizing their efforts to increase community involvement. As Craig Zablo takes the helm this year at Campbell M iddle School in Daytona B each, hes walked into the schools seventh year receiving the Five Star School Aw ard. He said the consistent recognition give him much confidence in his new staff. C ampbell is an excellent school, he said. It really is. ( The Five Star Award) is just a testament to the fact that C ampbell reaches out to all our stakeholders. Mr. Zablo said the state education department recognizing community and parent involvement is particularly important for schools such as Campbell. C ampbell has the highest percentage of kids on free and reduced lunch, he said. W e re not a wealthy school, but we do some wonderful things with the kids. N ew Smyrna Beach High School has taken home the honor for its third consecutive year. I think the bottom line is that we are trying very hard to open our doors to the community, Principal Jim T ager said. Part of the award that I relish is the fact we get a lot of community involvement at New Smyrna Beach H igh. Were very blessed we r e a community school. Mr. Tager noted that the school had more than 19,000 y outh volunteer hours last school year. Adults donated more than 15,000 hours. Those volunteer hours went a long way in helping the school receive the recognition. How y ou get the Five Star is developing a lot of volunteer hours, he said. Its about bringing the community into our school. The award was started in the 1990s. By 1999, Volusia had seven schools receive it. The number has climbed ever since. One of the first V olusia schools to receive the award was Indian Lake Elementary in Edgewater. That school has received the re cognition 17 years straight, the most of any Volusia schools. A ccording to the Florida D epartment of Education, schools must fulfill 29 criter ia in five areas to receive the r ecognition. Those areas are business partnerships, family involvement, volunteerism, student community services and school advisory councils. Sw eetwater Elementary, School in Port Orange has taken home the Five Star 16 y ears straight. Pat Miller is the principal. Po rt Orange Elementary is on its 15th year, Bonnie G yarfus leads that school. D eltonas Timbercrest Elementary follows with 14 y ears. Spruce Creek Elementary is boasting its 13th year Sandra Kaye is principal while the towns high school has brought home the award 11 years. Dr. Todd S parger is the principal there. T omoka Elementary in Ormond Beach, with Julie J ohnson at the helm, is also a 13-year recipient, as are Deltona Lakes and Discovery elementary schools. Daytonas Ortona Elementary is on its 12th year, with Marie Str atton now leading the school. Sugar Mill Elementary in Port Orange is also on its 12th year. Janet Garzia is the principal. D aytonas R.J. Longstreet Elementary is an 11-year r ecipient of the Five Star Aw ard. There are seven schools celebrating 10 years of receiving the recognition: S outh Daytona Elementary, Cor onado Beach Elementary, Creekside Middle, and De Ba ry Enterprise and Fr iendship elementaries, along with Galaxy Middle. Local schools win award for volunteer involvementBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 Pappas, Russell & RawnsleyY our Hometown LawyersAuto Accidents Motorcycle Accidents Medical Malpractice DUI Criminal Defense Divorce213 Silver Beach Ave. Daytona Beach, FL32118386.254.2941Sponsored by: Do you have legal questions? erussell@pappasrussell.com The Legal Corner NEW WELLS REPLACEMENT WELLS PUMP REPLACEMENT IRRIGATION INSTALLATION & DESIGN let us be your drinking water source 10% OFFANY WELL REPAIR SERVICE CALL Ask About Our 5 Yr. W arranty(386) 788-9017SCHMIDTSWELL DRILLING & IRRIGATION SYSTEMS, INC.WA TER CONSERVATION THOUGH INNOVATION Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates Fall is just a glorious time to be in C entral Florida. The constant heat and humidity of the long summer has retreated south to the islands or other compass points nearer the Equator. Unlike the northern states fall here has nothing to do with leaves. No serious raking takes place in our area until late winter when most of the oak leaves turn loose. One of my favorite things to do at this time of year is to walk down to the dock at the end of my street to sit and watch the steady stream of yachts go by. The Halifax and Indian rivers are part of the north-south Intracoastal Waterway system and each fall gets a steady stream of big boats heading south. Most are going to Ft. Lauderdale or Miami but some continue on to the Caribbean. The colder the weather turns up north the tighter the boat traffic becomes. E xpensive looking floating homes with pale ladies sunning on the bow and rusty scows piloted by crusty old salts join in the long journey. I enjoy seeing them all. As I watch the passing parade I am always interested to read on the stern where the boats originated. New Br unswick, Hudson Bay, Connecticut, and New York are regulars, but now and then you may see one from St. Louis or Minneapolis. While the people and the points of origin provide lots of entertainment, I r eally like reading the boat names. M any yacht owners seem unable to believe their own good fortune and name their vessel something like Spent2much or I earned it. Aint she sweet is a good one. The simple My fishing boat is always good, but I believe my favorite in that vein is Knot for sail. Damned Right! is a close second. S ome of the names display a certain lack of confidence in the craft. F ingers Crossed would be in that category as would the ever popular S hip Happens. Knot done is another good one. Still Floating is not a name I would use. M any years ago I named one of my o wn boats Cirrhosis of the River. It was not one of my more attractive skiffs. When I was first married I named my 19-foot Starcraft The Di vorcer. That just seemed appropriate since I abandoned my pretty y oung bride much too often to go fishing. When I named my next boat D ivorcer II that was a mistake. Folks took it to mean I was divorced twice. N ope. Second boat, same wife. S ome of the names of the passing boats are just too cute. Boat Drinks, H appy Hooker, Bass Akwards, F unafloat and Sail ah V are OK, I guess. As you can see, the people who name boats love a good double entendre. Wet Dream and Hookers and Oars are good but tend to be too close to an X rating. Sea Men is another I dont care for. I prefer the ones that have to do with fishing. Net Working is one of the newer ones as is O fish L Business. Snookered and Red Sled are two you may see on local boats. I liked one that I saw that tapped into the Dragnet theme Drum-Da-DrumDr um The names Sea Hag and S alt and Heifer do not carry as uplifting a message as does the over done Island Girl or the French take off, Sea Bon. I saw one yacht named Maiden Vo yage but I think that would only work once. Locally, the France familys big old yacht is named High B anks. That is a pretty good moniker for the stewards of the speedway I thought. When champion NASCAR team owner Rick Hendricks comes to town he parks his sleek super yacht W heels at Daytona Boat Works and Mar ina on South Beach Street. If you find yourself contemplating how nice it is not to be raking leaves why not go down to the river and enjoy this beautiful weather. You never know what or who you may see. Oh by the way boaters, if any of y ou saw a name in this piece that y ou liked, forget it. It is a big dose of maritime bad luck to change the name of any boat even if people do think you have been divorced II times. My Sea Hag has O Fish L BusinessLAND LINESD AN SMITH Photo illustration by Randy Barber

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Leary doesnt have an attorney, Im going to scrutinize this contract to make sure its fair, Mr. B oehm said. C ommissioner James St ow ers said he supports seeking new bids for vendors paid by the city, but in this case, the city is paid by Mr. Leary. Mr. St ow ers said he received many messages of support for Mr. Leary. May or Ed Kelley said Mr. Leary is an ambassador fort the city. He goes above and beyond, Mr. Kelley said. Last year he closed only for Christmas. Im not sure we could get an employee to do that. A dozen meeting attendees signed up to speak in favor of allowing Mr. Leary to keep running the bait shop. No one opposed it. Chris Alexander said Mr. Leary helped his two sons learn to fish. H e s one guy, Mr. Alexander said. He works long hours. Hes made it successful. In other action the City C ommission unanimously: Gr anted a 120-day extension to finish renov ation of the Maria Bonita r estaurant at 195 W. Granada Blvd., funded in part by a $50,000 city grant. B anned gambling devices and regulating amusement centers to combat the spread of socalled Internet Cafs, where customers pay to play games in hopes of winning cash and prizes. Established violations of the citys ban against nudity in places that sell alcohol as a seconddegree misdemeanor punishable by a $500 fine and 60 days in jail. F riday, November 4, 2011 A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 132 Business Center Dr.-Ste. 9. Daytona Beach, FL 32174 5121 SE 102nd Place #102 Ocala, FL 34420 2995 Grissom Parkway Cocoa, FL 32926 Serving all of Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Volusia & Brevard CountiesALL Applicants Must Apply Online: www.jaguartechnologies.com Once application is finished contact William Wlasater@jaguartechnologies.com www.RueZiffra.comQuick Answers to Common Legal Questions LEGALBRIEFS RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A. RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.MAINOFFICESPORTORANGE386-788-7700RUE&ZIFFRA, P.A.MAINOFFICESPORTORANGE386-788-77001-800-JUSTICE(587-8423) Motorcycle Accidents,Road Rash and MRSA (Methicillin-Resistant Staph Aureus)Injuries from motorcycle accidents can be devastating or they can seem relatively minor. Road rash is a potentially very dangerous injury as the skin is very easy to shred and scrape off leaving the body defenseless against harmful organisms. Not only are these scrapes and bruises painful, but they can leave the injured motorcyclist open to contamination and may lead to systemic infections that may be difficult to treat and eliminate. Superimposed infections by super bugs such as MRSAcan be life threatening and extend the length of time for recovery following an accident. MRSA, once a hospital acquired infection, is now in the community and many of us carry this germ naturally on our skin. Once the skin barrier is broken, MRSAand other bacteria can and do invade the unprotected tissues, getting into the blood stream causing a condition known as septicemia. Septicemia is a systemic infection in which pathogens are present in the circulating blood stream. Characteristically, septicemia is marked with fever, chills, pain, headache, nausea or diarrhea. It is a serious condition. In 2007, the Mayo Clinic estimated 95.000 Americans were infected with the antibiotic-resistant infection (MRSA), and 19,000 people died from it. Dr. Priya Sampathkumar, consultant in infectious disease at the Mayo Clinic, estimated that one million or more Americans are carrying these superbugs on their skin, and they may never know it or have a problem, until a cut or scrape like from road rash lets the bugs get past the defensive layer of their skin. The road has been likened to a giant belt sander. The human body does not stand up at all to sliding on a pavement. Street clothes rip in milliseconds, and your skin and bones are for all intents and purposes, as good as naked. This leaves the motorcyclist vulnerable to sustaining injury to the skin and likewise vulnerable to infection. If you have been involved in a motorcycle accident, auto accident, or bicycle accident and sustained road rash or open wounds, it is important to get the appropriate medical treatment in order to help prevent MRSAand properly document your injuries. With proper diagnosis, medical treatments can be applied to r educe the symptoms and effect on a persons life. When properly documented, a lawyer experienced in motorcycle accidents can maximize a victims recovery and make sure they are compensated for future medical bills, future lost wages, and loss of earning capacity. If you have been involved in an automobile accident, motorcycle accident, o-r bicycle accident and sustained an injury, contact the lawyers at Rue & Ziffra, P.A. Provided By: David Sweat Esquire 1873 N. Nova Rd.,Holly Hill 386-672-1990 www.liftcentral.netBest Prices In Daytona Beach SCOOTER LIFTS STARTING AT$975Installed!Americas Mobility Solution, LLC New & Used: Scooters Walkers Ramps Wheelchairs Scooter Lifts Lift ChairsFlexible Rental ProgramsDaily Weekly Monthly Daytona Beachs Only On Site Maintenance & Repair FacilityMost Parts In Stock www.DaytonaLifts.com S T A I R L I F T S Starting at$3200 Installed Pool LiftsLocal Dealer vs. On-Line Discount On-site Repairs Pick-up & Delivery Local Service Local Call speak to a person NEW SMYRNA428-7766ORMOND676-2628DAYTONA, PORT ORANGE788-7766 WEDOITALL BaitF rom page A1 end the current two-terms limit on mayors. Another questions is whether the city charter should be amended to eliminate the requirement for a special election to fill a v acancy on the commission. If voters approve this amendment, the city commission will appoint members to fill vacant seats, r ather than holding special elections. Under the current charter, if a commissioner v acates a seat with less than a year left on its term, the seat remains vacant until the next regular election. O ther questions voters will answer are: *Should a four-fifths vote of the city commission be r equired to terminate the city manager? Under the current charter, three members of the city commission can vote to terminate a manager. *Should a charter provision that allows alcoholic beverages to be sold between 7 a.m. and 2 a.m. be eliminated? If voters approve this, the city commission will be able to either extend or shorten the span of hours alcohol may be sold. *Should the charter be amended to remove the obligation to add fluoride to the citys water supply system? If voters approve this, the city commission will decide whether or not to have fluoride added to the citys water system. The charter now requires fluoridation. The special election is scheduled for Tuesday, Nov. 8 from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Voting will take place at Sica H all Community Center, 1065 Daytona Ave., and U nited Brethren in Christ Church, 560 Flomich St. ResidentsF rom page A1 While Volusia officials look at giving subcontractors that work in the county the inside track for government work, theres little support to require county employees to live here. I dont think its an issue for Volusia County, County Chairman Frank Bruno said. Mr. Bruno does see a need for preferences for subcontractors. When we have a contractor that has to get subcontractors, its important they hire locals to do the contractor work, Mr. Bruno said. He would like contractors working on county projects to show the people doing the work live in Volusia. The issue of requiring employees to live in the county is being pushed by Don Kane, a Daytona Beach activist. Mr. Kane sued Daytona Beach, alleging the city failed to enforce a residency r equirement. Daytona B each recently revised its policy to require those hired for jobs paying $100,000 or more to live in the city and giving a preference to applicants who live, or say they will live in the city. I t is my view that before we have any more discussion on hiring preferences for contractors in our county, the County Council should first adopt a residency ordinance that requires more employees to live in the county that gives them their paycheck, Mr. Kane said. A residency rule might make sense for a city, especially Daytona Beach, where 68 percent of 551 employees live outside the town. However, Volusia officials said the rule doesnt make sense for the county. F irst of all, only 10 percent of 3,486 full-time and part-time employees live outside Volusia. C ouncilwoman Pat Nor they said roughly 30,000 people travel from Volusia C ounty to work in Orange and Seminole counties and she doesnt see why it cant work the other way around. I t would be a far better compromise to extend a preference to the region, Ms. Northey said. Were a big county. We have a large scope of responsibilities. We should be wanting to get the best people we can. Co uncilman Carl Persis said residency requirements can sometimes force families to make tough decisions about moving or splitting up. I n these times of people just trying to make it (work) with their spouse, I certainly wouldnt be in favor of forcing someone not living in the county to move into the county, Mr. Persis said. V olusia County spokesman Dave Byron said a residency requirement is not needed. Any economic loss by county employees who live outside the county is way more than offset by the number of public employees who live here but work outside the county, Mr. Byr on said. A discussion on establishing a preference for local subcontractors working on county jobs is expected to go before the County Council in November.County Council doesnt see need for residency requirementBut does like idea of hiring local companiesBy John BozzoF or Hometown NewsWhen we have a contractor that has to get subcontractors, its important they hire locals to do the contractor work.F rank Bruno County Chairman He goes above and beyond. Last year he closed only for Christmas. Im not sure we could get an employee to do that.Ed Kelley Mayor

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 Daytona Beach P olice DepartmentCarolynn Clemmons, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of solicitation to commit prostitution. Bail was set at $1,500. Shandreka Lashe Harris, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of aggravated battery. Bail was set at $5,000. Theresa Maria Campbell, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $2,500. James Arthur Campbell, 42, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 23 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $2,000. Joseph Lee Doughtry, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of possession of crack cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500. Jesse Lee Marien, 28, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of domestic violence aggravated battery. Bail was not set. Adam Nicholas Jordan, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of possession of a scheduled I controlled substance. Bail was set at $1,000. Wilfredo A. Santiago, 59, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of attempting to utter a forged instrument. B ail was set at $1,000. Robert T. Byron, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of aggravated domestic violence assault with a deadly w eapon. Bail was not set. Robert Ray Raley, 58, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of domestic violence aggravated battery. Bail was not set. Charles E. Wilson, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500. Gregory Edward Gardner, 30, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of aggravated assault and burglary with battery. Bail was set at $40,500. James Charles Siddall, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of dealing in stolen property. Bail was not set. Frank Allen Reeves, 45, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of domestic violence by strangulation. Bail was not set. Brian Joseph Marcella, 46, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of possession of a scheduled II and IV substance. Bail was set at $2,000. Theradore Harper, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $1,250. James Russell Smith, Jr., 47, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possession of methamphetamine. Bail was set at $1,250. Ronald Christopher W illiams, 40, of Daytona B each, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of battery on a law enforcement officer and possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $3,850.Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentLee Alan Giguere Jr., 46, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of petit theft as a third subsequent offense. Bail w as set at $1,000. Kerry Douglas Maurer, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of lewd and lascivious molestation of a victim ov er the age of 12 and under the age of 16 and child abuse. Bail was set at $60,000. Joshua Mark Wetherell, 23, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of animal cruelty, causing suffering. Bail was not set. Frank James Powers, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $6,000.Holly Hill P olice DepartmentDennis Keith Pond, 47, of H olly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 25 on charges of possession of oxycodone. Bail was set at $1,000.V olusia County Sheriffs DepartmentBarrie Ann C. Quintero, 43, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 22 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $10,000. Brenda Marie Lee, 32, of H olly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of fraudulent use of a personal ID/information. Bail was set at $4,000. Ryan Manzo, 18, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, grand theft being a principal in first degree burglary, being a principal in first degree theft and possession of a scheduled II substance. B ail was set at $19,500. William Howard Poole, 18, Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, burglary of an unoccupied conveyance, possession of a scheduled III substance, being a principal to burglary of a conveyance, being a principal to grand theft and criminal mischief. Bail was set at $20,000. Kamil Lavar Cutinton, 24, of Holly Hill, was arrested on O ct. 24 on charges of unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure, burglary of an unoccupied conveyance, grand theft and possession of a scheduled II substance. Bail was set at $19,500. Nicholas Robert Pratt, 25, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 24 on charges of aggravated battery. Bail was set at $1,500. Justin Corey Vanadore, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied dwelling and dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $2,500. Kurtis Charles Webb, 38, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied conveyance. B ail was not set. Lavor Antonio Brinson, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 25 on charges of habitual driving with a revoked license and fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement officers. B ail was set at $3,000. Justin Lou Avis, 33, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of grand theft of a motor vehicle. Bail was not set. Army Jasean Echevarria, 20, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 26 on charges of domestic violence burglary with assault and battery and battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Shane Christopher R oberts, 40, of Daytona B each, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of grand theft. Ba il was set at $25,000. Karey Charles Godwin, 19, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 27 on charges of felony battery, throwing a deadly missile into a building and criminal mischief. Bail was set atPolice reportEditors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. W anted person: U nknown male suspect R eason wanted: Bur glary D ate of occurrence: O ct. 10, 2011 Location: C-Note Club R estaurant, 1301 Canal S t., New Smyrna Beach Cr ime Stoppers of Nor theast Florida is seeking information regarding the identity of a man who was captured on surveillance video on the morning of a break-in at the C-Note Club Restaur ant in New Smyrna B each. The suspect, who was wearing flip-flops and riding a bicycle, was seen in the backyard at 1:30 a.m. About 20 minutes later, he returned to the business, this time w earing boots. A 40-inch So ny LCD T.V. was taken during the burglary. Anyone who recognizes the suspect or who has information about the burglary is asked to call Crime Stoppers tollfree at (888) 277-TIPS. Y ou can also Text your tip by texting TIP231 plus y our message to CRIMES. Anyone who provides information to Cr ime Stoppers will r emain anonymous and can qualify for a reward of up to $1,000. W anted Unknown(888) 277-TIPSSee POLICE, A13 Like Hometown News Volusia for the latest in local news, information and interactive features like photo contests and Rants & Raves. W ere on Facebook!

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THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.THIS WEEKS LUCKY WINNER WILL GET$200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013 INDIAN RIVER CO. 772-569-6767MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (386) 322-5902or e-mail volnews@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. ShreddinKate Meyering of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney drops unwanted documents into a trashcan for disposal during the free shredding event at the Ormond Beach City Hall parking lot recently. Citizens were asked to donate nonperishable food items to the Halifax Urban Ministries for the free shredding service. At the end of the event, H.U.M. was able to collect 4,000 pounds of food and Iron Mountain Incorporated shredded over 6,000 pounds of documents.Randy Barber staff photographer Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Phone (386) 322-5900 Fax (386) 322-5901Classified (386) 322-5949 Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Steven E. Erlanger . . . . .Publisher and C.O.O. F arris Robinson . . . . . .Advertising Manager Lee Mooty . . . . . . . .Regional Manager V ernon D.Smith . . . . .Managing Partner Philip J. Galdys . . . . . .VP/Director of Operations T ammy A. Raits . . . . . .VP/Managing Editor Robin Bevilacqua . . . . .Human Resources Michele Muccigrosso . . .National Accounts Manager Cheryl Rein . . . . . . .Office Manager Agnes Dillon . . . . . . .Receptionist Gary Kirkman . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Shane Belton . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Rodney Bookhardt . . . .Advertising Consultant Jeffrey Thorla . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Don Hendricks . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette . .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . . .Pagination Manager Kathy Santilla . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . .Classified Consultant Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . .Classified Consultant Lora L. Uber . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . .Circulation Manager Stephen Sparacino . . . .District Circulation Manager Jeannine Gage . . . . . .Associate Managing Editor Randy Barber . . . . . .Staff Photographer Casey Preston . . . . . .Staff Writer Megan Schumacher . . . .Graphic Designer Carrie Maday . . . . . . .News Clerk/ Entertainment Writer In response to: Palm trees are messy F irst and foremost, everyone must have a pet peeve, and mine just happens to be the mess in which the sabal or cabbage palm leaves after strong winds, which occur quite often in our area of Palm Grove in South Daytona. As a F loridian, I think palm trees are the focal point of our great state, especially on the East Coast towards Miami and beyond, but they still are a nuisance. It s great that we have a link such as the Hometown News to air our concerns, and/or beliefs, but it is not proper for another to characterize or decimate anothers existence. Those that take the time to read or correspond to our local newspaper are to be congratulated as they are not the ones who let it lay in the driveway and rot. So thanks for the comments regarding my original entry, but let me say to the correspondents that I was born and r aised, and never left the state of Florida except for military service, guess you can call me a Cracker, huh? How about you?Thanks for the helpI want to rave about a Bright House employee who took down some damaged fascia from the second story of my home. It was a great help to me. Thank you so much again. Ta ke old gas tanks to the landfillP lease take old boat gasoline tanks to the dump. They have a special place for them. They take care of them. We dont need them in the river or lawn. Thanks to the Humane SocietyI want to give a rave to the people at the Southeast Volusia H umane Society on Glencoe Road. I have used their services for the past decade. The people are doing a superb job. They really have a heart. God bless them all. we welcome your O PINIONWe prefer opinions on local issues. Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. L etters sent without phone numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.Send your letters to the editorEMAILvolnews@hometownnewsol.comFAX(386) 322-5901OR MAILL etters to the editor 2 400 S. Ridgewood Ave., No. 22 South Daytona, FL 32119visit www.volusiacountyfair.com.Beware of lottery scamThe Volusia County Sheriffs Office is warning residents to beware of lottery scams. Official-looking letters complete with letterhead, seals and signatures announcing that recipients have won an international lottery are once again appearing in Volusia County r esidents mailboxes. This is an old scam that still works because it feeds on the natural excitement nearly everyone feels upon hearing that lots of money is waiting to be claimed. The typical warning law enforcement gives is that no legitimate sweepstakes contest will ask for money from the winner before prize money can be released. However, in the case of some recent lottery announcements, the letter assures people that a fee will only be assessed once the winnings are deposited in the winners bank account. This is still a scam, though. Anyone receiving these types or letters should call the local law enforcement agency for advice before paying money for any reason or to find out if the winnings are real. And if anyone falls victim to this type of scam, report it to law enforcement. Library advisory board to meet V olusia Countys Library Advisory B oard will meet at 2 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4, at the Ormond Beach Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. M embers will review results from the recently completed impact survey conducted by the University of Washington Information School with support from the Bill and Melinda Gates F oundation on the use and benefit of the Volusia County Public Library systems computers and Internet connection. F or more information,call (386) 248-1745,Ext.1212.Concert benefit pregnancy care centerP oured Out 2 Step in, a free benefit concert, will be held at 1 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Casements, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. Live music will be performed all day. Special guest performer Dave F itzgerald will take the stage at 7 p.m. Pr oceeds will benefit Resources for W omen, a pregnancy care center. F or more information,visit www.pouredoutstepin.com.P ancake breakfast slatedH ope Lutheran Church will hold a pancake breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m., S aturday Nov. 5, at594 N. Williamson Blv d., Daytona Beach. All-you-can-eat blueberry or plain pancakes, eggs, sausage, juice and coffee will cost $4. F or more information,call (386) 673-2940.Holiday book sale plannedThe Friends of the Ormond Beach Library will hold a holiday book sale from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at 30 S. Beach St., Ormond Beach. The sale will be open to members from 10 to 11 a.m. F or more information,call (386) 676-4191.Auto racing luncheon plannedThe Living Legend of Auto Racing annual luncheon will be held at 12:20 p .m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Carrabbas I talian Grill on International Speedway Blvd., across from the Daytona S peedway. T ickets for the event are $15 each. F or tickets or additional information, call (386) 299-7343.Pizza night scheduledS t. Brendans will hold pizza night at 5 p.m. in the social hall. Pizza will be served from 5 to 6 p.m. Music and entertainment will be by Paul and Mar ie from 6 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $12 each and include all beverages. R eservations are required. Tickets are available at school offices and religious store. F or more information,call (386) 441-4713 or (386) 441-3267.Golf tournament plannedThe American Legion Auxiliary Unit 120 will hold its seventh annual golf tournament at 9 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Riverbend Golf Club. R egistration will begin at 7:45 a.m. Golf will start at 9 a.m. The entry fee is $50, which includes a day of golf and award luncheon. F or more information,call (386) 258-5275 or stop by 461 Walker St., H olly Hill.Bromeliad group to offer saleThe Florida East Coast Bromeliad S ociety will hold the statewide Br omeliad Extravaganza at the Plaza H otel and Spa, 600 Atlantic Avenue, D aytona Beach on Nov. 5. Mo re than 30 vendors will offer thousands of bromeliads and all things bromeliad related for sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In addition, the Cr yptanthus S ociety International will hold its show at the same venue. The show and sale are free to attend. Visitors may purchase plants and artwork from 26 vendors from Florida, California and Michigan. The Art of Bromeliads exhibition of paintings, photography and fiber art at the Peabody Auditorium runs Nov. 4, and Nov. 7 to 30. The exhibition is open box office hours: Monday through Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. F or more information,call (386) 761-4804.For more information,visit www.theartofbromeliads@wordpress.com.Bowling fundraiser plannedThe Junior League of Daytona B each will hold its second annual fundraiser for mothers and sons. The Bowling with the Boys event will be held at 5:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov .5, at Ormond Lanes in Ormond B each. There will be glow bowling, music, awards, giveaways, food, raffles and more. T ickets will be $40 for a mom/son couple and $15 for each additional child. Lane sponsorships are available for $150. F or more information or to download a registration form,visit twww.jldb.org, or call (386) 253-1756.T our De Halifax to benefit Halifax Health HospiceH alifax Health Hospice of Volusia/Flagler has partnered with S.R. P errott, Inc. to organize a bicycle tour of the Ormond Beach area on Saturday, Nov. 5 with five stops at local r estaurants and bars including The D ish, La Fiesta, Caffeine Bistros new T iki Bar, Pirana Grille and Lulus Oc eanside. Pr oceeds from the ride will raise money Halifax Health Hospice, the areas largest and longest established hospice. The bicycle ride is open to the public and will start at 1 p.m. at The Dish at 1185 W. Granada Blvd. and continue to the other locations, ending at L ulus Oceanside as the last stop with a chance drawing to win a brand new bicycle donated by S.R. Perrott. There is a $50 donation fee per rider to participate, which includes beer, wine or soda at each stop location, appetizers at each location, chance drawings and an event T-shirt. For more information, e-mail Kahlin.adkins@Halifax.org.Craft fair benefits HUMThe Bear Creek Craft Fair will be held from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Bear Creek on Airport Road off U.S. Highway 1 in Ormond Beach. There will be a raffle, bake sale. Br eakfast and lunch will be available for purchase. Pr oceeds will go to Halifax Urban M ininstries.Childrens cancer walk plannedThe Childrens Cancer Foundation will hold a 5k Run/Walk on Saturday, Nov. 5, at Sun Splash Park, 611 S. A tlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. The Childrens Cancer Foundation is a non-profit organization that helps families in need by providing services such as financial assistance. The 5k, which has been organized by a group of University of Central Florida students, will be held to benefit the children and families in need. All proceeds will go directly to the foundation. T ickets are $20 if pre-registered and $25 on the day of the event. The r un/walk registration begins at 7 a.m. with the race beginning at 8 a.m. There will be a 50/50 drawing taking place the day of the event. F or more information and registration forms e-mail ChildrensCancer-NotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A13

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7 35 Years Experience Free Estimates RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALLicense No: CGC060071 License No: CCC1326484 Licensed Bonded & InsuredWhat do you have to lose?386-761-2830 ALL TYPES OF ROOFING Shingles Metal Single Ply Tile V ented Roofs Modifieds Tar & GravelA.A.T. Roofing, LLC PORT ORANGE Government regulations some believe they constrict the growth of small businesses resulting in lost economic activity while others think they are important public protections that help sustain entire industries. To find out the most popular view, the Florida Legislature recently unveiled the Y ourVoice online survey. A press release from Representative Dorothy Hukills office says its to collect feedback on any potential burdensome rules and regulations for businesses. B usiness owners and others are urged to take a short survey with sections for r emarks. The House Rulemaking and Regulations S ubcommittee and the Senate Committee on Governmental Oversight and A ccountability will consider the information gathered during the 2012 regular session, Jan. 10 to March 9. W ith state unemployment numbers higher than the nations for the last few y ears, the Florida Legislature wants to revise the states regulatory codes in an effort to get more business growth and people working. I think as a Representative, its one of my main jobs to figure out how rules and r egulations are affecting people, Ms. Hukill said in a phone interview. Its an ongoing discussion. Its not a stationary discussion thats done in one day. Ms. Hukill represents District 28, Port Orange, and is the House Economic Affairs C ommittee Chair. J im Cameron, government affairs director at the D aytona Regional Chamber of Commerce, said the survey is a good idea. Regulatory reform, thats a biggie, he said. We see that as an acute issue for the coming session. Im a strong believer, myself, in surveying. Our chamber sometimes is criticized for surveying too much. We want to make sure we get that input before we delve into issues. We feel its important for the legislature to do the r ight thing. B usiness owner Eileen G aines said the state legislature will have difficult decisions to make in the next session, and the survey could help it keep the right balance in regulatory r eform. She co-owns Adv ance Fire Extinguishers & Safety, Port Orange, with her husband, Kenneth. Ms. Ga ines recently participated in the online survey. O ur business is driven by laws and legislation, she said. We see a value (in regulations) and at the same time have that mixed reaction of wanting less government interference in daily life. My policy (to government) is stay out of my pocketbook and my four walls. The business employs six: four fulltime and two parttime workers. Ms. Gaines said that many of Advances customers call because building-and fire-code regulations make them. The majority are because they have to, she said. The majority is because its state law. A dditionally, she said, insurance companies are getting more aggressive about making customers maintain mandated fireequipment standards. How ever, Ms. Gaines said that state fees and regulations adversely affect her business, too. For example, earlier this year Advance passed on the opportunity to do more business to avoid paying additional licensing fees. Ms. Gaines mentioned that when she took the online survey. I explained that I think the licensing fees are really hurting small business, she said. And the fact we have to renew our license every two years. She added, The way the system is set up in T allahassee, theres a fee every time you sneeze. To take the survey, visit www.surveymonkey.com/s/F loridaRegReformSurvey.State wants views on business regulationsBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News Visitors look over Andrew Kameroskys booth during the third annual Hallogreen at City Island Park in Daytona Beach Saturday. Mr. Kamerosky, aka Plastic Bag Monster, wore 500 plastic bags, which, he says, is the number of bags an average person uses each year. Hallogreen is part of a national grassroots community initiative striving to create a healthier, more ecofriendly Halloween. www.greenhalloween.org/daytona/ The event was organized by Florida Econet. www .floridaeconet.netRandy Barber staff photographerBag man

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Br ianne C.DeSantis, D .M.D.,M.S.Di plomats American Board ofOrthodontics 106 N.Old Kings Road,Ste C Ormond Beach(386) 672-4981www.atlanticorthodontics.comFREECo nsultation Braces For All Ages Orthodontic Care for all ages Over 35 yrs Combined Experience Offering the latest in clinical techniques including Self-Ligating Brackets & Invisalign FREECo nsultation Thomas H.Cartledge, D.D.S.,M.S. Onsite TrainingSoftware Setup BookkeepingData Clean-up AccountingPayroll Reporting Strategic PlanningCustom ReportsQuickLink, Inc. Linking you to your finances570 Memorial Cir. Ste. 230 Ormond Beach, Fl 32174(386)676-4444 Tel. (386)676-4474 FaxV isit our website at: Quicklinkinc.com or Facebook.com/qblink Fall Special! Full Service Bookkeeping For NEW ACCOUNTS ONLY 3rd Month of Service 50% OFF First 2 months of service must be paid in full. Coupon must be presented for discount. ACT NOW! YOU STILL HAVE TIME!Clean, Fresh, tighter, even-colored skin for the holidays! MD Forte Products Neova Products Chemical Peels TopixProducts BotoxFillers Call Now for Your FREE Consultation!239-8700511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. Daytona Beach Check out our website: Hellerdermcenter.netHeller Dermatology CenterJeffrey J. Heller, D.O., Board CertifiedREVIVE REPLENISH REFRESH RENEWREJUVENATE REVITALIZERenaissance II Holiday Peel New imageRandy Barber /staff photographerTr ansportation Security Supervisory officer Michael Murphy looks on as Transportation Security officer Jennifer Ktistes demonstrates the advanced imaging technology (AIT) installed at Daytona Beach International Airport last T uesday. The equipment uses new software known as Automated Target Recognition. The software detects metallic and non-metallic threats, including explosives, concealed under a passengers clothing. Airport officials say the new software enhances passenger privacy by eliminating passenger-specific images and instead autodetecting potential threat items and indicating their location on a generic outline of a person. There are approximately 500 AIT units at 80 airports nationwide. This year, Daylight Saving T ime ends and standard time resumes Sunday, Nov. 6. This is also the day when V olusia Countys lawn watering schedule changes, so make sure to reset any automatic sprinklers. Residents may water their lawns once a week until Daylight S aving Time resumes March 11, when the two-day-aw eek schedule will return. P eople who live at oddnumbered addresses may water Saturdays, people at even-numbered addresses may water Sundays, and businesses may water Tuesdays. Each zone of the irrigation system may be watered no more than one hour and three-quarters of an inch a day. Watering is not permitted between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. The watering restrictions apply to all Volusia County r esidents, including those who live inside city limits. They also apply to all water sources, including private w ells and pumps. Unincorporated county residents who violate the water conservation ordinance may be fined up to $500. The time change also is a r eminder to change the batteries in smoke alarms. S moke alarms can save lives if they are functioning properly, but studies show that most smoke alarms dont work because of missing, dead or disconnected batteries. According to the N ational Fire Protection Association, two-thirds of home fire deaths occur in homes without a working smoke alarm. V olusia County Fire Services offers free smoke alarms to residents in unincorporated areas of Volusia C ounty. F or more information, visit www.volusia.org/fireservices Volusia CountyIts time to change clocks, sprinklersF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com EATOUT! EATOUT! save money... save money...www.hometowngiftcertificates.com/ 50 % OFF Gift Certificates 50 % OFF Gift Certificates

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 VOL USIA COUNTY The national, state and local job markets continue slogging toward better days. But no one is certain what better days will look like. A ccording to September employment figures r ecently released by the state, Floridas unemployment rate dropped from 10.7 percent in August to 10.6 percent in September. It s down 1.3 percent since J anuary. Volusias September unemployment rate was 10.8 percent, slightly higher than the state average. Last year, Volusias S eptember unemployment ra te was 12.2 percent. E conomic and employment progress are happening, according to Rick Fr asier, president of the C enter for Business Excellence, the local branch of the states Agency for Wor kforce Innovation. How ever, he said unusual circumstances have kept economists, businesses and consumers alike guessing, which seems to be slowing recovery. Economists hesitate to make predictions, so businesses hold off on hiring, and consumers put off vacations and purchases. I t s the most unique economic situation in my lifetime, Mr. Frasier said. I v e never quite seen anything like this. I think economists will say the same thing. Theres agreement therell be a recovery, but they dont know what that recovery will look like or how long itll take. V olusias July unemployment rate was 11 percent. In A ugust, it dropped to 10.9 percent. Flagler County is fairing much worse, with an unemployment r ate of 14.6 percent, the highest in the state. Additionally, Brevard County hard hit by the ending of the Space Shuttle program without an aggressive r eplacementhas an unemployment rate of 11.6 percent. Volusians are competing with job seekers crossing county lines who are increasingly willing to travel farther for work opportunities. R ebecca Rust, the Agency for Workforce I nnovations chief economist, said in a teleconference that Floridas job numbers continue fairing poorly against the nations. Howe ver, she said the state might have started trending better than the county. In S eptember, the national seasonally-adjusted unemployment rate was 9.1 percent. However, the national unemployment r ate held steady from Au gust, when it was also 9.1 percent. Last year the nations September unemployment rate was 9.6 percent. O ver the month, Florida gained 23,300 jobs, Ms. R ust said. One of the most important facts is Floridas job growth rate has exceeded the nation for the first time since February, 2007. F loridas unemployment r ates for the previous five months are at the lowest levels since August, 2009. The unemployment rate counts all job seekers whove actively sought work in the previous four w eeks. It doesnt count discouraged workers whove suspended job hunting, or involuntarily part-time workers. According to Ms. R ust, Floridas September underutilized-workers rate is 18.4 percent. The state has 4.5 job seekers for every advertised position. Mr. Frasier said hes consuming the optimistic September jobs report with a dash of caution. There are some good things to look at, he said. B ut, thats only for one month. Its like walking on eggshells. We havent seen any consistency in that growth, and thats not good. State, local job markets improve slightlyBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News School NewsDSC receives scholarship grantD aytona State College was awarded a $16,600 scholarship grant from the Institute of Mexicans Abroad to benefit MexicanAmerican and international students from M exico enrolled in Daytona States college credit and adult education programs. The government of Mexico is interested in supporting the education of the Mexican population residing in the United States in order to improve opportunities for adult M exican immigrants and students from immigrant families. The grant awarded to Daytona State will provide scholarships for up to 150 students. RANTS?Call OurRants &Raves Line!

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News

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did not know what was happening. I was at my job when I had to sit on the floor as I was not feeling well, Ms. Gordon said. The paramedics were called and my vital signs were perfect so I w ent home and the symptoms subsided. B ut she began feeling bad again and ended up in the emergency room where she coded (her heart stopped) and she had to be defibrillated twice. W omens health experts say it is not uncommon for women who are having a heart attack to think they just have the flu or heart burn. Even though it is the No 1 killer of women in this country, heart disease is still seen as a mens disease. (When talking about womens illnesses) everyone thinks about breast cancer rightfully so, its a scary thing, said Ormond B each gynecologist Julie Schneider, but youre (most likely) not going to die from breast cancer, yo u re going to die from a heart attack. Through education and marketing, womens health experts are hoping women will become more aware of taking care of their hearts and knowing what is happening if they do experience a heart attack. Ms. Gordon had symptoms for three days that she ignored. She was nauseous, in a cold sweat and couldnt feel her hands above the elbows while driving. I have a high tolerance for pain and discomfort and tend to push myself, she said. So I just ignored the symptoms. Ev en when she had her second heart attack this past June she didnt immediately think it was happening again. I was mowing my lawn when I felt pressure under my breastbone along with a nauseating feeling, but again was in denial, she said. I figured I would catch my breath and it would go away. After it did not, she called 911. A ccording to Dr. Maria Lopez, a Daytona Beach physician who specializes in cardiology at Florida H ospital, women with heart disease are too often undiagnosed or diagnosed late. This stems not only from the fact that doctors dont always think about heart disease in women, but that symptoms in women with heart disease can be different from men. They can include sweating, fatigue and even depression and are often diagnosed as a flu or even hormonal issues. W e have to change our thinking as more women die of heart disease than cancer, Dr. Lopez said. As physicians we need to rule out heart problems before blaming the presenting symptoms on something else. B ecause of the lack of timely diagnoses, more women die. Car diovascular disease is the No. 1 killer of women, yet it is mostly preventable, she said. As with men, exercise, good nutrition and no smoking can greatly lessen womens chances of developing heart disease. N ancy Bevault, Director of Communications for the C entral Florida Chapter of the American Heart Association, said that heart disease does kill more women every year than breast cancer 12 times more. That amounts to nearly 500,000 American women each y ear. U ntil 15 years ago, the focus on heart related problems was on men, Ms. Bevault said. However, misconceptions and differing symptoms between men and women are now being addressed. The goal of the American H eart Association is to heighten awareness among women and inspire lifestyle change. Mu ch like pink has become the highly recognizable color of breast cancer awareness, red is the color the Heart Association has adopted to get more women thinking about heart disease prevention. The Go Red For W omen Campaign ( www.goredforwomen.org ) is designed to dispel myths, raise awareness and empower women to know the risks of heart disease and take charge of their own heart health. S even years ago only 13 percent of women knew that heart disease was their No. 1 killer, she said. T oday 55 percent of women are aware. Even if women know they should protect themselves against heart disease, Dr. Lopez said, it is sometimes difficult to convince them to take care of themselves. W omen spend so much time taking care of others, she said, they neglect themselves. Dr Lopez recommends women exercise at least 30 minutes a day, even if that just means a leisurely walk. Keeping a healthy w eight using portion control is also important. Dr. Lopez recommends a diet that includes vegetables, grains, fruit, nuts and fish. Alcohol moderation is recommended as well. J ust as for men, there are r isk factors that raise the odds of women developing heart disease, Dr. Lopez said. Smoking, being overwe ight, having high cholesterol and high blood pressure, having diabetes and having a family history of heart disease will all up the odds. B ut, just like heart disease, many of these conditions are preventable with diet and exercise. Ms. Gordon, who has a family history of heart disease (her mother survived a heart attack in her 50s), lives an active, healthy lifestyle and will never allow heart disease to sneak up on her again. Giv en my history of course there is some fear, she said. But I have always had an extreme zest for life and fear wont change that. I will continue to live each day as if it is my last but I certainly dont want it to be. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 L L a a s s e e r r T T h h e e r r a a p p y y E E y y e e E E x x a a m m s sS S p p e e c c i i a a l l I I n n t t e e r r e e s s t t i i n n D D r r y y E E y y e e s s N N e e w w L L o o c c a a t t i i o o n n 2 2 0 0 / / 2 2 0 0 V V i i s s i i o o n n C C e e n n t t e e r r 1425 Hand Ave #A, Ormond BeachO O r r m m o o n n d d E E y y e e C C e e n n t t e e r rRichard A. Jablonski, D.O.Board Certified OphthalmologistC C o o m m p p l l e e t t e e E E y y e e C C a a r r e e & &S S u u r r g g e e r r y yF F o o r r A A d d u u l l t t s s & &C C h h i i l l d d r r e e n n3 3 8 8 6 6 6 6 7 7 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 Holiday Photos Professional Pet Photos by Glamour Pets $4.00 OFF With this coupon By Appointment Sunday, November 27, 2011Superior Quality Professional Gentle Grooming P et Photo Shoot Nov 27th386.673.8189 1106 W. Granada, Ormond BeachAbrapets.com Visit our web gallery for available pets Member of N.D.G.A. $3.00GenericsFREEAntibioticsFREEDeliveryFREEVitamins500 W. Granada Blvd. #4T el: 386-672-0600 Fax: 386-672-0700OrmondBeachPharmacy@yahoo.com OrmondPharmacy.com COMPOUNDINGPHARMACY FREE Legal Advice Clinic W ednesdays 3:00 pm to 7:00 pmFREEF oreclosure & Bankruptcy Clinic Fridays 8:45 amCall in advance to qualify for the clinics by calling (386) 255-6573 x 2445 ... A Full Service Salon ... A Full Service Salon Definition: F antasia a Wonderland ofSalon Services.Come in and experience the Adventure Maryann The Mad H atter1333 South Ridgewood Daytona Beach,FL(Between Beville & Wilder Avenue)386.239.0222www.FantasiaBeautySalon.comHAIR NAILS BODY ASK ABOUT OUR COMPLIMENTARYMini High-Lights with a Color Service T elephone: (386) 673-16111089 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1 Ormond Beachwww.AtlanticDentists.comPeople choose cosmetic dental procedures for various reasons to repair a defect such as a malformed bite or crooked teeth, treat an injury, or just improve their overall appearance. For these and many other r easons, cosmetic dentistry has become a vital and important part of the dental profession and one of the fastest growing areas of dentistry. For example, tooth-whitening procedures have tripled over the past five years. Common cosmetic dental procedures can be performed to correct misshaped, discolored, chipped or missing teeth. It also can be used to change the overall shape of teeth from teeth that are too long or short, have gaps, or simply need to be reshaped. Let Dr. Costello create Your Winning SmileDr. Fredrick Costello Porcelain Veneers Cosmetic Bonding Procedures *Cosmetic Contouring * Zoom! Whitening Crowns and Bridge Cosmetic Dentures *Invisalign In an effort to improve the health of the work force in the community, the Worksite Wellness Council of V olusia County is encouraging employers to adopt healthy meeting and vending guidelines. The council consists of w ellness coordinators from the City of Daytona Beach, D aytona State College, DMS A utomotive, Early Learning C oalition of Flagler Volusia, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity, Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Center, V olusia County Government, Volusia County Health D epartment and Volusia Flagler Family YMCA. A ccording to studies, in V olusia County about 59 percent of adults are inactive at work and only 27.9 percent consume at least five servings of fruits and vegetables a day. The guidelines suggest that employers provide the following items during meetings: Bite-sized fruits and vegetables like grapes, cherries, baby carrots, cherry tomatoes and broccoli florets Dried fruit and trail mix Pita chips served with hummus Low-fat yogurt in a variety of flavors Water flavored with slices of lemon, lime, cucumber or watermelon Physical activity breaks during meeting B y adopting these guidelines, businesses will be committing to provide a healthier environment for their employees and community partners, said Dr. C eleste Philip, assistant director of Public Health for the Volusia County Health D epartment. We hope to help people make the healthy choice become the easy choice where we live, work and play. Local businesses can adopt the guidelines for their workplace, by visiting www.volusiahealth.com and completing the Healthy M eeting Guidelines Registration Form. By adopting the guidelines, the businesses will be recognized on the health departments website as a participating organization and will receive a certificate of acknowledgement. Volusia County H ealth DepartmentBusinesses urged to think healthyF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.com HeartF rom page A1 50% OFFGift Certificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com

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V eterans Day tribute at Ormond memorial art museumThe Ormond Memorial Art Museum will hold its annual Veterans Day Tribute on Friday, Nov. 11. The tribute will begin at 11 a.m. the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month. The ceremony will include the national anthem, the Pledge of Allegiance, presentation of the nations colors and comments honoring veterans from area politicians and museum board president, J ulia Truilo. F lorida State representatives Fred Costello and Dorothy Hukill are both scheduled to speak along with Ormond Beach Ma yo r, Ed K elley. The free event will run from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., and parking will be available at The Casements and St. J ames Church as well as along Halifax Drive and S eton Trail.V eterans Day celebrationThe Ormond Beach Citys Leisure Services D epartment will hold a V eterans Day Celebration at 5:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13, to honor veterans with dinner and entertainment at the Senior Center Ballr oom Building B, located at 351 Andrews Street. R eservations are r equired as there is limited seating. Veterans are free and tickets are $7 for all others. T ickets will be on sale through Nov. 10, from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Community Ev ents Office, Senior Center Ballroom Building B, 351 Andrews St. F or additional information, call (386) 676-3241.Cell phones being collected for soldiersTo celebrate Veterans D ay the entire Daytona F un Parks Family Daytona Lagoon, Speed Park M otorsports and Board W alk Amusements will have a drop off box for cell phones to be collected for C ell Phones for Soldiers This organization turns old cell phones into prepaid calling cards for U.S. troops stationed overseas. Along with collecting cell phones, Daytona Lagoon will be the location for the B ig Red Bus. Donate blood on the Big Red Bus and r eceive a $5 bonus play game card and a single r ider go kart ride from S peed Park. Each location will be open from 11 a.m. to 11 p .m. and have $11 specials. Fo r more information, visit www.daytonalagoon.com.F ree driver safety course offered to veteransThe AARP Driver Safety Pr ogram is offering a free classroom course to all veterans, regardless of age, through Nov. 30. Any military personnel active duty, retired, guard, or reserve are eligible to r eceive a free classroom course during the month of November. Veterans include those individuals who have served in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Mar ines, National G uard/Reserves or Coast G uard. S pouses (including wido ws and widowers) are eligible to take the classroom course, free of charge, so long as they present a valid military spouse/widower identification, such as a dependent ID card or a membership card to organizations such as the American Legion or Veterans of Foreign Wars. To locate a course, call (386) 451-7453, or visit www.aarp.org/findacourse, or call (888) 2277669. F riday, November 4, 2011 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News LaRoche Used FurnitureLargest Used Furniture Outlet in the Area! Blood Orange Grapefruit Hamlin Honeybells Lemon Lime Navel Red Navel Tangerine Valencia Laroche F ruit & GiftsOver 60 Years in Business2 Locations to Serve You $3595FRUIT TREES AVAILABLE$4995 740 S. Yonge St. (US 1) Ormond Beach 386-672-7723 N. Ridgewood Ave (US 1) Daytona Beach 386-253-1817FREE SHIPPINGA Triple TreatOranges, Grapefruit and T angerinesApprox 14.5 lbs.Perfect Gift Box Navel Oranges & Ruby Red GrapefruitsApprox 9 lbs Surgeons Laughed at my New Disc MachineUntil my first patient...Finally, A Breakthrough In the Treatment of Back & Neck Pain & Sciatica Caused by Bulging, Herniated Or Squashed Discs. Business News Employment center has new hoursThe One-Stop Employment Centers in V olusia and Flagler Counties has changed its office hours. The center is now open to the public from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. This new schedule will enable the OneS top staff to focus on assisting customers and handling the administrative duties in a more productive manner.ERAU names new associate vice presidentEmbry-Riddle Aeronautical University has selected Karen Jans as associate vice president for university relations. In her new role, Ms. Jans will manage the universitys relationships with the Daytona B each community, civic and government organizations, nonprofit agencies, corpor ations and individuals. She will work with other departments to coordinate and publicize major events that fall within those areas. Additionally, she will seek opportunities to elevate the universitys presence and recognition as a preferred resource for aviation and aerospace higher education and research. Ms. Jans was the assistant vice president of community relations at the University of Central Florida; in a previous position with UCF she was the associate director of university relations/public affairs. F or more information, visit www.embryriddle.edu.WESH 2 ranked No. 1 in key demographicIn the just completed October 2011 N ielsen ratings period, WESH 2 News Sunr ise was the No. 1 rated morning local newscast in Central Florida among the key demographic of Adults 25-54. WESH 2 N ews Sunrise was No. 1 at 4:30 a.m., 5 to 7 a.m. and 6 to 7 a.m. WESH 2 News also had significant yearto-year share growth. Among Adults 25 to 54, WESH 2 News grew 33 percent at 4:30 a.m., 25 percent between 5 to 6 a.m., 15 percent from 6 to 7 a.m., 25 percent at noon and 17 percent at 6 p.m. V eterans Day events

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F oundation5k@gmail.com or call (321) 207-6075. L earn how to get rid of clutterB ishops Glen Retirement C ommunity will continue its Learning, Living & Laugh series with Is Clutter Creeping Up on You? H aving Trouble Letting Go of Stuff? This presentation will be held at 10:30 a.m., Monday, Nov. 7, at 900 LPGA Blvd., H olly Hill. The speaker will be Linda Dixon, community services r epresentatives of Home I nstead Senior Care of V olusia County. A ll events are free of charge.For more information,call (386) 226-9110.Childbirth class plannedThe BirthCare Center at F lorida Hospital Memorial M edical Center offers expectant women a prepared childbirth class as a six-week series, with the next series beginning Tuesday, Nov. 8. The first four weeks include topics on labor and delivery, medications, breathing/relaxation, induction and Cesarean section. The last two weeks will feature topics on newborn care and breastfeeding. Classes are held from 7 to 9 p.m. at Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Centers M edical Office Building, Classroom B, located at 305 M emorial Medical Parkway in Daytona Beach. C ost is $50. Scholarships are available. Registration is required. F or more information or to register,call (386) 2313152 to register.P ark to be renamedV olusia Countys North S hore Park will be rename for Al Weeks Sr. at 1 p.m., S aturday, Nov. 5, at the park. District 4 County C ouncil Representative C arl G.Persis will officiate. R efreshments will be served. F or information, call (386) 441-4421.Democratic Club to meetThe regular monthly meeting of the Northeast V olusia County Democratic Club will be held at 7 p .m.,Monday, Nov. 7, in a private room of the Piccadilly Cafeteria located in the Volusia Mall, 1700 W. I nternational Speedway Blv d., Daytona Beach. Those interested in joining for dinnershould be at the Piccadilly Cafeteria by 6 p.m. Dwayne Taylor, a graduate of both the University of C entral Florida and Daytona State College,will be the guest speaker.Mr. Taylor represents District 27. A ll Democrats,including s nowbirdsare invited.For more information,call (386) 295-7513.Osteoporosis F oundation Support Group to meetThe National Osteoporosis Foundation of Ormond B each support group will meet at 4 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8, at the Ormond B each Library Auditorium. The program will focus on bone basics, why bone health is important, and prevention and strategies for managing osteoporosis. Dr Jacob Barr and Nannine D ahlen will be the speakers. F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 673-3535.AA RP to meetAARP 1057 will hold its monthly meeting at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8, at the Ormond Beach Presbyterian Church, 105 Amsden R oad, Ormond Beach. R obert Thames, a wellknown pianist, will perform.Lunch will follow for $2. F or more information, call (386) 441-4421.F ree flu shots are availableFree adult flu shots are available to the public on a first-come, first served basis from 4 to 7 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8, at Florida Hospital Oceanside, 264 S. A tlantic Ave., Ormond B each. R eservations are r equired, and participants will be assigned to a block of time during which they can receive their flu shot. F or more information, call (386) 328-6417.Greek Festival plannedThe 35th annual Greek F estival will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church, 129 N Halifax Ave., Daytona B each. This event will be held from 11 a.m. to 10 p .m. Thursday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Sunday. There will be Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and a selection of Greek cuisine. F or more information, visit www.stdemetriosdaytona.org.L earn about the St. Johns RiverT he League of Women V oters of Volusia County will meet at 10 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 12, at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. The topic will be St. J ohns River: Paradise Lost? The speaker will be Neil Armingeon, riverkeeper from St. Augustine. L unch will be served at 11:30 a.m. The cost of lunch it $15. To make a reservation, call (386) 428-6313 before Nov. 9. Kiwanis Club to hold dessert nightThe Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beachs first ever J ust Desserts Night fundraiser will be held on Thursday, Nov. 10, at the historic Anderson-Price M emorial Building, 42 N. B each St, Ormond Beach. There will be desserts from local restaurants, an ice cream social and silent auction from 6 to 8 p.m. T ickets are $5 in advance from any Ormond Beach K iwanian or $7 at the door. This event is one of the K iwanis Club of Ormond B eachs main fundraisers with proceeds benefiting local childrens organizations and area schools. F or sponsorship information or tickets,visit www.OrmondBeachKiwanis.org or call (386) 6775271.W orship in the yard plannedS tewart Memorial United Methodist Church will hold W orship in the Yard at 6 p .m., Thursday, Nov. 10, at 317 N. Martin Luther King Blvd, D aytona Beach. There will be entertainment and youth activities. The public may attend this free event. F or more information,call (386) 255-7222.Chiropractor to demonstrate first aid T ah Manasvigangkul, D. C., will demonstrate various first aid techniques at 1 p .m. Wednesday, Nov. 9, at the Daytona Beach Regional Library, 105 E. Magnolia Ave. The free program is designed for people who have a swimming pool or small children or elderly parents living with them. Dr Manasvigangkul will demonstrate CPR, the H eimlich maneuver and the proper way to wrap an A ce bandage. R eservations are not required.For more information,call (386) 2576037,Ext.6167. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 Raffle for a Pair of Tickets to the 2012 Daytona 500 $1 DonationNovember 12th, 2011 10am-5pmChurch of the Holy Child1225 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach, FLLive Music Featuring:CHC Group Closer Walk Dalton HallF ood & Entertainment for All Ages Featuring:Ed the Magician Arts &Crafts Carnival Games Tr eats & Activities for the Children Dunk Tank Puppet Shows Bounce Houses Face Painting Pumpkin Patch: Pick a Pumpkin & Decorate Bake Sale Giant Inflatable Obstacle CourseANNUALFALLFESTIVAL CHRISTMAS BAZAAR ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 216 Orange AvenueFor info call, 386-756-3831Proceeds are used for community outreach and church projects.Saturday, Nov. 12th9AM-2PMAnnie's Attic Gift Items Crafts Gift Baskets Jewelry Painted Glass Chinese Auction Plants Used Books Bake Sale Lunch Call 1-800-823-0466 To Place Your Festival Here $22,500. Tamika Annise Smith, 34, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of possessing of cannabis with intent to distribute. Bail was set at $5,000. Christopher J. Barber, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of felony battery. B ail was not set. Clay Benjamin Trotter, III, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $10,000. Richard Keith Wilson, 26, of Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, grand theft and grand theft auto. Bail was set at $10,000. David Joseph Weston, Jr., 26, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of racketeering violation and conspiring to commit racketeering. Bail was set at $200,000. Glenn David Miller, Jr., 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on Oct. 28 on charges of sale of cannabis within 1,000 feet of a school, possession of over 20 grams of cannabis with intent to sell and possession of a firearm by a convicted felon. B ail was set at $18,000.Florida Highway P atrolRichard Kenneth Lamb, 44, of Holly Hill, was arrested on Oct. 23 on charges of grand theft. Bail was set at $2,500.P oliceF rom page A5 NotesF rom page A6 KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!

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In the world of gadgetry, there is always one type of device that rates as the latest hot toy. At one time, it was the W alkman. Then came the iPod, followed by the iPhone and other smartphones. More recently, the small portable netbooks we re all the rage. Now, its the tablet. The jury is still out on whether tablets will have staying power, especially given the flighty nature of consumers. Recall netbooks were the hottest thing going a few years ago and now hardly anyone wants one. F or now, however, the tablet market is growing by leaps and bounds, with nearly every electronics maker on the planet r ushing out their own version of what they hope will be the next iPad killer. I have always been a skeptic of tablets because, in my view, they are a product in search of a solution. S martphones have a clear and useful purpose. C omputers have a clear and useful purpose. But a tablet is basically just a big smartphone without the phone (unless you pay extra for that capability).Or, a PC without a keyboard (unless you pay extra for one). Do you really need one of these things? To find out for myself, I r ecently spent some time using Motorolas Xoom tablet, the first built to operate on a new tabletonly Android operating system code-named H oneycomb. I opted for this 32-gigabyte, wi-fi tablet, which was released in January, because I was already familiar with A pples products and wanted to see how an Android competitor compares. He re s what I found, starting with the basic question of Do you really need a tablet? W ell, not really. B ut it depends somewhat on how you plan to use it, since there are some areas where the tablets bigger screen offers some big advantages. Namely, r eading lots of text, as in newspapers, magazines or books, or watching movies, TV shows or other video. The Xoom has a 10.1inch screen, slightly larger than the industry-leading A pple iPad. That makes it a far more comfortable form-factor for reading, when compared with the tiny screens on smart phones. The highly r eadable Xoom screen is bigger than a paperback but a bit smaller than most hardcover books a familiar format for most consumers. Better yet, there are a variety of apps that basically turn your tablet into a virtual book complete with realistically animated page turns. The Xoom comes with its o wn book app, powered by Google, but you can also download Kindle and N ook apps if you want to tap into the respective Amazon or Barnes & Noble bookstores. S ome would argue it would be cheaper to simply buy a Kindle or N ook device, which is true. B ut a tablet is bigger and more versatile, given the large number of apps available and the larger color screen. Kindles and N ooks are largely bookonly devices. For now at least, they dont do much else. K eeping up with the latest news is easier on a tablet, thanks to some new tablet-centric apps that make good use of the extra screen real estate. USA T oday and Pulse are two standout tablet apps for newshounds. S peaking of extra screen r eal estate, have you ever tried to watch a movie on a smartphone? Its possible, but the tiny screen doesnt exactly lend itself to the optimum viewing experience. The tablets bigger screen is a vast improvement assuming you have some way of getting the movie to the tablet. Str eaming video from var ious services is similar on both Android and A pple tablets. But if you want to watch a saved version of a movie or TV show, only the iPad provides an easy way to make that happen via its ubiquitous iTunes software. The only easy option for Android users is a new initiative called U ltraViolet, which is an expansion of the digital copy feature found today on many DVDs and BluR ay discs. New discs with the UltraViolet feature will allow users to store a copy of the movie in the cloud (a remote server) and stream it at will over the I nternet to any digital device. Beyond the two broad areas of reading and watching video, one could argue a tablet is overkill for most uses. The huge libraries of Apple and Android apps are, for the most part, designed to work best on small smartphone screens. Some have been reworked to take advantage of the tablets larger screen but you get to a point where you ask: Whats the point? U nlike smartphones, a tablet can display regular W eb pages almost as well as any PC. So you dont r eally need an app, which was invented because the tiny screens on smartphones arent practical for ordinary web browsing.. Now, back to the Apple v. Android debate. Both offer similar functionality but Apple still leads in this category, at least for now. Thats mainly because its famous iPhone/iPad operating system is much more mature and simply works better than Android. Perhaps more importantly, the library of available applications is va stly larger in the Apple environment. And with tablets and smartphones, usefulness is largely determined by the apps. Android is relatively new, even on the smartphone front. The tablet OS is even newer, less than a y ear old, and it shows. Ev erything seems a bit slower and less fluid in Android, despite the fast dual-core processor in the Xoom. Whats worse, major crashes are more common and can be much more difficult for the average consumer to fix. I had one crash that did not allow me fix it through the normal reboot procedure. It took me several hours of scouring the I nternet to hunt down an explanation for the cryptic messages showing up on the screen and the lengthy, arcane instructions for forcing a factory reset and r eboot. It involved accessing and navigating hidden menus by using timed button pushes using the only three buttons available power, volume up and volume down. I expect most consumers would have returned the tablet for a refund. M aybe thats why Apple still has more than 75 percent of the tablet market. The game may change when Amazons new Fire tablet, priced at a bargain $199, debuts in November. And the Android platform undoubtedly will improve ov er time, especially with a big name like Google behind it. But for now, if y ou want a tablet, the iPad is probably the still the best option out there. The author has been a technology columnist in the Daytona Beach area for more than 20 years F riday, November 4, 2011 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News P lease e-mail photographs of the v eterans in your family to v olnews@hometownnewsol.com(j-peg attachments,at least 500 kbs in size) or mail prints to H ometown News A ttn:News Clerk 2400 S.Ridgewood Ave.Suite 2 South Daytona FL,32119 On V eterans Day,Nov.11, H ometown News will feature photographs of the men and w omen in our area who have served their country in the military.F or more information,call (772) 465-5656P lease include the veteran's name, military branch and rank and current city of residence. If the veteran in your family has died,please include the year of death. 1287 N US 1, Ormond Beach www.VolusiaCountyFlooring.com386-671-6430 Owners Donna, Scott & Irv BowieV olusia County Flooring Outlet V olusia County Flooring OutletTile Laminate Carpet Wood Stone Patios Fireplaces Back Splashes Kitchen Remodels Walk-in Tubs with Installation Tub to Shower Conversions Complete Bathroom RemodelsW ALK IN TUB SALE!Senior Discounts FREE In-Home EstimatesLARGEST IN STOCK DEALER IN VOLUSIA COUNTY! M-F 9-5 Sat 10-4 SERVING VOLUSIA COUNTY FOR 15 YEARS! STOP BY AND LET US PLAN YOUR NEXT PROJECT The tablet is hottest new tech gadget. Do you really need one? GEEKSPEAKT ONY BRIGGS

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This year there is more incentive because both teams are in the same district and have already clinched playoff spots. So, this game will be for the district 9-6A title and first r ound home playoff game. I t s a lot more up for grabs than just pride in this one, Coach Wilson said. The last time the two we re in the same district was the 1995 and 1996 season. T onights winner will host Lakeland Lake Gibson. The loser will travel to unbeaten Winter Haven. I t s a game that we both want to win, Coach Beach said. Of course, we would want to win in the playoffs but we want this one just as much. The thing is just to take it one game at a time. The players are also hyped up for the big game. Br agging rights are always good. People always remember when y ou beat Mainland, said Chris Banks, Seabreeze S enior linebacker. This is big, said Charles Nelson, Seabreeze S ophomore defensive back/running back. Its a riv alry and a district game so we have to play our best to get the win. The two teams could face off again in a few w eeks at the same site if they both take care of business in the first round. I think that we can meet again. They are such a talented football team. I see them making it past the first round, said Trev aughn Rodriguez, S eabreeze Sophomore r unning back. M emories of the game will last the players, coaches and fans for a lifetime. I remember my first y ear here as an assistant coach. We won the game in ov ertime on a touchdown catch by Clint Novotny, C oach Beach said, Mainland had TT Toliver. The following year was Patell Tr outman and Sebastian J anikowski. Both teams we re r anked and we won. Also, the game last year when we both were down a little but we won a tight game. C oach Wilson has memories of some of the same games as Coach Beach, but as a player at Mainland. I n 1995, I played both ways on the offensive and defensive lines, he said. O n the offensive line I didnt have to block because Seabreeze played a zone defense and didnt r ush at all. We had TT Tolliver at quarterback that y ear. Seabreeze won in ov ertime. M ainland linebacker Jar vis Mott remembers that even occasional football fans would come to the game. Growi ng up it was the biggest game, he said. P eople would miss games all season but everyone wanted to come to the M ainland and Seabreeze game. On the field, Mainland boasts a veteran squad with a stingy defense while S eabreeze is young and explosive on offense. S eabreeze just missed the top 10 in the current Class 6A state polls. The B uccaneers are ranked sixth. They are a very talented and fast team on both sides of the ball, said S eabreeze running back N elson. M ainland has shut out five opponents this season. Their defense boasts D ivision I recruit defensive lineman Leonard Williams. They also have defensive lineman Quinton Powell, linebackers Jarvis Mott and DJ Howard and defensive backs Tray Lee and Rick Rumph. M ainlands offensive stars are running back K elvin Mookie Lee and quarterback Shelton Willis. W e definitely have to stop the run to get our offense on the field, B anks said. S eabreeze has offensive stars starting with running backs Rodriguez and Nelson. They also have w eapons in quarterback Tr ent Norvell and wide r eceivers Jalen Hinson, J ustin Sampson and Anthony Campanella, Jr. They have a lot of speed like we do, Mainland linebacker Mott said. They have two good running backs but I dont think they could beat us with just those two. I think if we play our style of football we can stop them. N elson also is a star defensive back along with B anks, the anchor of the defense. B oth coaches are aware of what their opponent does best. Their defense is awesome, Coach Beach said of Mainland. They are all big and fast. Mott is an outstanding leader at linebacker and so is Tray Lee in the secondary. For their offense, I think Lee is as good as running back I have seen at Mainland. C oach Wilson speaks just as respectfully of S eabreeze. They have awesome playmakers starting with R odriguez and Nelson on offense, he said. Their r eceivers are underrated. As for their defense, the B anks kid is everywhere and so is Nelson. Coach B each does a great job with that team. S eabreeze has won six straight while Mainland has won seven straight. So something has to give. W e just have to stay focused, play hard and hopefully we can win, R odriguez said. M ainland vs.Seabreeze Fr iday,Nov.4,7 p.m. M unicipal Stadium 3777 LPGA Blvd. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A15 Rolando Lozano, MD, FAAP James White, MD, FAAPCharity Bowcher, MD, FAAP&Pat Burt, CPNPORMOND PEDIATRICS, P.A.We P erform Ear Piercing, Pulmonary Function Testing, &Vision Evoked Potential Test (VEP)725 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1 Ormond Beach, Fl 32174(386) 673-2770 CARE OfficeHours:Monday Thursday 8 am 7 pm Friday: 8 am 4 pm Every Saturday 8 am 1 pm *Now Accepting New Patients* Most Insurance Accepted Spanish Spoken www.ormondpediatrics.com THE PLACE FOR DOG & CAT FOOD WE STOCK OVER 300VARIETIES10% OFFANY DOG OR CAT FOOD November 12th Starting 8:00amRegistration Starting at 6:45 amThe location is starting and ending at Ocean Deck Restaurant, heading south on the beachNovember 12thRAFFLE DOOR PRIZES PRIZES FOR MALE & FEMALE WINNERS IN 5 YEAR AGE BRACKETSTO REGISTER ONLINEwww.smabehavioral.org/5k.htmlOr Contact Elizabeth Soule atesoule@smabehavioral.org or (386) 236-3309RAFFLE DOOR PRIZES PRIZES FOR MALE & FEMALE WINNERS IN 5 YEAR AGE BRACKETS(386) 236-3309 96 South Yonge Street Ormond Beach, FL 386-671-6949 TOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS! CALL 1-800-823-0466to place your ad on this section RivalryF rom page A1 V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, November 4, 2011 A16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News

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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Cut this out forFREEFlash Fried Artichoke Hearts or Buffalo Garlic Chicken Chunks1 Coupon per table with purchase of $20 or more Not valid w/any other discount or coupon. expires 11/10/11386-672-3567 Ormond Fine Autos82 N. US1, Ormond Beach 386-672-2474ormondfineimports.comShowroom Hours: M-F 9am-5pm Sat 9am-2pm Foreign & Domestic Sales,Service & Repair John V. Abramovic Owner Buy yourcar from a friend STAR SCOPESJames Tucker W eek of 11-4-2011 Aries-March 21-April 19Y ou always come through when the chips are down. Yo ur fiery spirit always seems to pull you through lifes challenges unscathed. Being the first fire sign in the Zodiac helps you get started first and then continue on to victory. You never quit until you reach your goal. Its fun seeing what you plan to do next.T aurus-April 20-May 20Y our life continues to move to higher levels. You are always searching for new challenges. Keep on letting go of clutter and unneeded things around you to make room for the new. Do a fall cleaning and yard sale. Give unsold things to charity. This sets the universal wheels in motion to bring much new very soon.Gemini-May 21-June 21Affirm everyday that you are continually fed, protected and blessed by the unlimited good in the universe. Give thanks for the many wonderful friends who grace your life and bring so much love and joy. See the good in others and they see it in you. Live each day as if there is no tomorrow. This is the true meaning of life.Cancer-June 22-July 22Yo u have the most beautiful, happy, positive attitude. It is contagious to others. When you are happy, others are happy. Your happy heart leads by example. You dont ask of others what you wont do first. You are so respected and loved. Keep psyched up and ready. More wonderful adventures are on the way.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22Being the middle fire sign has its advantages. The balance keeps you sharp and focused. Good ideas popping into your mind from the instincts gives much inspiration for action. The odds are in your favor for success. You are a winner. Listen to, trust and take action on this divine guidance and victory is assured.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22V enus this week gives you an emotional edge and boost. Ta ke action on the idea you have been sitting on. It wants to grow and increase. P eople around you are inSee SCOPES, B6 O rmond Beach D aytona BeachEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011Dining &The Daytona Beach Film Festival opens next Friday and offers the community a chance to view interesting films, enjoy good food and wine, and mingle with special guest stars all in one weekend. The ninth annual festival has more than 20 selections that include feature films and shorts shown in the Cinematique Theater and the News-Journal Center, both in downtown Daytona Beach. Cinematique of Daytona, the non-profit group that organizes the festival, has brought independent filmmaking to the area for 20 y ears. S tephanie Mason-Teague, Cinematique President, said the festival is a great way to bring the community together. And while most of the offerings are from International filmmakers, there is quite a bit of local talent showcased. Theres offerings from many in the area plus a chance to meet some of the filmmakers, she said. A short film called Advanced P ayment was written and produced by New Smyrna Beach resident Jeff Malphurs. Other local directors with films in the festival include Gary Lester and Carl Knickerbocker. The wide range of films vary from one set on the streets of Cairo to one taking place at a barbeque competition in Starke called Grills Gone Wild, produced by Edgewater resident Hilary Walker. This years festiv al is bigger and more prestigious, and although we all have different objectives, this is a good place for independents to get feedback and learn about filmmaking, Ms. W alker said. Ms. M asonT eague said she was also excited about the interactive seminar on Sunday with composer Richard G ibbs, who has scored more than 60 films. The News-Journal Center is the venue for the opening night festivities, which include a fundraiser with dinner and dessert, live music and a silent auction. The opening night movie, About Fifty is a modern comedy followed by a question and answer session with two of the stars, Drew Pillsbury and Martin Grey. S unday events include an interactive session with director Mike R ymer from Australia. The award for the audiences favorite film will be announced along with the winners of the student film festival. FRIDAY, Nov. 4Volusia County Fair: Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Nov. 3-13 Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, Barnyard Beach Party, will be available at more than 50 W algreens stores throughout V olusia, Flagler and eastern Seminole Counties. Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands will be sold at W algreens stores through midnight Friday, Nov. 4. Prices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults ages 13 and up (a $2 savings), and $4 for children ages 6-12 (a $1 savings). Children ages 5 and under are admitted free. Bracelets for unlimited rides are $15. F or more information, visit www.volusiacountyfair.com. History and All That Jazz: T he New Smyrna Beach Historical Museum will hold History and All That Jazz from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., F riday, Nov. 4. Tickets are $25 per person and can be purchased at the New Smyrna Beach Historical Museum, 120 Sams Ave., Little Drugs and from committee members. Music will be provided by Dr. Cyndi F raser. All proceeds and donations support the New Smyrna Beach History Museum. F or more information call (386) 478-0052. Kopy Kats Musical Revue: T he 2011 Kopy Kats Musical Revue will be performed Nov. 4-6, at the the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center. The Kopy Kats are a dedicated semiprofessional group and they rehearse five days a week. T his cast is lead by Jerome Devito, international dance judge and choreographer, and the owner of South Beach Dance Academy. F osses Bye, Bye Blackbird, Big Doll House from Hairspray, Millie, from Thoroughly Modern Millie, and Big Brass Band from Sweet Charity, are the anchor numbers of the show. Reserved seat tickets are on sale now for $15. Show times are 7:30 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4, 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov 5 and 2:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6. Tickets are available by phone or in person at the Ormond Beach Per forming Arts Center Box Office, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1. The box office is open T uesday through Friday from noon to 5 p.m., and two hours prior to all performances. F or more information, call (386) 676-3375. See OUT, B2Film Festival features lots of local talentOut &about By Gina GinsburgF or Hometown NewsSee F ESTIVAL, B7 The 49th annual Halifax Art Festival will take place on Nov. 5 and 6, in Riverfront Park on historic downtown Beach Str eet, Daytona Beach, from Orange Avenue to Bay Street. The free festival will have approximately 200 juried artists and artisans exhibiting original two-dimensional art, photography, sculpture, jewelry, textiles, ceramics, wood, metal and glass pieces for purchase. This year, the festival expanded to celebrate seasoned as well as emerging artists and craftsmen. There will be two distinct exhibit areas. The first area, located on Beach Str eet from Orange Avenue to International Speedway B oulevard, will be Fine Arts & Fine Crafts, which will be juried, judged and eligible for more than $34,000 in prize money and Patron Awards. The second area, located from International Speedway Boulevard to B ay Street, will be juried Crafts, which will not be eligible for award money. All crafts are handmade, original pieces of art for sale at reasonable prices. J udging will take place on Saturday morning by S teven High, the executive director of the John and M able Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota and R. L ynn Whitelaw, curator at the Leepa-Rattner Museum of Art in Tarpon Springs. The Museum of Arts and Sciences will have a booth at the festival offering many collectibles and gift items for purchase. This year, the student art display and competition will be held in the auditorium of the Volusia County Library Center at City Island. This larger facility allows the Guild to exhibit art from students of all ages from the Volusia County public school system as well as area private schools. The student art will be displayed all day Saturday and Sunday. Steve M cLachllin, a local painter, sculptor and art restorer, will judge the art and announce the winners at 2 p.m. on Sunday at the library. Halifax Art Festival returns to BeachStreetF or Hometown NewsV olnews@hometownnewsol.comSee HALIFAX, B6 Hometown News File PhotoA scene from a past Halifax Art Festival. This years event will be held Nov. 5 and 6 on Beach Street in historic downtown Daytona Beach.

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Exhibition Film Series: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing La Strada at 1:30 p.m., Friday, presented in celebration of Italian cinema inspired by the photographs of Douglas Kirkland, who completed a photographic homage to the g reats of Italian film for Italian V anity Fair by restaging iconic scenes form these landmark films. Contemporary Italian screen stars acted out the principal roles in Kirklands restaged stills. The movie will be shown at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. F or more information, call (386) 5064475 or visi t www.smponline.org.SAT URDAY, Nov. 5Bethune-Cookman University Homecoming P arade: Bethune-Cookman University will hold its annual homecoming parade on Saturday, Nov. 5. The parade is scheduled to start at 9 a.m. T he staging area for the parade will be the rear (Westside) of the Daytona Mall, and the designated parade route will be as follows: From the staging area, the parade will travel east on Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard towards the college campus. The parade will continue east on Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard to Walnut Street, then south on Walnut Street. T he parade will turn onto Oak Street and proceed west across Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard to the BethuneCookman University campus practice fields, where the parade terminates. Homecoming football game: On Saturday, Nov. 5, at 4 p.m. the Bethune-Cookman University Wildcats will host the Morgan State University Bears in this years homecoming football challenge at Municipal Stadium, Larry Kelly Field. Pancake breakfast: Spruce Creek High School g irls basketball team will hold its annual pancake breakfast from 8 to 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at Aunt Catfishs Restaurant.There will be allyou-can-eat pancakes, eggs, sausage and grits.Tickets are $5 at the door or purchase tickets from any Lady Hawk. Yard and book sale: Rescued Hearts Animal Shelter will hold a yard and book sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., at 1338 Holly Ave., between Walker and 14th Streets in Holly Hill. Rescued Hearts is a 501C (3) nonprofit agency that organized in 20 07 with a goal of helping animals in Volusia and Flagler counties.Money made from the sale will be earmarked to buy land to build an animal shelter and spay/neuter hospital. F or details about this and other Rescued Hearts fundraising efforts, call (386) 679-8829 or visit www.rescuedheartsanimalshelter.com. Craft show: Hacienda Del Rio will hold a craft show from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Saturday, at Hacienda Del Rio, located off U.S. 1 South of Roberts Road in Edgewater. Bowling event: T he Junior League of Daytona Beach will hold its second annual fundraiser targeting mothers and sons. The Bowling with the Boys event will be on Saturday, Nov. 5, at Ormond Lanes in Ormond Beach. T here will be glow bowling, music, awards, giveaways, food, raffles and more. The festivities will begin at 5:30 p.m. and last until 8:30 p.m. T ickets will be $40 for a mom/son couple and $15 for each additional child. Lane sponsorships are available for $150. F or more information or to download a registration form, visit www.jldb.org, or call (386) 253-1756. Art Festival: T he 49th annual Halifax Art Festival will take place on Nov. 5 and 6, in Riverfront Park on historic downtown Beach Street, Daytona Beach, from Orange A venue to Bay Street. The festival will have approximately 200 juried artists and artisans exhibiting original two-dimensional art, photography, sculpture, jewelry, textiles, ceramics, wood, metal and glass pieces for purchase. F or information visit www.HalifaxArtFestival.com or e-mail halifaxartfest@aol.com. Bromeliad Extravaganza: T he Florida East Coast Bromeliad Society will hold the statewide Bromeliad Extravaganza at the Plaza Hotel and Spa, 600 Atlantic A ve., Daytona Beach on Nov. 5. More than 30 vendors will offer thousands of bromeliads and all things bromeliad related for sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In addition, the Cryptanthus. Society International will hold its show at the same venue. The show and sale are free to attend. Visitors may purchase plants and artwork from 26 vendors from Florida, California and Michigan. The Art of Bromeliads exhibition of paintings, photography and fiber art at the Peabody Auditorium runs Nov. 4, and Nov. 7 to 30. For more information, call (386) 761 -4804. For more information, visit www.theartofbromeliads@wordpress.com. Craft Fair: Bear Creek Annual Craft Fair will be held from 8 a.m.-2p.m., Saturday, Nov. 5, at the clubhouse on Airport Road Off U.S. Highway 1 in Ormond Beach. There will be quilts, jewelry, painted glassware, handmade crafts, Christmas decorations, raffle and bake sale. Breakfast and Lunch will be available for purchase. Proceeds to benefit Halifax Urban Ministries. For more information, call (386) 673-5744.SUNDAY, Nov. 6Todd Allen Herendeen show: First Church of the Nazarene will feature the T odd Allen Herendeen show at 6 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6, at 20 1 S. Orange St., New Smyrna Beach. The group performs classic Branson and V egas Style impersonations along with gospel entertainment. The public may attend. F or more information, call (386) 427-1466. W alk: T he Happy Wanderers will have a 5K or 10K Walk at 1 p.m., at Daytona Beach City Island. Cost is $3. For a complete walk schedule, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit the website www.happywanderersfl.org.WEDNESDAY, Nov. 9 Music for Healing: Sponsored by the Port Orange Ministerial Association, Music F riday, November 4, 2011 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News FIRST CRUSH WINE BEER CHEESENew Hours: Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-11pm175 S. Nova Rd. Suite #5C Ormond Beach 386-310-4873 www.firstcrushwine.com674123Wine Club Memberships $35 and $60 Now 60 members and growing! New Manager Eric PaoneJOIN US FOR OUR GRAND-RE-OPENING ON FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4THMeats, Cheese Plates, Desserts Over 50 Craft Beers in Stock Over 1000 Wine Brands 410 Wines Under $15 Homemade Dishes from Northern & Southern Italy in a Romantic Atmosphere Since 1990304 SEABREEZEBOULEVARDDA YTONABEACHOpen 5pm Tuesday Saturday 239-9624 Specialties Include: Beef Brusciola Chicken Romantico and Lobster Raviolli V eal Saltimbocca Veal Ossobuco $8 OFFPURCHASE OFANY2 Entres/2 Bevwith this coupon 652406 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B8

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 LasBistro.com 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed HISTORIC 1924 BISTRO Private Event Room Available BRUNCH 9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH11AM-3PMTUE-SAT DINNER4PM-9PMTH,FR & SAT CLOSED MONDAYOUTSIDE PA TIO DINING 10 Items under $10 4:00-6:00 pmIncludes: FREEWine or BeerThursday,Friday & SaturdayEARLY BIRD HOLIDAY PARTIESAre Our SpecialtyPrivate Rooms Available or Cater to the Office 123 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.com catering cooking classes wine tasting private parties american food with italian soul LunchT ues-Fri 11:30-2 Dinner Mon-Thurs 5-9 Fi & Sat 5-10Happy Hour in the Bar Mon-Sat 5-7 2 for 1 Beer, House Wine & Well Drinks Live Music every Friday Night 10/28 7-10 Anthony Sica A coustic Guitar/Singer/Songwriter/ExtraordinaireBook Your Holiday P arties with us 3 CoursesSoup or Salad Entre and Dessert$19.95 ppEarlier Dinner Menu Monday-Saturday 5:00-6:30pm The Rose Villa sets the standard for Exquisite International Fine Cuisine and features an unparalled wine selection and top shelf liquor.Authentically restored for your dining experience including table side dining creations to wow even the most worldly connoisseur .Let our experienced staff handle your next event. Open for your dining pleasure from 5 until 10 in the evening Tuesday through Saturday.Our media room can handle your most up to the minute electronic presentations. Contact our knowledgeable staff for details.Plan your holiday parties NOW with the help of our in house event planners, Jeffrey, Dolly and Jules. Reservations Recommended Proper Dress Attire Please. Al Fresco Dining Now Available in Our Grand Gazebo Absinthe Bar Gazebo Rosevilla 43 W. Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach 615-ROSE (7673) Rose VillaEst. 1901 A Fine Dining ExperienceRockefeller Room (386) 253-99201593 N. Nova Rd., Holly HillPicnics Tailgating Corporate Events Fund Raisers ReunionsBanquets Office Parties Graduations Weddings LuncheonsWe Make It Easy We Do It All Log onto hometownnewsol.com for 1/2 priced gift certificatesOffers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & Operated Throw Back ThursdaySpecial DinnerMenu4pm-Close Dine in OnlyFresh, Quality BBQ J oin us every Friday from 4pm-close f or our cornmeal & hand battered St.Augustine shrimp and traditional southern cheese grits. Av ailable in 9,12 & 18 pieces. Local made to order Not valid w/coupon. 3218 South Atlantic Ave #3 Daytona Beach Shores,FL386-788-42665pmclosing Tues SatAreas #1 in Roman Cuisine for 30 years. All Dinners cooked to order by Owners Au relia & DeniseFlytoRomeorDrivetoAurelias V eal Fresh Fish Pasta SPECIAL CHICKEN PARMIGIANA CHEESE MANICOTTI SPAGHETTI & MEATBALL $8.95Includes: salad or soup & a complimentary glass of house wine When you mention or present this ad. 5-7pmRegular Menu Also Available Celebrating 30 Years DINING & ENTERTAINMENTThe Club Scene Alfredos Ristorante Italiano: Live entertainment is held from 6-9 p.m., Friday and Saturday. Alfredos Ristorante Italiano is located at 4647 Clyde Morris Blvd, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 322-6090. Angell & Phelps Caf: Live Brad Sayre will perform from 710 p.m., Friday. A Bethune Cookman homecoming private party will be held from 8 p.m. to midnight, Saturday. Angell & Phelps Caf is located at 156 S. Beach St. Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2572677. Bank & Blues Club: Daytona Blues Society True Blues Jam is held at 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday. The Show Case Act will be held at 8:30 p.m. Daytona Blues Society True Blues Live Jam open jam session is held from 10 p.m.-1 a.m. each Wednesday. T here is a $3 cover. For more information and a full events schedule, visit the website at www.DaytonaBluesSociety.org Black Sheep Pub and Eating House: T he pub offers traditional British-fare, classic American dishes and daily features. There is a full liquor bar, 30 craft and import drafts and 50 bottled brews. Live music with Jeremy and Andrea will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Friday. Happy hour is from 3-6 p.m. and 9 p.m. to close. NFL Sunday Ticket plays each Sunday. Trivia Nation will be holding Tuesday trivia night at 7:45 p.m. Thursday is open mic night. This kicks off at 9 p.m. Black Sheep Pub and Eating House is located at 890 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach. F or other entertainment visit www.theblacksheep.co or www.facebook.com/the blacksheeppub. Bonkerz Comedy Club: Jamie Morgan will perform at 9 p.m., Friday and 8 and 10 p.m.,Saturday at Bonkerz Comedy Club. Bonkerz is located inside the La Playa Resort and Suites, 2500 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 672-0990. Bruce Rossmeyers Destination Daytona: Every T hursday Evening is Bike Night at Saints & Sinners Pub located at Bruce Rossmeyers Daytona Beach. There is live music from 7-10 p.m. All model Bikes welcome. Every second Sunday of the month is Super Swap Sunday Car & Motorcycle Swap Meet from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Vendor spots are $10 for 20 x 20 space. Proceeds benefit Camp Boggy Creek. There is live music at 1 p.m. and a free bikini bike wash (weather permitting). Live Music at Saints & Sinners Pub every Thursday, Saturday & Sunday. The schedule is available at www.brucerossmeyer.com/t-events.aspx. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar: Caffeine Caffeine Bistro has live music Wednesday through Saturday.Kona Tiki Bar opens daily 4 p.m. Happy Hour is daily from 3-6 p.m. T hursday Nights Live music on the Patio and DJ Frankie inside Caffeine.There are daily featured food and drink specials. A late night dinner menu is available until 1:30 a.m. Regular Dinner until 11 p.m.Private dining is available for special events. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar is located at 49 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 672-7277. The Dish Tavern & Grill: Alan and Katelyn West will perform classic, contemporary and pop rock from 8-11 p.m., Saturday. The Dish Tavern & Grill is Open Mic Night will be held from 9-11:30 p.m., F riday, Nov. 11. Participants must register in advance by calling (386) 672-3567. located at 1185 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information or reservations, call (386) 6723567. Five O Clock Charley: The band will perform from 6:301 0:30 p.m., Saturday at the Daytona Beach Shores Eagles Club, 3516 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. The band will perform from 5:308:30 p.m. each Thursday, at Pirana Grille, 241 N. U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit www.fiveoclockcharley.com. Fletchers Cigar Bar & Social: T uesdays is Beer Club. T here is free New Craft beer every Tuesday (half of every beer Every Tuesday.) Cost is $15 monthly or $150 annually. T hursday night is poker night. See S CENE, B7

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Hello smart shoppers. It s time to get ready for Thanksgiving therefore, topical recipes must be repeated. Pies are almost as important as the turkey. Youve just got to make a homemade pumpkin, pecan and apple pie with my crust. If yo u ve never made a pie before, nows the time. M any recipes can be altered to make them low fat, but low-fat pie crust is not as good. A truly great pie crust is high in fat, so make it rarely, eat it sparingly and enjoy it immensely. I will give you a very unusual recipe. This crust will handle easier than any other youve ever tried. F or years, making pie crust frustrated me, as the crust tore and separated, until a special lady came into my life. When we lived in Connecticut, I met an 80-year old lady who had a farm. S he asked me to visit and served coffee and an incredible apple pie with the most wonderful crust. H er heritage and recipes dated back to the Shakers. What amazed me was the bottom crust was nicely browned, which is hard to achieve without burning the pie. She had already made me a copy of the recipe, because as she said, I knew y ou would want it. The recipe contains vinegar, which helps the crust to brown properly and the smell and taste will disappear as the pie bakes. It is a large recipe and I have not found a way to break it down successfully, but the dough freezes beautifully and will keep in the refrigerator for at least three days. REMEMBER: Always preheat the oven for 20 minutes; I recommend an ov en thermometer. Enjoy. See you next week.S S HAKE HAKE R P R P I I E C E C R R U U ST STM akes two covered 9-inch pies and about two pie shells. 4 cups white flour 1 tablespoon sugar 1-1/2 teaspoons salt 1-3/4 cups shortening* 1/2-cup cold water 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar 1 large egg *My shortening of choice is Crisco. In a large bowl, mix dry ingredients. Add shortening and cut in with a pastry blender, two knives or an electric mixer set at low speed until shortening is the size of peas. In a separate bowl, mix the egg, vinegar and water. A dd to the flour mixture and mix with a fork until the flour is moistened. The mixture will be dry. Do not add more water. U sing your hands, press the dough together to incorporate any remaining flour. This crust can be handled and rolled again and again and will not get tough. Refrigerate 15 minutes or longer. Roll out enough dough to fit the pie pan, rolling dough 1/8-inch thick. Dust the board and r olling pin frequently with flour to prevent sticking. F or an open pie, trim the dough 1/2 inch beyond the r im of the pan. Fold dough under until flush with the edge and flute the edges with your fingers or press all around the rim with the tines of a fork. Fill shell and follow recipe directions. NOTE: You can lift the dough into the pan easily if y ou fold it in half.P P U U M M P P KI KI N P N P I I E EA 1 pound can of pumpkin will make a large 10inch pie. Double the recipe for three, 9 inch-pies. They freeze great. Bake first, cool and freeze. You can substitute Splenda for the granulated sugar with excellent res ults. 1 can (1 pound) pumpkin 2 eggs 1/2-cup sugar 1/4-cup dark brown sugar, firmly packed 1-1/2 teaspoon pumpkin pie spices 1 teaspoon salt 1 large can evaporated milk (undiluted) Pr epare crust and fit into pan as instructed above. U sing a large bowl, beat eggs slightly. Add remaining ingredients; mix well. P lace pan on a cookie sheet, fill and bake at 425 for 15 minutes. Lower heat to 375 and continue baking for 30 minutes. Pie is done when knife inserted in center comes out clean.P P I I E E C C R R U U ST C ST C O O O O KI KI E E S SLeftover piecrust makes delicious piecrust cookies. Sa ve all trimmed pie dough scraps; mash together with a fork, adding a little water if necessary to get them to cling together. Piecrust dough Cinnamon S ugar R oll dough into a large 1/8-inch thick rectangle. Spr inkle generously with cinnamon and sugar. Ca re fully roll, jelly-roll style. S lice cookies on the diagonal, 1/4-inch thick. Place on a cookie sheet and bake at 375 to 400 degrees until done, about 10 to 12 minutes. Cool and store in an airtight container. V isit www.romancingthestove.net or email arlene@romancingthestove. net. F riday, November 4, 2011 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News MEMBER APPRECIATION EVERYDAY 3-6PM $1.50 Well Drinks All Pitcher Beers $5.00Breakfast BuffetSundays 8:30-1pm $7.00 ppVeterans Day Military BallFriday, November 11, 2011 Cocktails 5:00pm Dinner 6:00pm Dance 7:00pmSemi Formal, Military Uniform, Honor Ribbons or Medals $15.00 per personJoin us onfacebook.com/daytonabeachmooselodge1263Open for Lunch & Dinner Mon-Tues 11a-8p W ed, Thur, Fri, Sat: Live Entertainment NON SMOKING LODGEPlan your Holiday Party with Us PUTTIN ON THE GLITZOrmond Beach turns up the heat this weekend. Anticipated local favorite, annual Kopy Kats Musical Revue features babes, bawds, Burlesque and Broadway For a real good time Call the Box Office 386-676-3375 Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center Nov 4th, 5th and 6th Tickets $15 TAP ROOM & GRILLStill Specializing in Crabcakes Grouper Lobster Prime Rib STEAKS SEAFOODT ues thru Thurs 11:30-9, Fri 11:30-10, Sat 4-10, Sun Mon Closed58 E Granada Blvd Ormond Beach, FL 672-1910 www.billystaproomormondbeach.com DAILY SPECIALS LUNCH TWILIGHT DINNER FULLBAR BANQUET ROOMS HAPPY HOUR 4-7652491 Formerly Strathmore Bagels & Deli Same Owners, Same Quality, Same Fantastic Food!Everything is made from scratch! Homemade Corned Beef, Pastrami, Brisket Hand Sliced Smoked Fish Homemade Soups & Grandmas Chopped Liver Old Fashioned Egg Cream Sodas Freshly Baked Rugalach, Strudels & MoreOPEN EVERYDAYDining Room 7am-3pm Ta ke Out Deli 7am-4pmJust around the corner 1000 Palm Coast Pkwy, SW Palm Coast, FL 1-95 Exit 289 (386)446-0074 www.BestBagelsAndDeli.com 50% OFFGift Certificates at www.HometownNewOL.com Menu Always A vailable on website Opening Soon In Ormond T owne Square Opening Soon In Ormond T owne SquareSpacious 100 Seat Dining RoomHoliday Menu on Website will deliver all Traditional Holiday Foods to Ormond Beach Former Owners of The Famous Sly Fox Inn Highest Quality Most Affordable Pub & Grub Around Come See What all The Buzz is About652492ENTERTAINMENT: Friday Nov.4 Live Music Jeremy Andrea Mix @ 7:30pm Tuesdays Live Trivia hosted by our very o wn Chad & Caleb (Gift Card Prizes) Sundays Come watch your favorite team! We have the Season Ticket and on Sundays offer 64 oz Domestic Pitchers! Open Mic Thursday,November 10th and 24th NFL SEASON TICKETOPENTHANKSGIVING!! Serving up our regular menu as well as a delicious traditional Thanksgiving meal HAPPY HOUR DAILY Everyday from 3-6pm and 9pm-close Includes 2 for 1 house wines & wells $1 OFF Calls,Specialty Drinks and Drafts890 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach, FL32176 386.673.5933 www.TheBlackSheep.co T uesday Fish & Chip Special $7.95W ith purchase of beverage (not available with any other specials,offers or coupons)$3.00 OFF ENTREE W ith purchase of 2 entrees and 2 beverages (not available with any other specials,offers or coupons) DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Get ready for Thanksgiving with delicious pies ROMANCING THE STOVEwith the Grammy Guru ARLENE BORG Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown NewsThe Kohls Kidz Art Zone celebrates the smallest artist with the Little Van Gogh area located near the Magnolia Avenue Bridge. Gary Bobcik from Seaside Decorative P ainters of Daytona Beach will assist the children in creating their own interpretation of Vincent Van Goghs Sunflowers. Easels, smocks, washable paint, and brushes will be supplied. Each child can take home their own masterpiece. S panos Motors is bringing a white Jaguar to the Kohls K idz Zone and welcoming everyone to paint it, The guild will be supplying brushes and washable paint of every color. Also, within the Kohls Kidz Z one, a three-hole putt-putt course for kids and adults will be set up. Adults will have an opportunity to try their luck at the hole-in-one contest, which benefits the Charles and Linda Williams Childrens M useum. The Sophies Circle Pet Area will be near the News-Journal C enter featuring pet adoptions all weekend and taking food donations for homeless cats and dogs. There will be 15 artists from The Art League of Daytona B each demonstrate various art techniques near the Gazebo on Beach Street. I nternational street cuisine and good old-fashioned festiv al food will be featured. B each Street restaurants will be open and featuring specials for festivalgoers. There will also be live entertainment from musicians playing a variety of popular music. F or information: www.HalifaxArtFestival.com, e-mail halifaxartfest@aol.com. Halifax Art Festival awe, saying, How did you do all this? Say, A little angel told me. That Little Angel is your guardian spirit and best friend. Are you listening?Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Y our great teaching talents will soon be called upon to help others to learn about your new spiritual findings. Educating, healing and counseling are your greatest gifts. No one is better at them. You love sharing wisdom. Then the joy comes back multiplied. Your spirit and light just glow when you are happy.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Y our mastery of small details is preparing you for greater responsibilities. You get the job done. Its your large open heart that gives the motivation. Your warm, loving nature always guides you safely through lifes storms. Y our natural sensitivity warns you of challenges before they happen. Are you listening?Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Y ou have done much this year. There is so much still ahead. Dont get in too big of a hurry. Timing is everything. T ake time to smell the sweet autumn aromas and savor the true meaning of harvest time, which is when you were born. You are a blessing from the universe. Now share your good and your life is justified.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Y our energy is high. Your natural rhythms are strong. Make physical activities a top priority. You have worked free of recent stresses. New adventures are on the way. Listen to your divine inner guidance. Its all about it feeling right. If your heart isnt in it, dont do it. Be true to yourself first and all will work out.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Continue to move forward. W hen you have a solid plan and put it into action, few things will stop you from creating reality from idea. W hen you are happy, steady progress is being made. K eep a strong focus on the top priority first. Less is more sometimes. Be prepared for a quantum leap in joy over the holidays.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Y ou have such deep feelings. Your sweet loving heart is known far and wide. It always gives an emotional boost to your loved ones. Y ou make it happen. You have much courage and stand up for your beliefs. Y ou say, This is my life, thank you. I am making the most of it. You can too. T hanks for all you do and g ive us. Until next time, never give up on your dream, your purpose and your passion. K eep on keeping on. 652961 652688Open 7 Days 4894 Front Street Ponce Inlet 386.761.4831www.down-the-hatch-seafood.com B eautiful Waterfront DiningENTERTAINMENTTHURSDAY THROUGH SUNDAYFISH FRYSaturday, November 12th Noon-5:00 pmSponsored by Ponce Inlet Lions Club A Benefit for Paws for Patriots $10FRIED FISH COLESLAW CHEESE GRITS HUSH PUPPIES Ice Cream Lovers Agree Hersheys Ice Cream is the Best Around HERSHEY'SIceCreamThis Offer Should Make You SmileBuy One Get One FREEup to $5.00 value with this coupon exp 12/31/11 652422145 East Granada Blvd. (Next to Outback) Ormond Beach386.492.5925 Hours: M-S 6-3pm Sun 6-2pm488 S. Yonge St. (U.S.1) Ormond Beach(1 mile south of Granada Rt. 40)Phone: 386-673-1222Howards Famous Restaurant and Grill Breakfast Served All Day Best Lunch In TownOrmonds Best Kept Secret for over 40 Years $5 Lunch Special Drink IncludedM-F 11-3MonLiver & Onion T ues-Grilled Ham & Cheese, Chips, SlawW edT urkey Melt, Chips ThurMeatball Sub, Chips FriT una Wrap, ChipsNot valid w/any other discount Salad & Homemade Soup $3.95Daily D D e e V V i i n n c c i i s sP P i i z z z z a a , P P a a s s t t a a & & S S u u b b s sFormer Owner of Bella Sera Delivery Available197 N. Yonge St Suite 3 Ormond Beach, FL 32174386-673-2504 2 $20Choice of 1 Appetizer and 2 DInner Entrees with purchase of 2 beveragesmust present couponBeat the Clock from 2-5pm 16 New York Style Cheese Pizza Only $7.99Pick up Dine in only must present couponforNew Lunch MenuNOTHING OVER $7.49 Come to the SourceHulls Seafood has the Highest Quality and Freshest Seafood in ALLof Central Florida!www.HullsSeafood.com 111 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach, FL 386-677-1511 Market Restaurant 386-673-8888 REST AURANT Sun-Thur 10:30-8pm Fri & Sat10:30-9pmRetail Restaurant Wholesale Fisheries ProductionOpen 7 Days A Week Owned & Operated by Local Fishermen MARKET 10am-6pmStone Crab Season is Now Open!FEATURE SPECIALS STONE CRAB CLA WS Medium $14.95 Large$19.95 LIVE BLUE CRABS $12.00 per dozen Cooked (Cold) $9.00 per dozen Fresh Flounder Fillets $10.95 lb. Large selection of fresh & frozen Seafood items everyday! FEATURE SPECIALS Stone Crab Claw Platter 1 lb Stone Crab Claws, 2 hush puppies and 2 sides of choice $19.95 Flounder Platter Fresh Flounder 2 hush puppies, 2 side of choice $10.99 1 lb Steamed Shrimp Peel & Eat $8.99 Conch Fritters 1/2 Dozen for $3.00Large, fresh Seafood menu daily! DINING & ENTERTAINMENTB. Fine will perform at 6 p.m., Saturday. Parallel will perform at 3 p.m., Sunday. Inlet Harbor is located at 133 Inlet Harbor Road, Ponce Inlet. F or more information, call (386) 7675590. Julians Steak and Seafood House: Sal Ronci/Lenny Galasso Duo will perform from 5:30-9:30 p.m., Saturday. Retro dining, dancing and entertainment is held Wednesday to Sunday. Dine and Dance to the music of Julians Landmark is locatedat 88 S. Atlantic Ave. For more information, call (386) 6 77-6767. The Moose Lodge 1263: T he lodge will hold anall-youcaneatbreakfast buffet from 8:30-1 p.m., each Sunday. Lenny Galasso and Sid Blair will perform each Sunday from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Admission is $5 at the door. These events are open to the public. This isopen to be public at 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6738 722. Ohana Luau Dinner Show: T his dinner show spectacular and family-style feast will be held Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. This show has a 6:30 p.m. seating, dinner at 7:15 p.m. and show at 7:30 p.m., at the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S. Atlantic A ve., Daytona Beach Shores. Par ticipants will learn traditional dances with Polynesian women, warriors and keikis (children). A flaming fire knife dance and hula with audience participation will be featured. F or more information, call (386) 2555411, Ext. 186, or visit www.myohanaluau.com. Ormond Beach Elks: Sunday Night Singles Dance is held from 8-11 p.m. each Sunday Night at the Ormond Beach Elks, 285 Wilmette Ave. Admission is $8 at the door. Snacks are provided. Dressy casual attire is requested. For more information, call (386) 492-7011. Peanuts Restaurant & Sports Bar: Baby Punch Face will perform at 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Peanuts first annual barbecue festival will begin at 5 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 10. Every T hursday the Pirates sing their original hits and your favorite tunes at 8 p.m. Texas Hold em is played at 6 p.m. each Monday and Wednesday. A comedy auction with Robert Lewis and F ree Bingo for Beers is held at 7 p.m. each Tuesday. Every W ednesday is Ladies Night, 810 p.m. Peanuts is located at 421 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 423-1469. Peters Wine Shop: W ine Events are held each week. Girlfriends Get Together is held from 4-7 p.m. each Wednesday. T hursday wine tasting is held from 5-9 p.m. Guest wine experts pour and discuss wine. P eters Wine Shop located at 1 665 Dunlawton No. 105, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 689-1946, e-mail peter@peterswineshop.com or visit www.peterswineshop.com Seabreeze Coffee Connection: A hand drum circle is held at 8 p.m. each Wednesday at 31 5 Seabreeze Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information, visit www.drumcircle.meetup.com.SceneF rom page B7 ScopesF rom page B1 HalifaxF rom page B1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 Call us now to order your Holiday SMOKEDTURKEY Apple, Pecan and Buttermilk Pies9 LUNCH SPECIALS EACH DAY BETWEEN 11-2116 S. Nova Rd Ormond Beach386-673-RIBS (7427)www.smokeshackbarbecue.com674116 $500 OFFPurchase of $20 or MoreBuy 1 Get 1 1/2 Price Lunch 794 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach673-7668OPEN FOR LUNCHHours: M -Thurs 11-10 Fri. & Sat. 11-11 Sun. 11-9 Happy Hour2for 1Mon-Thurs 5pm-8pmpeppersmexican.com 386-441-14451064 Ocean Shore Blvd.Ormond BeachEvery Day Specials T uesday 10%OFF T otal BillDine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponW ednesday Buy 1 Entree Get One 1/2 OFFDine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponThur sday 2 For 1 Beer & WineDine in Only with purchase of entreeNot valid w/any other discount or couponFr iday $5 OFF for 2Dine in Only with purchase of beveragesNot valid w/any other discount or couponSa tur day Buy One Pizza at Regular Price, Get One Half OFF Dine in or Carry Out Only.Not valid w/any other discount or couponSunday FREE Kid Meal with Purchase of any EntreeDine in Only with purchase of beverages.Not valid w/any other discount or coupon DINING & ENTERTAINMENTT here is no buy-in, free to play. Fletchers Cigar Bar & Social is located at 1220 Hand A ve., Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 677-2700 or visit www.fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: T he resort is home to the Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill.Karaoke is held every Friday thru Monday 5-10 p.m.Fountain Beach Resort is located at 313 S Atlantic Ave., just south of International Speedway Boulevard on the beach. For more information, call (386) 255-1001. Frappes North: W ine tastings are held at 6 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Reservations are required. Live Music Friday Nights are held from 7-11 p.m. Frappes North is located at 123 W. Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. To make reservations, call (386) 615-4888 or visit the website at www.frappesnorth.com. The Garlic: Blues and Jazz musicians perform seven nights a week. Mark Muddy Harp Hodgson plays the blues 6-10 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday and 7-11 p.m., F riday and Saturday. Thom Chambers entertains on sax from 6-10 p.m., Sunday and Monday. Broadway show tunes and standards with Michael Lamy at the piano, T uesday, 6-10 p.m. The Garlic is located at 556 E. Third A venue, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information call (386) 424-6660. Inlet Harbor: Rockit will perform at 6 p.m., Friday. LesSceneF rom page B3 S tudents can purchase a $15 day pass that includes filmmaker workshops, admission to two movies and admission to the awards ceremony. An AllF estival Pass for $125 includes Opening Night. T ickets can be purchased through the Cinematique box office at (386) 252-3118. Bo x office hours are T uesday through S aturday,11a.m. to 3:30 p .m. and 5 to 10 p.m. and S unday, 1 to 5 p.m.A complete list of films and events is available at dbff.org. F estivalF rom page B1 See S CENE, B6 Daytona Beach Film Festival ScheduleS aturday,Nov.5 :30 p.m. s Kick Off Party Party 1980s style at the Cinematique Theatre. Admission is $9. Fr iday Nov.11 N ews-Journal Center p.m. Late Bloomers :30 p.m.Cairo Exit p.m. Opening Night Dinner :30 p.m. About Fifty (Guests) Cinematique :30 a.m. Red Desert (1964) :45 p.m. Walk A Mile in My Pradas :45 p.m. Narrative Shorts S aturday,Nov.12 N ews-Journal Center a.m. Dehli In a Day p.m. Afternoon with Peter Ford, son of G lenn Ford. He will do a book signing and talk about his experiences grow ing up in Hollywood. :30 p.m. Documentary Shorts p.m. Halifax Food & Wine Festival. Tickets are $49 in advance or $59 at the door. p.m. Silver Case p.m. Corked Cinematique :15 a.m. Sweet Little Lies :15 p.m. Cigarettes :15 p.m. The Pill :15 p.m. Women On The 6th Floor p.m. S unday,Nov.13 N ews-Journal Center a.m. Student Films :30 p.m. Afternoon with composer Richard G ibbs p.m. Dr. Limptooth p.m. Minds In The Water p.m. Face To Face Q&A with director Mike R ymer Cinematique Noon Immaturi :15 p.m. Florida Cracker :15 p.m. Newlyweds Fo r more information or to see a synopsis of the films visit www.dbff.org

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for Healing: Body, Mind and Spirit is held from 12:151 2:45 p.m. each Wednesday at the All Saints Lutheran Church, 751 Dunlawton Ave., Po rt Orange. Musicians from local churches and schools present instrumental music for peaceful contemplation, reflection, self-care and meditation. The public may attend. Instrumental musicians are needed. For more information, call (386) 7619129. Wednesday Movie Matinees: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing North Country at 1:30 p.m. at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 5064475 or visit their website www.smponline.org. Wednesday Dinner and a Movie: The Southeast Museum of Photography is showing Something Wild at 7:20 p.m., as part of an interdisciplinary feature film series presenting titles that explore the evolving role and treatment of women in cinema. Join series host, Daytona State College faculty member and documentary film specialist Eric Breitenbach for background information, discussion and audience Q&A. T he movie will be shown at the Madorsky Theater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 506-4475 or visit their website www.smponline.org.THURSDAY, Nov. 1036th Marine Corps Birthday Celebration: T his event will be held at 4 p.m., T hursday, Nov. 10 (on the birthday of the Corps) at The Rivergrille on the Tomoka. T his is the fifth year, the Rivergrille staff has hosted this event. The Rivergrille will provide treats and the attendees will be expected to pay for their libations. Marines may also order from the menu. All Marines in the area may attend. The dress will be casual as it has been for the past four years. All Marines may escort their wives, g irlfriends, fiances and significant others to the celebration. A birthday cake will be provided with prizes for the youngest and oldest Marines in attendance. To provide the Rivergrille with a head count, make a reservation at marineone@cfl.rr.com or call (386) 233-3916. Greek Festival: T he 35rd annual Greek Festival comes to Daytona Beachs St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church located at 129 N. Halifax Ave., Thursday, Nov. 10 to Sunday, Nov. 13. Experience one of Daytonas most attended and enjoyed celebrations. There will be traditional, live Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and incredible selections of Greek cuisine, featuring Gyro, combination dinners and trays of prepared foods to take home with you. Take a tour of St. Demetrios Church and discover the Greek religious traditions. Free admission. For more information, visit www.stdemetriosdaytona.org. Ormond Community Fest: T his event will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at Calvary Christian Center, 1687 W. Granada Boulevard, Ormond Beach. T here will be rides, games and food. Pre-sale ride armband offered at $15 daily band ticket rides all rides or $50 mega band weekend ticket rides all rides. Climb to the Moon: Come experience views of the sunset and moonrise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse at 4:45 p.m., Thursday Nov. 10. Enjoy panoramic views of the ocean, inlet, and inland waterways by the light of the full moon. Join the old lighthouse keeper as he leads you on your journey into the past and discover the unique history of this National Historic Landmark. Toast the setting sun with sparkling cider and hors doeuvres provided by Inlet Harbor Restaurant. This special event is limited to 25 participants. Tickets must be purchased in advance by calling (386) 761-1821, Ext. 10. Opera Video Club: The Opera Video Club invites you to join them Thursdays, noon at Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room for the screening of I Capuleti e I Montecchi, opera by Bellini, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free and located at 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Exhibition Film Series: T he Southeast Museum of Photography is showing Waltz and Bashir at 1:30 p.m., presented in conjunction with the museums fall exhibitions. This film series looks at important contemporary feature and documentary titles that examine issues related to the recent conflicts in the Middle East, Iraq, Afghanistan and Lebanon. The movie will be shown at the Madorsky Theater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. For more information call (386) 506-4475 or visit website www.smponline.org. Crisis and Conflict in American History: The Southeast Museum of Photography is showing Born on the Fourth of July at 6 p.m. This interdisciplinary feature and documentary film series presents titles that reflect the changes in how American s view war and the lasting effects on American society of these wars. Join series host, Dr. Nancy Duke, professor of history and DSC faculty member for backg round info, discussion and audience Q&A. The movie will be shown at the Madorsky T heater, Daytona Campus, Daytona State College, Building 1200. Movie admission is by donation. F or more information call (386) 5064475 or visit their website www.smponline.org.UPCOMING EVE NTSDaytona Beach Film F estival: F riday, Nov. 11, marks the opening of the ninth annual Daytona Beach Film Festival. Three days of films, parties and events will be shown at the Cinematique T heater and the News-Journal Center. Cinematique of Daytona, celebrating its 20th year in the community, is the non-profit group behind the annual festival and Volusia countys only dedicated, year round art house cinema. In November of 2010, Cinematique opened the theater located at 242 S. Beach Street. A selection of about 20 feature films will be shown along with two shorts programs, and several opportunities to meet and mingle with the filmmakers, plus the annual student film competition. This years All F estival Pass will also include the Halifax Food and Wine F estival, taking place on Saturday night of the film festival. Other festival highlights include: An afternoon with actor/author P eter Ford and a film composition workshop with nationally known, Daytona Beach native, composer Richard Gibbs. For more information, visit www.cinematique.org. Daytona Playhouse: First Baptist of Ivy Gap by Ron Osborne will be performed at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 11, 12, 17, 18, 19 and at 2 p.m., Nov. 13 and 2 0. Prices are$16 for adult,s $14 for seniors 55+, $5 for 18 and younger. Daytona Playhouse is located at100 Jessamine Blvd., Daytona Beach. First Baptist of Ivy Gap opens inthe waning days of World War II. Six spunky women meet to roll bandages and plan the churchs 75th anniversary. T hey love to gossip, share secretsand love hearing things that shouldnt be said. T wenty-five years later they reunite during the Vietnam War.F or more information visit www.daytonaplayhouse.org. Famingo Follies: T he 21st annual Flamingo Follies Holiday Art show will be held from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Nov. 12 and 13, along Flagler Avenue, New Smyrna Beach. More than 100 artists and crafters from around the state will display their work. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 424-2175 or visit www.cityofnsb.com. Daytona Beach Vegetarian Society: Th e Daytona Beach Vegetarian Society will be showing a 15-minute vegrelated movie, followed by a vegan holiday cooking demonstration, at the Port Orange Library at 1 p.m. Nov. 1 2. The demonstration will include how to make vegan white cheese spread with figs and Craisins, as well as butternut squash patties with pomegranate molasses. There is a $1 suggested donation to help cover costs. Attendees will be able to sample prepared dishes. F or more information, visit www.daytonaveg.com Audubon Society: A Halifax River Audubon field trip under the Dunlawton Bridge in Port Orange will be held at 4 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 1 3. No walking required. This event is free. F or more information, call (386) 7882630. ACA exposed: Atlantic Center for the Arts will hold AC A Exposed from 3 to 6 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13. Tickets are $100 each. All proceeds go to support the work and programs at the center. Purchase tickets online at www.atlanticcenterforthearts.org. Student recital: Daytona State College will hold a student recital at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 15, at the News-Journal Center at Daytona State College, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach. Admission is free. For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927. Reasons to be Pretty: T he play, Reasons to be Pretty is a romantic play free to Daytona State College and V olusia and Flagler county students. All others $8 per person or $15 for two. The play will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 16 to 19 and 2:30 p.m., Nov. 20 on the Daytona State College Daytona Beach Campus, J. M. Goddard Center,1200 W. Intl Speedway Blvd. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheAr ts, or call (386) 506-3042. Munich Symphony Orchestra: Munich Symphony Orchestra will perform at 7 p.m., Nov. 18, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. The Munich Symphony Orchestra, one of Germanys most distinguished, returns to the United States with the internationally renowned Philippe Entremont conducting. The Gloriae Dei Cantores choir, acclaimed for its artistic elegance, joins the orchestra in a stirring performance of Mozarts Requiem. F or more information, visit www.dbss.org River Cruise: T he Halifax River Audubon Society with hold a St. Johns River Cruise at 1:30 p.m., Nov. 19, at International Square parking lot (behind Krystal) on International Speedway Boulevard to form carpools. Reservations required $20 (checks payable to Halifax River Audubon). F or more information or to make a reservation, call (386) 2571 980. Bird Count: Halifax River Audubon Christmas Bird Count will be held at 7 p.m., F riday, November 4, 2011 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News FORT PIERCE POLICE A THLETIC LEAGUEFlorida PALBOXINGChampionship1401 North Second Street Fort Pierce,FLStay at our Host HotelsPresents 772828-4100November 4th-6th Calvary Christian Center 1687 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach, FLFEATURING HILDEBRAND RIDES Great Rides, Games and Foods From Around the World Pre-sale Ride Armband offered at:$15 Daily Band Ticket Rides all Rides $50 Mega Band Weekend Ticket Rides all RidesCall 386-672-5571 for more information CHRISTMASSPECIALFilmlessart.comPhotographyBOOKYOURFREESETTINGTODAY!OnLocationFamiliesParentsChildrenPetsSportsBringinthisadfor$10OFFCallTodayPortraitPhotographyonadiskfor$50GivetheGiftThatLastsaLifetime!Fred Stoll 386-290-9294 386-671-0973Ormond Beach, FL AT: 440 N. Nova Rd. Nova Community Center Ormond Beach, FL 10:00-4:00COME FOR: Fine Arts Contemporary Crafts Hand-crafted Creations Entertainment for the Kids www.chloes-paw.org bestkeptsecrets2011@gmail.comBest Kept Secrets Arts & Crafts Fall ExtravaganzaNovember 12th, 2011 onChloes Paw Chloes PawHelping one paw at a time Rays Quality Meats Not your ordinary meat market 1035 N. US 1 Ormond Beach615-8577We AcceptOrder Early For Thanksgiving W W E E H H A A V V E E Y Y O O U U R R C C O O M M P P L L E E T T E E T T U U R R K K E E Y Y D D I I N N N N E E R R N N O O F F U U S S S S N N O O M M U U S S S S C C A A L L L L U U S S F F O O R R D D E E T T A A I I L L S SFresh All Natural Amish Country Oven Roasted Turkeys Smoked Turkeys Turduckens Fresh Baked Pies PA ULSCOINSPA ULSCOINS 677-5355ALWAYS BUYINGCASH PAID TOP DOLLAR 7 DAYS A WEEK Pennies to Silver Dollars Needed All Gold & Silver Currency Jewelry Whole Estates or One Coin 10K 14K 18K Swords, Knives & Civil War Collectibles1808 A. RIDGEWOOD AVE HOLLY HILL 32117A.N.A. Member F .U.N. Member OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B9

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Nov. 21, at 1065 Daytona A ve., Holly Hill. Ray Scory, Nature Photographer and society member, will be the speaker. Participants should meet at Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.; program at 7 p.m. Free. Members, guests and visitors welcome. Guitar ensemble: An eclectic evening of music presented by the Daytona State College Guitar Ensemble will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 22, at the NewsJournal Center at Daytona State College, Gillespy T heater, 221 N. Beach St,. Daytona Beach. Enjoy some jazz sounds, pop transcriptions, and light classics. Free to Daytona State College and V olusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheAr ts, or call (386) 226-1927. Art exhibit: T he Sara Fox Gallery-House will hold its fourth annual The Child In Me Exhibit from 1 to 5 p.m., Nov. 23 27, at 110 N. Halifax Ave. (directly behind Ocean Center). Groups are taken by appointment. F or more information on this free event, call (386) 258-5333. Christmas on Canal : Kick off the holiday season with family and friends at New Smyrnas third annual Christmas on Canal Street beginning Friday, Nov. 25. Spark the Spirit will be held at 6 p.m. The event kicks off Christmas on Canal Street with a tree lighting ceremony, judging for store front displays (winners receive cash prizes g rand prize $500), and live entertainment. There will be Horse and Carriage rides F riday 6 to 9 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Also on Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., there will be entertainment, childrens train rides, horse-and-carriage rides, childrens arts and crafts area, story telling and, of course, Santa. Historical tours sponsored by the New Smyrna Beach History Museum and Christmas characters sponsored by The Little Theatre add to the festivities. F or more information, visit www.christmasoncanalstreet.com. Thanksgiving Day Gifts: T he Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will hold Thanksgiving gifts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Friday, Nov. 25. Participate in family activities and make Christmas ornaments that you can take home with you. Included with regular admission, no advance reservations required. F or more information, call (386) 7611821, Ext 18. Run for the Sun: T he sixth annual Jefferson H. Ridgdill Memorial Run to the Sun 4mile run/walk will be held at 8:30 a.m., Nov 26, at Riverside P ark, New Smyrna Beach. This years race will benefit the Community Partnership for Children. To mail in registration and fees: Run to the Sun, 52 T uscan Way, Suite 202-326, St. Augustine, FL 32092 Registration Fees: $25 early/$30 day of/$15 youth/$5 1-mile kids run. Discounts are available for multiple registrations, see online site. F or more information, call (904) 742-5299 or e-mail info@runtothesun4jeff.com. IMAGES Tour of Homes: T he IMAGES Tour of Homes presents seven homes in New Smyrna Beach festively decorated for the holidays by area florists. A boutique, featuring handmade gift items, is also open during the T our, which runs from 9 a.m.3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3. Presented by Atlantic Center for the Arts, the tour benefits the 36th annual IMAGES: A F estival of the Arts in January. T he IMAGES Tour of Homes Boutique features refreshments and items created by the artists from the ACA V olunteer League. It is held at the Whatmore Commons at Atlantic Center for the Arts, 1414 Art Center Ave, New Smyrna Beach, just north of the municipal airport off U.S. 1. Items for sale include handmade purses, shell angels, hand painted aprons, tablecloths and napkins; painted bowls, earrings, hypertufa, key ring bracelets, T -shirt bags, button dolls, embellished glasses and embellished paper bags. League members will continue working on new items right up until the tour. T ickets for the IMAGES Tour of Homes and Boutique are $20 each. Tickets will be available at the Images office, 214 S. Riverside Drive and Atlantic Center for the Arts, 1414 Arts Center Ave., both in New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 4234 733, or e-mail images@imagesartfestival.org. Run for Hope 5K: Grassroots Giving will hold its second annual Run for Hope 5K at 8 a.m., Dec. 17. This is a fundraiser for Grassroots Giving. This is the event where the group raises the majority of the dollars for the year that are needed to fulfill monthly applicant requests. It is an adventurous on/off road 5K course, 3.1 miles of running/walking on pavement, sand, dirt and around ponds and through the woods. This year, there will be a Kids Zone, which will have games and prizes. On-line registration in now open on Active.com. Download registration form directly at www.grassrootsgiving.info. Registration fee is $20 throughArts & Letters event planned Embry-Riddle Aeronautical UniversitysArts & Letters series will continue with the H istory of Rock 101 at 7 p.m., W ednesday, Nov. 9, at the J ohn Paul Riddle Student C enter. The Chris Hiatt Experience will present a vibrant history of rock n roll, from rockabilly to alternative rock, through a lecture, slideshow and concert. S tudents are admitted free with their Eagle Card. All others are $5. Fo r more information on these events,call (386) 2266668 or visit http://erau.edu/arts.Artists reception scheduledAn artists reception for H omage, a collection of work by Andy Sovia, will be held from 6 to 9 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4, at the James Harper F ine Arts Gallery, 44 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond B each. The oil paintings Mr Sovia will be ondisplaythroughout the month of November. Mr. Sovia has been a practicing artist for more than 40 y ears and his works are in numerous private and public collections. He is one of the original members of the R ockland Eleven, which wasguided by mural curator Andy Golub. F or more information,visit www.jhfinearts.com or call (386) 235-4264.Auditions slatedD aytona Playhouse will hold auditions for George W ashington Slept Here at 7 p .m., Sunday, Nov. 13 and M onday, Nov. 14, at Daytona P layhouse, 100 Jessamine Blv d., Daytona Beach. Per formances will be held from Jan. 6 to15. G eorge Washington Slept He re is the story of city boy N ewton Fuller who craves and gets a little place in the country to call his own, supposedly where George W ashington slept once. Tr oubles abound and include a leaky roof, a search for water, a quarrel with a neighbor, the elopement of a daughter, and the usual invasion of family and weekend guests. Fo r more information,visit www.daytonaplayhouse.org or call (386) 255-2431. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 Answers located in Classified Section Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! Do Dots-Shuttle.ComORLANDO AIRPORT SHUTTLE DAYTONAORLANDO AIRPORT SERVICESIZZLING SUMMER SAVINGS $25ONE WAY $45R OUND TRIPDrop Off Curbside @ Airline 386-257-5411 1-800-231-1965 1034 N. Nova Rd. Daytona Beach DAYTONA, DELAND, DELTONA2 DAYS FREE P ARKING Gainesville Festival & Art ShowBack Roads & By-WaysPigeon Forge ChristmasArabian Nights ChristmasChristmas in SavanaahChristmas at Bok TowerGaylord Palms ICESt. Augustine Night of LightsKey West Adventure Jan 5 WickedSalvador Dali Muesum All Major Credit Cards AcceptedCall for Full Itineraries 386-257-5411 Ext 3 Feel the beat Randy Barber/ staff photographerElizabeth Flynn of Ormond Beach performs with Daytona Beach Belly Dance during the third annual Hallogreen held at City Island Park in Daytona Beach Saturday. The event is part of a national grassroots community initiative striving to create a healthier, more eco-friendly Halloween. www .greenhalloween.org/daytona/ ArtNotes OutF rom page B8 See OUT, B12

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ClubsAARP: The Daytona Beach Chapter 386 meets at 11a.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Duffs Buffet on Ridgewood Avenue in South D aytona. This organization provides various ways for participants to get involved in community projects and discuss senior issues. C all (386) 523-4658 for more information. Al-Anon: M eetings are held at noon Monday, W ednesday and Friday at C entral Baptist Church, 142 F airview Ave., Daytona Beach. This organization offers families and friends of alcoholics positive ways to cope with the problems that accompany alcoholism. F or more information,call (800) 508-2512. Alzheimer caregiver support group: This group meets at 10:30 a.m. the fourth Friday of each month at Olds Hall Good Samaritan Center, Archives Room, 340 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 238-0066. Auto Racing Legends: This club is dedicated to preserving the history of auto racing and serving the community. The club meets on the last T uesday of each month at The Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 W ilder Blvd., Daytona Beach. Anyone interested in auto racing may join. F or more information,call (386) 760-9587. Bereavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital H ospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. Meetings are open to new members. For more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Better Breathers Club: This club meets from 1-2:30 p .m. the third Wednesday of each month at American L ung Association, 412 S. Palmetto Ave., Daytona Beach. The series is designed for anyone with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. The program reinforces new habits, teaches techniques for better breathing, offers plans and solutions, answers questions and improves the quality of life for respiratory patients. Fo r more information,call (386) 255-6447. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriffs Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods in order to minimize crime in Volusia C ounty. F or an application and more information,call (386) 672-0285. Community Club: This club meets the first Thursday of each month to learn about home community education. V isitors may attend. For more information,call (386) 2531037. Corvette Cruisers of Gr eater Daytona: Co rv ette enthusiasts. Monthly meetings are held on the third T uesday of each month at TGI Fr iday's Restaurant at 24 N. O cean Shore Blvd. (corner of E. Granada Blvd/Rte. 40), Ormond Beach Guests are invited to dine with the group starting at 6 p.m. with the meeting at 7 p.m. For more information email jquinn4@cfl.rr.com or visit the website at www.corvettecruisersdaytona.com. Daytona Area Chapter O utside Sales Support Network: This is an association of independent contractors and home-based travel agencies committed to the professional development of its members. Chapter meetings allow independent contractors to meet other travel professionals with similar interests. F or monthly meeting information,call (386) 233-3515. Daytona Beach Amateur R adio Association: O pen to non-members and those interested in networking, trading radio information and furthering the hobby. The group meets at 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of each month at the social hall of the First Pr esbyterian Church, 620 S. Grandview Ave., Daytona B each. Fo r more information, visit the Website at www.dbara.org, the local ra dio repeater on 147.150 MHz or call (386) 238-1308. Daytona Beach Boat Club: This group meets the second Thursday of each month at H alifax Harbor Marina. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., with dinner at 7 p.m. A program for boaters will take place after dinner. Fo r more information, call (386) 253-6045. Daytona Beach Boppers: This dance club meets from 7:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday to swing, shag and bop at the M oose, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information,visit the Website at daytonabeachboppers.com or send an e-mail to egss@mindspring.com. Daytona Beach Chess Club: This club meets from 6:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday at the Peggy Schnebly Recreation Center, 1101 N. Atlantic Ave ., Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 2399485 or visit the website at www.daytonabchcc.org. Daytona Beach Down Sy ndrome Association: This nonprofit organization promotes positive understanding of Down syndrome in the community and is a source of support, information and education for the families and individuals affected by Down syndrome. Meetings are held the third Thursday of each month at the ARC of Volusia. DBDSA is in need of partners, sponsors and volunteers. For more information,visit the W ebsite http://dbdsa.com or call (386) 682-5197. Daytona Beach Red Hatters: F or ladies 50 years and older, members must wear purple clothes with a red hat. A craft day is held the second Thursday of each month, and a luncheon is held the third S aturday of each month, plus other outings when they come up. Fo r more information,call (386) 254-0497,(386) 405-3267 or send an e-mail to theadian@yahoo.com. Daytona Beach Rugby: Y outh, high school and mens club programs compete across the state. Practice is at 6 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday nights at 1605 Richard Petty Blv d., on the campus of Embry Riddle Aeronautical U niversity across from Mainland. There is no fee to try or check out. Fo r more information,visit daytonabeachrugby .org. Daytona Beach Shag Club: M embers dance from 8 p .m. to midnight each Saturday at the Moose Lodge in Ormond Beach. Four deejays provide the music. There is no admission charge. F or more information,call (386) 8375851. Daytona Beach Toastmasters Club: This nonprofit organization dedicated to helping members develop communication and leadership skills, which in turn foster self-confidence and personal growth, meets from 6-7 p.m. each Monday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, D aytona Beach. For more information,call at (772) 5391779,e-mail dbtoastmasters@yahoo.com or visit the website at daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws Daytona Metropolitan Br idge Club: This club will offer two free learn-to-play bridge lessons. The lessons are for beginners, people r eturning to bridge after some y ears, and social players who want to learn modern bidding and play. Lessons are held at 9:30 a.m. each Monday at 600 Dr iftwood Ave., Daytona B each. Lessons are open to the public, and handouts will be given to all participants. A ttendees will play bridge starting with the first lesson. Free refreshments will be available at all games, and frequent bridge parties are held during the year. For more information,call (386) 8520037. Daytona Mustang Club: This club is sanctioned by M ustang Club of America and includes Volusia and Flagler counties. Members meet at 7 p .m. the first Tuesday of each month at Gary Yeomans Ford D ealership. F or more information,call (386) 673-1676 or visit the Website at www.daytonamustangclub.com. Disc Golf Club: The group meets at 4:30 p.m. each W ednesday for doubles and at 10 a.m. each Sunday at Tuscawilla Park in Daytona B each. F or more information, call (386) 212-2782. Domestic violence support group: S ponsored by the Domestic Abuse Council, meetings for individuals involved in an abusive situation are held from 6-7:30 p.m. each Wednesday at the Conklin Center for the Blind, 405 White St., Daytona Beach. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: This club will help those who suffer from food obsession, overeating, under-eating and bulimia. FA is based upon the 12 steps of Alcoholics Anonymous. There are no dues, fees or weigh-ins at meetings. This club meets at 7 p.m. each Monday and T uesday at United Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville Road, D aytona Beach, and at 9 a.m. each Wednesday at Unity Church, 908 Ridgewood Ave., H olly Hill, and at 8 a.m. each Fr iday at Port Orange Presbyterian Church, 4662 S. Clyde M orris Blvd., and at 10 a.m. each Saturday at United Presb yterian Church, 730 Beville R oad, Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 258-0610 or visit the website at www.foodaddicts.org. Friendship Force of Gr eater Daytona Beach: This nonprofit organization is dedicated to bringing people together. Fo r more information,call (386) 761-0062. Good Samaritan Society D aytona: S peakers are hosted each month open to the public. All presentations are held from 10-11 a.m. the second M onday of each month at Good Samaritan Daytona Assisted Living, Fellowship Hal l, 338 S. Ridgewood Ave. Light refreshments will be served. To make reservations, call (386) 253-6791. Greater Daytona Beach Association of the Deaf: All deaf and hearing individuals who love sign language may attend meetings the first and third Saturday of each month. F or a schedule of events and locations,send an e-mail to deafhands@cfl.rr.com. Greater Daytona Beach C oin Club: This club meets at 7 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Sica Hall, 1065 D aytona Ave., Holly Hill. G uests are welcome. Exhibits and lectures take place at the meetings. The club is held behind the Holly Hill Police S tation. Directions: Travel east on LPGA Boulevard one block past U.S. 1 to Daytona Av enue, then turn right. Sica H all will be on the left. Halifax Area Veterans Co uncil: This club meets the third Saturday of each month at the Emory L. Bennett Veterans Nursing Home, 1920 Ma son Ave., Daytona Beach. Fo r more information,call (386) 274-3460. Halifax Business and Professional Women: This club meets the second Tuesday of each month. Fo r more information,call (386) 671-7164 or send an e-mail to cramirez@flcb.com. Halifax Singles: This group meets at noon the fourth Friday of each month for lunch and cards at Riviera Country Club Restaurant, 500 Calle F riday, November 4, 2011 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Empty Bowls EventSponsored by area Middle and High Schools Par ternering with Mainland High Schools Art Department and Culinary Arts Institute W ith your $10 Donation, you receive a meal of soup, salad and dessert from sponsored area restaurants! December 9, 2011 6-8pm at Mainland High Schools Cafeteria $10 Donation customized bowl filled with soup, salad & dessertSILENTAUCTIONBenefitting Halifax Urban Ministries and the Star Family Shelter750 Decorative and beautiful pottery bowls made by area art students. Clubs & ClassesSee CLUBS, B11

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Grande, Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 252-8783 or (386) 673-2155. Halifax Social Club: This social group is for mature adults older than 25. HSC has no political or religious affiliations. Group events can include barbecues, happy hours, hiking, art festivals; theater nights, wine tasting, comedy clubs or other events members come up with and organize. HSC is not a dating service and has low monthly dues. F or more information, visit the Website at www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Kiwanis Club of Daytona B each: M eetings are held at noon each Wednesday at the D aytona Beach International Airport on the second floor. Co vered parking is free in the O cean Walk Resort parking garage. F or more information, visit the website at www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Kiwanis Club of Holly Hill: This club meets at noon each T uesday at Woody's Bar-B-Q R estaurant, 1593 N. Nova R oad, Holly Hill. For more information,call (386) 6770077. Korean War Veterans Association: The Central Florida East Chapter 189 meets at 2 p .m. the third Tuesday of each month at Emory L. Bennett V eterans Nursing Home, 1920 Ma son Ave., Daytona Beach. Those who served during the Kor ean War may attend. For more information,call (386) 671-8701. Loners on Wheels: This club is for campers and RV-ers who are single or who lost a mate and still want to camp, but are reluctant to go alone. This is not a dating service. M embers are primarily semir etired/retired. For more information,call (386) 7884016 or (386) 538-1741. Long Island Womens Club: All women meet the second Tuesday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at the Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 W ilder Blvd., Daytona Beach. This club has no officers, dues or meetings. The goal is to have fun. For more information,call Phyllis at (386) 7617029. Mayors Alliance for Persons with Disabilities: This group meets at 1 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of each month at the Braille and Talking Book Library, 420 Platt St., Daytona B each. Meetings are open to the public. F or more information,call (386) 852-1285. Moms In Touch International: The group is an interdenominational, nonprofit organization where two or more moms gather together to pray for children and schools. Moms will experience how to replace anxiety and fear with joy and peace by praying specifically and scripturally for children and schools. F or more information,call at (386) 304-1685 or e-mail kimberly starrhull@yahoo.com or visit the website at www.MomsInT ouch.org. Morning Star Quilt Guild: This club meets at 10 a.m. the first Wednesday of each month at the United Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville R oad, Daytona Beach. New members are welcome. For more information,call (386) 788-7735 or (386) 756-8534. Multiple Sclerosis Support Gr oup: M eetings are held at noon the third Monday of the month at City Island Library, 105 E Magnolia, Daytona B each. F or more information, call (386) 428-8896 or (386) 673-0478. National Alliance for Mentally Ill: This club meets from 1-3 p.m. the second and fourth Thursday of each month at Act Corporation, 1220 Willis Ave., Building 9, D aytona Beach. The family and friends of people with a mental illness provide support, friendship, guidance and advice and advocate quality services for those with mental disabilities. F or more information,call (386) 503-7219. National Association of R etired and Veteran Railroad Employees: U nit 70 Daytona B each is seeking new members. Meetings are held at 11:30 a.m. the second W ednesday of each month (September-May) at the Whistle Junction Buffet & Grill, 1584 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach. Active and retired r ailroad employees may attend. F or more information, call (386) 428-9848,(386) 7679086 or (386) 734-6098. Newcomers Club: W omen who reside in the Halifax area may attend meetings at 11:30 a.m. the first and third Tuesday of each month at Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. Lunch costs $10, and members play cards until 3 p.m. F or more information,call (386) 761-8374. Orpenda Club: W omen meet for lunch and cards at 11:30 a.m. the third Wednesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. F or reservations and more information, call (386) 441-4085. Overeaters Anonymous: This club helps compulsive eaters and those who are r uled by food. There are no w eigh-ins, dues or fees. C all (386) 426-1558 or (386) 2339399 for the nearest meeting location. Palmetto Club: M embers meet at 11:30 a.m. the first Friday of each month for a social with lunch, a business meeting, and speakers at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. This is a charitable organization that plans projects for various charities. F or more information,call (386) 322-3602. Palette and Brush Club: M embers meet the first Thursday of each month at the Art League of Daytona, 433 S. Palmetto Ave., Daytona B each. Guests may attend. For more information,call (386) 677-4654. Peninsula Womans Club: Free beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 911:30 a.m. each Monday at P eninsula Club, 415 S. Peninsula, Daytona Beach. Contract bridge, canasta and lunch is held from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. each Thursday at Peninsula W oman's Club. For more information,call (386) 7600487. The Pennsylvania Club: A dinner will be held at 5 p.m., the third Sunday of each month, at the Daytona Beach Golf Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 Wilder Blvd., Daytona B each. The club meets at 4 p .m. In October, the club will celebrates it 31st anniversary. M eetings are not held in June, J uly, August or November. The D ecember meeting is usually the first week of the month. The club is open to anyone who has ever lived or slept in P ennsylvania. Dues are $5 per y ear. F or more information, call (386) 402-8440. Pilot Club of Daytona B each: This club supports the community through scholarships and various community projects. Meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of each month at Pelican Bay C ountry Club. F or more information,call (386) 756-9092. Peninsula Womans Club: Free beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 911:30 a.m. each Monday at P eninsula Club, 415 S. Peninsula, Daytona Beach. Contract bridge, canasta and lunch is held from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. each Thursday at Peninsula W oman's Club. For more information,call (386) 7600487. Recovery Incorporated: This group meets at 1 p.m. each Thursday at City Island Library. This is a self-help mental health organization for those suffering from anxiety, depression and fears. Republican Executive C ommittee of Volusia County: This group meets at 10 a.m. the first Saturday of each month. Meeting locations alternate between Daytona B each and DeLand. For more information,call (386) 7951704 or (386) 308-6386. Seaside Decorative P ainters of Daytona Beach: This chapter meets at 9 a.m. on the third Saturday of each month at the ARC Center, 100 J immy Huger Circle, Daytona B each. Fo r more information, call (386) 677-2188 or visit the W ebsite at www.seasidedecor ativepainters.org. Schnelby Recreation Center: T ai Chi for Seniors is held from 2 to 3 p.m., each Monday and Wednesday. Cost is $2 per class. Tai Chi for adults is held from 3:30 to 5 p.m., Monday and Wednesday. Cost is $5 per class. Arts and crafts are held from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each T uesday. Chicago-style steppin and line dancing classes are held from 6 to 8 p.m., each T uesday The class is open to singles and couples of all ages. The cost is $5 per person per class. Quilting class is held from 9:30-11:30 a.m. each Thursday at the center. The Schnebly Recreation Center is located at 1101 N. Atlantic Ave ., Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 6713560. Sica Hall Senior Center: The center holds dances from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday at Sica H all Senior center, 1065 Daytona ave, Holly Hill. Admission is $4.50. Bingo is held at 1 p .m., each Monday and W ednesday. Cost is $1 for members and $2 for nonmembers. The Antique Collectors Club will meet from 9 to 11 a.m. on Thursday. Cost is $3.Nickel and dime Poker is played at noon each Thursday. Line dancing is held at 2 p .m. each Thursday. Cost is $4 for members. Sica Hall serves lunch at 11:30 a.m., Monday through Friday. Donations are accepted. Fo r more information,call (386) 236-2997. Surfside Barbershop Harmony Chorus: M en of all ages may attend for music, fun and fellowship from 7-10 p.m. each Tuesday at Daytona B each Community College, B uilding 230, Room 123. For more information,call FUN290-3452 or visit the Website at http://barbershopharmony.b olgspot.com. Take of Pounds Sensibly: M embers meet from 6-7 p.m. each Wednesday at the clubhouse on Daytona Avenue behind the Holly Hill Police D epartment. Fo r more information call (386) 253-1118 or (386) 212-5158. Toastmasters Club: Members meet from 6-7 p.m. each M onday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Learn to communicate, listen, lead, motivate, persuade, to be successful and self-confident and to reach goals. For more information,send an email to dbtoastmasters@yahoo.com or visit the Website at http://daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws/. Toastmasters on the Halifax: This club meets from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m., each Thursday at the University of Phoenix C ampus, (SW corner of LPGA and Williamson Blvd.) Guests are welcome. For more information, call (386) 424-0830 or visit the Website www.halifax7286.freetoasthost.com. U.S.Coast Guard Auxiliary: This auxiliary Flotilla 44 is the civilian branch of the U.S. Coast Guard. Its goal is to provide the public with boating safety classes, provide free vessel checks, participate in search and rescue in the air and to provide assistance to boaters. Meetings are held at 7 p .m. the second Tuesday of each month at 355 Basin St. in the Halifax Harbor Marina. F or more information,call (386) 767-2000. Victory Lane Racing Association: This club engages in the promotion and enjoyment of the sport of motor r acing of all types. This nonprofit organization also assists auto-racing families in time of need. Members meet at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Blvd., D aytona Beach. For more information,visit the Website at www.victorylaneracingassociation.com. Volusia County Equality F lorida: This club meets at 7 p .m. the third Thursday of each month For more information, call (386) 453-3089 or send an e-mail to davidperr eault@usa.com. Wagon Wheel Club: W omen residing in the Halifax area are invited to join the W agon Wheel Club. This is a group of women who enjoy fellowship while participating in charitable projects in the greater Halifax area. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Luncheon is followed by participation in card games, primarily bridge. For further information,call (386 322-9081. Writers Helping Writers: A literary support group for area writers sponsored by the F lorida Writers Association meets the first and third Saturday of the month at 12:15 p .m. in the South Auditorium of City Island Library Center, downtown Daytona Beach. A critique session, marketing tips and flash writing exercise highlight each meeting. For information, call (386) 4926157. To include an organization in Clubs and Classes,send an e-mail to newsdy@hometownnewsol.com or fax information to (386) 322-5901. For more information, call (386) 322-5924. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 New Trucks Experienced Drivers Certified Mechanics Lockout Service672-8847299 N. Orchard St. Ormond Beach 32174 A Tribute to the USO ShowSunday, November 13th 3pm Peabody Auditorium 600 Auditorium Blvd Daytona BeachT T o o b b e e n n e e f f i i t t H H a a l l i i f f a a x x H H e e a a l l t t h h H H o o s s p p i i c c e e o o f f V V o o l l u u s s i i a a / / F F l l a a g g l l e e r r V V e e t t e e r r a a n n s s P P r r o o j j e e c c t t s s S S u u g g g g e e s s t t e e d d M M i i n n i i m m u u m m D D o o n n a a t t i i o o n n $ $ 1 1 5 5 U U S S V V e e t t e e r r a a n n s s R R e e c c e e i i v v e e a a F F r r e e e e T T i i c c k k e e t t F F o o r r M M o o r r e e I I n n f f o o r r m m a a t t i i o o n n C C a a l l l l 3 3 8 8 6 6 3 3 2 2 2 2 4 4 7 7 1 1 5 5 ClubsF rom page B10

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Dec. 14 and $25 after Dec. 14. V olunteers are needed. For more information, call (386) 453-6400. IMAGE S: T he Tour of Homes is the main fundraiser for and benefits IMAGES: A F estival of the Arts, a nationally recognized outdoor juried art show, which will be held 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Jan. 28 and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Jan. 29, along Riverside Drive, up Historic Canal Street and throughout Riverside Park in downtown New Smyrna Beach. Visit www.imagesartfestival.org for more information.ONGOING EVENTSCracker Creeks Pirate Cruise: F eaturing the Pirates of Spruce Creek, cruises are held at 1 p.m. each Saturday and Sunday at 1795 Taylor Road, Po rt Orange. Costumed pirates create a live, interactive experience as young buccaneers learn navigation, pirate weaponry, knotting or rope tying and pirate lingo, all the while searching for the lost treasure at Spruce Creek. Preregistration is required by calling (386) 304-0778. Canoe and kayak launch and rentals, guided eco-history Pontoon boat tours and golf cart tours of the conservation nature trails also are available. For more information, visit the website at www.OldFloridaPioneer.com or send an e-mail to crackercreek@OldFloridaPioneer.com. Cypress Aquatic Center: Lets Move to the Groove Join the fun and Get in Shape dancing to a variety of Dance/Hip Hop Music through Nov. 17, Mondays and W ednesdays, 7-9 p.m. a dance competition will follow the free 30 minute dance and exercise class for middle school students. There will also be full court water basketball, swimming, and free healthy snacks. Located at 981 George W. Engram Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 671-3426. Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge is played Monday through Saturday at 600 Driftwood A ve., Daytona Beach. For the schedule, call (386) 255-7744 or visit the website at www.DaytonaBridge.org. Democracy Now: Internet news with Amy Goodman will be presented at 10:30 a.m. each Thursday at Unitarian Universalist Society, 56 N. Halifax, Ormond Beach. News and analysis will be covered. Coffee and donuts will be served. The public may attend. Halifax Historical Museum: Th e exhibit the Root F amilys Root Company History will be on display until Nov. 5. Learn about the Root Glass Company during the CocaCola years. The museum is located at 252 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2556 976. Lilian Place: Lilian Place Historic House is now open. Guided tours will be available every Sunday from 1-4 p.m. at 111 Silver Beach Ave., Daytona Beach. Tours are $5 for nonmembers, and free for members. F or more information, call (386) 299-4974 or visit www.heritagepreservationtrust.org. Live Music in Christmas P ark: Live concerts are offered monthly in an intimate setting in the Canal Street Historic District. Performers take the stage in Christmas Park from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Concerts are free. Christmas Park is on the corner of Live Oak and Canal streets in New Smyrna Beach. F or information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Museum of Arts & Sciences: T he Museum of Arts & Sciences is hosting an opening and exhibition of Florida wildlife photography by national award-winning photographer and noted local gastroenterologist Dr. Harry Moulis. Florida and Its Wildlife: T hrough the Lens of Harry Moulis, M.D., features striking scenes of animals, sea creatures and birds in their natural habitats. Forty images from the doctors photos will be on display through Dec. 11, in the Root Gallery. The museum is located at 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. F or more information, visit www.moas.org New Smyrna Beach F armers Market: Each Saturday, vendors take their places in front of Old Fort Park in the Canal Street Historic District, 210 Sams Ave., New Smyrna Beach. Local farmers offer fruit, vegetables, herbs, flowers, plants, juices, dairy, seafood and grass-fed meats. Organic and pesticide-free produce are available. Quality handcrafted items and baked goods also are offered. For information, log on to the Canal Street Historic District website at www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Ormond Beach Farmers Market: T his market is held from 8 a.m. p.m., each T hursday. At Rockerfeller Gardens, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. For more information, visit www.ormondbeachfarmersmarket.com or call (386) 4512 138. Ormond Beach Historical Society Welcome Center and Museum: T his is the Gateway to the Ormond Scenic Loop featuring historical photog raphs, a 20-minute DVD, and interpretive panels that reveal the rich and diverse history of the Ormond Beach area. Located in the 1895 MacDonald House, the welcome center features information about the T imucua Indians, the Spanish and British Colonial Periods, early pioneer settlers, the Hotel Ormond, Birthplace of Speed, and John D. Rockefeller. Hours are 10 a.m p.m. Tuesday to Saturday. Admission is Free. The welcome center and museum is located at 38 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6767 005 or visit www.ormondhistory.org. Ormond Memorial Art Museum: Image and Abstraction sponsored by Alexis Lenssen of Raymond James will be on exhibit at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum until Nov. 1. It will showcase the work of painters Adele Wayman and Neil Jussila. Mr. Jussila, a Montana native and non-subjective painter is a former Vietnam veteran and combat artist and has been featured in more than 82 national, juried exhibitions. Ormond Memorial Art Museum & Gardens is located at 78 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. For more i nformation (386) 676-3347 or visit www. Ormondartmuseum.org. Peninsula Womans Club: A luncheon followed by bridge or canasta will be held from 11 a.m. -3 p.m., Thursdays, at 415 S. Peninsula Drive, Daytona Beach. The cost is $10. For more information, call (386) 76 0-0487. Sica Hall Senior Center: Nickel and dime poker is played at noon each Thursday. Donations are all that is asked to play. Several different games are played, and rules are posted. Line dancing takes place at 2 p.m. each Thursday and costs $4 for members. Also, from 2-4 p.m. each T uesday, a live band plays music from the 1940s and up to dance to. Refreshments are served. Singles or couples may attend. The cost is $4.50 for nonmembers and $3.50 for members. Bingo is held at 1 p.m. each Monday and W ednesday. Drawings, prizes and free refreshments are available. The cost is $1 for members and $2 for nonmembers. The Sica Hall Senior Center is located at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For more information, call (386) 236-2997. Super Singles of Florida: A dance is held from 8-10:30 p.m. each Wednesday at the Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach. Music is provided by Jim & Vicki of Mr. D.J. Entertainment. The cost is $6 for members and $8 for non-members. Participants must be single. F or more information, call (386) 73607 49 or send an e-mail to Darlin115308@yahoo.com. VFW Post 3282: T he Post has entertainment Tuesday through Saturday evenings with lunch or dinner being served Wednesday through Saturday from Noon until 7:30 p.m. There are daily specials including a Pasta Night on T uesdays from5-7:30 p.m. T hursday is Big Burger night with $5 cheeseburgers. Friday is Karaoke Night with Michael Leone from 7-11p.m.. Saturday is Dance Night with various musicians playing. Sunday brunch is 8-11:30 a.m. The Post is located at 5 810 S. Williamson Blvd. in Po rt Orange. F or more information, call (386) 7617217. F riday, November 4, 2011 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News W ADE ENTERPRISES A Full Service Outdoor Company Pressure Washing Concrete & Paver Seals Lawn Maintenance LandscapingStandard House Wash and Driveway Special $100(386) 852-9001 up to 1800 sq. ft. House Single Floor 800 sq. ft. driveway 652700 Up before dawn once more and down to the beautiful waterfront at Holly Hill, the true ri ver city of the Halifax. I parked my truck in well lighted Sunrise Park near the most under-used public boat ramp in Eastern Volusia C ounty. As I walked out onto the pier I could see fish moving on the smooth surface. H alfway out, a couple trout jumped in that arcing way that only they can do. Lots of mullet ripple the surface too, but just to the north I spot the familiar sight of a pair of r ed fish tails fanning above the calm water. Now my heart beats just a little faster in anticipation of the fight that I hope is about to break out. The only rod with me is baited with a red bass worm for no other r eason than it was the last thing I had tried the day before. By the time I cast the tails have disappeared but I know that the reds are still there. Sure enough, within seconds I am hooked up. All right! F unny, though, as I reel, this fish is not pulling with the authority of a redfish. W ait a second flounder! I dont know why that would surprise me. For the past seven months I have caught little else. North, south, east or west, my catch is flounder. N ot that I am complaining, mind you. This flattie is a good one and I dont want to chance pulling it up onto the boards, for any nick in my 10-pound mono line may cause a break off and the loss of my lunch and lure. I had no choice but to try and walk it in to shore. I am about 60 yards out and the pier has a pretty good dogleg between me and the bank. This could get interesting. The flounder seemed content with the situation and swam along easily. It was kind of like walking a dog who likes playing in the water. We make a right and then a left and hit the straightaway home. When I finally get the flounder to shore there is no way to get it through the tall sea grass to dry land. Oh w ell, I figure nothing from nothing leaves nothing so I began to crank it up. Success! As it turned out, that would be my only hit that morning, but the beautiful sunrise itself was worth the trip. Peaking out from behind the cloud cover the sun laid down a peach glow ov er the wide river. Once true light happened I could see Bill McCoys house across the street. Prohibition bootlegger Mc Co y has to be Holly H ills most notorious alumnus. Currently he is being portrayed by an actor on my favorite TV show HBOs Boardwalk Empire. As I watch each week I hear him mention Florida and the B ahamas quite a bit but I am just waiting for him to talk about Holly Hill. I caught that flounder in the exact spot where the McCoy brothers ran their boat works back in the day. Later that afternoon, my wife Lana turned the flounder into two scrumptious fish sandwiches as only she can. When she asked how my sandwich was I replied, Well, that was the r eal McCoy. She smiled, but I dont think she got it. Da n Smith has fished the waters of Volusia County for more than 40 years.E-mail questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net. H is book, I Swear the Snook Drowned,is available for $10.95 at (386) 441-7793. Finding flounder and the real McCoy in Holly Hill FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH OutF rom page B9 SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 WE ACCEPTALL MAJORCREDITCARDS ClassifiedDISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Wednesday 9:30 am prior to publicationV olusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax386-322-5944Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.comHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWSServing the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach JUST FOR KIDSNOTICES &MERCHANDISEPETS RECRUITMENTTRAINING &EDUCATIONBUSINESS & FINANCIALREAL ESTATETRANSPORTATION LEGALSDEADLINES: FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE1102 S. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 or drop off at: 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, SouthDaytona, FL 32119F ax to: 386-322-5944 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address______________________________________________________________________________ City________________________________________________State____________Zip______________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are: FREE No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you! 1-888-705-7221 Since 1992.DIAMOND JIM & SNICKERDOODLEwww.WeR4Fun.comMagician/ Balloon Art/ Airbrush Tattoos.Visa & MC. 386-672-5298. DA YTONA MEMORIAL P ARKAvailability of double depth space with v aults & companion bronze marker.Priced at $5000, well below retail of over $7000. 386-767-7177 Eleanor Between 1pm-4pm ADOPTION 888-8123678 All Expenses P aid.Choose a Loving, Financially Secure family for your child 24 Hrs 7 Days Caring & Confidential.Attorney Amy Hickman.(Lic.#832340) *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 1-800-725-1835STILL MISSINGHuge Cat (Calvin) 18-20lbs, light yellow tabby w/ white paws, chest & tummy.Fixed, gentle, male, will be scared, was wearing b lack collar with rhinestones.Last seen at 650 Wildwood Dr.NSB 386-427-4563/846-0279 DA YTONA MEMORIAL P ARK 1 Space, 1 vault, 1 single marker, valued at $5685.Asking $2000. Call 386-257-2683 ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider Adoption. Its a wonderful choice for an unplanned pregnancy. Living/ Medical expenses paid.Loving financially secure families await. 877-341-1309 Atty Ellen Kaplan (#0875228) ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 DA YTONA MEMORIAL 2 spaces, 2 vaults w/ bronze marker.Asking ONLY $3900, Valued at $11,675.502-425-9391 V OLUSIA MEMORIAL P ARK. Garden of Crucifix.1 Lot 2 spaces, $2,000/ea.Can sell separately.386-677-0605 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts 114 Lost & Found 131 Personals 131 Personals 130 Entertainment 131 Personals 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts 130 Entertainment

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS! SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! LEGAL NOTICES Garage Sale?Let your neighbors know with an ad in the Hometown NewsChoose 2 papers.... receive 8 lines to promote your saleOnly $16!1-800-823-0466Deadline Tuesday 10am For more info call Catherine 386-673-5744Proceeds to benefit Halifax Urban MinistriesBEAR CREEK ANNUALPainted GlasswareRaffleBake SaleJewelry Hand-made CraftsXmas DecorationsQuilts Breakfast & Lunch available for purchase November 5th 8am to 2pm Bear Creek Clubhouse on Airport Rd. off US1 ALL ABOARD STORAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE NOVEMBER 22, 2011 P ersonal property of the following tenants will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes, Section 83.806 and 83.807.Contents:Misc.& household goods.Viewing at time of sale only. The owners or their agents reserve the right to bid on any unit and also to refuse any bid.The auction will be held on-site at the following f acilities and times: 9:00 AM YONGE DEPOT 524 Yonge Avenue, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:Richard Sheats #C010 9:15 AM HAND DEPOT 321 Hand Avenue, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742: Ryan Cavanaugh #014079;Tina Atchley #014139 9:30 AM ORMOND DEPOT 509 S.Nova Road, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:William Walker III #0849;Michael Delveccho #2005;Sabrina Clark #3019;Melinda T aboh #9032;Christie Holloway #9109;Belynda Williams #1756;Jenine Baker #1781 11:00 AM JIMMY ANN DEPOT 810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:John Hawman #9050;Tamika Roland #5059;Franklin G Swindle #7024E; T alena Thompson #6062;Ubaid Ul-Hag #6060; Daniel Williams #4047;Joy Daniels #9067;Opal Stephens #3002;Monika Strapp #3058;Connie L Davis #1234;Marcellas Smith #9433;Yvonne T oles #1123;Tiana Stephens #1130 11:30 AM MASONOVA DEPOT 1025 Mason Ave, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3530: Jessica Holt #306;Lakesha Cooper #108 12:15 PM DAYTONA DEPOT 145 N.Charles Street, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3535:Jennifer Williams #24C;Katrina Lee #28C;Adreanna Keeaira Marshall #204; K endall Footman #714;Scott M Anderson #514; Ella Cord #643 12:45 PM BELLNOVA DEPOT 1325 S.Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484: Randall L Poffenbarger #0214;Dara J Leins #0532;Marquise McCollum-Nelson #0929; Shewanda Smith #0937;Chris Corbett #1160; Davis Brinkley #1184;Johnny Shutts #1308; Dallas Nannarello #7054;Cheryl Brumer #8002; J anice Moore #8003 & #8007;Joe Ackerman #8025 2:00 PM BIG TREE DEPOT 409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068:Heather Tubens #7105;Harold Bishop #7160;Bernard Smith #7232;Scott M. Demers #1007;Charles Gambacurta #1027; Cheryl Brumer #1061 & #3029;Wayne McKnight #8001 & #3022;Chastity Phillips #3041;Jared Long #4018;Dolores Lee #3034;Tyrone Ofide Sr #3006;David Gee #2018;Rod Powers #6060; Roberta Rutter #6162;Joseph Crowley #6167 2:45 PM NOVA DEPOT 3742 Nova Rd., Port Orange, 386-763-4710: Brandi Bohaczyk #4161;Keni Gee #0064 4:00 PM PORT ORANGE DEPOT 4061 S.Nova Rd.Port Orange, 386-763-4707: Tr acy Schwarz #K0530;Jessica Leszewski #L0628;Paul Anthony Debenedictis #O0946; Louis Boyd #O0937;Miranda Frances Broomall #F2118;Marcosa Estrada #Q1113;Landon F eazell #F2164;Elizabeth Diane Fendlay #F2129; Phyllyp Hammon #L0610;David Pollard #Q1143; Barry Slack #J0437 The above Tenants have been given proper notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication of this Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a statutory lien on the property located in their respective unit of the above mentioned self-storage facilities. Pubs:Nov.4, & Nov.11, 2011 If you enjoy working with people and helping their business succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our paper. We offer a weekly guarantee, cell phone and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $45,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. Hometown News is independently owned and consistently rated one of the best community papers in the country. Want to work with us? Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testOUTSIDE ADVERTISING CONSULTANT is seeking an COFFEE TABLE, antique $35, microwave, sharp $35 both in good condition 386-756-1457 CHEST FREEZER, small Fr igidaire $70, Kenmore Dehumidifier $50 386-788-0975 Pt.Orange SOFAS (2),Reclining. Burgundy leather.Both in good condition.$175. 386-214-9297. WINE COOLER, holds 100 wine bottles, runs but needs temp adj.repair $190 386-409-8026 TREADMILL, $50 good condition, power rider rower $25 386-767-3045 TIRES,4 215-60-16 nice, $50 for all 386-871-4469 ENJOY BETTER TV DISH Network Authorized Retailer Offers, Free HD for Life, Packages from $19.99/ mo.Includes locals, 3 HD receivers free.Restrictions Apply.Call NOW!! (877)594-2251 TV STAND $35, 2 table lamps both in very good cond.$40 386-761-2969 CHEST FREEZER, 8 cu. f oot $75 386-341-3791 COFFEE TABLE & 1 end table, teak great cond.$199 407-671-7832 LAPTOP, case & multi type printer all for $175 386-423-8736 NSB TV,19 color w/ remote, wor ks excellent $25 386-427-0115 Edgewater DESK SET4 piece oak, includes 2 drawer file cabinet, desk & hutch $125.716-372-6911 JOHN BOAT, 8alum.w/ accessories $150, 9step ladder $10 386-673-8214 CAR PARTS, Ford fiberglass rear fenders, 12 v fan, starter, hood etc.$195 386-409-0749 A TTENTION SLEEP Apnea Sufferers with Medicare.Get free CPAP Replacement Supplies at No Cost, plus free home delivery! Best of all, prev ent red skin sores & bacterial infection! Call 1-888-375-5226 HUMIDIFIER FILTERS $95, assorted cables for computer, modem etc. $95 386-441-5051 Orm. Exercise BikeProForm Whirlwind.Works arms & legs.Like new cond. $140 obo 386-761-2609 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 183262 B AKERS RACK, wrought iron, w/ 4 shelves exc.condition, $145 386-428-0368 ****TAKE VIAGRA/ CIALIS? Save $500.00! Get 40 100mg/ 20mg Pills, for only $99! Call now, Get 4/Bonus Pills Free! Your Satisfaction or Money Refunded! 1-888-7968870 BRASS SCULPTURE, Jimmy Hendrix w/ Guitar 8tall, numbered, $180 e xc.cond.386-788-2621 EXECUTIVE DESKSauder, 66W x 27D x 30H, $100.Sleeper Sofa $100.386-424-6980 T ABLE LAMPSP ainted porcelain oriental $15 Brass French horn $10. 386-492-3451 SOFA & LOVE SEATBrand new, Leather power motion, Beautiful Creamy White $2300. 386-672-1021 See photos online www.HomeTownNewOL. com Ad # 183173 COLOR TV, 57Hitachi Projection HDTV monitor e xc.cond.$200 steal 386-423-7599 NSB TV55, Big screen. P erfect, less then 50 hrs. $49.386-424-1425 LEATHER JACKET, QueenLogo, full lining, w omans size large $125 386-290-6123 Daytona GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/mo.For 6 mos.? PLUS Get $300 Back!-select plans.Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 866-944-0906 DISH Network Starting at $19.99 / Month Plus 30 Premium Movie Channels Free for 3 Months! Save! & Ask about Same Day Installation! Call 1-888-418-9787 B UNK BEDS, American Girl, like new w/ mattress & pillows $30 firm please leave msg 386-761-8454 CHEST FREEZER, 5 cu ft, original owner, exc. cond.$50 386-427-0650 STROLLER, mothercare, pram / stroller / bassinet, e xc.cond $120 obo more info 386-423-9949 NSB AQU ARIUM55gal w/ oak stand, all accessor ies and salt water filter $200.386-795-5492 TEMPERPEDICQueen mattress, Memory foam 10thick, as seen on TV Never used still in factory package Cost over $2500, must sell $500 cash 386-450-0204 BEDLINERF or Dodge Dakota, 6bed.$20. 386-576-6648 AREA RUGS, 2 red shag & multi colored approx 7x4 $50 386-402-8826 PA TIO SET, 4 chairs ov al table, heavy molded plastic, wht good cond. $20 386-673-4398 MENS WATCH27 Jewel automatic Steauer, day/date $200. 386-761-8809 COOLER,WINE / beer g reat condition $25 386-767-4139 S.Dayt. PA TIO SET 44round glass top table.alumin um, 4 swivel chairs, $60 obo 386-795-4459 ALLIED HEALTH career training Attend college 100% online.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call (800)4819409 www.CenturaOnline .com AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Tr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-866-453-6204. A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Graduate in 14 months.FAA approved; financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance.Call National Aviation Academy today! 800-659-2080 or NAA.edu W ORK ONJet EnginesTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (866)8546156. Notice is hereby given that on 11/10/2011 at 10:30 am the following mobile home will be sold at public auction pursuant to F.S.715.109: CF9405AF & C9405BF. Last Tenants:Harold A r thur Wood, Eva Mae W ood.Sale to be held at MHC Carriage Cove LLC, 5 Carriage Cove Way, Daytona Beach, FL 32119 813-241-8269 Pubs:10/28 & 11/4/11AVAILABLE JOBS**************************** -Customer Care Specialist with prior sales and manufacturing e xperience.$12-$16/hr -Parts/Warehouse Clerk Previous manufacturing e xperience is required. $10-$12/hr. -Facilities Technician Experience with boilers, chillers, retort & general equipment required for Daytona Manufacturer. $16-$20/hr. -Receptionist/ Administrative Assistant f or Daytona Manufacturer. Must have computer experience.$10-$15/hr. Clean background and credit check reqd. Apply online at:www.spherion.com/volusiaThen call 386-673-0443 AIRLINESARE HIRINGTr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-866-724-5403. AIRLINE MECHANICTr ain for high paying aviation career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified job placement assistance. A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283 APPLY NOW,12 Drivers Needed Top 5% Pay 2 Mos.CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)2588782 www.meltontruck .com TRUCK DRIVERS W anted Best Pay and Home Time! Apply Online Today over 750 Companies! One Application, Hundreds of offers! www. HammerLaneJobs.com DRIVERAv erage 2,300 miles/week.SE Regional and Dedicated Lanes! 99% no touch freight. Great hometime.Steady miles.CDL-A, 1 year Recent experience.(800) 483-5182.www.LKAM .com GREAT PAY! Trav el American Resort Locations with young, successful business g roup.Paid training, travel and lodging. 1-877-646-5050 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from home.Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial aid if qualified.800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualifiedHousing availabl e. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. ORMOND BEACH Sat.11/5 & Sun.11/6 9am-4pm 60 Big Buck Trail (North Forty) Household goods, tools, books, furniture and more! A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal,*Ac counting,*Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance.Computer avail. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www. CenturaOnline.com GET YOUR Degree online *Medical,*Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, *Criminal Justice.Job placement assistance. Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www. CenturaOnline.com*ATTENTION* *REALTORS*WE PAY90%COMMISSION!NO monthly, franchise or desk fees.NO Kidding! Call The Barnett Group Inc., 386-426-7234. PORT ORANGEHUGE 3 FAMILY SALE****************************NOV.3rd,4th & 5th9AM-3PM**************************** 734 Sheldon Circle Commonwealth Estates Antiques, sm.appliances, crystal furn., jewelry, golf clubs, clothing, shoes, VHS cassettes, tools & m uch more. W ANTED YOUR Diabetes Test Strips.Unexpired.Any Kind / Brand. Pa y up to $16 per box. Also buying iPhones & iPads.Shipping Paid 1-800-267-9895 orwww.SellDiabeticstrips.comNEED EXTRA INCOME? 10-15hrs from computer $1500/mo.321-695-9693 www.nancywellness.com EARN YOUR High School Diploma at home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy.nationally accredited.Call f or free brochure.1-800658-1180 extension 82 www.fcahighschool.org W ANTED Diabetes T est StripsAny kind / brand. Unexpired up to $22 Shipping Paid Hablamos Espanol 1-800-266-0702 www.selldiabeticstrips.comCHEST,CEDAR ve ry old $150, single bed extra mattress $50 call Barbie 386-492-6576 Pt.Orange BOOKCASESAUDER oak 73x29 1/2x11$45, Doll by Rustie 33$125. 386-576-6234 Edgewater COLOR TV, P anasonic 27w/ remote $60, Snap on Creeper $60 386-756-2929 Pt.Orange CROCK POT, riv al 5 QT. still in box, never used $25 386-441-6127 Orm. REFRIGERATOR,MINI 4.65 cu.ft.great for dorm or playroom.Very clean $65 386-428-5816 SOFA w/ recliner ends, microfiber, moss green $199 obo 386-427-1563 REFRIGERATOR by Maytag.Ice maker in freezer.Off-white color. $75.386-405-3067. WHEELCHAIR, 18seat, like new $80 386-345-3430 Oak Hill A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal, *Accounting,*Criminal J ustice.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailable.Financial Aid if qualified.Call (888)2033179, www.CenturaOnline.com T ABLEDropleaf, with 4 chairs, walnut wood $100.TV20Panasonic $30.386-252-6599SOLD!!I got 50 calls the 1st week my ad ran and got my tires sold.Thanks to the Hometown News! R.G.-South Daytona TIRES, 2like new P205-75-R15.Fits S-10 truck.$30 for both. 740-739-0444.S.Dayt. If you have an item for sale call and ask about our great promotions. 800-823-0466 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business,*Paralegal,*Ac counting, *Criminal Justice, Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.Call 1-877-206-7665 www.CenturaOnline.com CROSSBOW, Barnett The Wildcat III, 150 lb draw weight, great cond. $100 207-385-9392 ANY LAPTOP Repaired just $79.Macs too. Really! Free FedEx shipping! $49 extra for screen or motherboard replacement.Call A uthorized Laptop Repair Specialists 888-553-5054 BISTRO SET, Pier Imports 3 pc rnd tbl w/ 2 bar stls, wrght iron, lk new $75 386-523-4551 T ABLE SET, Antique mahogany w/ 6 chairs, brass claw ft, wooden whls $160 386-852-8289 DRIVERS:Run GA,AL, MS,TN & FL HOME WEEKENDS, Earn Up to 39/mi, 1 yr OTR Flatbed ex p. Call:Sunbelt Transport, LLC (800)572-5489 e xt.227 AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTr ain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified.Housing avail. A viation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 SPINE SYSTEM, Relieve back pain! The Back Revolution.$150 386-615-2427 Ormond W ANTED:ALL BAND INSTRUMENTS needed. New middle school band program needs instruments.Budget cuts eliminated funding. Please consider donating new/used instruments to Horizon Academy, Contact George. Shannon@marion.k12.fl. us or 352-671-6290 T ABLE SET, 4 Chairs all w ood $100, glass metal tv stand $50 386-254-4814 Daytona SPACE HEATER, electric $20, L.R.Swivel Rocker $125 386-252-1218 Daytona DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! 285+ Channels! Starts $29.99/ mo FREE HBO/ Showtime/ Starz/ Cinemax 3 Months + FREE HD Channels + FREE HD/ DVR Upgrade! FREE Installation! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 FREEZER,UPRIGHT, wor ks great $25, leather jacket 2x eagle on back $30 386-675-6666 A T&T U-VERSE f or just $29.99 / mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select Plans).Limited Time Call Now! 1-877-265-1754 50TVT oshiba, HD DLP, 16:9, with Toshiba stand & BluRay player. Both pieces are internet ready.Less then 5 yrs old.Exc.shape, great picture.$300.Call 386-676-2890 GUITAR,JAY T urser Beatle Bass with case. Like new $200 386-852-5709 Pt.Orange COMPUTER,COMPAQ Evo D300V, very fast $60 call James for more info 386-299-8598 Ormond COMPUTER DESKBlack with drawers.4by 30$50.386-409-0351 A T&T U-Verse f or just $29.99/ mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select plans).Limited Time Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906 PLASTER SPRAY gun machine, Pay Gold Platt. $195 exc.cond.lv message 386-767-2148 DIRECTV F all Special F ree HD, 3 mos Free HBO/Showtime/Starz/ Cinemax! NFL Sunday Ticket Free Choice Ultimate/Premier Pkgs from $29.99/mo.Till 11/15 1-888-420-9466 SHOP MANUALS, (2) b uick, (2) olds $10 each set 386-427-2740 WEDDING DRESS, new w/ tag $40, Antique Bureau, Very Unique $100 firm 386-868-7309 A T&T U-VERSE f or just $29.99/mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select Plans).Limited Time Call Now! 1-866-943-7412 ORGANY amaha, with bench, 2 keyboards, foot pedals, great sound $150.386-673-0412 DINING SET, glass w/ brass bttm, 4 chairs w/ maroon cushions $125 386-492-5254 Holly Hill MOBILE BROADBAND Internet Rental $39.99 / month.No Contracts. F ree Activation. Hardware Included.Free Optimizer.Nationwide 4G + 3G Coverage. 1-800-485-5006 www.bmi.net SKI MACHINE, Digital Nordic Track Pro, exc. cond.$50 386-677-2600 ARTIFICIAL TREE, very full about 8high including planter exc. cond.$30 386-576-7113 PICTURE, custom framed soft mauve tones 13x 28girl with flute $20 386-235-1713 A CHILDLESS,YOUNG, SUCCESSFUL WOMAN SEEKS TO ADOPT. Will provide loving home. Large extended family. Excellent support.Financial security.Expenses paid.Call Jessica or Adam 1-800-790-5260. (FL.Bar#0150789) DIABETIC TEST Strips W anted: Cash for unopened, unexpired boxes of Diabetic Test Strips. All Brands Considered. Prepaid U.S.Mailing label provided.Trustworthy buye r. God Bless.Call Caleb 1-800-869-1795 or 574-286-6181 $4.99 / MONTH Including 10 minutes only $0.15 / per minute thereafter. F ree Cell Phone, Free Shipping / 3 months F ree, Roaming / Long Distance Free.Perfect f or seniors & low users www.intouchamerica.com1-800-500-0066 (M-F). Some restrictions apply END TABLE, heavy solid oak, like new condition $20 386-428-6730 NSB ORGANThomasColor Glo, dbl keyboard $100. Aerofit Glider $100. 386-299-6828 VIDEOS, Winsor Pilates (3) never used $20.AB Roller w/ instructions $8 386-671-3089 Ormond OIL PAINTING, Custom framed, pastel beach & light house scene 29x41 $25 386-676-7648 OB UTILITY STORAGE, portable $20, small kitchen appliances $5 ea 386-252-1218 Daytona NFL TICKETS(4)Dec 4th Tampa Bay VS. Carolina at Tampa.$200 386-760-3730 SCRAPBOOKING TOTE w/ pull up handle 15.5 w x 17 h x 11.5 d brand new $50 386-677-2033 T ABLE SAW, craftsman w/ blades, angle grinder metabo w/ extra pads $50 ea 386-295-1545 HEADBOARD,TWIN Brass, decorative $40 386-673-2292 Ormond DISHWASHER, Maytag 3 yrs old, good condition $100 386-441-9870 TV & HUTCH, dark wood $200 386-290-3252 Orm. SHELVES,9 white shelves, brackets $50, roof antenna, winegard $125 386-763-5748 AREA RUG, large wicker we av e w/ border from lowes, pd $200 sell for $60 firm 386-523-4551 FREEZER,FRIGIDAIRE stand up 28W x 60H x 28.5D, incl.locking key $199 386-256-7305 RADAR DETECTOR, whistler laser, brand new in plastic container $40 386-409-7419 NSB DINING SET, round w/ 4 chairs, very good condition $100 call dolores 386-760-4602 REFRIGERATOR, w/ ice maker 20 cubic feet, bisque, exc.cond.$50 386-677-1040 Ormond F AST PAYMENT f or sealed, unexpired Diabetic Test Strips -up to $17/ Box! Most brands.Shipping Prepaid.Call today & ask for Emma 1-888776-7771www.cash4diab eticsupplies.com SUITCASELg,leather $25.Golf Balls(100) $20.Sewing Machine$15.386-898-5543 PRESSURE COOKER, electric $50, rotisserie $60, blender $10 386-416-9547 NSB EARN CASH! I buy early SPACE PROGRAM Memorabilia from Mercury, Gemini, Apollo, Skylab & Early Shuttle Programs.Call Don 321-848-3337 or email LunarLegacies@ gmail.com R OCKER,SMALL, light g reen upholstered, exc. cond.$20 386-676-0781 GOLF CLUBSMens complete set, bag included, almost new $175 obo 386-677-9321 V ASES(3)Lenox, 6 tall.$25.386-322-5279 GLIDER ROCKER, maple wood, forest green cushions like new $150 386-428-2596 NSB W ANTED YOUR Diabetes Test Strips.Unexpired.Any Kind / Brand. Pa y up to $22 per box. Shipping Paid.Habalamos Espanol.Call 1-800-267-9895 orwww.SellDiabeticstrips.comVA CUUM, Rainbow good cond.needs hose has all attachments $100 386-314-6536 Edgewater ENTERTAINMENT CTR, fine quality, island style retails for $600 selling for $200 386-383-7624 HAVE something to sell that is more than $200??? No problem! Our promotions start at $20 for 4 weeks! Buy 1 week, receive 3 w eeks FREE! HOMETOWN NEWS The best place to sell y our items! T reasure Coast: 772-465-5551 Brevard:321-242-0442 V olusia:386-322-5949 STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only 2 25x36, 30x48, 40x52, 45x82.Selling for Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-462-7930 Ext.302 AB LOUNGERExcellent condition $75. 386-265-1075 BIKE,20 girls next glamour, BMX style w/ hand brakes, great cond. $20 386-212-7982 Orm. GENERATOR, BRIGGS AND STRATON, Like new used only once 3hrs.$200 386-761-3099 REFRIG.,KITCHEN Aid w/ ice maker, almond color $50 obo 386-236-8671 Ormond BOOKS(2)1977 Elvis Presley, many pictures and stories $75 each 386-673-0534 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org FENCE,CHAIN link g reen 197 ft $75 for all 386-872-1229 Ormond FRAMES,2 Corvette lic. plate frames came w/ early 60s corv.never used $40 386-671-0578 JA WS LADDER, 8 P ositions Excellent condition Manual incl. $90 386-852-9265 EXERCISE MACHINENordi-Trac, never used, digital readout panel, f olds $25.386-761-7281 DINING ROOM SET Beautiful Duncan Phyfe b uffet, china cabinet, table & 6 chairs with matching tea table $1650 386-441-2636 A DOPTION GIVE your baby a loving,financially secure family.Living e xpenses paid.Call a caring,experienced, A ttorney Charlotte Danciu 1-800-395-5449 w ww.adoption-surroga cy .comFL Bar # 307084 DRESSER,COLONIAL style, large w/ mirror & shelves, vry nice cond. $100 386-402-1756 LOVESEATRattan, lg cushions, sturdy, light colors $100.BirdcageLg $50.386-322-0695 A DOPTION Give Your Baby the Best in Life! Many Kind Loving, Educated & Financially Secure Couples W aiting.Living /Medical Expenses Paid, Counseling & T ransportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! The Florida Adoption Law Group Attorneys who truly care about you. Jodi Sue Rutstein, M.S.W.,J.D.Mary Ann Scherer,R.N.,J.D.Over 25 Combined Years of A doption Experience 1-800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050 & #249025) 10RADIAL SAWCraftsman, 2.5HP $50. Bakers RackWhite $50 386-763-1683 INSULATION-TWO NEW 2X8R6 fiberglass batts, leftover.$10 Ormond 386-675-6317 REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill! Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free & programming starting at $19.99/mo.Free HD / D VR upgrade for new callers So Call Now 1-800-935-9195. TWIN BEDS, triple dresser, night stand & bookcase $175 obo 386-761-5395 Pt.Orange DOORS,5 double sliding glass doors w/ screens $150, 2 mirrors $25 386-409-9813 NSB A TTENTION Diabetics with Medicare.Get a F ree Talking Meter & Diabetic testing supplies at No Cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 1-888-377-3536 ANTIQUE DINING Table W/ 6 chairs, solid walnut, brass accent on table $100.386-871-1488 VA CUUM CLEANERSElectrolux Oxygen $100 Electrolux 2100.$100. 386-760-3200 AMBEROLA,EDISON 1913 excellent condition $195 386-760-2234 Hardie Board48x 96 Drywall 48x62Window screen 34x23 1/4All for $50.386-253-1647 DISH NETWORKS Lowest all digital price! as low as $24.99 / mo w/ F ree HD for life and limited time bonus! 1-800-580-7972 A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! T ax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbrea stcancer.org SHIPS IN The Bottle, 3 $40 ea, pond boat, $40 ship model $40, all old 386-383-1225 Pt.Orange SEWING MACHINE in 3 drawer cabinet, versatile Cams included $75. 386-265-1631 WEIGHT BENCH, inclined w/ back padding $25 386-492-3451 SLEEPER SOFA90 Chocolate leather, like new condition $700. DINING ROOM SETAsh, 20leaf, 4 wood chairs with upholstered seats, matching lighted hutch $500. PA TIO SET48round glass top table, 4 reclining back chairs with 6padded cushions $150. PEDESTAL Chair & FootstoolBeige leather, adjustable back $100.386-299-6828 220 Appliances 450 Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 131 Personals 145 Wanted 245 Computer Equipment 255 Electronics 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 0202 Craft Fairs, Bazaars 510 Schools 510 Schools 5060 Notice of Sale 201 Garage Sales 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 260 Furniture & Household Items 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 5060 Notice of Sale 427 Miscellaneous Employment 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 5060 Notice of Sale 0202 Craft Fairs, Bazaars 430 Part Time 450 Sales 440 Professional 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 132 Special Notices 510 Schools 450 Sales 245 Computer Equipment MERCHANDISE MART 255 Electronics 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted Aff or dab le & Eff ective HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDSMartin County thru Ormond BeachSpecial Programs for Businesses!Special Private Par ty Rates!Give us a call! Y oull be glad you did!Hometown News386-322-5949 OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 LEGAL NOTICESDue in our office Monday at Noon for Friday Publication1-800-823-0466OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 13 Newspapers. AND there is more... Y ou get 3 weeks FREE with your one week cost! AND theres more... Photos online for only $1.00! Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.com No better way to GET IT SOLD!Rent or Sell your House with an ad in the $25 OFF ANY SERVICE WITH THIS AD Daytona Plumbing If water runs through it we do it!386-253-7674 Our classified ads are read everywhere!Go Old School & trust your source. Y our Hometown Newspaper. still the BEST way to go!1-800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com Comprehensive R eal Estate Solutions S ales/Management/Leasing18 Bovard Ave. Suite A, Ormond Bch, FL 32176 B US. 386-615-0789 WWW.HARTISHOME.COM GREAT SERVICE AFFORDABLE PRICESDISCOUNTTERMITE AND PESTLicensed &Insured JB5652(386) 427-4488 1-800-792-9852 Serving V olusia County Since 1996 Once a Year or Quarterly Pest ControlIts gettingCOLDERand so are theBUGS!Prevent them from coming INSIDEBrian &Doris Swift, Owners Since 1990SCREEN SPECIALISTS Swimming Pool Enclosures Re-Screening &Service Hurricane Protection Screen Rooms Glass Rooms License: CBC036417 V olusia: 386-673-0054 Flagler: 386-445-3020 New Smyrna Beach: 386-424-9500 www.ACertifiedScreen.comGo With theAT eam!F AST REPAIR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Any Product or Service(Maximum $200 Value)10% OFF**Not valid with other offers or prior services MENTION THIS CODE HTN Expires 11-30-11 KENS HOME IMPROVEMENT & QUALITY PAINTINGCell: (386) 295-5990 Office: (386) 441-4084Specializing in Kitchen & Bath RemodelingP opcorn Ceiling Tile Sheetrock Repairs Pressure Washing W ater Damage Repairs L. Taylor Construction & Roofing, Inc. Renovations Remodels Construction Roofing Property MaintenanceLic./Ins. #CCC1326819386-760-9400williamroofer@yahoo.com Senior & Military Discount10% OffAny JobCASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free To wing.Sell it today.Instant Offer 800-864-5784 HARRY The Handyman Pres.Washing/Tile/painti ng.We Do it all! prices,guaranteed. Lic/Ins386-202-0118 P ALM COASTBrick home.4/2/2, 2939 sq.ft., New SS appliances, carpet & paint.W/D. Close to town center, dining, schools, beaches & hospital.$149,900. 386-562-4412 HANDS ON A viation Career Become an Aviation Maintenance Technician.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (877)206-1503 SWIM SPA LOADED! Brand New with Warranty, 3 Pumps, LED lighting, Ozone Deluxe Cover,maintenance free cabinet.Retails for $18,900. Sacrifice $8995.Can deliver.1-727-851-3217 CLAVINOVAY amaha CLP-311.Comes with bench & owners manual. Excellent cond.$1000 obo, paid $3800 new 321-536-0990 Daytona Beach Shores 6th Flr.Beach efficiency. New tile, fixtures, appliances.Pool, Assigned parking.Seller financing. $53,977.800-386-7969 $$$ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!!!$$$ As seen on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500$500,000 ++ within 48/ hrs? Low rates apply now by phone! Call Today! T oll Free:(800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com V olusia:386-252-9900 Flagler:386-931-4071 **OLD GUITARS Wanted!** F ender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker & Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos. 1930s-1970s T op Cash Paid! 800-4010440 THINK Christmas, Start Now! Own a Red Hot! Dollar, Dollar Plus, Mailbox or Discount Party Store from $51,900 Wor ldwide! 100% Turnkey (800)518-3064 www. DRSS20.com MAJOR LAND Auction5228 +/Acres sold in 35 tracts.Tracts located in Benton, Henry, Carroll, P erry Counties in Tennessee and Calloway County, Kentucky.SALE A held Thursday, Nov ember 17, at 2PM at Par is Convention Center in Paris, TN.SALE B held Friday November 18, at 1PM at Perry County Community Building in Linden, TN.Inspection meetings held November 4 and 11 from 2-6PM at Perry County Community Building in Linden, and on November 5 and 12 from 2-6PM at the Hampton Inn in Pa ri s.W oltz & Associates, Inc.;Real Estate Brokers & Auctioneers, Roanoke, VA. KY#72173, TL#2752.Go to www .w oltz.com/755/ or call (800)551-3588 for more information. NATURAL HERBAL T ype Viagra As Seen on TV, No Side Effects Improve Performance W ebsite Only Free Trial Offer + S&H One Month Supply w ww.pro4maxoffer.com 1-800-781-1975 SOUTH DAYTONA Recently foreclosed. Special financing availabl e. Any Credit/ Any Income.3br/1.5ba.1,934 sq.ft.$74,900.Located at 2468 Oriole Ln.Visit www.roselandco.com/9LT Drive by then call (866) 249-0680. MALTESEAKC Reg. Health certificates, shots. P arents on premises. Call 321-890-7912 Merritt Island EVER CONSIDER a Rev erse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in y our home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your F ree DVD! Call Now 1-888-879-2309 *****NOTICE******* FLORIDA Statue 828.29 states that all dogs & cats sold in Florida must be at least 8 weeks old, have an official health certificate and proper shots and be free of intestinal and external parasites CASH PAID f or unexpired,sealed diabetic test strips, up to $17/Box! Shipping prepaid.Kim 1-888-883-8835 w ww.cash4diabeticsuppli es.com A UCTION 24 Beautiful Home Sites in Mountain Blue Saturday, August 27th, 11:00AM Jackson County, NC 10% BP NCL # 1787 (800)241-7591 www.jltodd.com (800) 289-7512 www.wcproperties.com SAVE $500 Take V iagra? 100mg & Cialis 20mg! 40 Pills + 4/ Free f or only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, discreet shipping.only $2.25 / pill. The Blue Pill Now! 888-800-1280CHIMNEY/ DRYERVENT CLEANING All Repairs.Since 1965. Fireplace Services, Inc.386-767-9392 HORSE STALLS FOR RENT Matava Family Farm 860-883-9269 860-978-10742 B ARNS 8 ST ALLS DA YTONA BEACH Bayshore Condoon river & oceanview.8th flr 2bd/ 2ba underground parking pool/ tennis/ gym. $124,900.386-252-7906 A FFORDABLE appliance Repair.Honest Reliable Exp.Prof.$30 Serv.Call Guarantee 386-366-3457 A UCTION TENNESSEE Land 440Ac/88Ac Meigs, MonroeCo, Offered Divided Huge Savings Small & Large Tracts Online Now www.LandAuction411.com1-931-796-3505 Middle T ennessee Realty & A uction, LLC TN557610% BP SOCIAL SECURITY Disability Benefits.You Win or Pay us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc.Today! BBB Accredited.Call for your F ree Book & Consultation. 1-888-690-0373 CABINET FACTORY OUTLETMade in the U.S.A.All Wood Kitchen Cabinets & Countertops10x10 Kitchen $1,500 or FREE Sink Base with purchase of 12 cabinetsFree Design/ EstimatesLic./Ins.386-323-0778 Granite Laminate Solid Surface Bagwells See what 25 y ears Can do for your y ard, Owner Wesley 386-453-3238 Lic/Ins. DENTRANGERP AINTLESS DENT &DING REMOVAL HEADLIGHT POLISHING(Removes yellow haze) Monday-Sunday at the Daytona Flea & Farmers Market386-451-5364The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before y ou decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. Under Florida law, non-lawyers are permitted to sell legal forms & kits & type in the factual information provided by their customers. They may not, however, give legal advice.CREDIT REPAIR Specialist Have a 720 score? You can! Free Consultation, 1-888-316-2786 ext 102 www.raisemycreditasap.comW ARM BAMBOO MASSAGE THERAPY. 1 hr massage in your home. $65.386-562-4797.Lve. Message.Lic# MA56433. A UTHENTIC New Tempurpedic Mattress Clearance! 20-30% Off Factory Retail Pricing Free Shipping No Tax Call 813-889-9020 For Details Limited Supply Call Now! CASH PAID f or unexpired, sealed Diabetic T est Stripsup to $17/ Box! Most brands.Shipping Prepaid.FAST payment.Ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www. cash4diabeticsupplies.co m *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL* Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting at $19.99 / mo. F ree HD/DVR upgrade f or new callers, So Call Now.1-800-795-7279 COMPUTER ROOTER Virus Removal.System Recovery.Networking. Up-keep.Tutoring and more...386-299-9672. SAWMILLS from only $3997MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your o wn bandmillCut lumber any dimension.In stock ready to ship.FREE Info & DVD:www .Norw oodSa wmills .com/300N (800)578-1363 Ext.300NTHANK YOU HOMETOWN NEWS!I sold my scooter fast using your paper! D .K.Hobe Sound SCOOTERPride Sonic, 3 wheel.Exc.condition, Used 5 times. Call 800-823-0466 to see how you can buy 1 week and get an additional 3 w eeks FREE!!! STEEL BUILDING Sale! US National Steel now selling directly to the public.Clearance Sale on all prefabricated kits.Free Shipping! 1-800-9177080 **************************** A-1 SOUTHERN PRIDE PRESSURE CLEANING & HANDYMAN SVC.we do it all, give us a call!**************************** Driveways Sidewalks Businesses Homes Cars Boats & more...386-341-7546Lic.#201006189015 BUSH HOG and TRACTOR SVC.Providing all your Small Tractor needs!FREE ESTIMATESLic./ Ins.CallSite Help Services, LLC321-388-2196kevin.henry@sitehelpservice.com METAL ROOFING & Steel Buildings.Save $$ b uy direct from manufacturer 20 colors in stock with trim & acces.4 profiles in 26 ga.panels.Carports, horse barns,shop ports.Completely turn key jobs.All Steel Buildings,Gibsonton, Florida.1-800-331-8341 www.allsteel-buildings.comBOB MILLAN CARPENTRY LLCSpecializing in DOOR installations.Storm doors Crown & other moldings. Garage storage solutions Attic stairs.Custom work & other carpentry.30+ y ears experience.Lic/Ins. 386-304-1228. or 386-673-4295Free EstimatesCCC1329075 Shingles Metal Tile Flat Leak Repair and Re-roofing386-566-6112 ALFYS ROOFING, INC.O WNER FINANCING, EASY QUALIFY! 2 or 3 bedroom, 1bath, Asking $69,000 w/$3000 down + 1st month of $600.117 Mason Park.Modern Realty 386-253-7449 ALL PRO REMODELINGThe Kitchen &Bathroom Experts30 Years Experience All Work GuaranteedFREEEstimatesLicensed #106013/Insured(386) 235-1114 Kitchen &Bath Remodeling Full Interior Remodeling Ceramic & W ood Floors REALGOOD FIRE W OODpickup and delivery.386-453-7644 Caution Flammable!BILLS HOME REPAIRTile Repair/ Carpentry Tr im Outs/ Hardwoods & Laminates.29 years exp. Lic./Ins.386-235-5726. HOME INSPECTIONSST. LIC #RC0044421 HI1809RE-ROOFING NEW ROOFING LEAKS EMERGENCY REPAIRS FLAT ROOFS(386) 345-3615www.ClayWarrensRoofing.com CLAY W ARRENS ROOFING, LLC. and DONT WANT TO GO TO A NURSING HOME? Get excellent care at Our small Adult Living facility. Private rooms available. 386-677-1080. #AL4878. A+...GENES HAULING Furniture,appliances, y ard debris, etc.Free est. Lic/Ins.386-238-8716 DBAFlorida wind load certified doors. Wide variety of reliable, quality custom products. Skilled technicians. Satisfaction guaranteed with each installation or repair. Fl Prof. State lic. #CBC1258205.A Company with Integrity!386-668-7092 ASSOCIATED MIRROR & SHELVING,LLC. Meeting all your custom shelving, mirror and shower enclosure needs. Call 386-675-6990 CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe & affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs.Call T oday 888-372-6740 for $25.00 off your first prescription & free shipping. SEPTIC PUMP OUT HOLIDAY SPECIAL$ 15 OFF ONE SEPTIC TANK PUMP OUT Environmental Control Systems,Inc.386-586-5646Mon.to Fri. 8am 4pm T AKE VIAGRA? Save $500! 100mg / Cialis 20mg.40+4 Free Pills. Only $99 Discreet. 1-888-797-9024 All types of home repairs & remodeling.Small jobs w elcome,trim/sheetrock/ framing.Lic/Ins.Mick 386-523-5015 RAYS Appliance repair. F ree estimates.Rated A + (B.B.B.)386-216-1496 1-877-600-7297 MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic Nasa Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-$499, Adjustables$799.Free Delivery, 25 y ear warranty, 90 Night Tr ial, 800-ATSLEEP 800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com GIGANTIC MIRRORS Jobsite Leftovers, Brand New, Perfect Condition, 48x100(7), $115 each 60x100(8), $140 each 72x100(11), $165 each F ree Delivery 1-800-473-0619MAGIC TOUCH CLEANINGQuality, detailed cleaning. Resdntl.& vacant homes. Exc.refs.Gift Certificates av ailable. 386-871-1744. $$OLD GUITARS W anted$$ Gibson, Fender, Martin, Gretsch.1920s to 1980s.Top Dollar paid T oll Free:1-866-433-8277 NATIONAL ADVERTISING! Reach over 28 million homes with onebuy! Special Real Estate Rates cover the Nation with one call! Advertise in NANI from as little as $1,795 per week! Ask about special Real Estate Rates 1-800-823-0466 LAWN CARE ADULT CARE CHIMNEY CLEANING 305 Pets Domestic CARPENTRY HANDYPERSON PRESSURE CLEANING 710 Houses for Sale LAND CLEARING/FILL 710 Houses for Sale APPLIANCES AUTOMOTIVE GARAGE DOORS 0705 Condos for Sale 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 710 Houses for Sale 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 710 Houses for Sale 0703 Auctions MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items ROOFING 275 Misc. Items 710 Houses for Sale HOME IMPROVEMENTS 710 Houses for Sale HAULING 610 Business Opportunities 0703 Auctions COMPUTER SERVICE 620 Money to Lend 630 Misc. Financial CABINETRY CLEANING SERVICE MASSAGE THERAPY ROOFING 277 Musical Instruments HANDYPERSON LEGAL SERVICES SEPTIC SERVICE HOME REPAIRS 307 Equestrian GARAGE SALE?Place your ad inHometown News 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!GET RESULTS WHEN YOU PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News.Call Classified 386-322-5949

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 4, 2011 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B15 FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! in CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERSSell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS!Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad SPECIAL RATESTO PLACE YOUR RENTAL PROPERTY IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 13 Newspapers. AND there is more... Y ou get 3 weeks FREE with your one week cost! AND theres more... Photos online for only $1.00! Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.comSell your car with an adin the No better way to GET IT SOLD! Affordable Living in Ormond Beach Lot rent is $375 w/water and sewerHALLOWEEN SPECIAL All Homes AS-IS/FIXER-UPPER Financing Available with 5% Down Clubhouse, Laundry & Lawn Maintenance Close to Restaurants, Shopping & BeachCall 386.248.7554To Vi ew HomesMobile Home Community170 N. Younge St Ormond Beach, FLJust three blocks North of Granada Blvd 1 Bedrm/1 bath,corner lot.$495 1 Bedrm/1 bath,porch.$495 2 Bedrm/1 bath,covered carport.$995RV Spots for Rent and/or StorageSHORT or LONG TERM STAYS BRING ALL OFFERSOWNER FINANCINGA vailable 55+ Community PO5713FOUR STAR HOMES (386) 788-2440 $29,500 PRIME COMMERCIAL SPACE AVAILABLEF or leasing info call Jeanette Gagnon386-299-7055MBA Business Center, US1 Ormond Beach Lease/Owner Financing Available Retail/Office PORT ORANGE War ehouses, Dock H igh & Ground Level O ffice Suites in Po rt O range. ORMOND BEACH Light industrial War ehouses and O ffice Suites. A Beautiful 55+ Community, In a Great Location1275 Beville Road Daytona Beach, FL (Between Nova Road and Clyde Morris)Visit our website at: www.colonialcolony.com Or C all our Sales Team: Dody or Tyler OKeefe(386) 846-7318 (386) 767-8521 *572 H omes 20+ FORSALE........10+FORRENTD oublewides P riced From$12,000S inglewides P riced From$6,000RESALE HOMES NEW HOME SALES$79,950HOME FOR RENT(6 MONTH MINIMUM) S inglewides......$650/month D oublewides....$790/monthMAKE AN OFFER!!!!MANYLOW PRICED HOMES! Office For Rent386-503-0936Small or Large up to 4000 sq ft. Fr ee Conference Room and Reception AreaGreat Location.Near Town Center(1 Month)Fr ee Rent Fr ee Electric Fr ee Signage Fr ee WiFiAlbert M. Esposito & Associates, Inc. Handshake Integrity Albert M. Esposito & Associates, Inc. 206 Moody Blvd., Flager Beach, FL 32136www.alespositorealty.com email: albertesposito@gmail.com REPEATS W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19701980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400.CASH. 1-800-772-1142. 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com MOTORHOMES and TRAVEL TRAILERS---------------------Paying $$ CASH $$Immediately ---------------------For details call386-677-5588 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE A ll rental and real estate advertising in the Hometown News is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations or discrimination based on r ace, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.In addition, the Fair Housing Ordinance prohibits discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity, or expression.We will not not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law.All persons are herby inf ormed that all dwellings are availible on an equal basis. DA YTONA BEACH Pirates Cove.Very nice, furnished studio.Clbhse w/laundry & pool.From $775/mo.(incl:king bed w/linens, kitchen utensils & all utilities) Short or long term.850-527-5085. MAGNOLIA GARDENSWe are now accepting applications for Rental Housing designed for Age 62+.Rent based on Income.EHO.386-255-9113TDD SVC:800-955-8771 1031 Fourth Street Daytona Bch, FL 32117 20 ACRES To Live On ONLY $99/mo. $0/Down. No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee, Owner Financing.Near Growing El Paso Texas.Beautiful Mountain Views! F ree Color Brochure. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com NEW SMYRNA BEACHENERGY EFFICIENTIslesboro.Updated, priv. 3br/2ba w/pool.Lg.yard. Gas appl.$1175/mo.plus utilities 1st/ last/ security. 386-426-6287. DA YTONA BEACH Central Manor Apts. Serving Adults 62+ or Mobility Impaired.1br/1ba Income based rent.EOH. Handicapped Accessible 386-255-2622 TTY 1-800-955-8771 BMW1100 RS, 1994, P earl color, hard bags, ABS, 69k miles.Good Condition, Runs great! $3900.386-441-2324 SELL YOUR Car, Truck or Suv Today! All 50 States, fast pick-up & payment.Any condition, make or model.Call now 1-877-818-8848 www.MyCarforCash.net NEW SMYRNA BEACHSTEPS TO OCEANFurnished 2br/1ba with private screened patio and deck off unit. Non-smoker.W/D.Utilities & cable included.1st floor, $850/mo;2nd floor, $1,000/mo.3 month minim um.386-957-6494 or coastal49@hotmail.com S.DAYTONA,Canal F ront, w/riverview & boat dock 3/2/2 + priv.room, Lg additional parking area, new pool w/privacy w all.New hurricane windows.Open floor plan. $1500/mo plus 1st and last .386-547-4783 NEW SMYRNA BEACH PORT ORANGE and ORMOND BEACHWE NEED YOU!See our 2, 3 & 4 bdrm mobile homes on their o wn private lots! W/D hook-ups.Section 8 OK. P ets neg.386-767-1760. Mention code HTN for $25 OFF 1st Months rent! MOTORCYCLE Trailer also used for Jon boat.Complete & unique $450.386-717-0264 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 1978, Black w/red leather 4 door, low mileage, cold A /C, Excellent condition $6000.386-677-8964 1500SQFT Free standing block building w/ofc, Lrg fenced in area, centrally loc across from health dept. 107 Lewis St.NSB, perfect for sm b usiness, warehouse, storage, $600/mo.1st/ last/sec.386-451-5606 FLORIDA KEYS Marathon. Luxurious Oceanfront vacation homes. 4-6 Bedrooms. Private Pool, hot tub, docks & more! Start Planning Your Winter Vacation Now! 1-888-564-5800 american-paradise.com BIKETOBERFEST 2011 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, Cobalt blue & silver.This crusier has to many extras to list from Vance Hines custom exhaust to chromed forks! With only 8k miles this bike is a m ust see.$16,500. 321-223-9599 VERO BEACHRanch Land, Nice 2br/1.3ba. screened porch, sunroom Heated pool, clubhouse, close to beach & shopping! Lots of fun things to do! $480 lot rent $4000 obo 386-314-0115 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 70195 DONATE YOUR Car, Tr uck or Boat to Heritage f or the Blind.Free 3 Day V acation, Tax Deductibl e, F ree Towing, All P aperwork Taken Care Of.1-888-703-7226 PRE-GRAND Opening Sale! 6.34 acres w/ direct lake frontageonly $29,900! Brand new, never before offered! Gorgeous wooded setting w ith deep water frontage on spectacular lake. Pav ed rds, power, phone, m uch more.Unheard of prices excellent financing.Hurry out for 1st pick! Call now (866)952-5302.x 67 SOUTH DAYTONA "Now Accepting Credit Cards!" Quiet community across from river front park w/fishing pier & boat dock/ramp.Military discounts.1 BR apts.for $525 & 2BR's townhomes $650.Proud member of Community Safety & Crime W atch Program. 386-290-6240/ 290-6740 RECENTLY REDUCED! Edgewater 3/2/2 w/fenced backyard, storage shed, lanai, fireplace.Fresh paint/carpet. Sprinkler system.Great fishing & shrimping.Deep w ater boat dock.Low utility bills.$1,100/ mo.1st + sec.386-427-1064. Daytona Country Club Condo: 2nd flr.2-br/2-ba on golf course w/balcony. P ool.Incl:water/cbl./ pest $625/mo.386-788-9405. Perfect retreat or year round home. Live off the land or just relax on the beautiful pond w/native live Oaks, pines & other foliage. Nearly 5 acres of useable land adjoining Buck Lake wildlife mgmt. area. Property features a well kept 2br/2ba double wide, updated electric on both sides of property, extra lg. storage, newer septic, pole barn, farm fencing & drainage ditch around perimeter plus the best part LOW TAXES! Priced to sell. $92,500. Call Property Marketers, LLC.Heith Mohler 321-607-6836www.propertymarkersLLC.com5 Acres of Unspoiled Florida at its best! ORMOND BEACHSIDE Riverview, corner lot. 2700sq.ft.3/2/2 with over -sized garage/ workshop. Interior atrium, fireplace, & fenced-in back yard. Av ail.11-1.$1,100/mo. w/ security deposit.Call 386-441-2776 for info. DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research F oundation.Most highly r ated breast cancer charity in America! Tax deductible / Fast, Free Pick-up! 1-888-380-2077 NEW SMYRNA BEACH 55+.Furnd 2br/2ba on w ater.Pool, elevator & balcony.No smoking.1st & security.386-427-6359 PRE-GRAND OPENING Sale! 6.34 acres w/ direct lake frontage only $29,900! Brand new, never before offered! Gorgeous wooded setting with deep water frontage on spectacular lake. Pav ed roads, power, phone, much more. Unheard of prices, e xcellent financing.Hurry out for 1st pick! Call now 1-866-952-5302 x 68 DA YTONA BEACHSIDE 1 & 2 bdrm in excellent area, Just steps to beach! Very clean.From $495 to $650 monthly.Includes water, sewer, trash & pest control.Garage & other units avail 386-322-8383/ 767-7141 DA YTONA BEACHSIDE 1/2 Block From Ocean! 1259 Waverly Dr 3bd/2ba garage, family room, lrg f enced yard, quiet near Ortona school, tiled flrs, new cntrl air/ heat.$1000 + sec.Senior discount av ail.Call 386-677-8888 SO DAYTONA: Large f urn room.w/ TV.kitchen & laundry priv.Nr stores. Prefer working woman. Background check reqd. $300/mo.386-756-1457. T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for Instant offer:1-800-454-6951 ORMOND BEACH Lrg. 2br/1ba, living rm/dining, & office.lots of closets. No pets/smoking.$850/ mo, includes utilities 386-677-0605A TTENTION SNOWBIRDS!Av ailable November thru April PORT ORANGE 55+ community.Fully furnished 3br/2ba doublewide w/carport.Call for pricing.516-785-3236. KAWASAKI 750 Vulcan 1994, Good shape.30K miles, Includes saddle bags and windshield $1300.386-295-9010 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com Ad # 43634 ASK YOURSELF, what is your Timeshare worth? We will find a buyer/ renter for CA$H No Gimmicks Just Results! www. BuyATimeshare.com Call 888-879-8612 PORT ORANGE WillowRun.2-br/2-ba. Kitchen w/ appl.Living & dining rooms.Den.Pets neg.$1000/mo.1st, last & sec.Jim, 386-760-9587 or 386-453-1717. ORMOND HERITAGE DISTRICTNewly remodeled!!! 2br/1ba/1cg Corner Lot, Close to ev erything, 2 blocks to Excellent Grade School, $400 Deposit & $800/mth No pets 386-871-0113 or 386-672-6204EDGEWATER PARK APARTMENTSWe are Now Accepting Applications for our 2 & 3 bdrm Apts. 386-428-8749 TDD 1-800-955-8770. EdgewaterEASTERN SHORES VILLAGE10 Camino Real Dr.55+ Resales 2BR/2BA ranging from $9,500 to $22,500 furnished and unfurnished.Newly remodeled, furnished, 2BR /2BA.Tile/ berber carpet flooring.New roof/ water heater, $15,000.New pool opened in 2010. P ets under 25lbs.Open M thru F, 8am-5pm and Saturdays by appt.only. Call Sean or Lorene at 386-427-4163. 20 ACRE Ranch Foreclosures! Near Growing El P aso, TX.Was $16,900. Now $12,900.$0 down, take over payments $99 / mo.beautiful views, owner financing.free color brochure 1-800-755-8953 w ww.sunsetranches.com NEW SMYRNA BEACH 45+ park.2br/1ba/carport w/scrnd porch.$4,000. Lot rent $275/mo.Incl: FREE wi-fi & lawn care. Charlie, 386-402-1357. ORMOND BEACH Trails 272 Timberline Trail.2 story 2BDRM/2BATH, w aterfront.tile floors, 2 balconies, $800/ mo + security.Discount availabl e. Call 386.677.8888 BLOWN HEADGASKET? State of the art 2-part carbon metallic chemical process .Repair yourself.100% guaranteed.1-866-780-9038 www.RXHP.com GEORGIA LAND FOR SALEMiddle GA area 3acre-21acre lots. Some wooded, some pasture, some w/creek. Owner Financing. Monthly payments starting at $71.95. Call owner 770-639-9784 2000 SILVERTON 392. 39ft.Exc cond.500 orig. hrs.New bottom.Deeply discounted to $98,000. Relocated to 3819 Riverside Drive, Melbourne, FL Call, 321-693-1064 or 301-387-9207. KINGSPORT, TN 12+ prime acres with mountain & open views. Improved pasture.Partly w ooded.City Water.Low taxes of $210/yr.Call for more info, 423-782-7145. See photos online at www.hometownnewsol .com, ad# 70124. CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/ Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 NEW SMYRNA BEACHCREEKSIDE APARTMENTS!Single story 1br/1ba.W/D hook-ups.Private patios and lots of storage!! Call, 386-423-0602. Mention code HTN for our Move-in Special! CHRYSLERPT Cruiser Convertible, silver w ith grey cloth interior, e xc.cond., 47,400 miles, 2.4L turbo, power w indows/locks, cold a/c $11,500.386-672-1349 See photo online www. HomeTownNewsOL.com A d # 43747 DA YTONA 1/1, First floor.Freshly painted. W alk to beach.No pets $440/month +sec.(water included) 386-283-3595/ 386-283-5286 DONATE YOUR CAR! Civilian Veterans & Soldiers Help Support Our U. S. Military Troops 100% Volunteer Free same Day Towing.Tax Deductible.Call and Donate Today! 1-800471-0538 DONATE YOUR CAR to Cancer Fund of America to help Support Cancer P atients.Tax Deductible. Next Day Towing.Receive Vacation Voucher. Call 7 Days 1-800-8359372 VERO Landmark corner Commercial.2.5acres/ 4,000sqft bldg., $775K VERO Busy Center $8,000sqft $950K 772-489-0180 20 ACRES To Live On ONLY $99/mo. $0/Down. No Credit Checks, Money Back Guarantee, Owner Financing.Near Growing El Paso Texas.Beautiful Mountain Views! F ree Color Brochure. 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com T OP CASH FOR CARS, Call Now For An Instant Offer.Top Dollar Paid, Any Car/Truck, Any Condition.Running or Not. F ree Pick-up / Tow. 1-800-761-9396 FORDWor king Utility V an.New trans plugs, wires, cap & rotor, ladder ra ck tills w/drawers, 10 ply tires, 4000 watt onan generator with air compressor combo.$995 386-492-4085/405-2319 FLAGLER BEACH Plantation Oaks.55+ gated community.Furnished 2-br/2-ba.Incl:clbhse/htd pool/lawn care & cable. $825/mo.386-693-4106. DONATE A CARF ree Next Day Pick-Up Help Disabled Kids.Best Tax Deduction.Receive 3 F ree Vacation Gift.Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/ week 1-866-4483865THANK YOU HOMETOWN NEWS!!!I rented my home using y our paper! D. W. Ft.Pierce FOR RENT OR SALE FORT PIERCE2br/1ba 55+ completley furnished Call 800-823-0466 to see how you can buy 1 week and get 2 additional w eeks FREE!!! SOUTH DAYTONAOffice space $450/mo inlcs. tax & common area.Beville Road.Contemporary Plaza.Call 386-677-3741 A+ MINI STORAGE************************* Check Our Monthly Specials! 333 West Marion Ave. Edgewater, FL386-427-6619************************* ALSO *************************INDUSTRIAL UNITSF rom 1,600 to 11,200sf ************* Monthly Special: 47 cents per sq.ft.+ tax ************* Par ktowne Industrial Pk. 405-407 Timaquan Trl Edgewater, FL386-566-8153 VERO US1. Busy, Established.Strip mall, 2 units $350 & $500/mo. Office or Retail.Relocate /Start New! 561-929-9200 FORD EDGEExc. cond.only 40k miles, power windows, cold air, garage kept.$18,000. 386-566-8950 DONATE VEHICLE Receive $1000 Grocery Coupon NOAHS ARC Support No Kill Shelters, Research to Advance V eterinary Treatments F ree Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted 1-888-333-0813 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! Top $$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free To wing! Were Local! 7 Days/Week.Call Toll F ree:1-888-416-2330 EDGEWATER Q UIET,SERENE AND W AITING FOR YOU! Shangri-La Village:409 Shangri-La.Quiet, adult area.Immaculate 2br/2ba /1c.g.w/opener.1000s.f. Enclsd porch.All appl. W/D.$775/mo+$975/sec. (Incl:lawn care) Credit check.440-582-3606. See photos online at www.hometownnewsol .com, ad# 62107. JEEP WRANGLER, 4.0L, straight 6, new battery, garage kept, Custom rims, lift kit, Lg m udd tires, 4x4, cold a/c, custom sound Excellent condition $9500.321-848-2825 or 321-690-4370 NEW SMYRNA BEACH Beautiful home Venetian Bay.4/2/2 with kitchen appl, granite countertops, tiled floors in living area, carpet in bdrms., jacuzzi, alarm and much more. $1450/month + security. (incl:lawn & pest control) Av ailable immediately. 609-703-1118. B UNNELLGAMBIA WOODS APARTMENTSWe are Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 bdrm.apts.386-428-8749 or TDD 1-800-955-8770. ORMOND BY THE SEA 600SF.OFFICE, P anoramic Ocean View, off Ocean Shore Blvd. $950/mo.386-852-0333 28MAKO 2601990, New 150s F.I.Yamahas, 0 hours, loaded fresh w ater boat.Located in T oledo Ohio, delivery av ailable $32,000. 23 MAKO WALKAROUND313-492-8860WE BUY CARSAny Condition.24-Hour Pickup.Call for a Quote. 386-453-0967. CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model, or Year. We Pa y MORE! Running or Not.Sell Your Car or Tr uck TODAY.Free Towing! Instant Offer:(888) 420-3807R VS NEEDED! Buy, Consign or Trade. Giant Recreation World. 888-863-8503 Don x150 CASH FOR CARS : All Cars / Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make / Model. Call for Instant Offer 1-800-871-9638 740 Vacation/ T imeshare for Sale Crossword Solution 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 804 Seasonal Rentals 945 SUVs 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 910 Antique/Classic 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 865 Office Space for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 950 Trucks/Vans 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 815 Town Houses/ V illas for Rent 802 Rooms & Roommates 865 Office Space for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 865 Office Space for Rent 750 Commercial Property 0920 Automobiles W anted 735 Out of Area for Sale 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale Crossword Solution 0917 Automobile Parts 810 House for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted 735 Out of Area for Sale 820 Duplexes for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent Crossword Solution 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted 915 Automobiles 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 810 House for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent Call Classified f or all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Hometown News SMART SHOPPERSknow about our Classified bargains. Y ou can track down deals on everything from tickets to RVs. Its easy to place an ad too! Call Classified 386-322-5949

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F riday, November 4, 2011 B16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News

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P age 9All veterans should be thanked P age 7A vets best friend A monthly publication celebrating the active lifestyle of Floridas boomers P age 8Life in the Middle P age 4 P age 4V olusia County November 2011 V olusia County November 2011Honoring v eterans Honoring v eteransThey remind us that freedom is costly and precious They remind us that freedom is costly and precious

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2November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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3November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Published monthly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.comVo ted No. 1 Community Newspaper in America by the Association of Free Community Papers. Inside Sales Consultants Lora Uber, Anna Vasquez, Carol Deprey-Zelenak, Debra ShroerPhone (386) 322-5900 F ax (386) 322-5901Classified (386) 322-5949 V olusia CountyNational Accounts Manager Michele E. Muccigrosso Inside Sales Director P at Snyder Associate Managing Editor Jeannine Gage Photographer Randy Barber Advertising Sales Manager F arris Robinson P roduction Manager Mercedes L. Paquette Editorial Page Design MeganSchumacher Graphic Designers Kathy Santilla, Eric Macon, Sue Moye, Rita ZeblinSteven E. Erlanger Publisher and C.O.O. Ve rnon D.Smith Managing Partner Lee Mooty General Manager Phil Galdys VP/Director of Operations T ammy Raits VP/Managing EditorAdvertising Consultants Diane Bach, Shane Belton, Don Hendricks, Karen Mell, Gary Kirkman, Jackie Robinson, Sherri Wilhite, Rodney Bookhardt ON THE COVER Late WWII Marine veteran Buddy Richardson of New Smyrna Beach has a chat with Samara Beck, 4, of Cocoa Beach during ta recent Veterans and Veterans Family Appreciation Parade at Old Fort Park in New Smyrna Beach. Randy Barber/staff photographer Learn from history: listen to the veterans around you Being the child of a military man has always been a big part of my identity. We moved around frequently, which earned me the moniker of Army brat, a title I have always worn proudly. It was neat that we had lived in Korea and Japan (and even Mississippi) and I had the show and tell items to prove it. It didnt hurt that my dad, Armando Loiacono better known by his nickname, Lucky had just about the coolest job you could have in the military: golf pro. Most people dont even know that many military bases, especially those overseas, have golf courses. I am proud to tell people about my dads job and to show many black and white pictures of my dads smiling face next to young versions of Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and other golf greats who were either in the military themselves or would come to the base golf courses for promotional visits. It was only after my dad retired that I even began to think of what he did before his post-war job on the links. He was active duty in World W ar II in the Army Air Corp. In 1943, he was on the USS Dorchester, an old cruise liner turned into a troop transport ship, on his way to Greenland when Nazi U-boats torpedoed and sank the ship. He was one of 299 out of 904 soldiers who survived the sinking and hours of floating in the freezing North Atlantic waters (they didnt call him Lucky for nothing). My dad, who died 10 years ago, did not talk about that incident. The constantly high volume on our TV By Jeannine GageAssociate Managing Editor See HISTORY, 14 REVERSE MORTGAGESVo lusia & Flagler Counties Largest Reverse Mortgage Provider Hablamos espanol Nationally Licensed Mortgage Broker & Banker FL Lic #CL0700521 NMLS # 4181 FL Lic MB0854580 and NMLS # 224836 Save with New Reverse Mortgage Program Free House Calls Free InformationOur Salute to Veterans Your Hometown Mortgage Solution 25%OFFOrigination FeeNovember ClosingsOur Guarantee to You1.We will meet or beat any competitors closing costs. 2.All phone calls returned the same day 3.Never a Sales Pitch!! Only honest answers to your questions. 4.Quick closing times LOCAL EXPERIENCED AND MOST OF ALL RELIABLE 8 YEARS AS YOUR LOCAL REPRESENTITIVE Has your bank left you, without a reverse mortgage solution?Glenn Russell Av ailable 7 Days386-547-6128

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4November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS P ershings Last Patriot, West Virginias Fr ank Woodruff Buckles, had the distinction of being the last American World War I survivor. The doughboy died earlier this y ear, at age 110. His death closed the chapter on our nations living connection to the Great War. I t s sad that weve lost a whole generation, said Bill Buchanan, Commander of the Veterans for Foreign Wars Post 1590, D aytona Beach. People wont know what they did if we dont put it in print. Mr. Buchanan is 44, and is concerned that the loss of World W ar I and rapid decline of World War II veterans, means America is losing an important source of collective wisdom. I m a member of our honor guard, he said. I do see a number of World War II vets passing. The last World War I veteran recently died and World War II veterans are passing at a swift rate. Many say its important to not lose the wisdom of those veterans if we want to remember the cost of freedom. NEVER FORGETBy Patrick McCallisterFor Forever Young See VETERANS, Page 20Frank Buckles receives an American flag at the Mount Rushmore National Memorial in South Dakota in 2008. Inset: Buckles as a young soldier. Photos courtesy of U.S. Air Force

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5November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS CALEND AR Nov. 1F lorida Hospital Memorial Medical C enter will hold a free Lap-Band information session at 6 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 1, at Florida Hospital M emorial Medical Center, Medical Office Building, Classroom A, 305 M emorial Medical Parkway, Daytona B each. R egistration is required.For more information or to register,call (386) 231-3550.Nov. 3V olusia County Fair: D iscounted admission tickets and ride wristbands for the Nov. 3-13 Volusia County Fair & Youth Show, Barnyard B each Party, are available at more than 50 Walgreens stores throughout V olusia, Flagler and eastern Seminole C ounties. Discounted admission tickets and ride wristbands will be sold at Walgreens stores through midnight Friday, Nov. 4. Pr ices for the discounted tickets are $6 for adults ages 13 and up (a $2 savings), and $4 for children ages 6-12 (a $1 savings). Children ages 5 and under are admitted free. Bracelets for unlimited rides are $15. F or more information,visit www.volusiacountyfair.com H omewatch Caregivers Serving V olusia-Flagler will be providing free, confidential memory screenings on Nov. 3, as part of Community Memory Screenings, an initiative of the Alzheimers Foundation of America. The event is designed to promote proper detection of memory problems and provide education about successful aging. The face-to-face, noninvasive screening takes only about five to 10 minutes and consists of a series of questions and tasks. Tests will be administered by a qualified registered nurse. Homewatch Caregivers will hold screenings from 9 a.m. to 3 p .m. at 139 Executive Circle, Suite 204, Daytona Beach. It will also offer educational materials to participants. F or more information, call (386) 2538825. F or more information about memory screenings,visit www.nationalmemoryscreening.org or call 866-AFA-8484.Nov. 4The 2011 Ko py K ats Musical R evue, Nov. 4, 5, and 6. The Kopy Kats dancers, are a troupe of local performers, including a former Dallas Co wboy cheerleader, and a former USO dancer and performer. The cast is led by Jerome Devito, international dance judge and choreographer, and the owner of South Beach D ance Academy. Fosses Bye, Bye B lackbird, Big Doll House from H airspray, Millie, from Thoroughly Modern Millie, and Big Br ass Band from Sweet Charity, are the anchor numbers of the show. T ickets for reserved seating are onSee CALENDAR, Page 10 CORRECTION In last months Fo rev er Young, some information listed in charts about local companies providing supplementary Medicare coverage was incorrect. We regret the error. The correct information is listed here. F lorida Health Care Plans offers three M edicare Advantage plans: Medvantage, M edvantage RX and Medvantage RX Plus. Contracts with all hospitals in Volusia and F lagler Counties Emergency and Urgent Care included All are HMO but Medvantage and Medvantage Rx Plus offer an open access, point of service option for an additional $20 per month Monthly premiums: M edvantage, $0 no drug coverage M edvantage RX, $0 drug coverage M edvantage RX Plus, $45.50 drug expanded coverage All include vision No dental Medvantage RX Plus Offers Gap Coverage All are 4.5 Star rated plans by medicare.gov (Sept 2011) F or more information, call 1-800-232-0578 or (386)-676-7110.www.fhcp.com Emergency Alert System Kitchens/Large Closets Private Screened Patio Wellness Center Housekeeping Services Barber & Beauty Shops Scheduled Transportation Chef Prepared Meals Heated PoolAssisted Living #5115Luxury 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 386.756.3480www.countrysidelakesalf.com941 Village Trail Port OrangeDaily Tours Lunch Included Family Owned Magnolia Gardensis a beautiful community that offers 88 One Bedroom Apartments Designed Especially for The Senior Citizen 62 Years of Age and Older.RENT IS BASED ON INCOMEAll Apartments Include: Stove / Refrigerator / A/C / Carpeting. R ent Includes: Trash Removal/ Water/ Pest Control & Maintenance Common Areas include: Coin-operated Laundry / Inside Mailboxes / Community R oom / Lobbies. Applications will be accepted in person at:Magnolia Gardens ApartmentsCall Today for more information and to schedule Y our appointment for placing an application for housing Monday thru Friday 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.(386) 255-9113 Magnolia Gardens

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6November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS The Arc Of Volusia V olunteers are needed on Tuesday, Nov. 22 for a Thanksgiving Lunch for The ARCs consumers and guests. V olunteers will provide assistance where needed; help with clearing when guests are finished. This includes preparing, pouring and serving drinks, desserts; washing dishes; serving and busing tables; preparing utensils and condiments and clean-up. F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. A dopt-a-Beach Fa milies and organizations commit to cleaning trash along their favorite mile of beach. With support and supplies, groups clean their mile at least four times a year. I nformation: www.volusia.org/envir onmental/natural_resources/seaturtles/adopt.htm Contact:Stacey Bell,(386) 238-4716 or sbell@co.volusia.fl.us A dopt-a-Park and A dopt-a-Trail programs V olunteers help to beautify the countys parks and trails and keep them litter-free. Community organizations, businesses, school groups and individuals may volunteer to adopt a park or trail in their community. I nformation: www.volusia.org/parks Contact:Nancy Maddox,(386) 7365953,Ext.2463,or nmaddox@co.volusia.fl.us A dopt-a-Road Groups volunteer to clean at least one mile or the entire length of a roads r ight of way four times a year. The county has nearly 100 active groups. I nformation: www.volusia.org/recycle/form1.htm. Contact:Regina Montgomery,(386) 943-7889 or r montgomery@co.volusia.fl.us American Cancer Society R each to Recovery Volunteers are breast cancer survivors who serve as a role model for breast cancer patients and provide information and support in a one to one environment. F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Citizen Observer Program(COP) V olunteers assist deputies in combating crime by patrolling neighborhoods and acting as extra eyes and ears for the Volusia County S heriffs Office. I nformation: www.volusia.org/sheriff/volunteer.htm. Contact:Tim Lamprey,(386) 7365961,Ext.6542,or tlamprey@vcso.us City of Edgewater The City of Edgewater is continuously seeking anyone interested in serving on a city board or committee. A pplications can be submitted at any time and will be kept for one year. A pplications and additional information can be obtained on the citys w ebsite at www.cityofedgewater.org, by contacting the City Clerks Office at (386) 424-2400 or at City Hall, 104 N. Riverside Drive. The City has the following boards/committees: Animal Control Board Citizen Code Enforcement Board Construction Board of Adjustments & Appeals Economic Development Firefighters Pension Board Library Board Planning and Zoning Board Recreation and Cultural Services B oard Local School Scholarship Committee A dditional information can be obtained by contacting the City Clerks Office at (386) 424-2400 or at City H all,104 N.Riverside Drive. VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES See VOLUNTEER, Page 12 PREVENTIVEDENTISTRYCOSMETICDENTISTRYIMPLANTDENTISTRYWHITENINGEMERGENCYCARENOWACCEPTINGNEWPA TIENTS386-761-88223120 S. RIDGEWOODAVE. S. DAYT ONA, FL R.S. WESTBERRY, DMD NEW PATIENTS ONLY WITH COUPON HTNCOMPLIMENTARY EXAM & X-RAY W W E E S S T T B B E E R R R R Y Y D D E E N N T T A A L L DMD

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7November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS A VETS BEST FRIEND Q.How many veterans do we have in V olusia County? A. In V olusia County, we have approx. 70,000 veterans made up of Active Duty, N ational Guard, Reserves, and Retired, all with dependents. Q.What are some characteristics they all share? A. They are all classified as veterans because they have an honorable discharge from their military service. This gives them the benefits and entitlements they deserve under Title 10 Chapter 38 of the Code of F ederal Regulations and the United States C ode., along with their dependents. Q.What are the biggest challenges our local veterans face? A. D ealing with the Department of Veterans Affairs in filing claims, appeals, and other benefits. The VA is a complex organization and one of the largest bureaucracies in the federal government. Claims for benefits can take a year on an average to adjudicate. This is dependent upon the number of issues (or benefits) that are requested. The VA has a simple rule: if you dont ask, you dont get; if you do not respond to their r equests, the system stops. The first level of appeal takes approximately 12 to 18 months to accomplish and an appeal with the Board of Veterans A ppeals can take three to five years on average. The key is knowing what youre doing and how to do it. We network with veteran service organizations in the regional office in St. Petersburg and with other offices to expedite the processing. We ensure all the information is there and timely. Q.Do veterans from different wars have different challenges? A. Claims are for disabilities that veterans have today but occurred on active duty or we re developed later from active duty in the military. The issues (or disabilities) are quite different for some periods of wartime service. D iabetes Mellitus Type II is a presumptive condition that could have begun from the exposure to the herbicide Agent Orange used in Vietnam and other places. One of those places other than Vietnam was Korea, By Jeannine Gagejgage@hometownnewsol.com See FRIEND, Page 16 As the director of the Volusia County Veterans Service office, Mike White is well known to the countys 70,000 veterans. He and his hard-working staff help them get the benefits and entitlements they deserve. Randy Barber/staff photographer

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8November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Editors Note: Su san Young is an e xpert on aging issues only because she is personally experiencing them. The Edgewater resident has grown children,grandchildren and aging parents,all of whom seem to need more and more of her time.She has decided to deal with these expanding family obligations (when she would r eally prefer to be lounging on the beach) with a matter-of-fact attitude and sense of humor.In Life in the M iddle,she will share her experiences with you in the hopes that you can, A.) relate,and B.) learn from her mistakes.We have all heard of the S andwich Generation, which refers to about 20 million Baby Boomers caring for both children (and/or grandchildren) and aging parents, but I prefer the term D agwood Generation, especially when I am feeling really lost among the many layers of needy family members. (If you dont know that D agwood refers to a really big sandwich, you are too young to read this column.) We are all grateful to have our parents still alive and we cherish those grandchildren, so we make ourselves available to all and put some future plans and travels on hold for a while. We need to take time for ourselves, however, get away from all the drama and come back refreshed and ready for the next crisis. I am lucky to have a very supportive sister who shares dealing with our parents issues. She, however, bears the brunt of the r esponsibility as she lives only 10 minutes away while we are located an hour from their home in Casselberry. We try to make it into town at least once a week to take mom out shopping or get them to an appointment, but Patty is on call if there is an urgent need to drop everything and get to them immediately. My sister and I took the first step r ecently in admitting our parents wont be able to take car e of themselves for much longer. We visited an attorney who specializes in elder issues. He provided a wealth of information r egarding power of attorney, Medicare and Medicaid, and dispelled a lot of worrisome myths about how the elderly could lose their house upon entering a long term care facility. Far from worrying us more, getting the facts from an expert actually eased our minds about a lot of concerns A little background about our parents situation: Marie and Gene are in their mid-80s with dad suffering from vascular dementia. He sometimes mistakes my mother for his sister, who passed away last year at the age of 93, or some other anonymous woman taking up residence in his home. This is a man who did not graduate from high school, joined the army during WW II, and attended television r epair school upon his return, working on the first TV sets ever sold. Se veral years later he received his high school diploma, then earned bachelors and masters degrees when in his 50s. Now, he cannot keep his bank account straight and, when asked how old he is, might say 56 instead of 86. This sometimes causes One little layer in a really big family sandwichLIFE IN THE MIDDLESUSAN YOUNGSee LAYER, Page 13 An exciting new publication From celebrating the active lifestyles of Floridas boomers 5 separate local editions,one for each county served by 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upTO ADVERTISE CALL TODAY

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9November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Our fathers and mothers came home from World War II hailed by a grateful nation as conquering heroes. The evil empires of Germany, I taly and Japan had been defeated and once the surrender was signed aboard the USS Missouri, a celebration erupted all across America. That homecoming and the euphoria that followed resulted in more babies being born than at any other time in U. S. history U nfortunately, when those babies, currently known as baby boomers, grew to be young adults they too had a war to fight. This time however, the lines would not be nearly as defined as in World War II. The tiny Asian country of Vietnam was locked in a bloody civil war. To the north was the Viet C ong who were supplied and supported by the communist in China and North Kor ea. In the south the army of The R epublic of Vietnam was supported by the countries of the United Nations, but history would show that South Vietnam would become a protectorate of The U nited States. Thousands upon thousands of the baby boom generation would either volunteer or be drafted for service there. At home in the states our own revolution had begun. The late 1960s and early s would explode in protests. Civil rights for the r aces, womens rights, and a strong antiwar sentiment joined the hippie movement to push America closer to an all out civil war than it had been since well, the Civil War. The young people had experienced about all of the war they could take and we re now ready to flex their new found muscle. The so-called peaceniks staged massive marches on Washington D.C. and smaller ones all across the nation. Draft cards were burned, kids took just enough college classes to evade military duty, while others beat a steady path north to C anada. The flower power bunch adopted the seemingly benign slogan of make love not war. B ut what of the returning G Is and those left to fight a thankless war half way around the world? V ietnam would become the most confusing conflict in American history. Each evening domestic TV would show the bombings and give the daily body count while in country the ALLv eterans deserve our thanks LAND LINESD AN SMITH See LAND LINES, Page 14 Photo courtesy of www.wikimedia.org

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10November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS sale now for $15. Show times are 7:30 p .m., Friday, Nov. 4, 2:30 and 7:30 p.m., S aturday, Nov. 5 and 2:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6. Tickets are available by phone, or in person, at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center Box Office which is located at 399 N. US Hwy 1. The Box Office is open Tuesday through Friday from noon until 5 p.m., and two hours prior to all performances. F or ticket purchases by phone, call (386) 676-3375.VISA and MasterCard are accepted.Nov. 5The Council on Aging will hold its fall marathon bingo at 9 a.m., Nov. 5, at the Br annon Center.The Brannon Center is located at 105 Riverside Drive in New S myrna Beach. This all day bingo affair is a fundraiser to benefit Meals-On-Wheels and other senior services sponsored by the council. F or more information,call (386) 424-2280. S t. Brendans will hold pizza night at 5 p .m. in the social hall. Pizza will be served from 5 to 6 p.m., Nov. 5 at 1000 Ocean S hore Blvd. Ormond Beach. Music and entertainment will be by Paul and Marie from 6 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $12 each and include all beverages. Reservations are r equired. Tickets are available at school offices and religious store. F or more information,call (386) 441-4713 or (386) 4413267.Nov. 6The D aytona State College Symphony Orchestra will be presenting an afternoon of melodic orchestra music from the 18th and 19th centuries at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 6, at the News-Journal Center at Daytona State C ollege, Davidson Theater, 221 N. Beach S t., Daytona Beach. This event is free to D aytona State College and Volusia and F lagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information,visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 2261927.Nov.10The Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will hold Climb to the Moon at 4:45 p.m., Nov. 10. C ome experience views of the sunset and moonrise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse. Enjoy panoramic views of the ocean, inlet and inland waterways by the light of the full moon. Toast the setting sun with sparkling cider and hors doeuvres provided by Inlet Harbor Restaurant. This special event is limited to 25 participants. T ickets must be purchased in advance by calling (386) 761-1821,Ext.10. The Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beachs first annual J ust Desserts Night fundraiser will be held on Thursday, Nov. 10, at the historic Anderson-Price Memorial Building, 42 N. Beach St, Ormond Beach. There will be desserts from local restaur ants, an ice cream social and silent auction from 6 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $5 in advance from any Ormond Beach Kiwanian or $7 at the door. This event is one of the Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beachs main fundraisers with proceeds benefiting local childrens organizations and area schools. F or sponsorship information or tickets,visit www.OrmondBeachKiwanis.org or call (386) 677-5271. An evening of contemporary big band music will be performed by the D aytona S tate College Jazz Ensemble and jazz combo at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 10, at the NewsJ ournal Center at Daytona State College, D avidson Theater, 221 N. Beach Street, D aytona Beach. Free to Daytona State C ollege and Volusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927. The 35th Annual Greek Festival will be held Nov. 10 to 13, at St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church located at 129 N Halifax Av e. Daytona Beach. This event will be held from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on S unday. There will be traditional, live Greek music, dancing, Greek beer, wine, ouzo and incredible selections of Greek cuisine. www.saintdemetriusdaytona.orgCalendarFrom page 5 See CALENDAR, Page 19 1873 N. Nova Rd.,Holly Hill 386-672-1990 www.liftcentral.net Americas Mobility Solution, LLC New & Used: Scooters Walkers Ramps Wheelchairs Scooter Lifts Lift ChairsFlexible Rental ProgramsDaily Weekly MonthlyDaytona Beachs Only On Site Maintenance & Repair FacilityMost Parts In Stock ScootersStarting at $875Local Dealer vs. On-Line Discount On-site Repairs Pick-up & Delivery Local Service Local Call speak to a person Saluting Our Veterans

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11November 2011FOREVER YOUNG A wonderful weekend r etreat in Naples Living in paradise has its advantages, but how often do we actually take advantage of living in paradise? Living on the east coast of Florida puts us within two to three hours of some of the most famous landmarks in the world. Some of us actually live in these landmarks, such as the Kennedy S pace Center here on the East Coast, but our busy lives and other responsibilities keep us from really experiencing what paradise and a few hours on the r oad has to offer. If one of these weekends you get the urge to go out and explore, let me suggest you make the trek to the west coast of Florida. Its only two to three hours away, depending on where you are and how you go, but whole different Florida awaits you. A recent weekend getaway found us in Naples old Naples to be exact at the newly renovated Inn on Fifth. Located in the heart of quaint and historic Fifth Avenue, this authentic Naples boutique hotel greets guests with M editerranean archways, private terr aces and signature pineapple finials. A recent half-million dollar refurbishment gives the hotel a fresh look reminiscent of 1920s Palm Beach architect A ddison Mizner. The marble tiled lobby and Roman columns immediately set the mood for an elegant stay. Located in the heart of the historic shopping district, you are within walking distance to hundreds of upscale boutiques, antique shops, gourmet r estaurants, sidewalk cafes and one-ofa-kind art galleries. At night dozens of clubs and live music options await you. We did not get back into our car until we decided to take a tour of some of the neighborhoods of the local rich and famous. They dont seem to have heard that we are in a recession over in Naples. One of the biggest collections of million-dollar properties can be found in the surr ounding neighborhoods. A short stroll away are the famous white sandy beaches of the Gulf. The w eekend we were there couldnt have been better for spreading out the blanket and people-watching. The Inn on Fifth features 87 spacious guest rooms, some overlooking the pool located on the second-floor courtyard. O thers, like our room, have balconies with fabulous views of Fifth Avene. There are two on-site dining options: Tr ulucks Seafood, Steak and Crab H ouse and McCabes Irish Pub and Grill. We took advantage of both. Each was wonderful and could keep y ou happy and on site for your whole stay if leaving this magnificent hotel for a meal is more than you can handle. We did not take advantage of the third-floor Spa on Fifth or the fitness center, but we think these will have to be a must-do on our next trip over. F or a weekend getaway, it was a perfect trip. It was a beautiful hotel with a very professional and courteous staff that was friendly and helpful, and all of it only a few hours away. F or more information,call The Inn on F ifth at (888) 403-8778 or go to the website, www.innonfifth.com By Steve ErlangerPublisher, Forever Young The Inn on Fifth, located on Fifth Aven ue in Old Naples, is an elegant getaway.Photo courtesy of The Inn on Fifth Do you know someone who:1. Forgets to take prescription medication or takes it improperly?2.Spends most of their time alone? Or has given up activities they used to love?3. Has difficulty preparing meals or forgets to eat?4.Has difficulty driving or unable to drive safely? If you answered yes to any of these questions, call us today and find out how BISHOPSGLENRETIREMENTCOMMUNITY can improve the quality of your life. VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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12November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Proud veteran Randy Barber/staff photographerWilliam Morris of Port Orange attended a pre-Veterans Day celebration with his wife Janna at Emeritus Retirement and Assisted Living Community. The AMVETS Post 911 color guard performed in honor of Veterans Day. Citizen Volunteer Auxiliary Program This program provides professional, technical, clerical and computer assistance throughout the Volusia C ounty Sheriffs Office. I nformation: www.volusia.org/sheriff/volunteer.htm. Contact:Carol Keesecker,(386) 7365961,Ext.6544,or ckeesecker@vcso.us C ommunity Foundation Of East Central Florida A volunteer is needed who can take a web-based Data Management S ystem and personalize it to our organization. Also upload data on our contacts and donors to make it easy for us to create mailing or email lists for projects. This is a VIRTUAL opportunity and can be done from the comforts of your home! F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. C ouncil On Aging V olunteers are needed in Daytona B each to assist dining site manager and fellow volunteers in serving senior diners, packaging Meals on Wheels as well as cleaning the kitchen/dining area. Meals on Wheels Volunteer drivers are also needed throughout Volusia County deliver hot lunches to homebound elderly within a specific geographic area and conduct a well-being check with smiles to see if the client is OK. D elivery starts at 10am from the meal site; routes to be completed by 1pm. F or more information on v olunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. D omestic Abuse Council S helter volunteers are needed to assist staff with paperwork, victim contacts, up-keep of the facility, etc.VolunteerFrom page 6 See VOLUNTEER, Page 13 If y ou arent excited about your smile, we need to get together!F or the remainder of 2011, Dr .C ostello & Dr.Drake Are pleased to offer a Complimentary (FREE) Cosmetic Consultation! Contact our office today And ask for the I want to LOVE MY SMILE! Complimentary Cosmetic ConsultationDr .C ostello & Dr.Drake W ant to Help You Say:I LOVE MY SMILE!!!T hese new smiles A ll belong to gentlemen!Dr .C ostello and Jessica M iss Florida USA 2008 After enhancing her smile! Dr .C ostello and Dr.Drake with Megan M iss Florida USA 2010 After enhancing her smile! Atlantic Center for Comprehensive DentistryKraski, Costello & Drake, PA1089 W. Granada Blvd., Ste. 1 Ormond Beach386.673.1611 wwwAtlanticDentists.com T hese new smiles A ll belong to ladies!BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER BEFORE AFTER

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13November 2011FOREVER YOUNG problems in the bedroom, mom said, as he thinks he is still sexually active, an idea that she nips in the bud, so to speak. But, thats another column Dur ing our visit with the attorney we discussed my parents financial r eality and how they might afford a long term care facility without signing away their estate. The lawyer suggested we not bring dad as he may get confused and upset by the whole episode. Lately he has been ranting to mom that the three of us are just waiting for him to die so we can get his money. Fi ve years ago he would have known this is not true and would never have made such a claim. But we have to realize that his brain no longer processes information properly, and the dementia causes him to say such hurtful things. It is difficult for mom, however, to let such comments slip by without a retort. One of the most important things I have learned is to never, ever, argue with someone dealing with dementia. The only thing you will get out of thinking logic will prevail with them is an increase in your blood pressure. Whatever dad may have thought of our intentions, they were good and we feel more prepared for the inevitable changes that are coming. F ind an elder law attorney by visitingthe Volusia County Bar A ssociation at www.volusia bar.org. O ther good resources for information on elder legal issues is the Council on Aging of Volusia County (www.oaiaa.org) and the AARP (www.aarp.org).LayerFrom page 8 F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 3669081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Easter Seals Of Volusia And Flagler Counties A ttention Volunteers: If you like to or can sew simple projects, our therapists use weighted lap blankets and snakes. They are rectangular lap pads or long tubes, filled and weighted with beans or rice, made with colorful fabric. The therapists use them for kids with sensory processing issues, both in the classroom, and at home. They are easy to make and can be personalized. Easter Seals can provide the supplies if necessary (although they are very inexpensive.). F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 3669081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. H alifax Urban Ministries V olunteers needed to support the STAR Centers Direct Services, which will include Front Office assistance, sorting donations and helping guests during the week. F or more information on volunteering in Volusia County,call (386) 366-9081 or visit www.liveunitedinvolusiaflagler.org. Li brary Volunteers and Fr iends of the Library V olunteers assist library staff at public service desks, check materials in and out, shelve returned materials, help to process new materials, assist with childrens programs, and make telephone calls to patrons with ov erdue materials or reserved items r eady for pickup. Friends groups are active at 14 branches throughout V olusia County. F or more information, visit www.volusialibrary.org/volunteer. Contact:Lucinda Colee,(386) 2481745,Ext.1212,or llcolee@co.volusia.fl.us M anatee Watch V olunteers report manatee sightings around the county and take photos for identification, sketch scar patterns, and record behavior. The information gathered provides vital manatee data that helps protection efforts. F or more information, visit www.volusia.org/environmental/natural_resour ces/manatees/watch.htm. VolunteerFrom page 12 See VOLUNTEER, Page 15 Showroom at: 4215 S.Ridgewood Ave. (US 1),Ste 102 Port Orange386.310.7816 Now Available Outdoor Cabinetry & Large Selection of Tile!All of our cabinets are made in the USA!FREE SINK BASEw/purchase of 20 linear ft of cabinets Exp 12/01/11www.majestickitchendesign.com Now Offering Interior Design by Tara PolacekVO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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14November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS soldiers constantly heard of the growing anti-war movement at home. Many of the young people in the military had themselves embraced the hippie lifestyle before entering the service. Now they were not sure where they stood and even questioned their own beliefs. Worse y et, they did not know if they now had the support of their own families and friends. The soldiers fighting the war were even confused as to who was the enemy. The Vietnamese people looked and dressed similarly and a clear foe seldom could be identified. Ev en on their rare down time they could trust no one. Many times when the enemy was engaged they turned out to be no more than children. De adly children, but children all the same. The American troops were not r aised to shoot kids and with the true enemy so difficult to detect they adopted the slogan shoot them all and let God sort em out. While that seems a despicable idea it does illustrate the confusion our service people were feeling. When the long war finally ended for the U.S. in late 1973 the returning service people were not greeted as heroes. There was no celebrations or parades. Instead the American public rushed to forget one of the most distasteful episodes in our history. Also forgotten were the fighting men and women and the sacrifices they had made. Often they had to endure derision from the malcontents and draft dodgers who had stayed behind. Many could not wait to take off their uniforms. It was not a pretty time in American history. It would be years before the Vietnam vets would gain the r espect they deserved and take their r ightful place alongside past heroes. In r ecent years the American service people who have fought in the Middle East have greatly benefited from the residual shame of how the Nam vets were treated. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are every bit as unpopular as was the war in Vietnam, but Americans have learned their lesson well. Soldiers r eturning from the Middle East are given the full respect due them. They can partially thank a Vietnam vet for that. They, too, are everyday Americans who have been called upon to serve in an unpopular war. N ot knowing who your friends are or who the enemy is makes the job all the more tough. Lets never aid in confusing our troops again. set during my childhood was the only testament to the lasting physical effects it had on him a significant hearing loss. B ut, to live through such an incident must surely have had lasting emotional effects. My brothers and I talked several times about having our father sit down in front of a video camera and retell the story, but either we would forget about it, or Dad would not be in the mood to do it and the years passed until it was too late. Ye s, we can see the horrors of war in newspapers and on our televisions, but hearing stories straight from those who were there and lost so much that resonates more strongly. Can history keep us from r epeating the same mistakes? If it is truthful and powerful, it can. That is why the passing of our older veterans from WWII, Korea and Vietnam should be seen as an urgent reason to record their stories, so that people may hear the real history. Frank Buckles, the last living W orld War I veteran recently died. L uckily, Mr. Buckles received a lot of attention because of his longevity (he was 110). Read about him on page 4. The Library of Congress has undertaken The Veterans History Pr oject, a program in which veterans and their families are able to submit audio, video or written statements about their war experiences. Learn how to do that on page 20. In Land Lines this month (page 9), D an reiterates the point that we can learn something from history by saying the only reason we treat our veterans of current wars so respectfully is because of our shame of the disrespect we showered on Vietnam vets. I wish my dad were still here so his story could finally be recorded. And, Ive realized I never really thanked my father for his service to this country, so, above all, I wish he were here so I could do that. In his stead, (learning from history that I will r egret it if I dont), I will thank the thousands of other veterans in this country who have served honorably. Thank you. Lucky LoiaconoHistoryF rom page 3Land LinesF rom page 9 An exciting new publication From celebrating the active lifestyles of Floridas boomers 5 separate local editions,one for each county served by 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upTO ADVERTISE CALL TODAY

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15November 2011FOREVER YOUNG In memory Randy Barber/staff photographerRetired Army Staff Sergeant John Krlin of Port Orange walks past Boy Scouts of Troop 65 during a Memorial Day ceremony at City Plaza in Ormond Beach. Contact:Georgia Zern,(386) 7365927,Ext.2839,or gzern@co.volusia.fl.us M aster Gardener Program V olunteers who undergo extensive training provide research-based horticultural education from the U niversity of Florida to adults and y ouths in Volusia County. I nformation: http://volusia.org/extension/gardenr1.htm. Contact:Karen Stauderman,(386) 822-5778,Ext.5422,or kstauderman@co.volusia.fl.us M onofilament Recovery and Recycling This group empties monofilament bins once a month. They clean the line; remove hooks, bobbers and sinkers; recycle the line; and record data. Monofilament fishing line poses numerous threats to the environment, wildlife and humans. I nformation: www.volusia.org/environmental/env ironet/volunteer/default.htm. Contact:Georgia Zern,(386) 7365927,Ext.2839,or gzern@co.volusia.fl.us P once Inlet Lighthouse Love history?Looking for a fun place to volunteer?The Ponce Inlet Lighthouse, is looking for volunteers. Av ailable opportunities include: tour guides, tower guides, educational workshop instructors, costumedinterpreters, costuming assistants,and many others. No previous experience necessary, complete training is provided, and y ou can volunteer on your schedule. Contact Bob Callister at (386) 7611821,Ext 18 for more information,or go to www.ponceinlet.org. VolunteerFrom page 13 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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16November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS but only for veterans who served in Kor ea during the Vietnam time period and not during the Korean War of the s. The veterans from WW I were said to have shell shock, those from WW II and Korea were said to have combat fatigue and those from Vietnam and recent wars have what is known as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. All the labels are the same mental health condition but could be listed as different diagnosis from PTSD, Anxiety Disorder, Depression, etc. Q.What is different about the r eturn to civilian life for veterans of r ecent wars from veterans of earlier wars? A. R eturning to civilian life is handled by each veteran differently. Each veteran had responsibilities in service, but many of the veterans of WW II & Korea never saw combat and we re able to transition back to civilian life with relative ease. Others who we re up front and in combat had problems. U ntil Vietnam, there were no VA Veteran Centers and mental health care at the VA was virtually nonexistent. The VA and military simply lumped everyone in the same category and discharged them to civilian life with little or no help. Now we have the r esources through the VA to assist all the veterans from World War II to the G ulf Wars. During the world wars and Kor ea soldiers with mental health issues were known as malingerers and not diagnosed and treated for those mental health disabilities but punished and disciplined. The military now acknowledges the mental health problems our veterans are returning with and has treatment and assistance programs in place. Q.What is something that civilians do not understand about veterans? A. M ost of our citizens have not endured military duty and the hardships that it causes to themselves and to their families, let alone the physical and emotional trauma of combat. It is one thing to watch a war movie on television in the safety of your home, in a country where there is not combat in the streets, or the fear of living in a repressive government. V eterans, depending on the age groups and the conflicts they were in, feel differently about things. In all my y ears of working with veterans, the one thing I know they all have is honor and pride. No matter if they fought in World War II or the War on T error, there is a certain amount of pride in having sacrificed it all in the honor of defending this great country. Each veteran has his or her own way of showing their pride of duty. Note the ball caps that people are wearing, the service branches they were in and the wars they fought in. Look for the license plates, bumper stickers, flags flying from their homes and their memberships in Veterans Organizations. Q.How does your office help our local veterans? A. V olusia County Veterans Services helps the veterans file claims and appeals, get medical assistance, pensions and educational benefits. We also work on legislative issues. We do this by teaming up with Veterans Service Organizations to get laws passed to preserve the benefits and entitlements those veterans deserve. We are clearly here for them. O ur counselors are trained, qualified, certified and accredited by the General Counsel of the Veterans A dministration. They are trained and tested annually by the Florida D epartment of Veterans Affairs to maintain their certifications. We have four offices in Volusia County: D eLand, Daytona Beach, New Smyrna Beach and Orange City. I have a staff of 10, but have one unfunded counselor position and two staff assistance positions because of a hir-F riendFrom page 7 See FRIEND, Page 17

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17November 2011FOREVER YOUNG ing freeze, and right now, this is the busiest this division has ever been. B ecause of this I have to close the two satellite offices in New Smyrna B each and Orange City to support the D eLand and Daytona Beach offices. We will continue to do everything we can for those who served and are serving. Our budget is less than $600,000 annually and we return to the veterans of Volusia County annually, just in compensation and pension money, $147 million. We also fight and win with retroactive compensation in excess of an additional $10 million annually. Q.What is one resource available to local veterans that many of them do not know about? A. M ost veterans dont really know what benefits and entitlements they have. That one piece of paper, their honorable discharge, is one of the most important documents they can have. We ask the veterans to come to our offices so we can help them. The filing of claims and appeals with the VA can be confusing and it is easy for them to say the wrong thing and hurt their chances for disability compensation, pension, vocational rehabilitation, educational, and even burial benefits and benefits for their dependents. One veteran we recently helped with claims and appeals went from $400a month in compensation to $2,600a month and received a r etroactive compensation check for $417,000. This is not the exception to the rule. Q.If you could change one thing about veterans services in this county,what would it be? A. There is no magic wand to change anything in dealing with veterans issues, the Department of V eterans Affairs, the State of Florida, the United States Military or any of the other regulatory agencies. We would be fooling ourselves in thinking that way. What we need to do is to continue all our efforts in every aspect within the system that is in effect, make changes to the system as we can and legislate changes in the laws that would make the system more efficient and effective. Clearly life is not about waiting for the storm to pass, it is about learning to dance in the rain. We help with the dancing; we are part of small group of county veterans service officers in each of the 67 counties in Florida who work on a daily basis to make sure our veterans are taken care of. Q.What about locally? A. In V olusia County we are fortunate to have not one but two outpatient clinics to serve our veterans, a V et Center, a rehabilitation center on in Daytona Beach, and now a second r ehabilitation center to open in Febr uary in Port Orange. Let us not forget the Emory L. Bennet Nursing H ome and soon additional services to be announced outside the clinics themselves. This did not happen because of chance or luck, but because of many factors on the local, state and national levels including legislative efforts by veterans organizations and state and U.S. representatives and senators, mayors and county officials. I am very fortunate to have the support that I have with my supervisor, the County Manager, and the members of Volusia County Council to fund our division and support our efforts. I have no crystal ball, but I see this division maintaining and w eathering the storm we are dancing in right now and excelling even more in the near future to support and assist our veterans. To all veterans, it takes only a few minutes of your time to come and see us, bring your discharge papers and we can tell you if you are eligible for benefits. Most of you are.F riendFrom page 16 V olusia County Veterans Services 250 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach (386) 254-4646 www.volusia.org/veterans The areas largest selection of granite, cabinets & hardware Come by our showroom and drop off your entry form to be included in our drawing on 1/7/12Natural Gallery 386-898-9888 720 Fentress Blvd, Daytona Beach, FLHours: 8am-5pm Monday Saturday Like us on facebook www.naturalgalleryinc.comSave $$$ On-site Fabrication and In-House Installation.W inner to be announced in the Hometown News 1/14/12 Have a new kitchenin one week or less!Drop off or mail to address Name Address EmailBring this registration to Natural Gallery Granite Direct Lowest Price Guaranteed! Phone City St KITCHEN COUNTERTOP!up to a $3000 ValueWINFREE GRANITE FREE GRANITE VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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18November 2011FOREVER YOUNG When Doctors Get Back Pain & Sciatica, This is What They Do...Finally, A Breakthrough In the Treatment of Back & Neck Pain & Sciatica Caused by Bulging, Herniated Or Squashed Discs. The FREE 17-Point Smashed-Disc Qualifing Assesment $245 Value CALL TODAY! 386-677-2522 VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS

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19November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS Nov. 12The 21st Annual Flamingo Follies Holiday Art show will be held from 9am to 5pm, Nov. 12 and 13, along Flagler Av enue, New Smyrna Beach. More than 100 artists and crafters from around the state will display their work. Admission if FREE! F or more information please call the City of New Smyrna Beach Parks and R ecreation Department at (386) 424-2175 or visit www.cityofnsb.com. The D aytona Beach Vegetarian Society will be showing a 15-minute veg-related movie, followed by a vegan holiday cooking demonstration, at the Port Orange Library at 1 p.m. Nov. 12. The demonstration will include how to make vegan white cheese spread with figs and craisins, as w ell as butternut squash patties with pomegranate molasses. There is a $1 suggested donation to help cover costs. A ttendees will be able to sample prepared dishes. F or more information,visit www.daytonaveg.comNov. 13H alifax River Audubon Field Trip under the Dunlawton Bridge in Port Orange will be held at 4 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13.No walking required.This event is free. F or more information,call (386) 7882630. A tlantic Center for the Arts will hold A CA Exposed from 3 to 6 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 13. Tickets are $100 each. All proceeds go to support the work and programs the center. F or 35 years, Atlantic Center for the Arts has provided artists with education and training through its world-renowned residency program.The center will hold an afternoon with former Associate Artistsin-Residence, Master Artists-in-Residence, and renowned ACA National C ouncil Members on the campus in New S myrna Beach. Purchase tickets online at www.atlanticcenterforthearts.orgNov. 15D aytona State College will hold a student recital at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 15, at the N ews-Journal Center at Daytona State C ollege, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St., D aytona Beach. Fr ee admission.For more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 226-1927.Nov. 16The play, Reasons to be Pretty is a r omatic play free to Daytona State College and Volusia and Flagler county students. All others $8 per person or $15 for two. The play will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 16 to 19 and 2:30 p.m.,Nov. 20 on the D aytona State College Daytona Beach C ampus, J. M. Goddard Center,1200 W. In t l Speedway Blvd. F or additional information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 506-3042.Nov. 18M unich Symphony Orchestra will perform at 7 p.m., Nov. 18, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona B each. The Munich Symphony Orchestra, one of Germanys most distinguished, r eturns to the United States with the internationally renowned Philippe Entremont conducting. The Gloriae Dei Cantores choir, acclaimed for its artistic elegance, joins the orchestra in a stirring performance of Mozarts Requiem. F or more information,visit www.dbss.orgNov. 19The Halifax River Audubon Society with hold a St.J ohns River Cruise at 1:30 p .m. at International Square parking lot (behind Krystal) on International Speedway Boulevard to form carpools.Reservations required $20 (checks payable to H alifax River Audubon). F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 257-1980.Nov. 21H alifax River Audubon Christmas Bi rd C ount will be 7 p.m., Nov. 21, at 1065 D aytona Ave., Holly Hill. Ray Scory, N ature Photographer and society member, will be the speaker. ParticipantsCalendarFrom page 10 See CALENDAR, Page 21 Family owned & operated since 1982 Roll Down Shutters Specializing in Homemade Italian Food, Steaks Nightly SpecialsThurs Liver & Onions Fri All You Can Eat Fish Fry Sat Prime Rib Sun NFL Football TicketOpen Daily Tues-Sun 11-until ? Happy Hour Daily 3:30-7pm in Crane Lakes off Taylor Rd386-304-2894652603 Book Your Holiday Parties Now! Check out Cranes Roost New Years Bash! Call for Details$2.00 OFFSaturday Nights Prime Rib Dinnerwith this ad Exp 11/30/11 HTN Affordably Priced Daily Lunch Specials RESORT DINING WITHOUT THE PRICE TAG!Open to the Public

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20November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS A ccording to a 2008 Associated Press estimate, the once 16 million World War II veterans are dying at a rate of more than 1,100 a day. No one has an exact death count, but the Department of Veterans Affairs, AP and others have developed the same estimate by using longform census data, VA data, and standard mortality tables. The VA estimates that America will have almost no World War II veterans by 2020. If the oldest lives as long as Mr. Buckles, America will lose its last World War II veteran in 26 years, 2037. Po rt Orange resident Rick Kennedy is as y oung as a World War II veteran can be, 84. As history would have it, the Marine Corps veteran was in boot camp training for action in the S outh Pacific when two atomic bombs dropped on Japan, Little Boy and Fat Man. That, along with the island nations mounting defeats on all sides, ended the largest international war of all time in 1945. Mr. Kennedy got out of the service without ever heading to war, but later reenlisted in the Corps to serve as a machine gunner in Korea. W e lost a great bit of our heritage with the loss of the World War I and World War II guys, he said. Mr. Kennedy, too, believes theres a loss when veterans of previous wars die off. The guys that risk their lives, they feel like they own a part of this country, he said. It makes them feel they earned their right to live here. When you lose those people, you lose a bit of ownership of our country. J ames Robert Bob McCollum is also a W orld War II veteran. The 87-year-old saw action in Europe with Pattons famed Third Army. He echoed Mr. Kennedys lament of what the loss of World War I and World War II veterans means to the nations collective consciousness. O ur country meant a lot to us (World War II veterans), and I think a lot of people today dont know what freedom means, he said. They want security and not freedom. In a memoir, Mr. Buckles explained how shortly after his 16th birthday, he became interested in joining the military to fight in Europe. O n 6 April 1917, the United States entered the Great War and patriotic posters appeared in the post offices, he wrote. In addition to going to high school, Mr. Buckles was working at a bank. According to his memoir, he tried no less than five times to join the Marines and Navy. The Army took him without a birth certificate after he lied about not having one. He shipped off to basic training on Aug. 14, 1917. On a sergeants advice that the surest way to get sent to France to see action was to be an ambulance driver, Mr. B uckles headed to Fort Riley, Kan., for training in casualty retrieval and ambulance operations. He got as far as England, and spent his days asking to go to the front. It wasnt happening, until an officer needed an escort to take him to Fr ance. Mr. Buckles finally got to the war he longed to help fight. He wasnt there long before the Great War was done. The armistice with Germany that effectively ended fighting was signed on Nov. 11, 1918. The Treaty of Versailles that officially ended the state of hostilities was signed in June, 1919. Mr. Buckles r eturned to America in January, 1920. In 1940, he was working in the Philippines. The Japanese invaded at the start of World War II, and Mr. Buckles spent almost five years in prison camps. The 11th Airborne Division rescued him in February 1945. Greg Brotherton, Commander of the VFW P ost 4250, New Smyrna Beach is a 69-year-old V ietnam Veteran. He said all nations eventually lose their war veterans, but he believes their earned wisdom persists. I was raised to believe were a composite of all were exposed to, he said. I was brought up by W orld War II vets, and I dont think all that experience is lost. As long as we pass on some of what we learn to the next generation, its not all lost. Thats the aim of the Veterans History Project of the Library of Congress American Folklife C enter. Bob Patrick, director of the oral-history project, said thousands of volunteers across the country are collecting combat veterans stories that are being added to an audio and video collection that now has about 75,000 recordings. Mr. Buchanan said he feels blessed to be exposed to older generations of veterans while theyre still here. I talk to these World War II veterans, he said. To hear their stories its amazing to me. Get to know the generation while theyre still around. Get to know them; they will not always be there to ask the questions you need to ask.V eteransFrom page 4 Randy Barber/staff photographerRick KennedyThe death of Frank W oodruff Buckles this year was an end of an era. With the 110-year-olds death, Americas last living memory of World War I was lost. With W orld War II veterans dying at an estimated rate of more than 1,100 a day, soon none will be around to tell their stories. Fortunately, many combat veteransincluding Mr. Buckleshave done video and audio interviews that are archived and available to all at www.loc.gov/vets, the web site of the Veterans History Project of the Library of Congress American Folklife Center. Bob Patrick, director of the oral-history project, said thousands of volunteers across the country are collecting combat veterans stories that are being added to the audio and video collection that now has about 75,000 recordings. It started very innocently, he says. Congressman Ron Kind was at a picnic and his dad was swapping war stories with a friend in the backyard. Hed never heard them before, so he whipped out his video camera and started recording them. Then Congressman Kind proposed legislation creating the Veterans History Project, so others would do the same and give the stories to be archived into perpetuity at the Library of Congress. In addition to video and audio recordings, veterans have submitted written records. One of the local veterans who have shared their story with the project is Mary S. Gill. She joined the newlyformed Womens Army Corps in 1942, and did her basic training and first duty in Daytona Beach. She submitted a three-page memoir of her service days to the project. Daytona was top duty with the balmy climate, G.I. hotels, and service men coming from all over every Saturday night to date the WACS, she wrote. She confided that while stationed in Daytona a sailor got fresh in a lonely spot. Ms. Gill retaliated by biting his thumb. In the days before penicillin, she worried hed get an infection and die, and shed be arrested for murder. Ms. Gill wasnt looking for dates when she joined the W omens Corps. I joined the WAC because I was patriotic and open to adventure after two boring years of NY State College for T eachers which was like a glorified high school, she wrote. The projects web site has information about recording and submitting interviews and digital collections. Mr. Patrick said that many people have downloaded the kit to interview family members for the project and ended up recording many more. Anyone can do this, he said. All you really need is a tape recorder and a kitchen table. Once you get (a combat veteran) going, they know their story. Theyll tell their story.www.loc.gov/vets V eterans History Project will allow us to never forget

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21November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS should meet at Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Ave ., Holly Hill. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.; program at 7 p.m.Free.Members, guests and visitors welcome.Nov. 22The H alifax River Audubon Society will hold a field trip to Viera Wetlands (Brevard C ounty) on Nov. 22.Participants should meet at the Lowes parking lot east of I nterstate 95 on Dunlawton Avenue at 7 a.m. to form carpools.There will be easy or no walking.Bring bagged lunch and beverage. F or more information on this free event.call (386) 253-1166.Nov. 22An eclectic evening of music presented by the D aytona State College Guitar Ensemble will be performed at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 22, at the News-Journal Center at D aytona State College, Gillespy Theater, 221 N. Beach St,. Daytona Beach. Enjoy some jazz sounds, pop transcriptions, and light classics. Free to Daytona State C ollege and Volusia and Flagler county students, all others $8 per person or $15 for two. F or more information visit www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArts, or call (386) 2261927.Nov. 23The Sa ra Fox Gallery-House will hold its fourth annual The Child In Me Exhibit from 1 to 5 p.m., Nov. 23 27, at110N. H alifax Ave.( directly behind Ocean Center). Groups are takenby appointment. F or more information on this free event, call (386) 258 5333.Nov. 25K ick off the holiday season with family and friends at New Smyrnas third annual Christmas on Canal Street beginning Friday, Nov. 25 S park the Spirit will be held at 6 p.m. The event kicks off Christmas on Canal Str eet with a tree lighting ceremony, judging for store front displays (winners r eceive cash prizes grand prize $500), and live entertainment There will be H orse and Carriage rides Friday 6 to 9 p .m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Also on Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., there will be entertainment, childrens train r ides, horse-and-carriage rides, childrens arts and crafts area, story telling and, of course, Santa. Historical tours sponsored by the New Smyrna Beach History Museum and Christmas characters sponsored by The Little Theatre add to the festivities F or more information,visit www.christmasoncanalstreet.com. The P once Inlet Lighthouse will hold Thanksgiving gifts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Fr iday, Nov. 25. Participate in family activities and make Christmas ornaments that y ou can take home with you. Included with regular admission, no advance r eservations required. F or more information,call (386) 7611821,Ext 18.Nov. 26The sixth annual J efferson H.Ridgdill Me morial Run to the Sun 4-mile r un/walwill be held at 8:30 a.m., Nov 26, at Riverside Park, New Smyrna Beach. This years race will benefit the Community Partnership for Children. To mail in r egistration and fees: Run to the Sun, 52 T uscan Way, Suite 202-326, St. Augustine, FL 32092 Registration Fees: $25 early/$30 day of/$15 youth/$5 1-mile kids run. Discounts are available for multiple registrations, see online site. F or more information,call (904) 742-5299 or e-mail: info@runtothesun4jeff.com. Online Registration: www.active.com/running/newsmyrna-beach-fl/run-to-the-sun-2011 F lagler Avenue Art Walk offers fine art exhibits from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Nov. 26 along Flagler Avenue in New Smyrna B each. Admission is free. F or more information visit www.flaglerave.com or call (386) 428.1770. Wine Walk happens from 1 to 6 p.m., Nov 26. Explore interesting wines as you walk Flagler Avenue. The cost of the wine passport is $20. F or more information on the progressive wine tasting,go to www.partyonflagler.com.CalendarFrom page 19 5600 Victoria Gardens Boulevard Port Orange, FL www.PortOrangeRehab.comT el: 386-760-7773 Fax: 386-760-8949 Helping Hands... Compassionate Hearts...NURSING&REHABCENTERV oted Best Rehab Facility 11 Consecutive Years We invite you to visit our facility for a personal tour to meet our professional healthcare team. www.floridashorestruckcenter.comFlorida Shores Truck Centers service department offers a full range of services. Our competent and courteous staff can help you with almost every problem that you may encounter. Alignments and Front end Repairs Air Conditioning ECM Diagnostics Brakes Lube, Oil & Filters Motorhome Inspection Competitive Tire PricesOur Technicians will get your Motorhome back to the smooth ride you deserveFree BBQ Sauce with this ad and your 1st visit.Florida Shores Truck CenterClearly the leader in RV repairs... 3220 W. State Rd. Edgewater, FL32132 386-265-1921 GI Hero God Bless the USA Marines From the Hills of Montezuma Navy Anchors Away Air Force Wild Blue Yonder Army Caissons Go Rolling Away $5.00 OFF$25.00 or more SUDOKU PUZZLE ANSWER

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F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance.Call AIM (866)8546156. GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/ mo.For 6 mos.PLUS Get $300 Back!select plans.Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906 NATIONAL ADVERTISING! Reach over 28 million homes with onebuy! Special Real Estate Rates cover the Nation with one call! Advertise in NANI from as little as $1,795 per week! Ask about special Real Estate Rates 1-800-823-0466 COLORADO,40 Acres, $28,500! Near small town, mountains, Rio Grande River.$350 down, $350 monthly. Good roads, surveyed, near electricity.Owner, 806-376-8690 diane.steed @att.net ASHEVILLE NC AREA Must Sell 3 acres & log cabin w/ loft $89,900. Views, secluded setting, covered porch, large deck, natural springs, creek & EZ to finish 1-828-286-1666GEORGIA LAND SALE 69 Acres $995/acre.Will not divide. Other tracts available, visit our website www.StRegispaper.com478-987-9700St.Regis Paper Co. ABANDONED LAKESIDE FARM! 4acresLake access $16,900.10 acresHuge view $29,900.8acresLakefront $69,900. F oreclosure priced land in Upstate NYs So. Tier!! Survey, clear title! (866)669-3063 www.NewYorkLandand Lakes.com ARIZONA Big Beautiful Lots $99/mo., $0-down, $0-interest.Golf Course, Natl Parks.1-hour from T ucson Airport.Guaranteed Financing.NO Credit Check! Pre-recorded msg.1-800-6318164 Code 4046 www.SunSitesLandRush. com LAND SALE1.25 Acres in Central Florida, Guaranteed Financing for Only $300 Down, $148 Per Month.Call 24/7 for FREE Brochure! 1-877983-6600 www.FloridaLotsUSA.comNORTH CANTON,OHIO HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE Completely ramped, 2br/ 1.5ba/ large 2c.g.home on private lake with boat dock.Elevator lift. Roll-in shower.$179,500. Must see! Call 386-265-5266. NORTH FLORIDA LAND Planted Pine, hardwood bottoms, road frontage, g reat hunting in Lafayette County.*27 Acres $2300/acre.*48 Acres $1900/acre.*79 Acres $1950/acre. 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23November 2011FOREVER YOUNG VO LUSIA County

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24November 2011FOREVER YOUNG 802 Sterhaus Dr. Suite A Ormond Beach, FL (Across the street from closed Florida Hospital)386-944-5001VO LUSIA CountyHOMETOWN NEWS