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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00289
 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: 08-03-2012
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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: UF00081227:00289

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PAGE 1

Charles King is one of four candidates vying for the Volusia School Board, District 4 seat. He has taught geometry and science in Daytona Beach and Deltona since r etiring from his job as a senior executive in the telecommunications field six y ears ago. Mr. King said he was baffled by his company's struggle to find qualified applicants to fill entry-level career positions. He said he couldn't underW alter Fordham has spent a lot of time in Volusia County schools, starting in kindergarten. Dr Fordham said "firm resolve, tenacity and persistence" plunged him into the Volusia County School Board race for the third time. The first two attempts we re for the District 2 seat. This time, as a result of last year's redistricting, it's a bid for District 4 on Aug. 14. By Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsBy Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsGoing placesDEBARY For six weeks, the Smithsonian Institution will be in DeBary. From Sept. 1 to Oct. 13, Journey Stories will be on display at the G ateway Center for the Arts, 880 North U.S. Highway 1792, Charles Richard Beall B oulevard. "I t is about mobility and travel in the United States," Ma ry W aldroff, program coordinator, said. "It covers who came here, and migration where did they go to (once here), and why." Locals will add their touch, too. The Gateway D igital Photography Group will simultaneously display Rivers to Rails, a photography exhibit about local mobility. J ourney Stories is part of the Museum on Main Street traveling exhibition service. Ca r ol Harsh, director, said the exhibition is popular wherever it goes. She said a veneration of mobility is deeply engrained in the American psyche. It's one of the things that define the nation, she said. "W e have the right of mobility, and not every country does," she said. "It's a right we should cherish it's an important part of the American dream." F or about a year, the center for the arts has had a lecture series on how migration and mobility technology have affected the local area. J ourney Stories is a free-standing panel exhibit with sound. Rivers to Rails is a wall display. Admission will be free. While the exhibit will open to the public on Sept. 1, there'll be a grand opening 030092J AMES SKOW, PA Attorney 139 Executive Circle Suite 103 € Daytona Beach, FL 32114Phone: 386-310-4894 € Fax: 386-310-4895 € www.Skowlaw.com € jskow@skowlaw.com Bankruptcy and Foreclosure ORMOND BEACHDAYTONA BEACHHOLLY HILL V ol. 7, No. 28 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 3, 2012 P aul Szott, D.M.D. K erri Graham D.M.D.See ad in this section for more information386-944-5002 Fr ee Consultations & Second OpinionsCrowns $675 € Denture $495 Full Denture Reline $175802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A € Ormond Beach,FL (Across the Street from the closed Florida Hospital)766559 Blood drive scheduledF lorida's Blood Centers and Einstein Bros Bagels are staging a blood drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. S aturday Aug. 4 alongside the bagel shop in Rivergate Village, 110 S. Nova R oad, Ormond Beach. Donors will get free "bagel and shmear," a voucher for a free movie ticket, and a "surprise gift," according to the bagel shop's general manager, Deborah Sims. Fo r convenience, donors may secure an appointment online at www.fbcdonor.org. The bagel shop is at the corner of Nova Road and Granada Boulevard (S.R. 40) in Ormond Beach.Seabreeze class of 1 977 to hold reunionS eabreeze Class of 1977 will hold its 35th reunion from 7 p.m. to midnight, S aturday, Aug. 4, at The H ilton Daytona Beach O ceanfront Resort. T ickets can be purchased and will include appetizers, dinner, dessert and dancing. A cash bar will be available. The class is trying to locate classmates. Classmates from 1975 to 1979 are being invited to attend this event as well. Emceeing this year will be Ted Flick, Steve Gettel, R andy DiGirolamo and Cindy Kiel Evans from the Class of 77. F or more information, visit http://www.seabreeze197 7.com.Give a haircut to a child in needChildren receiving a back-to-school haircut at H air Cuttery salons in the D aytona metro area during the first two weeks of A ugust will be giving one back to a disadvantaged child in the community. See NOTES, A9Community Notes American mobility on display,courtesy of the SmithsonianBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News See MOBILITY, A8 Sheriff seeks four more yearsVO L USIA COUNTY B en Johnson was first elected S heriff in 2000, and hopes voters will give him four more y ears at the job. "I started as a r oad deputy," he said. "I've worked all ov er the agency. I grew up in the agency." Mr. Johnson, a DeLand native, started working as a patrol officer at the Volusia County Sheriff's Office on Oct. 15, 1971, just a few y ears after his 1968 graduation from DeLand High School. He attended police academy at Daytona Beach Junior College, now Daytona State. He continued his education and holds a criminology degree from Rollins College. He retired from the S heriff's Office in 1998, and mounted a run for to be the county's top cop when former Sheriff Ed D uff said he was stepping down. "I 'm very proud that since I've been Sheriff violent crime is down 51 percent," Mr. Johnson said. The overall crime rate in V olusia County has dropped slightly more than 10 percent since 2001. Mr. Johnson said that there are a number of things that have gone into the large crime reduction. F or example, he said the F lorida Legislature has given the criminal-justice system more options to keep violent criminals incarcerated longer. Additionally, he said that police training has gotten better, and technology is helping deputies and investigators in many ways. However, Mr. Johnson said that taking full advantage of the positive changes in law enforcement requires a deep understanding of the department and the county it serves. "I have institutionalBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News Ben Johnson See SHERIFF, A12Never too young to rock! Randy Barber/ staff photographerGael Burgess holds on to her eleven-month-old granddaughter, Emma Burgess, as she dances to the sounds of the Knights to Remember" band during the Summer Sounds free concert series at Rockefeller Gardens Friday. Also pictured is Emma's aunt Beth Frame of Sanford. The Ormond Beach Leisure Services sponsored the event. Election 2012Ju dy Conte still loves being a member of the Volusia County School Board. Sh e' s held the District 4 seat for two decades and she's not ready to give it up yet. The last time she faced opposition for her seat, she swept the vote by 62 percent. Prior to that, she'd gone unchallenged for 12 years. On Aug. 14 Ms. Conte, 70, will face three challengers: Linda Costello, Walter Fordham and Charles King inLINDA COSTELLOLinda Costello followed a path r ather than a plan when she went back to school and wound up with a master's degree in social work. Life has taught her that paths lead to plans, and not the other way around. Another path led to homeschooling and caring for her granddaughter, S kylar, who at 6 years old was in a near-fatal car accident. Skylar was internally decapitated, an injuryJUDY CONTE Judy ConteBy Erika WebbF or Hometown News See C ONTE, A6 Linda CostelloSee CO S TELLO, A6 By Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsWALTER FORDHAM CHARLES KING W alter F ordhamSee FORDHAM, A8 Charles KingSee KING, A8 VOLUSIA IN BUSINESSLo c al builders report that housing starts P ageA7 INSIDE ENTERTAINMENTB1 IN DEXSY MPH ONY SOCIETYClassifiedB12 Crossword B11 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6V ienna Boys Choir coming in February LANDLINES A3Ah, the summer Olympics let the games begin

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Dr Al Williams wants what most people these days want jobs. He wants teachers and other Volusia C ounty School Board staff to keep their jobs, and he wants future job opportunities for all students. The Volusia County School Board chairman will face political newcomer, Ida "L ucy Duncan" Wright in the Aug. 14 primary. The outcome of their non-partisan race will determine whether or not he will retain the District 2 seat he held from 1984-1992, and r egained in 2004. Dr Williams, 70, said he is taking a three-pronged approach to the race. There are three things I'm pushing for this time: I do not want teachers and staff to lose their jobs. I want to keep a strong curr iculum going and I want strong programs," he said in a telephone interview. Pr ograms like AVID Ad v ancement Via Individual D eterminationa collegepreparatory program, which offers guidance to promising middle-school students with limited environmental advantages. And the dual-enrollment program which allows students to take college courses while still in high school tuitionfree. The dual-enrollment program is one of the best things we've got going," Dr. W illiams said. "Students have a two-year degree by the time they get their highschool diploma. It saves parents two years of paying for college." What about students who aren't bound for college? "E verybody's not going to go to college but they've got to get a trade," Dr. Williams said. "Career Academy programs in the high schools like culinary arts, science and medicine, agriculture, communications and information technology systems. If we can keep these going, if we can get them into technology, our kids can go to state college, community college or simply have marketable skills." As a result of well over $100 million lost in state, local and federal funds since 2007, Volusia County voters will be asked on Nov. 6 to approve an additional three quarter-mill tax, for school operational purposes, for a four-year period from July 1, 2013, through June 30, 2017up from the 2009 quarter-mill referendum set to expire in 2013. If passed, taxpayers will contribute $1 per $1,000 of taxable property value per year for these operational expenses. O perational expenses including the programs about which Dr. Williams is passionate. He feels the referendum will pass. "W e kept our word on the .25 and used it exactly for what we said we were going F riday, August 3, 2012 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Jacob BarrPT, DPT, MTC Doctor of Physical Therapy, Manual Therapy Certified Owner/Private PracticeCertified BACK to G OLF Specialist14 25 Hand Ave, Suite H Ormond Beach Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:30p Sat 8a-1pPhone 386-673-3535 barrandassociatesphysicaltherapy.com 030042 030570 766488 CARPET € CERAMIC TILE € WOOD FLOORS €LAMINATE FLOORS € CARPET CARPET € CERAMIC TILE € WOOD FLOORS €LAMINATE FLOORS € CARPETCERAMIC TILE € WOOD FLOORS €CERAMIC TILE € LAMINATE FLOORS030353 030558 School board chairman running to keep his District 2 seatBy Erika WebbF or Hometown News See CHAIRMAN, A9 Al Williams

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 030426 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 Associations Lawyer Referral Service at 1-800-342-8011.Have Legal Questions?Have them answered in this column!Submit questions toerussell@pappasrussell.com (Please mention HTN legal question in subject line of email) 766557 Doug Danielsfor the Future of Volusia August 14thDoug Daniels has the credentials, experience and vision: Local business law attorney and Ormond Beach Resident since 1984 Leadership Florida Florida TaxWatch, since 2009 Associated Industries of Florida, Board of Directors 2009 & 2010 Community Partnership for Children, Board of Directors 2007 2009 Volusia County Charter Review Commissions, 1995-1996 & 2002 Coalition for the Homeless, 2007 & 2008 Holly Hill Chamber of Commerce Daytona Beach Chamber of Commerce Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce UCF Business Incubator, DBIA, Board of Directors Volusia Forever, Board of Directors 2001P olitical Advertisement Paid For And Approved By Doug Daniels For Volusia County Council, District 4 VOTE FOR THE FUTURE OF VOLUSIAƒ.VOTE DOUG DANIELS VOLUSIA COUNTY COUNCIL, DISTRICT 4 99 1/2 South Yonge Street, Ormond Beach, FL32174 850-508-4215 € Tues-Sat 10-6V oting Starts Next Week Best Fashion Jewelry F F a a s s h h i i o o n n J J e e w w e e l l r r y y & & A A c c c c e e s s s s o o r r i i e e s s E E v v e e r r y y t t h h i i n n g g $ $ 1 1 . 0 0 0 0 / / B B e e a a c c h h g g i i r r l l d d o o l l l l a a r r @ @ B B e e a a c c h h G G i i r r l l D D o o l l l l a a r r 030554 Fr om the time I was a young boy, I dreamed of going to see the S ummer Olympics. The idea of the world's athletes competing peacefully was an attractive concept then as it is now. W ith that in mind, I ordered my tickets in early 1995 for the Atlanta O lympics that would be held in 1996. I was excited to have the opportunity to be at the Games in person and better yet, I would be accompanied by my 13 year-old-son Landan. After the year-long wait, we awoke at 4 a. m. to make the long drive up to north Georgia. In the year since I had ordered the tickets, my sister Linda had moved from DeLand to an Atlanta suburb so we would have a place to stay. Things were definitely shaping up. That morning as we packed to leave I turned the TV on to check the w eather. To my surprise and horror, the television was filled with reports of a bomb exploding in Olympic Pa r k. Right away my wife Lana began unpacking our bags. She was not going to send our young son into danger, but after so much anticipation, my mind could not be changed. We arrived in Atlanta at about 2 p.m. with tickets for track and field at 4 p.m. Right away, we were accosted by the stepped-up security. We parked in a remote lot and were searched before boarding a bus to a train where we were searched and then dropped near the Olympic Stadium in downtown Atlanta. No w, I have to tell you, as an exmilitary policeman, I know a little about security. H olding a top secret security clearance, I once served as chief of security for the big NATO Nuclear Arms Summit in Frankfurt Germany. Y et, for some reason as soon as Landan and I had cleared the security checkpoint at the stadium, I said, "Boy I'm glad they didn't take our bullets." That was a decidedly stupid thing to say. We were in the middle of a chaotic situation with everyone's nerves on edge. Besides, we didn't have any bullets at least not real ones. What I was referring to was frozen one-pint plastic containers of apple juice that Lana had packed for us. F or years, Lana had frozen those spherical little containers for my fishing trips. Her name for them was "bullets." Around our house, it was not unusual to hear "don't forget y our bullets." The little containers provided ice, and once they melted, we re a tasty cold drink. My comment was innocent, but not a great thing to say at the checkpoint just after a bomb had gone off. The guards called us back and gave us the full cavity search. Once inside the stadium, it was bedlam. Continuous announcements sounded a warning not to leave anything behind at your seat. P eople were losing their tickets and possessions all over the place. Later outside at O lympic Park, Landan and I watched a robot take apart someone's new toaster that had been momentarily abandoned. The bomb had certainly put a damper on our O lympic experience, but somehow we still had a lot of fun. We will never forget helping out all of the lost visitors from Asia and Western Europe. The bomb in A tlanta could not stop the Olympic G ames, just as the terrorists in M unich 1972 did not stop those games. The Olympics are definitely larger than any dastardly deed that some misguided fool might perpetrate. I just hope that truth does not have to be proven once more in London. D an Smith is on the board of directors for the Ormond Beach H istorical Society,The Motor Racing H eritage Association and is the author of a fishing book. LAND LINESD AN SMITHReliving an Olympic Games security breach

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R oland Via has been out of city government since 2010, when he lost the H illy Hill mayor's in a r unoff with Roy Johnson. B ut Mr. Via said he's trying to take back the seat because he wants "to bring government back to the people." "M any citizens and businesses came to me because of their concern in seeing how tax money is being spent," he wrote in an e-mail interview. "They say the (City)Commission has seemingly become non-responsive and less business-friendly and asked me to represent them again." Mr. Via said he made good use of the time since leaving office. "I have listened and learned much during my two years out of office and have a refreshed view of the citizen's and business' concerns," he wrote. There is not much institutional knowledge on the commission or the administration and I would be a v aluable asset. Bottom line is, I'm running to make a difference, not to be indifferent." Mr. Via completed eight years on the City C ommission three years as vice mayor before serving as mayor for five more ye ars. His background also includes serving on Holly H ill's Civil Service Board and Charter Review Committee. Mr. Via was a president of the Volusia League of Cities, and named Volusia C ounty's Elected Official of the Year in 2009. He served on the Central Florida C ongress of Regional Leaders from 2008 to 2010 and also was appointed to other county advisory boards. A resident of Holly Hill for 50 years, the 62-yearold mayoral candidate is married to a longtime kindergarten teacher, J ulie, with whom he has four sons and a daughter. He has been a youth and adult sports coach for 35 ye ars. Currently, Mr. Via is a broadcaster on WELE 1380 AM, hosting a show It took a judge's ruling for Big John to enter the r ace for mayor of Holly H ill. Now he vows to change the culture at city hall if he wins. Mr. John took the city to court when City Clerk V alerie Manning refused to qualify his candidacy because of a campaign finance technicality. "I appointed myself treasurer and opened my campaign account before I signed a form appointing myself as treasurer," he said. Circuit Judge Richard Graham, however, ruled the radio talk-show host and former county councilman could appear on the ballot despite the violation. Mr. John said he made the last-minute decision to enter the race because he felt city officials had become "arrogant" and not responsive to citizens. And it all began when he asked for, but was denied, a speed bump on the street where he lives "I t started with a speed bump, but now it has gone beyond that," he said. The more I look at city hall, the less I like it." Mr. John served a dozen y ears on the County C ouncil until he was defeated in the 2002 election. He hasn't held any other elective office, but has served on "too many to count" advisory boards. While not marr ied "since 1984, I think," Mr. John and his significant other, Sweetie Kincade, have been together for more than nine years. Mr. John said the biggest problem facing the city starts at its primary municipal building. "It's arrogance, [it's] us versus city hall," he said. "W e need a change of culture." Mr. John noted the city's property tax rate is the highest in Volusia County at about $7.90 per $1,000 of assessed value yet, the City Commission recently proposed increasing it for the coming fiscal year. That's unconscionable," he said. There's a bunch of poor people in Holly Hill." Over the last 10 years, he said, the city's property tax rate has risen 107.3 percent, while property v alues have dropped. The median value of a home in H olly Hill is $89,000, he Ro y Johnson wants to finish what he started, so he's r unning for a second twoy ear term as mayor of Holly H ill. "I promised to try to straighten out Holly Hill and r un it like a business and bring in more businesses and revenue," Mr. Johnson said in a recent interview. "I t' s doing pretty good." He 's proud the city has become more businessfriendly, resulting in more than 30 new businesses and keeping others from leaving. Among the improvements the city has made in his first term are replacing underground utility pipes that were crumbling;" getting lower interest rates on water and sewer loans to save tax payers $1.25 million; negotiating lower interest rates on C ommunity Redevelopment Area funds from 4.74 percent to 2.04 percent, saving the city more than $867,000; and obtaining federal funding to replace the Daytona Avenue bridge, saving the city $800,000 in construction costs. He believes Holly Hill has a better reputation these days because of its economic growth and upgrades to its infrastructure. But Mr. J ohnson said there is still more to be done, especially when it comes to the city's property taxes. "W e still have a higher tax r ate that we need to bring down, but it's going to take a while," said Mr. Johnson, who owns residential and commercial properties in town.. B efore he was elected mayor in 2010, Mr. Johnson served on the Civil Service B oard for five years, and was elected chairman soon after being appointed to that board. A widower since 2004 after 44 years of marriage, the 72-year-old Air Force veteran still works three jobs (including chief executive and chief financial officer of his business, Aerial Hy draulics Inc., a company he started 40 years ago). Mr. J ohnson has two adult sons and a daughter, two grandsons and two great-grandsons. He said the biggest issue facing Holly Hill is the same one every other place is facing: a lack of jobs. "I think that's the worst problem we have right now," he said. "I would do anything I could to bring in more businesses." If that happens, he said, it would help the city generate more income from residents and businesses alike. H is goals are to make residents proud to call Holly H ill home and to leave a strong foundation for the next generation to build on. And he's hopeful about the future. "E verything is going to straighten out," Mr. Johnson said. "It's just going to take time for businesses to r ecover." F riday, August 3, 2012 A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030089 8 Week Program Includes Consultation Appetite Suppressant RX, B-12 Injections Diet & Exercise Plan$100 OFFPremium Plans of 12 weeks Includes consultation, Appetite Suppressant RX, and Supplements W eekly Super Lipo Shots for 8 w eeks,diet & exercise planexp. 8/30/12 exp. 8/30/12$99030043 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 ANNUAL PHYSICAL EXAM FOR MEDICARE PA TIENTSAccept all insurance except Florida Healthcare plans. 386-672-54661425 Hand Ave,Suite F,Ormond Beach,FL 32174RECLAIM YOUR BODY WITH OUR MEDICAL WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAMInitial Consultation Free, Physician Supervised, Amazing results! FDAApproved weight loss prescriptions Diet Plans, Super Shots 030040SNORING ? 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D .S.,M.S.766554 Elections 2012ROY JOHNSON BIG JOHNBy Joe CrewsF or Hometown NewsBy Joe CrewsF or Hometown NewsBy Joe CrewsF or Hometown NewsMayor running for second term Roy Johnson Radio personality hopes to win mayor's race Big JohnSee BIG JOHN, A12 ROLAND VIAFormer mayor trying again Roland ViaSee VIA, A12

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 030084 766491UP TO60% OFF386-675-6963 Daytona Beach Police DepartmentBridgett Marie Madorma, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with possession of methamphetamines. Bail was set at $1,250. David Allen Boehner, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with battery on a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $7,500. Lethario Haddocks, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $7,500. Willie Richards, 20, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with grand theft auto, aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and possession of a firearm and ammunition by a convicted felon. Bail was not set. John Dixon Gentry, 54, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with felony retail theft. Bail was set at $2,000. Thomas Michael Hanley, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with possession of a scheduled II substance, narcotics offense and trafficking in a scheduled II substance. B ail was set at $5,000. Douglas Johnson, 55, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence battery. B ail was not set. Alexis Santiago, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with possession of cannabis with intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a church. Bail was set at $10,000. Ryan Jarrod McArthur, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with grand theft auto. Bail was set at $5,500. Scott J. Downard, 50, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence felony battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Sedrick Darrel Alexander, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with felony battery. B ail was set at $2,000. Leo Devon Burch, 36, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with battery by strangulation and aggravated battery on a pregnant person. Bail was not set. Shelby Nicole Kearns, 21, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Oscar Bryant Dantas, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Devin Quinton Parrish, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Kenneth Van Murphy, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. James C. Dillon, 19, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Jessica Lynn House, 24, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with interfering with custody of a minor. Bail was set at $1,000. Scott Edward Mellor, 53, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied structure/conveyance. Bail was set at $1,000. Lethario Haddocks, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with r obbery without a firearm. B ail was set at $5,000. Robert Taylor Thoburn, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with possession of MDMA. Bail was set at $1,000. Carolyn E. Geter, 19, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with passing a forged instrument. B ail was set at $500. Steven Isaac Fulbright, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Bernard Carthan Mc Co r mick, 53, of Daytona B each, was arrested on July 25 and charged with burglary of an occupied structure. Bail was set at $2,500. Theresa Leanne Shultz, 43, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with possession of a scheduled III substance. Bail was set at $1,500. Franklin Donell Aikens Jr., 46, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with burglary and possession of burglary tools. B ail was set at $5,000. Michael Wallis Hanson, 65, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with child abuse without great harm. Bail was set at $1,500. Lawrence P. Thomas, 51, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling. Bail was set at $1,250. Richard Walter Dixon, 52, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with attempted burglary and possession of burglary tools. Bail was set at $3,500. Kenneth Lenard Lee, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $2,000. Terrance R. Henry, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with delivery and distribution of counterfeit cannabis and possession of a new legend drug with intent to sell. Bail was set at $11,000. Marcus Arron Dewees, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with armed burglary of a dwelling and grand theft of a firearm. Bail was not set. Ormond Beach Police DepartmentAlexis Tianna Dinizo, 18, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with possession of cocaine and possession of a scheduled III substance. Bail was set at $3,000. Doyle Jack Coleman, 43, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with grand theft and grand theft auto. Bail was set at $3,000. Telishia Shantae Williams, 25, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with retail theft of $300 or more. Bail was set at $1,500. Jason R. Pataky, 37, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with unarmed burglary of an unoccupied conveyance. Bail was set at $1,500. Frederick Edward Leo Jr., 55, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $1,500.Holly Hill Police DepartmentShannon Leland Purcell, 32, of Holly Hill, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence by strangulation. Bail was not set. Richard Joseph Corbett, 49, of Holly Hill, was arrested on July 24 and charged with r esisting arrest with violence and battery on a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $5,500.Police 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: Christopher Robin Blackwell Bi r thdate: Oc t. 24,1970 Aliases: Chris Capone, Chris Chrip D istinguishing features: M ultiple tattoos on back, stomach,chest,both arms and both legs R eason wanted: F ailure of a career offender to properly register Last known location: D eLand Cr ime Stoppers of No r theast Florida is seeking information on the whereabouts of Christopher Robin Blackwell, 41. B lackwell is a convicted felon who has been designated by the courts as a career offender, which means he's required under Florida law to register his address with law enforcement. The most r ecent address for Blackw ell listed on his driver's license was on Huckleberry Lane in DeLand, but he's no longer living there and hasn't registered a new address as r equired under the law. B lackwell's present whereabouts are unknown, and a warrant for his arrest was issued on July 23, 2012 charging him with failure of a career offender to properly register. B lackwell is 5 feet, 10 inches tall and weighs about 170 pounds and has brown hair and blue eyes. If you see Blackwell or know where he is, don't attempt to apprehend him. Anyone with information regarding B lackwell's whereabouts is asked to call Crime S toppers toll-free at (888) 277-TIPS. You can also T ext your tip by texting TIP231 plus your message" to CRIMES. Anyone who provides information to Crime Stoppers will remain anonymous and can qualify for a r eward of up to $1,000. W anted Blackwell(888) 277-TIPSV olusia County Sheriff's OfficeRaymond R. Gadreault, 64, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person. B ail was not set. See C RIME, A8

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A6 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 prize is: $100Last weeks winner James Kohler GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $1 00-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 033661 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 3, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (386) 322-5902or e-mail newsdy@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Body artRandy Barber/ staff photographerBrody Bartholomew, 2, of Ormond Beach keeps an eye on face-painter Antonia Pineiro during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museum's current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go to the Halifax Humane Society. F or more information on the museum's exhibits and programs, visit www.ormondartmuseum.org or call (386) 676-3347.Don't block our viewIt is not appropriate to plant political signs down scenic J ohn Anderson in Ormond Beach. Many of us who walk and bike ride along this beautiful road do not appreciate political signs planted along the parkway. How many voters do you think you are persuading with these signs? Stop trashing the view and place these sign in the trash where they belong. In response to: Back to the BibleAgain another person who feels that they have the right to judge other people is in the Rants & Raves July 20 edition. Again it's with religion. I hate to break it to you, but this world is made up of many different religions, wars have been started because of religion, and I have discovered that some of the most judgmental people are those that attend church and have their form of the Bible quoted word for word, verse for verse. Good for you, and I hope it helps you get through the pearly gates, as they say. I have yet to find anywhere in any Bible where it states that you as a human being have the right to judge other people. Please send me that verse, so that I can read it myself. I don't know what y ou would do if a family member of yours admitted to being gay, or bisexual. Would you deny them? Would you be one of the blind fools that thinks that this is a choice? What would make you think that someone would choose to be something that would cause you so much grief in your life and your families? I am so offended by the fact that people such as you feel you have a right to judge others. My son is bisexual, and his entire life he has been bullied, teased taunted and even beaten up because those children were taught by their parents that this is wrong. I pity you for your hurtful, thoughtless words. I pray for you that you will someday learn that taking one or two verses out of a Bible to make what you think right is wrong. I am disgusted by you to think that my son would choose to be beaten up every single week of his life. I am so fed up with such judgment people as you and hope that the tables get turned someday on you. Do unto others, as you would have them do unto you.In response to: Back to the BibleI absolutely support the "Back to the Bible" letter writer. They couldn't have said it better.Kids and pet should not ride in truck bedWhen you are riding in a truck, you have to have a seatbelt on. I think it is really outrageous that we let dogs, cats and kids ride in the bed of a pickup truck. They have no protection. If there is an accident, they are going to go fly r ight out. It might be fun for them, but it's not fun when they end up in the emergency room. In response to: Ocean swimmers have rights'If y ou walking down the beach and see a fisherman who Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2012, 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. 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 . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager S ylvia Montes . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Luanne Williams . . . .Office Manager Agnes Dillon . . . . . .Receptionist Gary Kirkman . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Cathy Moody . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Rodney Bookhardt . . .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 Randy Barber . . . .Staff Photographer Dan Harkins . . . . .Staff Writer Suzy Kridner . . . . .Staff Writer Megan Schumacher . .Graphic Designer Carrie Maday . . . . .News Clerk/Entertainment Writer the non-partisan race. Ms. Conte grew up in D aytona Beach, graduated from Seabreeze High School, Daytona Beach C ommunity College and F lorida State University. S he has worked as a social worker, English teacher, coordinator of FUTURES' V olusia Compact Adopt-aF uture program, Volusia C ounty Council member, and executive director of the Volusia Literacy Council. S he served more than 20 y ears as a PTA and School A dvisory Council leader before being elected to the school board. Ms. Conte has also been active in many community organizations. Sh e' s been chairman of the Volusia County School B oard five times. Ms. Conte is in favor of the proposed tax referendum which will be presented to voters on the No v. 6 ballot. The tax, equivalent to $1 of $1,000 of taxable value, is expected to raise an estimated $100 million over the next four years for academic programs, teacher recruitment and retention and extracurricular activities. One quarter of it would r eplace a four-year "critical needs" tax due to expire next year. "M y responsibility is not just to parents and taxpayers, but to the students," she said. "It's every child's r ight to be educated to the best of their ability and we do. And that's expensive." Sh e' s also in favor of more school time for students in this country, including longer school days and more of them. American students are as bright as any in the world and, yet, they go to school less than any developed nation in the world," Ms. Conte said. What she doesn't favor is lack of local control over schools. Pa rt of her reasoning that "public education is under threat at the moment" has to do with what the Florida Legislature has handed down in r ecent years. S he strongly opposes the "R eligious Freedom Amendment" certified for the Nov. 6 ballot. Passage of Amendment 8 would r epeal a ban of public dollars for religious funding. The measure means a revision of the Florida Constitution to allow vouchers at private schools. Ms. Conte said the public needs to realize these funds wouldn't just go to certain religiously affiliated private schools. Her concern is how the amendment would interact with the constitutional r estrictions, at state and federal levels, against religious discrimination. Who's to decide what's a valid religion, and what isn't? I don't know if people understand the money could go to Madrasas, the I slamic schools," she said. S he also feels recent diversions of state funds to charter schools primary and middle schools receiving public funds, without being subject to many of the constraints placed on public schools is the state's way of moving toward public school priv atization. Ms. Conte said the concept of charter schools has been "sold to the public" as a means of better educating less fortunate students, but she feels it's a tactic to make public schools "more like private schools." Of late, (the) state legislature has been eroding local control of schools. This is a very important matter, not just for me. I think it's important for the community," she said. W ith regard to standardized test scores, she said, What's great is sometimes what's difficult. We are that melting pot and people come from all over." S he said she wouldn't trade that cultural integration. "A test is just one part of a person's education. Often you learn more in a class in which you make a C than one in which you made an A," she said. Ms. Conte has been marr ied to Jack Battenfield for four and a half years. "I kept my last name because Conte fits better on a yard sign," she said. "I t sounds tacky, but it's the truth. Poor dear, this is his first campaign." S he has three children and, her husband's included, 11 grandchildren. Ms. Conte said her 96y ear-old mother still lives in the area, and wants to hold a sign for her daughter in this election. "S he's amazing. She delivered Meals on Wheels to old people' until she was 92," Ms. Conte said. Another family member and integral member of her campaign crew is her moderately annoying brother." T wo very important possessions of people in public office, according to Ms. C onte, are "a sense of perspective and a sense of humor". And, what about tenure? "P eople say, She's been there too long,'", Ms. Conte said. "Well, I didn't put myself in office!"ConteF rom page A1 which usually results in death. Ms. Costello, 63, helped her granddaughter r elearn, not only basic life skills, but math skills, which had been erased as a result of her injuries. She homeschooled Skylar in second grade, and enrolled her in public school in third. Elated by Skylar's progress throughout the y ear she was homeschooled, Ms. Costello found the public school experience set Skylar back. "M y first goal is for Volusia County to be No. 1 in academic achievement, and there's a simple way to accomplish that," she said. "C urrently, St. Johns is number one. We find out what they're doing and we do it better." S t. Johns County School D istrict topped 67 state school districts in a numerical ranking r eleased earlier this year by the Florida Department of Education. The standing is based on each school's total points, derived from FCAT scores. V olusia County ranked 34th. Ms. Costello said she thinks Volusia can do better. "I f we continue to do what we're doing in the classroom, we'll continue to get mediocre results," she said. "Let's do what's already working someplace else. Somebody smarter than I am already figured it out." A ccording to the Florida D epartment of Education w ebsite, Florida has the largest state virtual school in the nation. That is one tool St. Johns C ounty is using that Volusia is not. "I don't think we have a budget crisis. I think we have a priority crisis," Ms. C ostello said. Offering high praise for an individualized digital learning program in M ooresville, N.C., she said it provides another model for Volusia. That district's graduation rate was 91 percent in 2011, up from 80 percent in 2008. On state tests in reading, math and science, an average of 88 percent of students met proficiency standards, compared with 73 percent three years before, according to an article in The New York T imes. "O ne example of insanity is that we've spent $13 million on curriculum development over the past six years," Ms. Costello said. "It's not about the FCAT; the FCAT is on its way out in 2014. It's about what's going on in the classroom, and I need teachers to help me get government out of the classroom so they can teach." U sing Orange County's Fe rn Cr eek Elementary School as an example, Ms. C ostello talked about her plan to engage one school, one principal and one community in being the village to raise the children. In 2011, 84 percent of the kids at Fern Creek were on free or reduced lunch, and 20 percent homeless, y et nearly 90 percent of third graders scored at grade-level or higher on r eading tests, with compara ble passing rates for math and writing, according to an Orlando Sentinel article. This achievement, she said, was a result of the principal, teachers and the community pitching in, providing food, clothing and other resources, allowing the children to focus on learning. "N either money nor bureaucracies help people. People help people," Ms. Costello said. Although she has bachelor's degrees in social work and theology, master's degrees in social work and Christian counseling, has counseled hospital and private patients as well as at-risk-families, Ms. C ostello lists "stay-athome mom" at the top of her website resume. She said being "homeschooler" is her "greatest joy." "I want to help people discover and develop their potential. To that, let me add that I believe there is greatness in every person." S he is married to state Rep. Fr ed Costello, and they have three children and four grandchildren. Sk ylar is now 12 and thriving. "W e live with a miracle every day," Ms. Costello said. CostelloF rom page A1 See R ANTS, A12

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7 Y our Mercedes Factory Trained Specialists!Check engine light on? Our basic scan is complementary! Check our brake specials everyday € We service all makes & modelsServicing Mercedes Benz Since 196274 North Yonge St € Ormond Beach386.673.7827www.silverstarormond.com AIR CONDITIONER TUNE UP+ tax & Shop SuppliesUP TO 2 LBS.FREONPa r ts extra.May not be combined with any other offers Exp 8/31/12030571$8995 76648735 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 030564CALL TODAY!386-677-2522Labonte Disc Institute 4 Pearl Drive Ste.1 Ormond Beach,Fl 32174 www.labontediscinstitute.comTHE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATIONS OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE DISCOUNTED SERVICE.Copyright 2008 Palmer65 Million The FREE 17-Point Squashed-DiscŽ Qualifying Assessment ($245 value)No charge or purchase necessary.Find out if you qualify for this revolutionary new therapy.You won't leave our office wondering if it's something that could have helped you get rid of your pain. Assessment includes:ligament stability, muscle function, hips, pain levels, reflex response, disc condition, tendons, spinal alignment, pelvic leveling, x-rays, MRI's, spinal flexibility, range of motion, balance & nerve function Expires 8/31/1265,000,000...That's the number of people in the US who suffer from low back or neck pain.Many of these people suffer needlessly. Bill Labonte's Office in Ormond Beach, FL receives inquiries about his new non surgical treatment for herniated, bulging and degenerated discs from all over the nation.As a result, he has one non surgical disc machine for lower back pain and second one to treat neck, arm and hand pain from disc problems in the neck. If you are suffering with SERIOUS neck pain or hand or arm pain caused by a b ulging, herniated or degenerated disc, pay attention.This may be the most important article read this year! Do You Have A Disc Problem? If you experience any of the following, chances are your pain is due to a disc b ulge, herniation or degeneration: Tight muscles in your neck T urning your Head causes neck pain Shooting pain in arms or hands Migraine Headaches Numbness in your arms, hands or fingers Fire down your arms Prickling in your hands Weak hand or wrist musclesFinally Some Good News! We can help if you have been suffering with neck pain, arm or hand pain caused by a bulging disc, disc herniation or squashed or compressed discs. Until recently, the only advice for many of you suffering in pain was to try what y ou've been told: Try exercising or physical therapy Try physical therapy Try pain medication Try pain shots T ry back surgery Just live with it If your like most, none of these have wo rk ed for you.Exercise hurts, pain medications and muscle relaxers cover up the problem and cause side effects. P ain shots cause more pain, don't work or last ve ry long and don't FIX the problem.Or maybe back surgery didn't wo r k, worked but didn't last or even made it w orse. Whatever your situation y ou owe it to yourself to check into this Breakthrough Computerized Non-Surgical Treatment f or back pain and sciatic or leg pain caused by a bulging, herniated or squashed disc or discs. It has helped hundreds of people who w ere suffering just like you. How Do Discs Go Bad? Over time the discs in your back tend to get squashed or compressed, especially if you've played certain sports when y ounger or have a job that requires lots of sitting or standing in one place for long periods of time.Car accidents, or heavy or repeated lifting. It's kinda like a cookie with cream filling, and the cream filling will start to ooze out from between the sides of the cookie if pressure is applied on top of the cookie (like gravity on our spine). Eventually this happens to a lot of us. Statistics show over 80% of Americans will suffer with back pain sometime in their life. How Does This Machine Work? The computerized decompression machine gently pulls you apart, stretches the disc to a certain point that causes a drop in pressure inside the disc (like a little vacuum pulling the disc back into proper placement. In my clinic, I've treated hundreds of patients with non surgical spinal decompression with great results so there should be no reason your back pain should be any different. Most serious Back Pain Sufferers Are Ve ry Skeptical Of This New Procedure, As Skeptical As I Was When I Purchased My First Decompression Machine,So If You Are Skeptical ...See What Some Of Our Patients Have Had to Say About Our Program: When I came in to see y ou I had been to several doctors.They were not helping and I was taking lots of pain pills and muscle relaxers.Before the treatment I would get out of bed and fall to the ground.I was in very severe pain. I was slow to react to the DRX9000 treatment, but I stayed with it.Today I f eel great.No more pain or pain pills.I w ant to thank all of the staff at Dr. Labonte's.They are awesome. Lisa F,Ormond Beach I have gone from waking up 4 times in the night with pain radiating down my r ight arm and numbness, to sleeping through the night and waking with no pain or numbness in my right arm.The whole staff has treated me so wonderful, They have all been there to listen and do anything possible to help me get well and on the road to recovery from cervical disc bulging.I am so pleased that I have found this treatment center and am ve ry happy with the wonderful service and medical help from the whole staff. Y ou couldn't find a better group of people that provide excellent care and are some of the nicest people I have met.I w ould definitely recommend them to anyone who has neck pain or disc pain. Candy B,Ormond Beach Within less than halfway through the treatments, my major neck discomfort ceased.The experience from the front desk, the technicians, and the doctor w ere extremely friendly, caring and prof essional.I highly recommend Dr. Labonte's Team. Robert T,Ormond Beach My experience at Dr.Labonte's office has greatly improved my quality of life. The DXR9000 protocol for a herniated disc worked for me.After 6 weeks of treatments my back was better than before I injured it. Dan N,Ormond Beach Dr.Labonte and his staff exude an upbeat and caring concern for each patient.I was treated as a person and not just a number.Thanks to Dr. Labonte, his staff and the DXR9000 my quality of life been restored to what it w as 11 years ago.I am looking forward to resuming the active lifestyle I used to enjoy.I can not emphasize how fantastic I feel.I heartily recommend the decompression treatment.All I can say to Dr. Labonte and his staff is thank you for the concern and extraordinary patient care y ou gave me during the treatments Ray G,South Daytona And that's why I'm offering you this free assessment to you for a limited time. Caution! Decompression is DIFFERENT than old time traction or hanging upside down or inversion machines which can make your m uscles squeeze the discs even harder! BUSINESSGrowth:Slow, but starting to pick upThe pace of housing construction is still slow compared to the boom years in the middleaughts, but it's starting to pick up, and you can once again imagine a time when more people live on the w est side of Interstate 95 than on the east side in V olusia County. M uch of that I-95 west growth is still occurring in just Daytona Beach, Ormond Beach and Port Orange, with DeLand chipping in quite a bit. But, judging by the latest numbers for the U.S. C ensus Bureau, housing construction seems to have started back up in DeBary and Deltona. Southeast Vo lusia also is adding to it, but it probably will be years before we see significant growth there. In J une, there were 68 new housing units added with 56 single-family houses, not up much from 65 units with 54 singlefamily houses in June 2011. B ut you have to look further into the picture to see what else is happening. KB Home has faltered in Volusia after selling 138 houses in 2011, according to Volusia County Clerk of C ourt records. Through July 24, it had only sold 24 houses. Its sales could pick up sharply by the end of the y ear now that it has started construction on a large townhouse project at LPGA I nternational. It also has bought land at Tuscany S hores, off North Clyde M orris Boulevard in D aytona Beach. In the meantime, D.R. Horton has taken over as lead dog, selling 55 houses as of July 24 after selling just 70 for all of 2011. It may not give up that lead, though, since it is buying up vacant lots at the same pace as KB Home has this year, having just acquired the 143 lots r emaining Wellington W oods in DeLand for $1.85 million and bought 30 lots in Port Orange Plantation, just west of Williamson B oulevard. O ther builders also have picked up the pace, including Paytas Homes (selling 19 through July 24 compared to 23 for all of 2011), A dams Homes (selling 18 compared to 32 for all of 2011), Taylor Morrison (selling 17 compared to 20 for all of 2011) and Holiday B uilders (selling 10 compared to 11 for all of 2011). In De Ba ry Henin Homes has started construction on three houses and, in Port Orange, Winston-James De velopment has picked back up the pace at the V illages of Royal Palm. On the multi-family side, V olusia still lags way behind last year when 511 units were built, including the large Andros Isles complex was built at I nterstate 4 and Williamson B oulevard. Only 67 units we re built in the first half of 2012, but with four apartment complexes on the drawing board in the county, I'm sure construction will start on one or two this year.***R etail sales picked back up the torrid pace they have been on in 2012, up 5.5 percent in May from M ay 2011. Auto sales still accounted for the largest part of the increase, but general merchandise (WalMa r t, Target, dollar stores), and concert and movie admissions also were up sharply.***F lagler Avenue in New S myrna Beach could get another place for tourists to spend the night besides the new Hampton Inn. The city has received plans for Inn on the Avenue, a bed-andbreakfast proposed for the 102-year-old house at 309 F lagler Ave.***The westward movement in New Smyrna Beach continues with Mullinax Fo rd submitting plans for a new place at State Road 44 and Colony Park Road. Jack H olcomb also has expressed an interest in moving either the Chevrolet or Chrysler dealerships in N ew Smyrna out that way.***On the restaurant beat, we saw an unusual occurr ence with a restaurant closing on West International Speedway Boulevard near Daytona International S peedway. Uno as closed its r estaurant at the Ramada I nn Speedway, but you can bet someone else will grab the restaurant spot rather quickly. In Ormond Beach, another closed restaurant site is getting new life. Tony A bouramani is opening a second Toscana Italian Ristorante in the former La Cr epe en Haut spot at F ountain Square on East Granada Boulevard in Ormond Beach. Maria B onita fans can get a little more excited as the business has put up a help wanted sign at its planned Ormond Beach restaurant. S till no date on when it will open, so folks who like the r estaurant's interesting mix of Cuban and Mexican cuisine will have to travel to S outh Daytona. ***S parton Electronics is continuing to rack up the contracts for its underwater r adar detection devices. Along with its ERAPSCO joint-venture partner USSI, it got a $25.4 million contract from the U.S. Navy for sonobuoys. Sparton also got foreign contracts worth $11 million. As always, more than half the work will be done at DeLeon Springs.***A final note, International S peedway Corp.'s Daytona M ixed Use Planned Master De velopment, which incorporates the Daytona Live! project, went before the Daytona Beach Planning Commission recently. S peedway Corp. wants to re z one 188.9 acres north of I nternational Speedway B oulevard and west of Bill Fr ance Boulevard. The newly proposed development has some staggering numbers, including 1.42 million square feet for retail sales and service (with r estaurants and nightclubs), 750,000 square feet of office space, 660 hotel r ooms, 1,350 units of multifamily housing, a 2,500-seat multi-screen cinema and 500,000 square feet of industrial space. Of course, there's no timetable for any of this to start, but it would definitely give Daytona B each a huge business boost. C ecil G.Brumley has been tracking Volusia County business news and trends for more than 15 years.He can be reached at C ecilbrumley@ymail.com or follow him on Twitter @cecilbrumley. VOLUSIA BUSINESSCECIL G. BRUMLEY

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See dealer for details Savings off MSRP.$14,9912011 FORD FOCUSBW187396 $11,9912006 HONDA PILOT6B014810 $12,9912003 TOYO TACOMA XTRA CAPPRE RUNNER 3Z234709 3EA982612006 GR MARQUIS6X6087393 r eception on Sept. 8 from 4 to 9 p.m. The center for the arts is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. On Saturdays, it's open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ms. Waldroff said the museum may extended its hours while Journey Stories and Rivers to Rails are on display. Ms. Waldroff and Ms. H arsh said the exhibit has much about the joys of American mobility, but includes troubling r eminders about periods of involuntary and unwanted migration, such as slave ships. Ms. Waldroff said visitors will be encouraged to talk about their families', or their own, journey stories, too. F or information about J ourney Stories, visit www.museumonmainstreet.org/journeyStories. The center for the arts is at www.gatewaycenterforthearts.org. The phone number is 668-5553. MobilityF rom page A1 "I want to stop seeing schools regress," Dr. Fordham said. "That was a big motivator for me to come in and use my background, training and experience to better align policies with a plan to accomplish the goals we need to set." H is career achievements include elementary school principal, substitute teacher and educational consultant. He has worked at Bethune-Cookman University for more than 24 y ears as dean of education, assistant to the executive vice president and full professor of education and kinesiology education. In addition to his bachelor's and master's degrees, Dr Fordham received a doctorate degree in administration, supervision and curriculum development from Florida State University. As principal of an elementary school with "very high ratings at the time" the mid-70s he discovered what works. The superintendent gave approval for local control of the school, so we had the complete autonomy to identify a curriculum strategy in best support of students' diverse cultural and environmental situations," Dr Fordham said. "The school provided the r esources to meet their needs. Teachers had the flexibility to create lesson plans, changing some of the core course content, so the students could better understand math, reading and science. These were innovative, creative plans which helped students get on the fast track." If elected, Dr. Fordham said his first priority would be a recommendation to implement Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers, or PARC C. PA RC C is a consortium of states developing a common set of K-12 assessments in English and math fixed on college and career preparedness. Its aim is to have students college or career-ready at the end of high school, marking students' progress from third grade up, and providing teachers with timely information to advise instruction and provide student support. "W e say we don't have money for resources. PA RC C will provide the tools teachers will need to meet goals for commoncore state standards," Dr. Fo r dham said. "We should not have a board that approves policies to limit flexibility in teaching. One plan does not fit all when yo u' re talking about different learning styles." Dr Fordham said each county in Florida has a different interpretation of standardized test results. "N o Child Left Behind r equired every state to give a test. In Florida we identified a company that had not pilot-tested the criter ia," he said. "If PARCC r eplaces FCAT, all data will be consistent, and all teachers will have the same instructional strategies for students to meet course re quirements." A dual program of core classes and technical training, starting right after middle school and culminating with a standard high-school diploma, would be ideal for students who are not interested in going to college, Dr. Fo r dham said. H is experience with the N ational Association of Tr ade and Technical Schools and the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools has deepened Dr. Fo r dham's commitment to developing appropriate assessment criteria and school programs to prompt higher student performance and school rankings. As dean of education I have had an opportunity to ensure the university's students were given time to study the use and application of the best lesson plans and teaching strategies," he said. "We have produced teachers who were highly qualified to prepare methods to best serve needs of students in the diverse areas of Volusia County." Dr Fordham and his wife, G loria, have been married for 30 years. They have three children and six grandchildren. In addition to being an educator Dr. Fo r dham has long been a community volunteer, serving on numerous charitable and not-for-profit boards. When I look at Asians, African-Americans and Hispanics in the community, their difficulties and high drop-out rate in our system, I believe it's because we're not giving strong support to their needs in preparation for careers," Dr. Fordham said. "I think we can make a difference in ratings, teacher morale and student success." F ordhamF rom page A1 stand why young adults kept failing the company's eighth-grade level reading, writing and math tests. B ut he was determined to find out. He moved to Florida, w ent back to school to get his teaching certificate and began teaching geometry. Of course, I'm a lousy golfer, so there was no sense in doing that," he said. C urrently a science teacher at Deltona High, Mr. K ing, 66, said he has spent many hours in the classr oom and has attended many school board meetings. He called current board members "great people" but said they're not actively promoting change. They are not contesting things the state is promulgating," he said. Things like the District C ost Differential, or DCD, a formula used to allocate state funds to counties for education. "V olusia County is getting 96.4 percent of tax dollars back. Others are getting more," Mr. King said. C ollier County received 104 percent in 2011-2012, according to the Florida D epartment of Education's w ebsite. As I've been campaigning and talking to local officials about what they've seen, I've found that no one's organizing local officials to approach Tallahassee for change," Mr. King said. "Volusia loses $8 million a year. If you want to stop it, you've got to find a solution." Though he feels Florida has created "a great virtual school," Mr. King said teachers should be allowed complete access to all mater ials used there in order to supplement online lessons in the classroom. He said many students think virtual school will be easier, but don't pass because they need much more attention and support than the online environment provides. Then there are the charter schools, independent public schools given freedom to be more innovative, while being held accountable for improved student achievement. Mr. King is not sold on them. "I don't think they all perform well, and they dilute the concentration of state funds." Mr. King said. "U nless a charter school is doing something different than traditional school, they shouldn't have a charter." He said charter schools have veered from the original intent. He said a charter school offering a foreignlanguage based education would be "fine" in his book because "traditional schools can't do that." "M any are simply replicating what's going on in the traditional classroom," Mr. King said. "Many are succeeding in failing at just about the same levels as r egular schools." While acknowledging today's parents are very busy, Mr. King said when kids who are capable are not doing well in class, parents should be held responsible. They're tired. Many are working two jobs, but they must establish a priority for their kids to be successful," Mr. King said. "And it must begin early. By the time they get to me in 11th or 12th grade, the die is cast." C urrently, he said, too much culpability is placed on teachers and administrators, without the accompanying authority necessary for them to effectively ensure positive educational outcomes. "R esponsibility is very downward-directed," Mr. K ing said. "Teachers and principals are disenfranchised from decision-making. We need to incorporate the ideas of teachers and administrators. They're the idea people." Offering voters "the total package," Mr. King said he will "bring business sense to bureaucracy, the best education for students for the least amount of money." Mr. King has been marr ied for 42 years and has three children and six grandchildren. He is a U.S. N avy veteran who served during the Vietnam War. He has a bachelor's degree from the New York Institute of T echnology and his teaching certification from Daytona State College. "I 'm an agent of change," Mr. King said. "If we keep doing the same things over and over, we'll keep getting the same results. I'm very passionate about this."KingF rom page A1 Horace Lesenior Mitchell, IV, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. B ail was set at $50,000. Elizabeth Gordon Anderson, 50, of Holly Hill, was arrested on July 22 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person and aggravated battery. Bail was not set. David Lee Debenedictis, 29, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with grand theft and possession of a w eapon/ammunition by a felon. Bail was not set. Shaun David Cavanaugh, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with possession of a scheduled IV substance. Bail was not set. Robert Earl Hubbard Jr., 26, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with sale and delivery of cocaine within 1,000 feet of a church. Bail was set at $100,000. Toney Edward White, 45, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 andCrimeF rom page A5 See C RIME, A12

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 030278 030551Self Serve Dog Wash & Grooming 1370 N. US 1 Suite 201 Ormond Beach, FL 386-256-4999 www.Barklenshine.comT ues Fri 10a-6p Sat 10a-5p 10% OFFAll Grooming Services8/31/12 030355 to use it for," he said. That's the trust the people have in us. We do not veer off and use the money for other things." The bridge from "the r ough streets of Chicago" to Columbia University, where he earned a doctorate degree, was not erected with gold doubloons plucked from the silk purses of the mother and grandmother who raised Dr Williams. Rather, it was built on bequeathed hope, belief and determination. "My hero is my grandmother. She was born in 1895 and graduated high school in 1913," Dr. W illiams said. "Every one of the kids in my family has a college degree, and many have doctorates. We emphasize education heavily." Dr Williams also holds master's degrees from both Northeastern Illinois U niversity and EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University. A former teacher and professor, he has also worked as a computer programmer, corporate executive and school district administrator. He serves many community organizations including United Way of V olusia-Flagler Counties, H alifax Habitat for H umanity and BethuneC ookman University. Dr Williams is married and raised two sons. "I see what education can do for you. It can improve your lot in life," Dr Williams said. "My passion for education spreads to the kids in the community. If they work at it they can be positive in their lifestyles."WilliamsF rom page A2H air Cuttery will launch its 13th annual S hare A Haircut event this y ear, donating one free haircut to a child in need in the community for every haircut purchased for a child 18 or younger from Aug.1 to 15. Through partnerships with state and local government and nonprofit social service organizations, vouchers are distributed to local children in need to obtain a free haircut in August.National Night Out slatedThe Ormond Beach P olice Department will participate in National N ight Out 2012 from 6 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7, at the Nova Community C enter, 440 N. Nova Road, Ormond Beach. There will be food, face paiting, raffles, prizes and more. F or more information,visit www.ormondbeach.org.Golf tournament benefits family shelterRiver Bend Golf Club in Ormond Beach will host the fifth annual golf tournament to benefit The STAR Family Shelter Pa r ents with Children, a division of Halifax Urban M inistries. The Golfn'4 Homeless Pr evention event will be on Saturday, Aug. 11. I ndividual registration fee is $75; foursomes are welcome. The event includes cart, green fees, catered lunch and prizes. The tournament is a four-player scramble beginning with a shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. Single players will be teamed by event planners. Field is limited to the first 144 entries. H ole and event sponsorships are available, beginning at $100. F or more information, call (386) 252-0156 or emai l mark@thegodlife.org.Chess camp plannedA chess camp will be held from 9 a.m. to noon, M onday, Aug. 6 to Friday, A ug. 10, at the LearningRX, 200 Booth Road, S uite D, Ormond Beach. C amp is for ages 5 to 15 and for all levels of chess ability. The cost is $80 for $65 for LearningRx graduates. F or more information, call (386) 615-6854 or email chessinschools@aol.comLap-Band information session slatedF lorida Hospital Memor ial Medical Center w eight loss professionals will hold a 90-minute information session at 6 p .m. Tuesday, Aug. 7, at F lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center, Medical Office Building, Classroom A, 305 Memorial Medical Parkway, Daytona Beach. RegistrationNotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A12 Stetson University students conduct community-based research for governmental and nonprofit agencies in central Florida each year a real-life learning experience for students that also benefits the community partners. This year, Dr. Bonnie J. Sorensen and the Volusia County Health Department were honored as Stetson's CBR Community Partner of the Year for consistently making research opportunities available to Stetson students. The two Stetson projects supervised by Dr. Sorensen and her staff this spring focused on factors associated with breastfeeding for babies born in V olusia County hospitals. Stetson University students Courtney Kieffer, left, and Kimberly Arnaldi, middle, pose for a photo after presenting their research to Dr. Bonnie Sorensen.Photo courtesy of Stetson UniversityResearch partners V isit us at: www..comOL

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F riday, August 3, 2012 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Port Orange Location OnlyWe are restocking our Port Orange store and need to make room for new fall inventory35% OFF All Citrus & Fruit Trees35% OFF All 1 & 3 Gallon PlantsDelivery & Installation ServiceSummer Hours Mon-Sat 9am-5pm € www.verdego.comSale is for in stock items while quantities last! Cannot be used with other coupons or discounts. Sales are Port Orange Verdego only. Exp 8/18/12Landscaping Design & Installation Landscape Lighting (Low Voltage & LED) Paver Patios Driveways Walkways Wall Systems Irrigation Systems Installed5346 S. Ridgewood Ave Port Orange 386-265-598103044330% OFF All Pottery40% OFF All 30 Gallon Shade Trees35% OFF All Palm TreesFull Service Landscape Design Center 030604 Elections 2012DALE HEUERMANNDAYTONA BEACH Dale Heuermann said city leaders have great ideas to improve the community they just aren't implementing them. H is wish to materialize something out of those ideas was what motivated him to run for the City Commission. "I have critical thinking that allows me to think logically and outside the box," he said. "Once you come up with something outside of the box, you have to implement it." Mr. Heuermann is running to finish Edith Shelley's term on the Zone 1 city commission seat after she r esigned to run for mayor. He will challenge businesswoman Ruth Trager and broker Carl Lentz IV for the seat. The 56-year-old grew up in the Daytona Beach area while his father worked on the Apollo program for NASA, and then moved to Newport Beach, Calif., where he served in the U.S. Navy and attended college. He r eturned to Daytona Beach to be closer to his parents when they got older. H is background includes private and public sector experience. In the past he was a mechanical engineer, a Dale HeuermannKEN ALIPo litical newcomer Ken Ali is concerned about Volusia County's tax rates. "W e have the second highest millage r ate in the state, out of 67 counties," he said. "The gas tax is as high as is allowable. We have debt on the Ocean Center (in Daytona Beach). What are (Volusia C ounty Council members) doing? I can't do any worse." Mr. Ali is running for the Volusia County Council's District 2 seat, central east Volusia. While he's never held an elected office, Mr. Ali is a member of the Volusia County Republican Executive C ommittee. He's an associate pastor at Daytona Church of God, too. He owns Daytona Aviation Academy. The No. 1 issue for me in Volusia County is jobs," he said. "The unemployment rate went up in Volusia County. The state is 8.6 unemployment, and in June it rose to 9.1 percent in Volusia County. In minority communities, it's 14 percent." Mr. Ali moved to the area from Trinidad and Tobago about 18 years ago. He served his homeland's army for more than 22 years, and was awarded numerous medals, K en AliCARL LENTZ IVC arl Lentz IV said his knowledge of and involvement in the community has opened him up to the challenges facing the city. "U ndoubtedly, I have the best knowledge of the issues facing the city," he said. "I have the most energy and enthusiasm and I have the most background, experience and education to deal with those issues." No w he hopes to address those challenges as a city commissioner. Mr. Lentz is running against businesswoman Ruth Trager and real estate agent Dale Heuermann for the Zone 1 commission seat currently held by E dith Shelley, who resigned to run for mayor. Mr. Lentz, 36, is a fifth-generation Daytona Beach resident whose parents still live in the community. His father, Carl Lentz III, is a plastic surgeon who has practiced in the city for almost 30 years. H is work experience includes seven years in pharmaceutical sales and management and eight years as a commercial real estate broker. He is also a member of the city's Economic Development Advisory Board and served on the Board of Directors for Crimestoppers of No r theast Florida, the Daytona Beach Young ProfesCarl Lentz IVRUTH TRAGERDAYTONA BEACH Ruth Trager has called Daytona Beach her home almost all of her life. Now she wants to make a positive difference in her home. Sh e' s running for the Zone 1 city commission seat against broker Carl Lentz IV and real estate agent Dale Heuermann. Ms. Trager ran for the seat in 2010 but lost to Edith Shelley, who r esigned to run for mayor in this year's election. "I 'd like to say I've got life experience, business exper ience, practical experience and good common sense," she said. "Plus, I love this city." Ms. Trager, 74, has lived in Daytona Beach for 60 ye ars. A graduate of Seabreeze High School, she and her husband Warren, who is also a Daytona Beach native, have operated several successful businesses in the area over the years. One of their businesses, Warre n' s Wholesale Liquors, was spotlighted last year on an episode of the popular History Channel series "American Pickers." He r service includes 15 years on the Economic De velopment Advisory Board, six years on the Community Development Advisory Board, and 10 years on Ruth TragerJOSHUA WAGNERJ oshua Wagner's filled the Volusia C ounty Council District 2 seat since 2009, and he hopes voters will give him a second term this year. "I 'v e managed to accomplish a lot of things," he said. "I have a knowledge base now that's incredible, and I'd like to use it to accomplish more things." Mr. Wagner said that in coming years the county will continue to face a problem of declining revenues. He said that since he went onto the council, the county's general fund has gone from $163 million to $133 million. "O n a local level, our job is to keep the taxes as low as possible, but to keep the services where the public wants them," he said. A dditionally, he said it's important for the county to continue aggressive economic-development efforts no matter how low the budget goes. There's still people out of work, and we're still trying to get to the recovery stage," he said. An approach to economic development Mr. Wagner favors is turning Volusia's beaches into a promotional and marketing opportunity. Joshua W agnerNANCY EPPSVO L USIA COUNTY Nancy Epps said she's never let defeat get her down. A loss in her first bid for the Volusia C ounty Council in 2008 by a difference of less than one percent motivated her to try again. "I wouldn't (run) if I didn't feel pretty good about it (my chances of winning)," she said. "I have a lot of support, and I'm confident about myself." Ms. Epps, 61, is running for the County Council District 2 seat, aiming to unseat Josh Wagner, the man who just barely defeated her in 2008. S he ran for the seat four years ago in a crowded primary and made it to the general election, losing by less than one percent of the vote. In this year's race, she once again faces healthy competition in the primary. Besides Mr. Wagner, she's also up against Ken Ali. Ms. Epps considers herself the "most experienced and knowledgeable candidate" in the running, citing experience in both the private and public sectors. "I have 14 years of continuous public service, and I've been on numerous boards and commissions over the Michael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown News See HEUERMANN, A11 See LENTZ, A11 See TRAGER, A11 By P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown NewsBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News See ALI, A12 See EPPS, A11 See WAGNE R, A11

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" The beach is a very important to me," he said. "O ur biggest draw is the beach." Mr. Wagner wants to create an army of volunteers what he's calling Fr iends of the Beach who'd go around the beaches meeting with visitors, and perhaps handing out waters, sun screen and coupons or promotional fliers for area events and businesses. "R eally engaging with the visitors," he said. They're coming to our beach; we ought to let them know what some of the other things we offer are." Mr. Wagner believes the volunteers greeting beach visitors could accomplish a number of things. They could help generate more r epeat visitors to Volusia County, and get them coming for more than just the beach. That could generate more revenue for area businesses. "I f they're driving from Orlando for the beach, why would they not want to drive to the (annual) Manatee Festiv al (in Orange City)?" he said. A dditionally, Mr. Wagner said, the volunteers could help shape thousands of positive impressions a year, which could help draw upstart, growing and relocating businesses to the area. There's so many opportunities, and the re venue possibilities are high," he said. Mr. Wagner's family has been in the area since the early 1900s. The 35-yearold lives in Port Orange with his wife, Jennifer. They have a minor son, J onah, and another child due in November. Although the county council is non-partisan, Mr. Wagner is a converted D emocrat. H is campaign website is www.wagnerforvolusia.co m. The phone is (386) 742-4753. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 030603 766621www.OrmondPediatrics.com(386) 673-2770725 W.Granada Blvd.-Ste.1 € O rmond Beach,FL Office H ours: M on-Thurs.: 8am-7pmFri: 8am-4pm Ev ery Saturday: 8am-1pm Se H abla EspanolM ost Insurance Accepted R olando Lozano, MD, FAAP Charity Bowcher, MD, FAAP P at Burt, CPNP ORMOND PEDIATRICS,P.A.W ould Like to WelcomeARIFWAJID,MD,FAAPTo Our Staff! 028182 TOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS!CALL 1-800-823-0466 to place your ad in this section small business owner and the chairman of a board of trustees for a private school, and he currently works with his wife, Chris, as a licensed realtor for Exit P lan Realty in Port Orange. Mr. Heuermann uses the acronym "ICE" to summari ze his top priorities: improve neighborhoods, City Hall accountability, and employment opportunities. To address the issue of blighted neighborhoods, Mr. Heuermann would direct more community r edevelopment agency funding toward grants that would encourage people to move into residences in distressed neighborhoods. When there's a higher percentage of homeowners in a neighborhood, properties tend to be maintained better," he said. Mr. Heuermann said city police are doing "a pretty awesome job" in keeping crime as low as possible in the city. Expanded bike patrols on beachside and community policing efforts have had a positive impact, he said. On City Hall accountability, Mr. Heuermann said he believes commissioners not city staff and the city manager should set the direction for the city. In doing so, he believes commissioners must be more proactive and attentive in their decision-making. "O ver the last six months I've seen several contracts (worth) over half a million dollars voted and approved with no discussion," he said. Mr. Heuermann believes more employment opportunities will become available in the city if commissioners create an environment that does not deter businesses from setting up in the community. "Fr om talking to people in town," he said, "I've heard the city, whether intentionally or unintentionally, has a reputation for thwarting business by having too many regulations and having to go through 10 different departments to get approval for something." He supports the University of Central Florida's business incubator at the Daytona Beach International Airport and Embry-Riddle Ae r onautical University's plans for a high-tech r esearch park because they would attract "significantpaying jobs" that would employ local workers. Mr. Heuermann and his wife have five daughters from previous marriages, Lacey, Erica, Amelia, Sierra, and Aurora. If elected, he wants to help the city evolve on a positive forward path. After watching things for a few years, I think I can get in there and help," he said. "B eing an engineer (and) being a (business) manager, I think I can bring a different and new perspective." http://www.facebook.com /electdale2012HeuermannF rom page A10 sionals Group, and the F lorida Hospital Memorial Foundation. E conomic development is a key priority in Mr. Lentz's campaign. After he graduated from the University of Central F lorida with his Master's in Business Administration, he felt "deterred" upon his return home because many friends he grew up with left the area due to a lack of economic opportunity. He feels the area needs significant opportunities" to keep young professionals in the city. "W e need to nurture and encourage our local businesses to grow," Mr. Lentz said. "As a result of their responsible growth, we ll have new jobs that stay in the community and business owners who are loyal to the community." He also supports the idea of hiring an ombudsman who would assist in the creation of new businesses and aid existing businesses as a means of making the community more business-friendly. Mr. Lentz also lists infrastructure as a top issue. Although past officials raised concerns about addressing infrastructure improvements, he feels infrastructure has been neglected too long. P lans to repair Orange Av enue are "a good start," he said, adding that updating infrastructure is essential to "have healthy and reasonable growth" in the city. "U nfortunately, there's no instant gratification with infrastructure," he said. On the topic of crime prevention, Mr. Lentz highlighted his "strong r elationships" with the police department and the State Attorney's office that he built during his time on the board of directors of Crimestoppers. He said he wants to expand those relationships to ensure "a safer and more peaceful Daytona Beach." For example, he said he would work with the State Attorney's office to prosecute r epeat offenders. Another goal he has as commissioner is to be accessible to citizens and familiar with their concerns. If elected, he would hold monthly community meetings where citizens could speak about issues and have weekly office hours where he would be available for one-on-one discussions. Mr. Lentz said he wishes to make the city a place where the citizens take pride in their community. As soon as we begin to establish pride in our community, others from outside the community will recognize that pride and be encouraged to live and work here," he said. http://lentzfordaytona.com/L entzF rom page A10 the Keep Daytona Beach B eautiful Board, where she was named Member of the Year. She has also served as president of the H alifax Historical Society and the Volusia Anthropological Society. If elected, Ms. Trager's priorities include quality of life improvements, economic development, infrastructure and promoting "common sense r ules" in city government. S he wants citizens to work together towards keeping their neighborhoods clean and safe, something she believes would help attract new business to the area. She also wants to see more neighborhood associations established that would work to improve the city. To help new and existing businesses, Ms. Trager wants to make the application and permitting process easier, as well as promote the area's many assets such as the airport and access to higher education. "We've got five universities here," she said. "W e' ve got facilities to train people for new jobs Daytona Beach is the world's most famous beach. How many people are envious of that?" I ndustry jobs, such as those in the medical and automotive fields, are needed in the community, she said. Ms. Trager believes infrastructure is an important issue because major improvements are necessary to city roadways, as well as water and sewer lines. "I nfrastructure is not a glamorous subject, but it is very, very necessary," she said. "If there's a sewer backup, all that stuff needs to be fixed." S he said she was glad to see a project aimed at r efurbishing Orange Av enue could finally move forward, and expressed hope it would go on without a snag" so it adequately addresses the residents' concerns. Government transparency and making residents feel government leaders are working for them are also important to Ms. Trager. She said she wants to see the public more involved in city meetings by giving them more time to speak. As long as we get these people involved in our government," she said, the better government we will have." Ms. Trager has three adult children, Brenda, S haron and Wanda, as w ell as five grandchildren. Ms. Trager feels her experience and skills make her "the best representative" out of those r unning in Zone 1. "I'm a hard worker," she said. "I'm a problem solver. I would give my utmost best to the residents of Zone 1 and the city." http://www.ruthtragerforzone1.comTr agerF rom page A10 ye ars," she said. S he recently retired from a position as a laboratory director at Bert Fish Medical Center in New Smyrna B each, where she managed 45 employees and an annual budget of $4 million. She is also a member of the citiz ens committee for the county's Metropolitan Planning Association and previously served as secretarytreasurer of the Volusia C ouncil of Governments. Ms. Epps served on the P once Inlet Town Council from 2002 to 2008, serving the last three years as mayor. Before serving her town as an elected official, she was a volunteer firefighter for the Ponce Inlet Fi re D epartment when its staff consisted entirely of volunteers. In her time as an elected official in Ponce Inlet, she said the Town Council lowered taxes several years in a ro w, r eplaced the aging town hall and police department, and acquired ov er 80 acres of land for preservation, including the 41-acre park known as P once Preserve that stretches from the Atlantic Ocean to the Halifax River. A cquiring the land for P once Preserve, Ms. Epps said, was one of the "most impressive" accomplishments her council achieved. "We no w have a preserved area from the river out to the ocean that includes some of the most premier coastal hammocks," she said. "It includes one of the oldest oak trees in the state and the Green Mound which is an ancient Indian ground that is now protected (as a S tate Archaeological Site)." S he said her experience in P once Inlet has shaped how she would approach taxes and smart growth, issues she focused on in her 2008 campaign. This time she also plans to spotlight issues such as economic development and improving social services. "I 'd like to focus on the disparities in the way health care and social services are delivered to minorities," she said. Ms. Epps believes the county will have many opportunities for expanded economic development in the future, which she attributed to the upcoming construction of SunRail, a commuter rail linking DeLand to Poinciana in Osceola C ounty. D escribing herself as a proponent of enhancing opportunities for local y ouths, she described the county schools as "fabulous" and also expressed an interest in expanding vocational programs. Ms. Epps, a Volusia County resident since 1965, said she intends to look at all issues and decisions objectively. "I don't have a party standpoint," she said. "I only have the community's standpoint."EppsF rom page A10 W agnerF rom page A10 Subscribe T oday!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE... YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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including the Anti-Terrorism Medal by the county's president. He's studied at numerous schools, including St. George's and Daytona S tate colleges, along with the University of the West I ndies. He also studied at the Church of God Bible C ollege in Trinidad and T obago. Mr. Ali said his work in public and private social services helps him understand the county in an unusual way. "I know the needs of the community," he said. "I've worked with the seniors. I've worked with the lowerincome families." The 56-year-old said that the county should focus on developing the aviation and aeronautical industries to strengthen the local economy. "A viation is strong in Volusia County, and we have five airports," he said. "I support new businesses coming into the industrial area at the (Daytona Beach International Airport). That's the economic engine for the area." Mr. Ali and his wife, Janet, have three adult children. T wo daughters live in the area, and their son is a U.S. N avy corpsman. H is campaign web site is www.votekenali.com. The phone is (386) 868-8742. knowledge," he said. Among other credits, Mr. J ohnson is president of the F lorida Sheriff's Association. He 's also a graduate of the FBI's National Academy. Mr. Johnson said as Sheriff he's aimed to curb crime, in large part, by curtailing the demand for drugs. "W e' ve got to get more money into rehabilitation, especially for our younger people," he said. In addition to working with the Florida Legislature to get additional monies into r ehabilitation programs, he's aggressively directed forfeiture funds into them. "W e' ve put in quite a bit into it every year," Mr. Johnson said. While the race is non-partisan, Mr. Johnson is a converted Republican. He's single, living in the DeLand area, and has an adult daughter. "I love being sheriff," he said. "I enjoy it. I love the people. I love helping people." P hone: (386) 275-9113. W eb site: www.benjohnsonforsheriff.com. F riday, August 3, 2012 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030085 T rust Your Skin Health to Excellence...Heller Dermatology CenterExperience € Expertise € Professional Dedication We Feature: € MD ForteProducts € NeovaProducts € Chemical Peels € TopixProducts € Botoxand FillersCall Now for your FREE Consultation!239-8700511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. € Daytona Beach Check out our website: Hellerdermcenter.netAsk about our new Renaissance PeelsŽJeffrey J. Heller, D.O., Board Certified766547REVIVE € REPLENISH REFRESH € RENEWREJUVENATE € REVITALIZEJoin us in the Fight Against Aging! 030094 JohnsonF rom page A1 is required. F or more information, call (386) 231-3550.Library advisory board to meet V olusia County's Library Advisory Board will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 10, at the Library Support Center, 1290 Indian Lake Road, D aytona Beach. M embers will discuss the fiscal year 2012-2013 library budget request. F or more information, call (386) 248-1745,Ext. 1212.Thrift shop moves and expandsThe Domestic Abuse C ouncil Thrift Shop has moved and expanded. It is now located at 949A B eville road, South Daytona, which share the parking lot with John's A ppliance City. The shop hours remain the same 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. M onday through Saturday. The public is invited to the grand opening and r ibbon cutting which will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, A ug.10. There will be token giveaways to the first 200 shoppers. No w with 4,800 square feet, the shop will have furniture in addition to household items and clothing. There is a separ ate room for electronics and a boutique for upscale clothing items. The net proceeds from the thrift shop benefit the programs for the Domestic Abuse Council of Volusia County which included the emergency shelter, the children's Hugs & Love program, court advocacy and outreach support services. Donations are accepted every day between 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. V olunteers are needed for a variety of jobs, including dressing room attendants and gallery attendants. F or more information, call (386) 761-3166.L earn about e-resourcesB ishop's Glen Retirement community will hold a lecture on Gales Legal Resources and Medline Plus at 11 a.m. Friday, Aug. 10, at 900 LPGA Blvd., H olly Hill. In addition to providing r emote access to the library's catalog of books and movies, Volusia County Public Library S ystem subscribes to a number of online informational databases for its patrons. These free "e-resources" are accessible from any computer with Internet access, 24 hours a day, seven days per week. T wo databases of particular interest to seniors: Legal Forms: provides fillin-able/printable Florida approved legal forms for: wills, real estate contracts, divorce, rental agreements, bankruptcy, and more. There is also an attorney directory by area of specialization and links to federal and state tax forms. This e-resource provides legal information, not legal advice. M edlinePlus: the Na tional Institutes of H ealth's Web site for patients/families/friends.NotesF rom page A9 See NOTES, A13 from 3 to 4 p.m. weekdays. He sees the two biggest problems facing Holly Hill as being low property valuations and a lack of revenue. The first issue, he wrote, is that the city is not concentrating Community Redevelopment Area funds into the central business district. CRA funds have been directed only to city building projects, such as the nearly $2 million cost of the Se cond Street Market and buying the Middle School property for $1.5 million, that do not produce any appreciable revenue," he said. "CRA funds must be directed to keeping current businesses which reduce the tax burden on residences." P utting the 25-acre middle school property to better use could generate more re venue and higher property values, Mr. Via said. After purchase a year and a half ago, the city still has no clear plan of what to do with the property at LPGA (Blvd.) and Center (Avenue)," he said. "It should be privately developed for new residential homes, which would create re venue and lower the tax base on the rest of the city." Mr. Via noted that the curr ent mayor and commission have proposed a 9.2 percent increase in property taxes because tax revenues are tight. He disagrees with that approach. "(It) is clear to the citizens and businesses that the commission should use a ze r o-based budget policy for the administration to follow. Each line item should be examined and justified by the department heads," he wrote. "We need to streamline the government budget like we do our o wn budgets. I will do everything possible to reduce those costs."ViaF rom page A4 said, the lowest of any city in the county. Mr. John also said municipal services cost the city too much. He would favor looking for providers outside of the city to provide the same services at a lower cost. "I tell people if you like the way things are, vote for Ro y [Johnson]. If you're undecided, vote for Roland [V ia]. If you want change, vote for me," he said. "I will r ock the boat." Jo hn, Johnson and Via will face each other in the mayoral race Aug. 14. If no one gets half or more of the votes, the top two vote-getters will advance to a runoff election Nov. 6.Big JohnF rom page A4 AliF rom page A10 has been there long before you, then find another place to fish. They have just as much right to be there as you do. Don't be r ude find another spot. Glad channels are backI don't know who blinked. Was it the cable channel or network? I just know I am glad J erry Springer's channel is back on air. RantsF rom page A6charged with failure to register as a career offender. Bail was not set. James Floyd Abbott, 21, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J uly 25 and charged with dealing in stolen property and unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure. Bail was not set. Kenneth Lerron Robinson, 28, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with resisting with violence, sale of cocaine and fleeing/eluding. Bail was not set. Charles Roland Hix, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J uly 26 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $5,000. Antione Jermaine Natto, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $2,000. Frederick Leroy Hether, III, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement officers. Bail was set at $1,500.Florida Department of Law EnforcementManuel Rodriguez, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on J uly 24 and charged with trafficking in cannabis, cultivation of cannabis and maintaining a public nuisance. Bail was not set. CrimeF rom page A8 YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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Pr oduced by the National Library of Medicine, this e-resource provides information about diseases, conditions, and wellness issues. Use it to: learn about the latest treatments, look up information on a drug or supplement, find out the meanings of words, or view medical videos or illustrations. Plus access links to the latest medical re search on numerous topics and clinical trials on diseases/conditions. F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 226-9110.Caregiver support group plannedThe Council on Aging of V olusia County will hold a dementia caregiver support groups each month at 9:15 a.m. Monday, Aug. 13, at U nited Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville Road D aytona Beach and 9:15 a.m. Friday, Aug. 17, 2012 at Prince of Peace C atholic Church, 600 S. No va R oad, Ormond B each. R espite Care is provided at all Council on Aging support groups for those in the early to mid-stage of dementia. F or more information, call (386) 253-4700,Ext. 204.Special presentationK im Brown, sister of author Marc Brown and the inspiration for Arthur's sister D.W. will appear at the Ormond Be ach Library Auditorium at 1 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 16, at 30 S. Beach St. The presentation is geared toward children ages 5 and older. R eservations are not r equired. F or more information, call (386) 676-4191F undraiser to Benefit Volusia/Flagler Animal Rescue GroupEmployees at the Ormond Beach Outback S teakhouse will host an A ug. 11 luncheon to benefit the Rescued Hearts Animal Shelter's Medical Ca re F und. F or every $10 lunch served at the beachside r estaurant, $5 will go directly to the animal group's medical care fund, which helps provide care for dogs and cats in foster homes until they are adopted. The community is invited to join Rescued Heart's volunteers, board members and other animal supporters at either 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. The luncheon will include a choice of steak, grilled chicken or pasta entrŽe with bread, a choice of side, and a beverage. R eservations can be made by calling (386) 8466114 and specifying a seating time. F or details,email RHAS office@yahoo.com or visit www.rescuedheartsanimalshelter.com.Kicks for Guns' slatedD aytona Beach Police D epartment will hold its annual "Kicks for Guns" program from 7 a.m. to 7 p .m., Thursday, Aug. 16, at the John H. Dickerson C enter, 308. S. Dr. Martin L uther King, Daytona B each. Du r ing the last three y ears, 700 guns have been turned over and $35, 600 is gift cards are been given. The police department is also asking for monetary donations or gift cards. For every $50 donated, one gun is off the street. Checks should be made payable to United Way and mailed to D aytona Beach Police D epartment care of JEM, 129 Valor Blvd., Daytona B each FL 32114. F or more information, call (386) 671-5406.Gymnastics center has open workoutsThe city of Ormond B each Gymnastics Center has new Monday night open workouts. All gymnasts, cheerleaders and tumblers ages 8 and older are invited to participate and work on improving their skills. The open workouts are from 6:30-8:30 p.m. each M onday. These open workouts are $8 per day for Ormond B each residents with proof of residency and $12 per day for non-residents. Participants may r egister at the Leisure Services Registration Office, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1, online at www.ormondbeach.org, or pay at the door. The Ormond Beach G ymnastics Center is located at 432 N. Nova R oad, Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 676-3282. Beginner genealogy class plannedThe Halifax Genealogical Society will hold a free beginner genealogy class from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. S aturday, Aug. 25, at the Ormond Beach Library A uditorium, 30 S. Beach S t. Pa r ticipants will learn about getting started, getting organized, using federal censuses and accessing vital records. Ad v anced registration by email is required. Seating is limited. To r egister, visit www.rootsweb.ancestry.c om/~flhgs.Driver safety class slatedAARP will hold a driver safety class from 9 to noon, Tuesday, Aug. 21, and Wednesday, Aug. 22, at Volusia Memorial F uneral Home, 548 N. No va R oad, Ormond B each. The cost is $12 for members and $14 for nonmembers. R eservations with instructors are required. Fo r more information, call (386) 451-7453.Citizens police academy slatedThe Ormond Beach P olice Department will hold its annual citizens police academy from W ednesday, Aug. 22 to W ednesday, Oct. 24. Pa r ticipants will meet from 7 to 9 p.m. each W ednesday for 10 weeks. M embers of the police department will conduct the classes. The academy will educate members of the community about the role of the Ormond B each police department; familiarize participants about laws and procedures that guide the department. There will be an opportunity to learn weapons safety and participate in a r ange session and a patrol ride-a-long. A graduation ceremony will be held at the completions. Certificates will be given to those with an 80 percent attendance rate. F or more information, call (386) 677-0731.Register for citizens police academyR egistration is now open for Daytona Beach P olice Department's Annual Citizens Police A cademy program. The next class begins T uesday, Sept. 4, at P olice Headquarters, 129 Va lor Blvd. Classes will be held from 6 to 8:30 p.m. each T uesday through Oct. 30. This course of instruction will familiarize citiz ens with the basic functions of their police department and its officers. Areas covered will include officer training r equirements, constitutional law presented by the State Attorney's Office, crime scene investigation and evidence collection, K-9 and SWAT demonstrations, firearms demonstration and participation by members who wish to experience firing a police service weapon and a tour of the Volusia C ounty Branch Jail. U pon completing the 22hour course, participants will be presented with a certificate and course conclusion gathering with refreshments. To r egister, call Officer N ick (386) 671-5291 or email fioren@dbpd.us.Easter Seals receives accreditationEaster Seals, Volusia & F lagler Counties has been awarded accreditation from the National Accreditation Commission for Early Care and Education Program. As a result of the accreditation Easter S eals has qualified for "G old Seal Quality Care" r ecognition by the D epartment of Children and Families. A ccreditation acknowledges that Easter Seals, Volusia & Flagler Counties provides a high quality program for children, professional development opportunities for staff, parents a program that has exceeded state licensing r equirements and children an environment that is conducive to their individual growth and development.Ormond Beach residents continue saving money with prescription cardIn J une 2010, the ccity of Ormond Beach launched a program to help provide residents with some relief from the high cost of prescription drugs. Si nce that time, more than 1,700 residents have saved more than $75,000, or an average of approximately 25 percent on prescription medications. By June 2012, the program had saved residents more than $9.5 million nationwide. Ca r ds can be printed from the Internet at www.caremark.com/nlc and are available at City offices and facilities at no cost to residents. R esidents can visit www.caremark.com/nlc to access program tools or call toll-free (888) 620-1749 for assistance with the program. The discount cards may be used by all residents and have no r estrictions based on the r esident's age, income level, or existing health coverage. However, the prescription card cannot be used in combination with other health insurance prescription coverage. The NLC card can be used when purchasing prescription drugs at approximately 10 pharmacies around the city, as well as at more than 60,000 participating re tail pharmacies across the country. The discount card program is administered by CVS Caremark. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 030048If you have been diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis within past 2 years you may be eligible to participate in an ongoing trial for investigational oral therapy for rheumatoid arthritis. We are looking for male and female patients who:€ Are 18 years of age or older € Have been diagnosed with active rheumatoid arthritis within past 2 years € Are willing to follow study treatment plan, regular scheduled study visits and other study tests and procedures over a 12-month period. If you are eligible for participation, you will receive study related medical care, including visit with a rheumatologist at no cost. You may be compensated for travel.For more information please contact:Suffering from Rheumatoid Arthritis? Michael D. Kohen, M.D.Millennium Research1545 Hand Ave. Ste 2, Ormond Beach, FL32174386.672.1985 FREEHEARINGTESTSCall today for an appointment386-226-00071808 W. International Speedway Blvd., #305, Daytona BeachRuby Tuesday/Marshalls Plaza76654520 Years of Unsurpassed Service | Accepting Most Insurance Including Medicaid Florida State Hearing Aids, Inc.QUALITY HEARING AIDS & SERVICE Sales € Service € Repairs € ProgAll Makes F ederal Employees Blue Cross / Blue Shield Maybe Entitled to FREE Hearing Aids Call for more InformationŽ *Accepting Blue Cross/Blue Shield € Medicaid *Discounts for local insurance J ulie PruittNational Board Certified H.I.S. Licensed Hearing Aid Specialist Make Your Reservation Today!352-759-3422NEW MOTEL € NEW COTTAGES OFFERING:Boat Rentals € Boat Slips Canoe Rentals € Dock Fishing RV Sites € Family Friendly Pet Friendly € Great Times25131 Blackwater La. Astor, FL32102 www.castawaysontheriver.comAll accommodations for cottages include full kitchens supplied with dishes, pots and pans, microwave, refrigerator and some have dishwashers and washers and dryers.We have a wide variety of boats that fit your needs23Azure Deck Boat Seats 9 people 20Grady White Center Console Seats 6 people 20Harris Pontoon seats 8 people 19Mako seats 6 people030565 030555WIN 7 PIECE SET Pick Your PrintGirls Sizes 4-16 Drawing onAugust 14thNo purchase necessary stop by store to register 409 US 1 Ormond Beach, FL 32174 386-265-1921 NotesF rom page A12

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F riday, August 3, 2012 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 033723

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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 030045Cut 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 8/9/12386-672-3567 030049 82 N. US1, Ormond Beach 386-672-2474ormondfineimports.comShowroom Hours: M-F 9am-5pm € Sat 9am-2pm Foreign & Domestic Sales,Service & RepairJohn V. Abramovic President Ormond Fine Autos Buy yourcar from a friendŽ030354 ARIES March 21-April 20Aries, you may have to put your feelings on the line if you are to gain the respect of someone important to you. Although it may feel uncomfortable, forge ahead.TA URU S April 21-May 21T aurus, some light will be shed on a problem from a past relationship this week. T his will strengthen your current relationships with family and friends.GEMINI May 22-June 21Expect a lot of passion and adventure this week and for the foreseeable future, Gemini. Talk to your partner about his or her desires as well.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Celestial energy will rejuvenate and reenergize you, Cancer. If things have been a little bit boring at home, someone you meet might just provide the spark you need.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Y ou can find many inspirational forces around you, Leo, which will aid you in making tough decisions. Pay special attention to an overheard conversation.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22V irgo, you may find yourself on the path to some exciting places if you hang out with the right people this week. T his is not a time to back out; act outside of your comfort zone.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Libra, you may be looking for a new adventure but haven't a clue where to start. Anything is possible if you keep your eyes and ears open to everything around you.SC O RPI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Don't put any limits on your love life, Scorpio. Even a relationship that has withstood the test of time can still prove exciting, spontaneous and adventurous.See SCOPES, B2DAYTONA BEACH N ational symphony orchestras from China and Cuba, a blockbuster opera, breathtaking ballet, and the Vienna Boys' Choir are all part of the D aytona Beach Symphony S ociety's 61st annual season. The season begins Nov. 3, at Peabody Auditorium with the National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba making its historic first visit to the United States since the Castro revolution. Pianist Nachito Herre ra of the famed Cubanismo! joins the orchestra to play Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue. A special Beethoven W eekend Nov. 16-18 will celebrate the genius and passion of Beethoven during a weekend of some of his most beautiful music. Pianist Adam Golka, considered one of the leading interpreters of B eethoven's music, plays the "Emperor" Concerto with the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra on Friday, Nov. 16, and is the soloist for Sonata Sunday on Nov. 18. Saturday, Nov. 17, features Symphony No 9. Beethoven was completely deaf when he composed his ninth and final symphony, the most legendary work of all classical music with its aweinspiring "Ode to Joy." This event is not part of the season ticket series. B eethoven Weekend packages are $75. Single tickets r ange from $20 to $40. The 13th annual Winterfest, Daytona's premier cultural weekend of concerts and events, is Jan. 25 to 27. Rossini was only 24 y ears old when he composed "The Barber of S eville," one of his most beloved operas, which comes to Peabody Auditor ium on Friday, Jan. 25. When Count Almaviva asks the clever Barber of S eville to help him win the beautiful Rosina, the re sult is a series of outrageous mistaken identities and ingenious plot twists with unforgettable irresistible comedy. The T eatro Lirico D'Europa opera company performs in Italian with English supertitles and features a 40-piece orchestra. I gudesman & Joo are two classical musicians Airport Restaurant & G in Mill: Live bands every Fr iday and Saturday nights (no cover charge). Thursday nights is karaoke entertainment with DJ Jimmy Fouts. The Airport Restaurant & Gin M ill is located at 1120 F light Line Blvd., at the D eLand Airport. F or directions,call (386) 734-9755 or visit www.airportginmill.com to view menu and full event calendar. Bank & Blues Club: D aytona Blues Society Tr ue Blues Jam is held at 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday. The Showcase Act will be held at 8:30 p.m. Daytona B lues Society "True Blues" Live Jam open jam session is held from 10 p.m.-1 a.m. each Wednesday. There is a $3 cover. F or more information and a full events schedule,visit the website at www.DaytonaBluesSociety.org. Black Sheep Pub and Eating House: H appy H our is daily from 3-7 p .m. and 9 p.m.-close. B lack Sheep has Social N ight on Wednesday, H appy Hour all night as w ell as wing specials and Live Team Trivia starting at 7:15 p.m. with gift card prizes. The first Monday of every month is Open Mic N ight at 9 p.m. and the third Monday is Murder M ystery at 7 p.m., both events are free but reserv ation are required by the Fr iday prior to participate. Ev ery Thursday at 5:45 p .m. there's live Cuban jazz followed by DJ BMF spinning down tempo, neo soul, acid jazz, and northern soul from 9 p .m.-midnight. Friday at 6:45 p.m. is a live acoustic Ir ish band and Saturday is N ew Orleans jazz at 6:45 p .m. F or more information,email samantha@theblacksheep.co. V isit www.theblacksheep.co to see a calendar of events.Black S heep Pub and Eating H ouse is located at 890 S. A tlantic Ave.,Ormond B each. Bruce Rossmeyer's D estination Daytona: Ev ery Thursday evening is B ike Night at Saints & Sinners Pub located at Bruce R ossmeyer's Daytona B each. 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.-2 p.m. Vendor spots are $10 for 18-feet by 30-feet space. Proceeds benefit Camp Boggy Cr eek. There is live music at 1 p.m. Live Music at S aints & Sinners Pub every Thursday, Saturday & Sunday. The schedule is available at www.brucerossmeyer.com. CafŽ Da Vinci: Live entertainment is held each weekend. An open mic night is held each Mo nday beginning at 7 p .m. CafŽ Da Vinci is located at 112 W. Georgia Av e ., DeLand. For more information, call (386) 736-0008 or visit www.cafedavinideland.co m. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar: C affeine Bistro has live music Wednesday through Saturday.Kona T iki Bar opens daily at 4 p .m. Happy Hour is daily from 3-6 p.m. F RID AY Aug. 3Luau: T he second annual Po rt Orange South Daytona Chamber Summer Luau & Putt & Crawl will be held from 6-9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3. T ickets are on sale for $15 each. For more information, call the chamber (386) 7611601 Movie under the stars: Th e Daytona Beach Regional Library-City Island and Cinematique will feature "Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix" during their free book-and-movie series F riday, Aug. 3. The movie will begin at dusk in Riverfront P ark on the corner of Beach Street and Magnolia Avenue. Moviegoers should bring lawn chairs or blankets. Hot dogs, popcorn, candy and soft drinks will be available for sale. The rain date, if necessary, will be Aug. 10. T he free movie is cosponsored by the Friends of the Library and the Volusia County Public Library system. Teen Creative Writing Residency: Pa r ticipants will read their work at 7 p.m. F riday, Aug. 3, at Atlantic Center for the Arts, Harris T heater, 1414 Art Center Ave., New Smyrna Beach. This event is free and open to the public. F or more information, call (386) 427-6975. Peace show: T he Casements Gallery will hold an opening reception for "The P eace Show" by artists Joan Baliker and Carol Bertrand from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. The exhibit will include bronze sculpture by Ms. Baliker and meditation drawings by Ms. Bertrand. T he exhibit will be open through Thursday, Aug. 30. F or more information, call (386) 676-3216. Movies on the Halifax: T he "Haunted Mansion" will be shown at 8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at The Casements, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. Participants should bring a blanket or chair. Refreshments will be available for purchase. Admission is free. Family art night: Ormond Memorial Art Museum will hold a free family art night from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at 78 E. Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. Children and their families will learn about two amazing artists in history that painted animal subjects more than 1 00 years ago. They will learn a bit about art history while learning the tricks to painting a portrait of the King of the Jungle. See OUT, B2Symphony features a world of entertainmentOut &about The Club Scene W eek of 8-3-2012Vienna Boys' Choir,Cuba and China National Symphony,opera, Beethoven on Symphony Society's new schedule Photo courtesy of the Daytona Beach Symphony Society Tickets are now on sale for the Daytona Beach Symphony Society's 61st annual season. The legendary Vienna Boys' Choir will enchant the entire family on Friday, Feb. 15.See SYM P HONY, B2F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.comSee S CENE, B4 O rmond BeachEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, AUG. 3, 2012Dining &

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who have taken the world by storm with their unique and hilarious combination of comedy, classical music and popular culture. On Saturday, J an. 26, they bring "A Little N ightmare Music" to P eabody Auditorium. The China National S ymphony Orchestra performed at the 2008 O lympic opening ceremonies in Beijing and comes to the Peabody on S unday, Jan. 27, with the beautiful and melodic B utterfly Lovers violin concerto and the power and passion of Rachmaninov. The legendary Vienna Bo ys' Choir was founded in 1498, and move than five centuries later they continue to delight young and old around the world with sell-out tours. With their charm and voices of r emarkable beauty, the boys who are 9 to 14 years old, will enchant the entire family on Friday, Fe b. 15. On Saturday, March 2, the classic love story of R omeo and Juliet comes to life in this timeless ballet with Tchaikovsky's gorgeous music and the superb dancers of the R ussian National Ballet Theatre. FrŽdŽric Chopin's music sets the stage for Chopiniana, a ballet of ethereal beauty and r omance that begins the evening's program. B ased in Beethoven's place of birth, the B eethoven Orchestra B onn makes regular tours to all parts of the world and performs at the P eabody on Friday, March 22. Internationally acclaimed pianist Louis Lortie plays Beethoven's Piano Concerto No. 4. All performances are at P eabody Auditorium, 600 A uditorium Blvd. F or tickets, visit the P eabody Box Office; call T icketmaster (800) 7453000; or order online at www.dbss.org. Season tickets for seven concerts ra nge from $195 to $335. I ndividual tickets range from $34 to $59. Ticket packages for the B eethoven Weekend are $75. F or information, call (386) 253-2901 or visit www.dbss.org to view samples of the music and performers.S ymphonyF rom page B1SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21Y ou may find that the energy surrounding you is just a bit overwhelming, Sagittarius. This is remedied by simply staying out of the limelight for a few days.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20It's the little things that will catch your attention this week, Capricorn. A small detail, a particular color, a note in a song. If others overlook it, you'll probably zone in on it.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18Expect some surprises when attending a gettogether with family and friends. An interesting person comes into your life to provide some inspiration.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, a situation arises that forces you to think outside the box. Make decisions promptly but wisely, and you'll be happy you did. F riday, August 3, 2012 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 4894 Front Street € Ponce Inlet near the lighthouse 386-761-4831 € www.down-the-hatch-seafood.com B eautiful Waterfront Dining E ntertainment Nightly030420Satur Satur day day August 4th August 4th Noon-10pm Noon-10pm MISS SURF FEST CONTESTReggae Music featuring: Kulcha Shok Muzik V endors € Food & Drink Specials Bring a new school supply item to chick-fil-a at International Speedway Location only and receive a free biscuit or chicken sandwich. All donations will be distributed to local schools.100 N. Williamson Blvd. Daytona Beach, FLorida only. Limit to one free item per person, per transactions. July 23rd Aug 11, 2012At International Speedway030083 673-2667 € 663 S.Nova Rd,Ormond Beach Open Mon-Sat 8:30-6 € Sundays 11-5 PEOPLES PREMIUM MEATSWE ARE THE PRICE PLEASERS!Ž030050 Fresh Ground Chuck $299 lb.FREE WINECheese & Sausage Tasting Friday Aug 3rd € 4-6pm T aste wines fromFrance, Germany, Italy & CaliforniaWhole Chickens99¢ lb. Family Pk. Peeled Beef Skirt Steak $699 lb.(teryaki marinated skirt steaks $7.99 lb.)€ Chuck Roast $3.99 lb. € Corned Beef $5.49 lb. € Thick Cut Pork Chops $3.29 lb Roast Beef $599 lb.(Cold Cut)T op Sirloin Cap $499 lb. Filet Mignon 10oz. $1299 lb. Chicken Wings $179 lb. Specials Good til 8/9/12 030552For more information on events email samantha@theblacksheep.co890 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach, FL32176 386.673.5933 € www.TheBlackSheep.co Broadcasting the London 2012 OLYMPIC GAMES July 27th-Aug 12thWe will be offering happy hour and drink specials during all the games!Every ThursdayBlack Sheep BBQEvery Friday & Saturdayat 7pmThe Clockwork String BandPlaying Traditional Irish, English & Appalachian Music.Every Sunday10 oz. NY Strip $9.95 Open Lunch & DinnerFull Bar with Over 30 Beers on Tap & Over 50 Bottles of Import and Craft Beer3rd Monday of Every MonthAugust 20th Murder Mystery at 7pm Must RSVP Spaces are LimitedEvery TuesdayFish & Chips $7.95Every WednesdaySOCIAL NIGHTfrom 3PM to Close with Happy Hour Prices All Night Long and 60 cent Wings (Quantities of 10)Live Team Trivia Every Weds.at 7pm Popular Event So Get Here Early! Gift CardPrizes, Free Pitcher for most creative name at half time$5.95 LUNCH MENU SERVED WITH A SODA Offered Between 11am and 2pm 10% OFFMeal CouponExpires 8/19/12.Not valid with lunch menu,daily specials or beverages.HTN 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 Years030560 Salad & Homemade Soup $3.95Daily Smoked Sausage Breakfast$2.99Y our choice eggs, potatoes and toast or buscuitNot valid w/any other offer or discount. Exp 8/19/12 U U S S A A ! U U S S A A !T T h h a a t t   s s w w h h a a t t w w e e   l l l l b b e e c c h h a a n n t t i i n n g g a a t t L L u u l l u u   s s !Come join us for the Olympics! TVs throughtout & on patio Great Food & Drink Specials030567 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTV isitors can also check out the museum's "Dog Days of Summer" art exhibition and enjoy a free, outdoor movie in Rockefeller Gardens at the Casements. The art class takes place rain or shine, and the movie," Haunted Mansion" starts just after dark. For more information, call (386) 676-3347.SA TURDAY, Aug. 4Reunion: Seabreeze Class of 1977 will hold its 35th reunion from 7 p.m. to midnight, Saturday, Aug. 4, at T he Hilton Daytona Beach Oceanfront Resort. Tickets will include appetizers, dinner, dessert and dancing. A cash bar will be available. The class is trying to locate classmates. Classmates from 1975 to 1979 are being invited to attend this event as well. Emceeing this year will be Ted Flick, Steve Gettel, Randy DiGirolamo, and Cindy Kiel Evans from the Class of 77. F or more information, visit http://www.seabreeze1977.co m. City Island dances: City Island Ballroom dances are held from 7 to 11 p.m. the first two Saturdays of each month. In addition to the swing dancing that goes back to the era when the ballroom first opened as a USO facility in the 40s, there is a free Argentine tango lesson for all those in attendance, taught by masters level dance instructors. The dances are open to the public for a $10 admission with refreshments available. Door prizes are raffled off. F or more information, call (386) 673-0531 or email kaznoskis@bellsouth.net Concert: Singer/Guitarist Carolyn Nicely will perform folk and indie rock music Saturday, Aug. 4, in an intimate setting in the NSB W aterfront LOOP. She will take the stage from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. in Christmas Park on the corner of Live Oak and Canal streets in New Smyrna Beach. T he concert is free. Bring a lawn chair. For more information, call (386) 423-9760. First Saturday Art Stroll/Gallery Walk: Canal Street Historic District galleries Saturday, August 4, will feature monthly solo and gr oup exhibitions, artist talks and live music in Christmas P ark. Stroll Canal Street from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and visit galleries in the Douglas A venue area of the district from 4-7 p.m. Admission is free. F or more information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 690-8666.SUNDAY, Aug. 5Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K Walk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 5, at the south side of Reed Canal Lake, South Daytona. Cost is $3. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org.MONDAY, Aug. 6Afternoon at the movies: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show "Wrath of the Titans" at 2 p.m. Monday, Aug. 6, 1005 City Center Circle. A decade after his heroic defeat of the monstrous Kraken, Perseus is trying to live a quiet life as a village fisherman. Meanwhile, a struggle for supremacy rages between the gods and ScopesF rom page B1OutF rom page B1

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the Titans. Liam Neeson, Sam Wo r thington and Ralph Fiennes star. Rated PG-13, 99 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Historical Society: The South Daytona Historical Society will feature guest speaker Hyatt Brown at 6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 6, at the Piggotte Community Center, 5 04 Big Tree Road. Mr. Brown is the chairman of the board of Brown & Brown, Inc. and a former Florida State Representative. He came to South Daytona as a young child and will speak on "Growing Up in South Daytona." The meeting is open to the public. The Historical Society is seeking any and all photos, artifacts and information on South Daytona, formerly called Blake, as well as interested volunteers to help collect, organize and preserve the community's history. Meetings are at 6 p.m. every first Monday except for September.TUESDAY, Aug.7Port Orange Police Department National Night Out against Crime: The Department will host its seventh annual "National Night Out against Crime" Block Party from 6 to 8 p.m. T uesday, Aug. 7, at the Port Orange City Center Complex. National Night Out against Crime is a crime and drug prevention event designed to strengthen neighborhood spirit and police-community partnerships. In keeping with this traditional event, the Port Orange Police Department will host its annual "Block Pa rt y ," giving a going away party for drugs and crime. For more information, contact Crime Prevention Officer Serena Besuden at (386) 506-5822 or email at sbesuden@port-orange.org. If necessary, a rain date will be 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8. National Lighthouse Day: T he Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will participate in National Lighthouse Day from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7, at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, P once Inlet. Family-oriented workshops, activities and demonstrations are planned in air-conditioned buildings. V isitors can see new lighthouse exhibits, and participate in turn-of-the-century children's activities. The costumed lighthouse keeper will describe his duties at the P once Inlet Lighthouse. T his event is included with regular admission. No advance reservations are required. F or more information, call (386) 761-1821, Ext. 18 .Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K Walk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8, at 27th Ave. Park, 3701 S. Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org.W ednesday, Aug. 8Prayer and Meditation: F or a half hour of beautiful contemplative music, join the instrumentalists of Music for Prayer and Meditation (formerly known as Music for Healing) each Wednesday from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. at All Saints Lutheran Church, 75 1 Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange. This ecumenical respite is sponsored by the Po rt Orange Ministerial Association and offers an oasis of silent prayer and meditation accompanied by comforting sounds of live instrumental music. F or more information, call All Saints Lutheran Church at (386) 76 19 129 or email suz.acree@gmail.com. Kids Movie Afternoon: Movie afternoon will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8, at Hope Lutheran, 594 N. Williamson Blvd. in Daytona Beach. There will be popcorn, candy and soda's for all and each child will leave with a special gift. There is no charge. Parents are welcome to join in. Movies are geared for children ages 5 12. For more information, call (386) 274-7074.THURSDAY, Aug. 9Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon T hursday, Aug. 9, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers' Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of "Turandot," an opera by Puccini, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. For more information, call (386) 767-6967.UPCOMING EVE NTSIsland Rum Festival: The Main Street Merchants Association will hold a street party, Island RUM Festival, presented by Politis & Matovina Law Firm, Aug. 11 on Main Street in Daytona Beach. Main Street will be closed for the festival from A1A to P eninsula Drive from 6 p.m. to midnight. Admission is free and open to the public. Island RUM Festival will feature several island themed food vendors, five stages of musical entertainment and rum drink stations located along Main Street, each serving a unique rum drink or rum punch, as well as a pirate ship with a "Pirate's Landing Trading Post" filled with pirate related merchandise. Other food options will also be available. Live musical entertainment includes Steam The Band, DJ Dwayne, The Mighty Groove Machine, Bob Perrione, King Eddie Pili Pili and Black Hawk. T he Island RUM Festival will also feature a kid's zone with rides, face painting, a nerf sword "swashbuckling ring," and other pirate related activities. Laser Light Show: The Museum of Arts & Sciences will hold a laser light show Aug. 11. Laser Retro Popular '80s music will be at 7 p.m. Laser U2, will be at 8 p.m. Laser Pink Floyd The Wall will be at 9 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. at the museum, 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. T ickets are $5 for one show, $7 for two shows or $9 for three shows and can be purchased in advance at the front desk or at the door the night of the event. Seating is limited. Snacks, beer and soft drinks can be purchased at the museum and enjoyed in the planetarium For more information, visit www.moas.org. Sunday cinema: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show "The Flowers of War" at 2 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 12. This film enters the apocalyptic world of 1937 Nanjing to find a vibrant human story about the invisible people of the city and a series of unexpected relationships that lead to a resonant act of sacrifice. Christian Bale stars. In Chinese, Japanese and Mandarin with English subtitles. Rated R, 146 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Daytona Lagoon: An ice cream breakfast to benefit Give Kids the World will be held from 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Aug. 11, at 601 Earl St., Daytona Beach. Daytona Lagoon will be serving ice cream and toppings in exchange for donations. "Ice Cream Breakfast" is an annual campaign that raises funds and spreads awareness for Give Kids the World. Funds raised at this event will help provide week-long, cost-free, fantasy vacations to children with life-threatening illnesses and their families who visit Give Kids the World Village located in Central Florida. The cost is $2 and $5 donation for a Scoop of Hope. F or more information, contact Trish Mucciolo at trish@daytonafunparks.com. "All of the Lights," a movie premiere featuring the Mainland High School F ootball Champs will be held from 7 to 11 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 11, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Jim Gaffigan: A Night of Stand-Up Comedy: T his event will be held at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 12, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Mr. Gaffigan's clever, quiet style has made him one of the top five most successful touring comedians in the country today and his CDs and DVDs have reached platinum sales. Mr. Gaffigan has had an unprecedented number of appearances on late night's "Letterman" and "Conan." Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K Walk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 12, at the Port Orange YMCA, 4701 Ryan Lochte Drive. Cost is $3. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 67698 63 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org Afternoon at the movies: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show "Journey 2: T he Mysterious Island" at 2 p.m. Monday, Aug. 13, at 1005 City Center Circle. The new journey begins when Sean Anderson receives a coded distress signal from a mysterious island where no island should exist. The secret is rumored to involve Sean's missing grandfather. Josh Hutcherson stars. Rated PG, 94 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Cinematique: T he Cinematique Summer Stay-Cation movie series is continuing with demonstrations by local guest chefs, and samples of food from each country, including the recipe printed for each guest as a keepsake. T he itinerary includes: Aug. 12, Japan is the country and the film "Departures." Aug. 26 India is the country and the film is "Trishna." Sept. 9, Ireland is the country and the film is "The Wind That Shakes the Barley." Sept. 23, China is the country and the film is "The Children of Huang Shi." www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 (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 certificates030309Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & Operated W oody has lost his mind!!Join us Friday, August 10th for a deal that cant be beat! 1 Order Corn Nuggets 2 Baby Back Dinners 2 Soft DrinksAll for $30Not valid with coupon The Rose Villa sets the standard for Exquisite International Fine Cuisine with a full compliment of fine wines and top shelf liq uor.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 aturdays. Our media room can handle your most up to the minute electronic presentations. Contact our knowledgeable staff for details.J oin us in celebrating the opening of the BluebirdŽ Bar, Friday, August 3rdFr ont Porch Dining € Reservations Recommended € Come Enjoy!Grand Gazebo Rose Villa 43 W. Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach € 615-ROSE (7673) Rose VillaEst. 1901 030559 A Fine Dining ExperienceŽGold Room West Wing Absinthe Bar good food € good life030556123 West Granada Blvd.€ Ormond Beach € 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.comcatering € live music € wine tasting € private partieslunch tuesday-friday 11:30am-2:00pm dinner monday-thursday 5:00pm-9:00pm friday & saturday 5:00pm-10:00pmFrappes Presents The Housewives of Ormond Beach Cooking SchoolŽ Monday,Sept 24th 10:30am-1pm Please call to reserve y our space. SPRING-SUMMER HAPPY HOURIn the bar from 5:00pm-7:00pmEarlier Dinner Menu$19.95$5 martinis $5 small plates $2 off all wines by the glass $2 off all mixed drinks $2 domestic beer $3 imports beers T ues Sat 5-6 soup or salad, entree & dessert 030557 NY Style Dogs & Donuts & Much more 188 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach 386-672-2664 € Parking in Rear New Hours: M-F 7a-3p S-Sun 7a-4pBuy 1 Donut, Get 1 Free(up to 3)Exp 8/18/12 VOTE FOR US Best Hot Dog! Fresh Donuts! LasBistro.com € 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach € La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed € Parking in Rear HISTORIC 1924 BISTRO Private Event Room AvailableBRUNCH9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH11AM-3PMTUE-SAT DINNER4PM-9PMTH,FR & SATOUTSIDE PA TIO DINING030563CLOSED MONDAY FREE BRUSCHETTAW ith Purchase of 2 Regular Entrees & 2 Beverages Av ailable ONLY 6pm-9pm Thursday,Friday & SaturdayNot available with any other promotions.Exp 8/11/12 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B2 See OUT, B5

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Thursday Nights Live music on the Patio and DJ Frankie inside. 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 Bl v d., Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 672-7277. Chaps Steakhouse: The country nightclub features karaoke from 7-11 p.m. W ednesday and Thursday. Live country music featuring The Reload Band starts at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday. There is a full restaur ant and bar. Chap's opens at 5 p.m. each day. Chap's is located at 4170 U.S. Highway 1, Edgewater. F or more information,call (386) 6899155. The C Note: Line dancing lessons are held from 7-9 p .m. Tuesdays. Cost is $4. B allroom dance lessons are held from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday. Cost is $5.The C Note is located at 1301 Canal St., N ew Smyrna Beach .For more information,call (386) 423-0700. Five O'Clock Charley: The band will perform from 7-10 p.m. Wednesday at the M oose Family Center, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond B each. The band will perform from 5:30-8:30 p.m. each Thursday at Pirana Grille, 241 N. U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information,visit www.fiveoclockcharley.co m. Fletcher's Cigar Bar & S ocial: Tu esdays is Beer Club. There is free New Cr aft beer every Tuesday (half off every beer every T uesday.) Cost is $15 monthly or $150 annually. Thursday night is poker night. There is no buy-in, free to play. Fletcher's Cigar B ar & Social is located at 1220 Hand Ave., Ormond B each. F or more information,call (386) 677-2700 or visit www.fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: The resort is home to the O asis Tiki Bar & Grill. Ka r aoke is held every Friday thru Monday 5-10 p.m. F ountain Beach Resort is located at 313 S. Atlantic Av e ., just south of International Speedway Boulevard on the beach. F or more information,call (386) 2551001. Fr appes North: W ine tastings are held at 6 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Reservations are r equired. Live Music Friday Ni ghts are held from 7-11 p .m. Frappes North is located at 123 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. For r eserva tions,call (386) 615-4888 or visit www.frappesnorth.com. The Garlic: B lues and jazz musicians perform seven nights a week. Mark "M uddy Harp" Hodgson plays the blues from 7-11 p .m. Friday and Saturday and 6-10 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday. Saxman Thom Chambers entertains 6-10 p.m. Sunday and Monday. Broadway show tunes and standards with Michael Lamy at the piano will be held at 6 to 10 p.m. Tuesday. The Garlic is located at 556 E. Third Avenue, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information,call (386) 424-6660. Inlet Harbor Restaurant & Marina: Live entertainment is held each weekend and throughout the week. In let Harbor is located at 133 Inlet Harbor Road, P once Inlet .F or more information,call (386) 767-5590. Lagerheads Bar & Grill: Donnie Rox will perform at 6 p.m. Saturday. Jose will perform from 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Breakfast is served from 8 a.m. to noon each S aturday and Sunday. There is outdoor seating with ocean views. Lagerheads is located at 2986 Ocean S hore Blvd., Ormond-bythe-Sea. F or more information,call (386) 265-1977. LuLu's Oceanside Grill: Live entertainment Friday and Saturday nights 9 p.m.midnight. Sunday Brunch is held from 9 a.m.2 p.m. F riday, August 3, 2012 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030041116 S. Nova Rd € Ormond Beach (Corner of Nova & Granada Blvd.) www.smokeshackbarbecue.comD I N E I N T A K E O U T C A T E R I N GLOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY AWARD WINNING PITMASTERSESTABLISHED2009SMOKESHACKBARBECUE.COM386-673-RIBS(7427)V ote SmokeShack BBQ #1 In the Hometown Choice V oters Ballot August 10th $999 $699Lunch Specials11am to 2pm5 pm to closeBESTBBQDinner Specials 030602 Large Pizza DealLarge Cheese Pizza 12 Knots € 2 Liter Soda$17.99Monday SpecialGet a Large Cheese Pizza for Only$10.99Dine-in Only10% OFFOne Per Order 222 B.N.Nova Rd.Ormond Beach,FL 32174(in the Trails Shopping Ctr Between Publix and Trails Liquor)Ormond Delivery available 386.677.4388Pacific BistroT om Ka SoupA new Thai soup! Made with coconut milk and red curry sauce. Also shrimp,Tofu and v egetables. Tr y some today!Large Bowl $4.95Hours: Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm € Fri & Sat 11am-10:30pm € Sunday 12 noon-9:30pmOrder online at www.pacificormondbeach.com030601 Cannot be combined w/any other coupon Cannot be combined w/any other coupon 030553D 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 beveragesDine in only. must present couponexp 8/12/12Beat the Clock from 2-4pm 16Ž New York Style Cheese Pizza Only $8.99Pick up Dine in only. Must present couponexp 8/12/12for2 Lunch Entrees $10with purchase of 2 beveragesDine in only. Must present coupon, exp 8/12/12New Lunch Menufor VO TE NEXT WEEK FOR US!Best LasagnaBest Authentic Italian Outdoor Seating With Ocean Views BREAKFASTSAT & SUNGreat Food! T ry Our Specialties! Eggs Benedict Grouper Reuben P eel & Eat Shrimp Home-made Meatloaf Chocolate Turtle Lava Cake! 030566Breakfast Served Sat.&Sun.8a-12pFriday, August 3rd, Don Hill, 6-10p Saturday, August 4th, Tarnished Halo, 6-10p Sunday, August 5th, Open Mic with, Christianne Vilardi, 5-9p Monday, August 6th, Ed Wolford, 5-9p T uesday, August 7th, Ed Wolford, 5-9p Public Welcome € Pet FriendlyNOW OPEN MONDAYS 11-9P NFL TICKET DIRECT TV 368-265-1977 € 2986 Ocean Shore Boulevard Ormond by the Sea, Fl 32176 V oting Starts Next Week!Best Live Music Best Beach Bar Best Crab Cakes Best Waterfront View 673-7668Happy Hour2for 1Mon-Thurs € 5pm-8pmFRIDAY LIVE MUSICpeppersmexican.com T ext PeppersŽ to 96362Hours: M -Thurs 11-10 Fri. & Sat. 11-11 € Sun. 11-9 Any purchase of $25 or more $500 OFFNot to be combined with any other offers. One coupon per table.Exp 8/17/12 With this coupon.794 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach 030568 SceneF rom page B1 See S CENE, B5DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSweet summer sounds Randy Barber/ staff photographerSiobhan Daly, cultural center coordinator for The Casements, performs with members of the Knights to Remember band during the Summer Sounds free concert series at Rockefeller Gardens Friday. Mrs. Daly is the newest member of the group and majored in music in South Florida. She spent several years with The Five Boroughs,' performing in Florida, New York, Las Vegas and California. Siobhan also recorded the single, One Too Many Lies' for Classic Artists Records. She has shared the stage with the late Rudy West of he Five Keys,' Jimmy Beaumontof The Skyliners' and J.T. Carter of The Crests,' just to name a few.

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Individual tickets, including movie, food samples, themed beverage and souvenir passports are $12, Cinematique members $10. T ickets are on sale at the box office: 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach, or by phone (386) 252-3118. Reservations in advance is recommended. F or more information, visit www.cinematique.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 15, at the Port Orange K ohl's Department Store parking lot, 1682 Taylor Road. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday, Aug. 16, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers' Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of "Cherubin," an opera by Massenet, sung in French, with English subtitles. This will be followed by the ballet, "Ivan the Terrible." The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Children's Musical Theatre W orkshop Alumni Scholarship Benefit Show: This evetn will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 18, at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center, 300 N. U.S. Highway 1. Tickets are reserved seating and are $15 per person. F or more information, call (386) 676-3375. Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K W alk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 1 9, at City Island, 105 E. Magnolia Ave., Daytona Beach. Cost is $3. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 22, at Frank Rendon P ark, 2705 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. For more information, call (386) 76 0-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday, Aug. 23, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers' Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of "La Traviata," an opera by Verdi, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Hippiefest: T his event will be held beginning at 4 p.m. F riday, Aug. 26, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. A concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. F or more information, visit www.peabodyauditorium.or g. Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K W alk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 2 6, at New Smyrna Beach Publix Parking Lot, 709 E. T hird Ave. Cost is $3. For more information, call (386) 76 0-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 29, at Bellair Plaza Parking Lot, 2571 Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 7603872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers' Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of "Macbeth," an opera by Verdi, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Climb to the Moon: Experience views of the sunset and moon rise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse from 6:15 to 8:15 p.m. Friday, Aug. 31, at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. 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 a 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 are $25 for non-members and $20 for Lighthouse members and must be purchased in advance by calling Mary at (386) 761-1821, Ext. 10. Visit the website at www.ponceinlet.org to see all available dates.ONGOING EVE NTS25 percent solution to save our cities: T his group will demonstrate from 4 to 5 p.m., each Tuesday outside the Port Orange Regional Library, 1005 City Center Circle. For more information, contact paf1222@ bellsouth.net. American Legion Post 1 7: Breakfast is served from 8 to 11 a.m. each Sunday. Spaghetti, salad and garlic bread is served from www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 407-474-926920 Years Experience in Deltonawww.dustinoehler.comFREE SETUP($250 Value) w/AnnualContractComplete Bookeeping and Payroll for your Companys needs. 030655DUSTIN OEHLERCONSULTINGCall for quote !! 766560 766560All Fillings$150F ull Denture RelineOnly $175 $495 $675 030561 If you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them 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 $50,000++. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSSend a resume toOpportunity@ HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testThe most honored Community N ewspaper in America for the past 9 years766610 766611T 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 766616PLEASECHECKMYWEBSITE:www.manuelfrankeldds.comI mproving your smile through the use of Po r celain Veneers, Implants, Tooth Colored Po r celain Crowns and Bonding (386) 673-5003801 W. GRANADA BLVD., STE. 304 € ORMOND DENTAL CARE OutF rom page B3 each Sunday. LuLu's is located at 30 S. Atlantic Av e ., Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 673-2641 or visit lulusoceansidegrill.com. Norwood's Restaurant and Wine Shop: Fr ee wine tastings are held from 5-7 p .m. each Friday on the deck and Saturday in the shop with complimentary cheeses. Norwood's is located at 400 Second Ave., N ew Smyrna Beach. For more information,call (386) 428-4621. Ocean Deck : Karaoke is held from 4-8 p.m. each S aturday and Sunday. Ca r ibbean Posse performs from 10 p.m.-2 a.m., each Thursday through Sunday. T om Redmond performs classic rock from 5-8 p.m. each Friday and 10 p.m-2 a.m. each Monday. The O cean Deck is located at 127 S. Ocean Ave., Daytona B each. F or more information,call (386) 253-5224 or visit www.oceandeck.com. Ohana Luau Dinner Show: This dinner show spectacular and familystyle feast will be held Friday, Saturday and Thursday. 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. At lantic Ave., Daytona B each Shores. Participants will learn traditional dances with Polynesian women, warriors and keikis (children). A flaming fire knife dance and hula with audience participation will be featured. F or more information,call (386) 255-5411, E xt.186,or visit www.myohanaluau.com. The Original First Turn S teakhouse: An open jam with Sam Church will be held from 610 p.m. Thursday. The Original First Turn S teakhouse islocated at 5236 S. Ridgewood Ave., Po rt Orange. F or more information,call (386) 7885434. Peanut's Restaurant & S ports Bar: Ev ery Thursday the Pirates sing their original hits at 8 p.m. Texas H old'em is played at 6 p.m. each Monday and Wednesday. A comedy auction with Robert Lewis and Free B ingo for Beers is held at 7 p .m. each Tuesday. Every W ednesday is Ladies' Night from 8-10 p.m. Peanut's is located at 421 Flagler Ave., N ew Smyrna Beach. For more information,call (386) 423-1469. Peter's Wine Shop: G irlfriends Get Together is held from 4-7 p.m. each W ednesday. Thursday wine tasting is held from 5-9 p .m. Guest wine experts pour and discuss wine. P eter's Wine Shop is located at 1665 Dunlawton, No. 105, Port Orange. F or more information,call (386) 6891946,email peter@peterswineshop.com or visit www.peterswineshop.com. Roadside Tavern: Sunday is Karaoke with Billy & Ir ma from 8 p.m. to midnight. Monday is Daytona P oker Tour from 7-10 p.m. and Karaoke with Tommy C. from 9 p.m.-1 a.m.Tuesday is Daytona Poker Tour from 7-10 p.m. and Ka r aoke with Scottie from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Wednesday is B ig Stack Poker League P oker Night from 7-10 p .m., and country night with Greg West 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Thursday is Ladies night with Scottie 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Roadside Tavern is located at 3400 S. Nova R oad, Port Orange. For more information,call (386) 763-3800. Rosie's Pizza: W ine tastings are held each Thursday from 5 to 10 p.m. at 600 C ourtland Blvd., Deltona. F or more information,call (386) 860-1178. Seabreeze Coffee Connection: A hand drum circle is held at 8 p.m. each W ednesday at 315 S eabreeze Blvd., Daytona B each. F or more information,visit www.drumcircle.meetup.com. The Shores Resort & S pa: Rick Steffen will perform from noon to 3 p.m. M onday to Friday, at the r esort, 2637 S. Atlantic Av e ., Daytona Beach S hores. F or more information,call (386) 767-7350.SceneF rom page B4 See OUT, B6

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4:306:30 p.m. each Thursday. Post 17 is located at 619 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach. American Legion Post 270: Each Monday from 5-7 p.m. is taco night. Wednesday wings are served from 5-7 p.m. Each Friday from 5-7 p.m. is a fish fry. Post 270 is located at 119 Howes St., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 788-6800. American Legion Auxiliary Unit 285 Edgewater Inc.: T he auxiliary hosts Quarters Up Bingo every Monday night beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion Post 285 in Edgewater. All proceeds go towards Veterans and Children and Youth. Open to the public. The post is located at 21 02 S. Ridgewood Ave. AMVETS Post 2: T he rider's g roup will meet at 10 a.m., the first Saturday of each month, with a ride following the meeting. The post serves dinner on Fridays. A spaghetti dinner will be served on Friday. For more information, call (386) 402-7602. The post is located at 2111 S. U.S. Highway 1 in Edgewater. ArtHaus: T wo exhibits will be on display until Aug. 3. "Out of the Box into the Book," work by Pat Richmond's Campbell Middle School art classes, and "Photographs by the Port Orange Camera Club," Arthaus is located at 3840 S. Ridgewood A ve., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 7670076 or visit www.arthaus.org. Cracker 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, Port 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. Cruise night: East Coast Cruisers hold a cruise night from 4-8 p.m. the second Saturday of each month on Canal Street in New Smyrna Beach. Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge On a calm morning, I launched my 17foot Polar at the Granada boat ramps in Ormond Beach. Ev en though the sun was not yet up, the area was busy with shrimpers and fishermen putting in. There was even a small sailboat launching. I was there at the r equest of loyal reader Ma r tin Jackson who lives close enough to those docks to walk over. Ma r tin had brought along his Uncle Bill Hester who was visiting from Marshall, Texas. Once on board, we began the four-mile trek north to the Tomoka State Pa rk area. My goal was to put the guys on some re ds around the basin even, though the redfish had been very scarce for quite a while. Like every fisherman, I r emain optimistic, at least until the first cast. I stopped the fellows at the Park to work one of my favorite flounder holes and allow them to become accustomed to my light tackle. As I motored across the big bay to get into position, I was surprised to see my engine churning up mud in places where I never usually hit bottom. The tide was way out and still falling fast. Not a good harbinger for a great day. At my flounder hole, I didn't like having to stay so far from shore, and sure enough, we caught nothing. Mo ving north to another spot, I found just a bit more water and as soon as we anchored, Bill caught a small flounder. N ot much, but a beginning. Soon Bill caught a nice 17-inch one and was surprised at the stout fight the fish gave him. After that, he hooked a few more and somehow they managed to escape. All the while Bill is having fun, Martin and I are casting our brains out without a hit. We were all using my green jig and fishing in the same spot, but Bill definitely had the hot hand. W ith the entire area now almost dry, I knew that getting to my redfish hole would be tough and probably useless. Pr essing on, I managed to put the boat atop a mud bar where we, Ma r tin and I, spent the good part of a half hour trying to free it up. The tide was still falling. I knew the conditions would not allow us to get where I believed the reds were so I decided I had best take what the fish gods offered. As I drove the Polar back to the second flounder hole, the water suddenly came alive. Sh r imp! Ma r tin grabbed up the cast net, and with a mighty heave dropped it on about 20 nice white shrimp. Good job! W ith me driving the boat and Bill making sure to capture any shrimp that were trying to escape the tray, Martin would cast anytime he saw the bugs on the surface. That worked for about a halfhour and when it was ov er the boys had around 5 pounds of shrimp for a nice addition to the catch. B ack at the dock, I cleaned the four flounder we ended up with, and the talk turned to just how the guys would prepare the flounder and shrimp bounty they were taking home. We had a nice morning in bad conditions, and I know that when Bill gets back to Texas, he will have a few stories to tell about the Halifax River. F or those of you who like to shrimp, don't hang our net up just yet. Se eing all of those shrimp on the flats means they are gathering up for one more run. K eep an eye on it. D an Smith has fished the waters of Volusia County for more than 40 years.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net.His book,"I S wear the Snook Drowned,"is available for $10.95 at (386) 441-7793. FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH F riday, August 3, 2012 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 027707 030225 766580 T his spring GIVEYOURSELF A BEAUTIFULSMILE and LET A...PROSTHODONTISTDOITAP r osthodontist is a dentist who spent 2-3 years after dental school training to perfect his/her abilities to provide specialized, personal care for patients needing:€ Denture Specialist € Full mouth reconstruction € Cosmetic dentistry € Mini-implants € Whitened smiles with bleaching, veneers, and porcelain crowns € Snoring/Sleep Apnea Treatments (CPAPalternatives) Call for a FREEConsultation for MINI-IMPLANTS and SLEEPAPPLIANCE THERAPYwww.drjohnwhitsitt.com Orders must be placed by 8/29/12030444 After watching the Br itish Open Championship this past w eekend, I had no doubt that the "powers that be" in golf would have something to say about the impact that long putters are having on our game. M any of the talking heads on the networks covering the open had a very solid opinion. They seemed to feel they should be banned and removed from the game. Their feeling, and that of many traditionalists, is that they make putting too easy. As we grow old our nerves tend to make performing certain tasks difficult. I know a lot of guys who can hit a 300-yard driver right down the middle, or knock a difficult chip from out of the r ough to within a couple of feet of the hole. Unfortunately, these same guys cannot make a good stroke and knock in that 2-foot putt. I know that long and belly putters have helped many people enjoy the game. In addition, they have revived the careers of many professionals on every tour around the globe. A growing number of people in golf feel that they need to be banished from the sport and those who cannot hit a golf ball into a hole without anchoring the putter to their body in some fashion, should just take up shuffleboard. I attend several PGA Tour events each year. I love to go during the practice rounds to talk to the guys and see the new clubs they are testing and putting into play. A few years ago, you may have found a halfdozen long or belly putters for the guys to try. This year at the Honda Classic, no less than half of the putters the manufacturers had for the pros to try were longerthan-standard. I know from personal experience they help. My best friend had for years suffered from "the yips." He was more likely to drop a 30-footer than a 3-footer. He simply couldn't keep the putter on-line for those short putts. He'd flip his r ight hand over or push the club out with his left. As maddening as it was for me to watch, it frustrated him to the point where he found it difficult to enjoy the game. A bout a year ago he tried a long putter. It was magic. He now rolls the ball much better, has a ton of confidence and best of all, enjoys the game. I have tried them myself. I've tried them from several manufacturers, in different styles, sizes, weights and more. I cannot seem to get them to work. I putt much worse with one. M any people have asked me for my thoughts on the possibility of the Royal & Ancient and the United S tates Golf Association r uling on the use of them, along with making any stroke that involves anchoring the club to the body, illegal. While they are not for me, I hope these wonderful putting instruments and the stroke they require are never ruled illegal. If the professional tours feel their use gives those playing the game for money an advantage, then they should ban them from their competition. If an amateur or club event feels the same way, they too should follow suit. I do not, however, feel they should be banned for the rest of us. One of golf's biggest problems is that it's very difficult. If allowing a r ecreational golfer to use a long putter keeps him or her in the game or brings someone new to the game because it's now a little less difficult, I am all for it. The traditionalists and "r ules police" will scream about not playing by the r ules. I would guess that 90 percent of us do not play by the letter of the rules. Most of us play for fun, relaxation and the fresh air. Do we honestly care if a club helps the guy two holes ahead of us make a putt and go home a happy man? To those who complain that a putting stroke with a long putter is not a golf stroke or swing, I ask you this: does anyone's putting stroke look anything like what you see with any other club? No. You wouldn't hit y our driver like a putter, or the other way around So to answer the question I've been asked this week, I say this: keep the long and belly putter in the game. Life's too short for those of us playing the game for r ecreation and if they do r ule them to be illegal, you'll still be welcome in my foursome. Ja mes Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday night golf show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Ve rdict is in: Golfers with belly putters legal GOLFJAMES STAM MER Catching a flounder and shrimp dinner in the Halifax OutF rom page B5 See OUT, B10

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Ormond Beach-Daytona Be ach Club and Classes AARP: The Daytona B each Chapter 386 meets at 11a.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Duff's B uffet on Ridgewood Av enue in South Daytona. This organization provides va r ious ways for participants to get involved in community projects and discuss senior issues. For more information,call (386) 523-4658. Al-Anon: M eetings are held at noon Monday, W ednesday and Friday at C entral Baptist Church, 142 F airview Ave., Daytona B each. 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. All British Car Club of V olusia County: This club is dedicated to the preserv ation, maintenance, and enjoyment for those who appreciate the British automobile, whether they own one or not. Members take cruises in their cars, attend shows, organize tech sessions, and enjoy helping each other through advice, parts, and hands-on help. The club has monthly activities,and participants may obtain a list of activities by calling (386) 492-6278, emailing mrkenmgb@bellsouth.net or visiting www.volusiabritishcars.co m. 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 Tuesday of each month at The Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Bl v d., Daytona Beach. Anyone interested in auto racing may join. F or more information,call (386) 7609587. Be r eavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital HospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. M eetings are open to new members. F or more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriff's Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods in order to minimize crime in V olusia County. 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. Visitors may attend. F or more information,call (386) 253-1037. Corvette Cruisers of Gr eater Daytona: Co rv ette enthusiasts.Monthly meetings are held on the third T uesday of each month at T GI Friday'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 e-mail 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. For 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 Presbyterian Church, 620 S. Grandview Av e ., Daytona Beach. For more information,visit www.dbara.org, the local r adio repeater on 147.150 MHz or call (386) 238-1308. Daytona Beach Boat Club: This group meets the second Thursday of each month at Halifax Harbor Ma r ina. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., with dinner at 7 p .m. A program for boaters will take place after dinner. F or 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 Moose, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information,visit 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 R ecreation Center, 1101 N. A tlantic Ave., Daytona B each. F or more information,call (386) 239-9485 or visit the website at www.daytonabchcc.org. Daytona Beach Down S yndrome 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. F or more information,visit 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 Saturday of each month, plus other outings when they come up. F or more information,call (386) 254-0497,(386) 4053267 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 Blvd., on the campus of Embry Riddle Ae r onautical University across from Mainland. There is no fee to try or check out. F or 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) 837-5851. 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 M onday at Embry-Riddle Ae r onautical University, D aytona Beach. F or more information,call at (772) 539-1779,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 years, and social players who want to learn modern bidding and play. Lessons are held at 9:30 a.m. each Monday at 600 Driftwood Ave., Daytona Beach. 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) 852-0037. Daytona Mustang Club: This club is sanctioned by M ustang Club of America and includes Volusia and F lagler counties. Members meet at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month at Gary Y eoman's Ford Dealership. 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 Wednesday for doubles and at 10 a.m. each S unday at Tuscawilla Park in D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2122782. 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 C onklin Center for the B lind, 405 White St., Daytona Beach. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: This club will help those who suffer from food obsession, ov ereating, under-eating and bulimia. FA is based upon the 12 steps of Alcoholics Anonymous. There are no dues, fees or weighins at meetings. This club meets at 7 p.m. each Monday and Tuesday at United Pr esbyterian Church, 730 B eville Road, Daytona B each, and at 9 a.m. each W ednesday at Unity Church, 908 Ridgewood Av e ., Holly Hill, and at 8 a.m. each Friday at Port Orange Presbyterian Church, 4662 S. Clyde Morr is Blvd., and at 10 a.m. each S aturday at United Presbyterian 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. F or more information,call (386) 7610062. 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 Monday of each month at Good Samaritan Da ytona Assisted Living, F ellowship Hall, 338 S. Ridgewood Ave. Light r efreshments 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 H all, 1065 Daytona Ave., H olly Hill. Guests are welcome. Exhibits and lectures take place at the meetings. The club is held behind the H olly Hill Police Station. Di r ections: 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 C ouncil: This club meets the third Saturday of each month at the Emory L. Bennett Veterans Nursing H ome, 1920 Mason Ave., D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2743460. Halifax Business and Pr ofessional Women: This club meets the second Tuesday of each month. For more information,call (386) 671-7164 or send an e-mail to cramirez@flcb.com. 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 www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach: M eetings are held at noon each Wednesday at the Daytona Beach www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 027705 766531 030429 030310 Licensed, Bonded & Insured All Staff FBI Background CheckedC ALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATEScoahousekeeping.com 030460 Club and ClassesKiwanis and Cubs Photo courtesy of Cat ParahThe Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach invited area clubs, friends and family to a night of barbecue, beer and baseball at Jackie Robinson Stadium recently. This annual celebration had 40 attendees cheering on their hometown team. This year the club raised close to $30,000 with the help of the Daytona Cubs and their title sponsor, Hendricks Honda, for their annual Back to School Clothing Program for underprivileged children and annual Daytona State College Scholarship program. For information on how to help area children through Kiwanis, visit www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Pictured from left: Kiwanis Members Walt Steiner, Ralph De Bonis Jr., Cubbie, Buddy Budiansky and John Koberg.See CLUBS, B8

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I nternational Airport on the second floor. Covered parking is free in the Ocean Walk R esort parking garage. For more information,visit the website at www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Kiwanis Club of Holly H ill: This club meets at noon each Tuesday at W oody's Bar-B-Q Restaur ant, 1593 N. Nova Road, H olly Hill. F or more information,call (386) 677-0077. Korean War Veterans Association: The Central F lorida East Chapter 189 meets at 2 p.m. the third T uesday of each month at Emory L. Bennett Veterans N ursing Home, 1920 Mason Av e ., Daytona Beach. Those who served during the Korean War may attend. For more information,call (386) 671-8701. Loners on Wheels: This club is for campers and RVers 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. Members are primarily semi-retired/retired. F or more information,call (386) 788-4016 or (386) 5381741. 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 T alking Book Library, 420 P latt St., Daytona Beach. M eetings 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 kimberlystarrhull@yahoo.c om or visit www.MomsInT ouch.org. Morning Star Quilt G uild: This club meets at 10 a.m. the first Wednesday of each month at the United Pr esbyterian Church, 730 B eville Road, Daytona B each. New members are w elcome. F or more information,call (386) 788-7735 or (386) 756-8534. Multiple Sclerosis Support Group: M eetings are held at noon the third Monday of the month at City I sland Library, 105 E Magnolia, Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 428-8896 or (386) 673-0478. National Alliance for M entally 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, Daytona 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 Railr oad Employees: U nit 70 D aytona Beach is seeking new members. Meetings are held at 11:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of each month (September-May) at D uff's Original Buffet, 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., South D aytona. Active and retired r ailroad employees may attend. F or more information,call (386) 428-9848, (386) 767-9086 or (386) 7346089. Newcomers Club: Ladies have lunch and play cards the first and third Tuesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St ., Daytona Beach.Bridge, Pinochle, Canasta and H and and Foot are played. F or more information,call (386) 492-4607,or (386) 274-5397. Orpenda Club: Wo men meet for lunch and cards at 11:30 a.m. the third W ednesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or reservations and more information,call (386) 4414085. 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: Members 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., Daytona 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 Beach. Guests may attend. F or more information,call (386) 677-4654. Peninsula Woman's Club: Fr ee beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 9-11:30 a.m. each Monday at Peninsula 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. F or 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 B each Golf Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Bl v d., Daytona Beach. The club meets at 4 p.m. In O ctober, the club will celebrates it 31st anniversary. M eetings are not held in J une, July, August or November. The December meeting is usually the first week of the month. The club is open to anyone who has ever lived or slept in Pennsylvania. Dues are $5 per year. 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 Country Club. F or more information,call (386) 756-9092. Peninsula Woman's Club: Fr ee beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 9-11:30 a.m. each Monday at Peninsula 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. F or 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 C ounty: This group meets the first Tuesday of every month. Meeting locations alternate between the east and west sides of the county. F or more information, visit www.recvc.org. 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 Jimmy Huger Circle, D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 6772188 or visit www.seasidedecorativepainters.org. Schnelby Recreation C enter: T ai Chi for Seniors is held from 2 to 3 p.m., each M onday and Wednesday. C ost is $2 per class. Tai Chi for adults is held from 3:30 to 5 p.m., Monday and W ednesday. Cost is $5 per class. Arts and crafts are held from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each Tuesday. Chicago-style steppin' and line dancing classes are held from 6 to 8 p .m., each Tuesday The class is open to singles and couples of all ages. The cost is $5 per person per class. Q uilting 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) 671-3560. Sica Hall Senior Center: The center holds dances from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday at Sica Hall Senior center, 1065 Daytona ave, Holly H ill. Admission is $4.50. Bi ngo is held at 1 p.m., each M onday and Wednesday. C ost is $1 for members and $2 for non-members. 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. Dona tions are accepted.For more information,call (386) 236-2997. Surfside Barbershop Ha r mony Chorus: M en of all ages may attend for music, fun and fellowship from 7-10 p.m. each Tuesday at Daytona Beach Community College, Building 230, Room 123. F or more information,call FUN-2903452 or visit barbershopharmony.bolgspot.com. Take of Pounds Sensibly: M embers meet from 67 p.m. each Wednesday at the clubhouse on Daytona Av enue behind the Holly H ill Police Department. For more information call (386) 253-1118 or (386) 212-5158. Toastmasters Club: M embers meet from 6-7 p .m. each Monday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity. Learn to communicate, listen, lead, motiv ate, persuade, to be successful and self-confident and to reach goals. F or more information,send an e-mail to dbtoastmasters@yahoo.co m or visit daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws/. Toastmasters on the H alifax: This club meets from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m., each Thursday at the University of Phoenix Campus, (SW corner of LPGA and W illiamson Blvd.) Guests are welcome. F or more information,call (386) 4240830 or visit 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 r escue in the air and to provide assistance to boaters. M eetings 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 racing of all types. This nonprofit organization also assists auto-racing families in time of need. M embers meet at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Bl v d., Daytona 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 davidperreault@usa.com. Wagon Wheel Club: W omen residing in the Halifax area are invited to join the Wagon 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 W ednesdays of each month. Lu ncheon is followed by participation in card games, primarily bridge. For further information,call (386 322-9081. Whole Child Charter A cademy: This new nonprofit cooperation serves a select student body of the Ha lifax area. The organization meets the third week of each month. Whole Child Charter Academy does not discriminate on the basis of ra ce, age, color, disability, r eligion, sexual orientation and national and ethnic origin. The public may attend. "Writers Helping Writers:" A literary support F riday, August 3, 2012 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News LEARN MORE ABOUT MEDICARE.FLMEDICAREHELP.COM & SUN COAST LEGACY ADVISORS IS PROVIDING A FREE MEDICARE SEMINARLet Me help you find the plan that is right for you!CALL TODAY TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT.WILLIAM R. GAY 386-846-4190 SECOND TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTHAUGUST 14 € SEPTEMBER 11 € OCTOBER 9 € NOVEMBER 13 € DECEMBER 11 10am Holiday Inn-Daytona Beach LPGA 137 Automall Circle, Daytona Beach, FL 32124 LPGA& I-95 2pm Country Inn & Suites 5802 Journeys End Way, Port Orange, FL 32127 Dunlawton& I-95 030536 Tu e, W ed, Thur, Fr i Sat & Sun Round Trip MotorcoachCASINO BUSNOW 6 DAYS A WEEK!F or Reservations Call1-866-928-4375 Ext 1Use Dots Buses Anywhere-FL & USA030046YOU PAY ONLY$35YOU RECEIVE$35$5 T AMPA From Volusia CountyMEAL VOUCHERFREE PLAY 766468 ABCMULCH,LLC030311 NOWOPE N 1860 Nova Rd.Holly Hill 386-675-6979Red,Gold,Black and Brown Mulch Shell € Pine Bark Red Dirt € Yard Dirt Compost Red Sand T op Soil & Much More!! AUGUSTSPECIALPine Bark$2100 A Yard Buy Now & Save Up to $1,730$400 $1,330 $1,730*EQUIPMENT SAVINGS LOCAL REBATES TOTAL SAVINGS**Since your air conditioning and heating unit uses as much as half of your energy cost, it only makes sense to see if it needs replacing. In most cases, the energy savings can help make up for the cost of a new unit, especially if yours is over ten years old.With this coupon.Expires 8/31/12.Cannot be combined with any other offers or discounts.** New customers only.Coupon must be presented at time of service.FINANCING AVAILABLE UP TO030279The required payment will be 3.5% of the highest balance with a $35.00 minimum payment during the promotional period. Interest will be charged to the account from the purchase date at the regular APR if the purchased balance is not paid in full within the promotional period. Expires 8/31/12. Also save up to $1330 with local utility rebates. Rebates subject to change. See dealer for complete details. Go Dots-Shuttle.ComŽORLANDO AIRPORT SHUTTLE DAYTONAORLANDO AIRPORT SERVICESAVE FUEL FARE $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, DELTONA7665562 DAYS FREE P ARKING ClubsF rom page B7 See CLUBS, B9

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group for area writers sponsored by the Florida Writers Association meets the first and third Saturday of the month at 12:15 p.m. in the S outh Auditorium of City I sland Library Center, downtown Daytona Beach. A critique session, marketing tips and flash writing exercise highlight each meeting. F or information, call (386) 492-6157.Clubs Ormond BeachAARP Ormond by the S ea Chapter: This group meets at 10 a.m. the second T uesday of each month at Ormond Presbyterian Church, 105 Amsden Road. M eetings commence with business, followed by a special program and refreshments. F or more information,call (386) 441-1380. All British Car Club: This club is dedicated to preserv ation, maintenance and enjoyment of all British automobiles. Members gather monthly to exchange information, good times, technical tips, and of course, to show off their cars. This active group offers many special events. F or more information,visit the Website at www.volusiabritishcars.com or send an e-mail to cwcolby@hotmail.com. Alzheimer caregiver support group: This group meets at 2 p.m. the first T uesday of each month at Ormond in the Pines Retirement Center, 101 Clyde M orris Blvd., and at 3:30 p .m. the first Monday of each month at Wellington Pl ace by the Sea, 1500 O cean Shore Blvd., Ormond B each. F or more information,call (386) 238-0066. Bereavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital HospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. M eetings are open to new members. F or more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Caregiver Support Br eakfast: Ca r egivers helping family or friends at home or in facilities may attend support group breakfasts, which are held each month at Riviera S enior Living Community in H olly Hill. The group will share concerns, frustrations and rewards of individual experiences. For meeting dates and more information, call (386) 672-1009. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriff's Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods to minimize crime in Volusia C ounty. F or an application and more information,call (386) 672-0285. Christian Surfers: This club operates out of First U nited Methodist Church of Ormond Beach. Meetings are held from 7-8:30 p.m. each Tuesday at 336 S. Halifax Drive, Ormond Beach. Pizza and sodas will be served; members will watch surf movies and do a devotional study. F or more information,visit http://sports.groups.yahoo. com/group/Christian_Surfe rs_DB/. Catholic War Veterans of America: F ather John Washington Post 1944 meets at 10 a.m. the second Saturday of each month at the Prince of P eace Catholic Church Gold R oom, 600 S. Nova Road. All C atholic men and women who have served in the U.S. Armed Forces may attend. F or more information,call (386) 255-3814 or send an email to fatherjohnwashington1944@yahoo.com. Granada Squares: This club features square, round and line dancing. A regular dance is held at 8 p.m. each T uesday at the Ormond B each Senior Center, 351 Andrews St., with a workshop at 7:30 p.m. The cost is $4 per person, which includes refreshments. For more information,call (386) 255-0888. Halifax Singles: This group meets at noon the fourth Friday of each month for lunch and cards at Riviera Country Club Restaur ant, 500 Calle Grande, Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2528783 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 www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Italian American Club of Ormond Beach: This group meets the third Monday of each month at the Elk's Club, on Wilmette Ave., Ormond Beach. The dues are $20 per year per person. The club has picnics, parties, wine tasting, etc. For more information call (386) 334-0593. Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beach: This club is dedicated to changing the world one child and community at a time. Members meet from noon to 1 p.m. each Thursday at the Anderson Price House, 32 N. Be ach St., Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (386) 235-5712. Lou Gehrig's Disease S upport Group: M eetings for this disease's patients, family and friends will be held the second Wednesday of each month at Ormond in the Pines, 101 Clyde Morr is Blvd. F or more information,call (386) 673-1252. Lupus Support Group: The Volusia-Flagler Chapter will meet from 1-3 p.m. on the fourth Saturday of each month at Memorial Hospital in Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 676-2112. Mini Cooper Car Club: This club meets the last W ednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at RiverGrille, 950 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information visit www.daytonaminis.com or www.sunshineminis.org. National Active and R etired Federal Employees Ormond Beach Chapter 2247: This club will hold a meeting at 11:30 a.m. each third Monday of the month at Rivergrille Restaurant in Ormond Beach. All present or retired federal employees are invited. F or more information,call (386) 441-9250. National League of American Pen Women: This organization promotes and conducts activities in art, letters and music. Programs include concerts, art shows, r eadings, lectures and performances. The public may attend. F or more information,call (386) 671-0563. Ormond Beach Lions Club: A friendlysocial service club for men and women meets from 6:308:30 p.m., the second and fourth Wednesday of each month at River Grille R estaurant, 950 Us Hwy 1, No r th Ormond Beach. P otential members are always welcome. F or more information,call (386) 5031711. Ormond Beach Senior C enter: The center holds a dance each Wednesday from 24 p.m. and features a five-piece band The Blue N otes who play music primarily from the 40s and 50s.An admission of $4 is charged and includes r efreshments.Participants should not wear jeans or shorts to this dance.The center has three art classes [a fee is charged], four exercise classes [modest fee], va r ious card groups and games [$1 to play all day] billiards, table tennis, Spanish,French, Italian [language classes are free], a creative writing group [free], Tai Chi [modest fee], a bingo gameevery Friday, a group of knitters who gather here to make blankets and shawls for Hospice patients [their time and material alldonated], the Art Guild of Ormond Beacha 25-memberassociation of very talented local artistsmeet there to paint every Tuesday, the executive board of the Ormond beach Senior G ames [games held every O ctober and the group is always looking for volunteers to join the organization] meet here bi-monthly, and representatives from the Florida Department of Elder Affairs [S.H.I.N.E.]are here Tuesdays to offer free counseling on health insurance and Medicare issues. F or more information,call (386) 672-4146. Ormond by the Sea L ions: This club meets from 7-8 p.m. the first and third W ednesday of each month at Alfie's Restaurant, 1666 O ceanshore Blvd. Dinner is served at 6 p.m. All visiting Lions may attend. F or more information,call (386) 4417024. Ormond Speech Toastmasters Club: This club meets at 6 p.m. each Tuesday at the Unitarian Universalist Society, 56 N. Halifax Drive Ormond Beach, to learn how to talk turkey without turning chicken. This group is non-political, non-denominational and not affiliated with the Unitarian Universalist Society except to use the facility for meetings. F or more information,call (386) 6723787,(386) 671-2150 or (386) 322-5385. Overeaters Anonymous: This club helps compulsive eaters and those who are ruled by food. There are no weighins, dues or fees. Call (386) 426-1558 or (386) 233-9399 for the nearest meeting location. Palette and Brush Club: M embers meet at 1:30 p.m. the first Thursday of each month at the Art League of D aytona, 433 S. Palmetto Av e ., Daytona Beach. This y ear's programs include hands-on demonstrations and guest speakers. Guests may attend. F or more information,call (386) 6774654. Quilters by the Sea: This guild, for those who want to learn more about the art of quilting, meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. each Fr iday at the North Peninsula Baptist Church, 6 Sandra Drive, Ormond-by-theS ea. Business meetings are on the first Friday of each month. F or more information,call (386) 672-9710. Raising Children with M ental Illnesses Support Gr oup: These groups meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. the first Tuesday and Wednesday of each month at the S enior Center, 351 Andrews S t., Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 676-3256. Republican Club of Ormond Beach: This club meets the third Monday of each month at a new location at Stonewood Grille on At lantic Avenue. The cost for lunch is $15. R eservations must be made by the F riday before the meeting by calling (386) 492-3067 or (386) 672-6430 Ext.302. Republican Executive C ommittee of Volusia C ounty: This club holds meetings with various speakers at 10 a.m. the first S aturday of each month (except July and November). Meeting locations alternate between DeLand and Daytona Beach campuses of Daytona State C ollege. All Republicans may attend. For more information, call (386) 4923067 or (386) 672-6430 Ext. 302 or visit the website at www.recvc.org. Scrabble Players: This group meets from 1 to 4 p .m. the first and third Fridays of each month at the Ormond Beach Library, 30 S. Beach St. For more information call (386) 6150623. Strokers "R"We: This group meets from 5-6:45 p .m. each Monday at the Ormond Beach Library. All stroke survivors may attend to discuss how to cope with the effects of stroke. For more information, send an e-mail to Ir ene4732@yahoo.com. Super Singles: This club meets each Wednesday at Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova R d., Ormond Beach. A dance will be held from 811 p.m., with music by DJ Entertainment. The cost is $6 for members and $8 for nonmembers. For more information, call (386) 7360749 or (386) 673-3699. Volusia/Flagler Surfrider Chapter: This chapter focuses on issues important to the local community, including beach access, water quality, no-surfing z ones and economic nodriving zones. Members are currently organizing campaigns to promote changes regarding these concerns. F or more information,call (386) 6778111. To include an organization in Clubs and Classes, send an e-mail to volnews@hometownnewsol.c om or fax information to (386) 322-5901. F or more information,call (386) 3225924. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 027706 766569Here is how this works...€ We prepare and send out this special Hometown News Choice Voter Ballot Section to all of our readers on August 10th ...our premier edition! € The ballots will be for the best in each category for the community the business serves and for the best in that category in the county (or area of the county) € Our readers have until August 27th to get their votes in. € We will announce the winners in each of the categories in a special section of our annual IN SEASONspecial that will publish on September 28th... just as the SNOWBIRDSare headed south! € Each category winner will receive a certificate they can proudly display in their business to remind their patrons that they Are The Best! € The Winner will also have the right to use the logo in their ads for a whole year--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 p p l l e e a a s s e e c c a a l l l l : :5111 S.Ridgewood Ave.Port Orange,FL 32127www.progressivemedicalresearch.com( ( 3 3 8 8 6 6 ) ) 3 3 0 0 4 4 7 7 0 0 7 7 0 0To participate,you must: Have been diagnosed with COPD for at least one year Male or female,40 years of age or older Former or current smokerPa r ticipation in this study is approximately 58 weeks.While participating in the study you will receive at no cost to you,study related care, such as study medication,lab work,ECGs, and doctor office visits.Roflumilast is an FDA approved medication,approved one/day oral tablet.Suffering from COPD? COPD is a lung disease that can limit y our airflow.Common day-to-day COPD symptoms include a cough, coughing up mucus or phlegm,difficult breathing and shortness of breath, w heezing and chest tightness.030417 766582Art & Collectibles W aterford Crystal LLADRO`Friday 10:30 am to 9 pm ClubsF rom page B8

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is played Monday through Saturday at 600 Driftwood Ave., 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. Downtown Arts District Gallery Walk: Canal Street Historic District galleries feature monthly solo and group exhibitions, artist talks and live music. Stroll the district from 10 a.m.-7 p.m., on the first Saturday of each month. Admission is free. The Canal Street Historic District is in downtown New Smyrna Beach. F or information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Edgewater Farmer's Market: T he farmer's market is held from 8 a.m.-2 p.m., each Saturday at 1108 S. Ridgewood Ave., (corner of U.S. Highway 1 and Turgot A venue). F or booth space, call (386) 424-2485. Edgewater Fire-Rescue Bingo: Games begin at 6:30 p.m. each Tuesday at the FireRescue Association Fire Hall, 2 616 Hibiscus Drive. Two games have $100 jackpots. T he facility is non-smoking. Snacks and soft drinks are available for purchase. All proceeds benefit the Fire-Rescue Association's various causes. F or more information, call (386) 424-2445. Elks: T he Elks Lodge, 820 W. P ark Ave., Edgewater, serves lunch from 11:30 a.m.2 p.m., Monday to Friday, soups, salad and sandwiches are served. The lodge holds a spaghetti dinner with or without meatballs or sausage from 5-7 p.m., each Tuesday. Cost is $7 per person. Dinner and dances are held from 5-10 p.m. each Friday. Entrees start at $7.50 and up. The facility is non-smoking, food and soft drinks available for purchase. All proceeds benefit the Elk's sponsored charities. F or more information, call (386) 6633041. Farmer's Market: Each Saturday from 7 a.m.-1 p.m., vendors take their place in front of Old Fort Park in the Canal Street Historic District, 21 0 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, quality handcrafted items, and baked goods also are offered. Fo r information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (404) 429-5524. Game Day: T he Port Orange Regional Library will hold game day at 4 p.m. each Monday in the teen zone, 1 005 City Center Circle. Checkers, Tri-Ominos, Scrabble, Othello, Mastermind, Clue, Risk, Monopoly Cards and more will be played. For more information and registration, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 4. Knights of Columbus: Chicken foot dominoes are played at 6:30 p.m. each T hursday at the Knights of Columbus, 516 Orange St. New Smyrna Beach. Enjoy a easy game to learn with some fun people. F or more information, call (386) 427-3580. 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 non-members, and free for members. F or more information, call (386) 299-4974 or visit www.heritagepreservationtrust.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, 21 0 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. New Smyrna Beach Museum of History: T he New Smyrna Museum of History will host "If Everybody had an Ocean," a new exhibit, through Sept. 18, at the museum, 120 Sams Ave., in the N SB Waterfront LOOP, New Smyrna Beach. The exhibit covers the history of surfing in New Smyrna Beach. Compiled by the Smyrna Surfari Club, the exhibit educates visitors on a group that brought surfing back to NSB in the 1960s, which led to the town producing some of the nation's top surfers. T he museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 478-0052. 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 Timucua Indians, the Spanish and British Colonial P eriods, early pioneer settlers, the Hotel Ormond, "Birthplace of Speed", and John D. Rockefeller. Hours are 10 a.m 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is free. The welcome center and museum is located at 38 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 676-7005 or visit www.ormondhistory.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 $11. For more information, call (386) 677-4257. Piggotte Community Cent er: Cards and game playing is held from 1-3 p.m. each Monday and Thursday at the center. There is no cost. Participants can bring their cards and games. Silver Sneakers exercise classes on Mondays and Wednesdays from 9-10 a.m. Humana eligible members are no cost. Non-eligible members are $2 per class resident, $2.50 non-resident. Zumba Gold classes start Oct. 4. Classes are $7 per class for residents and $7.50 for nonresidents. The center is located at 504 Big Tree Road, South Daytona. F or more information, call (386) 3223070. Sailing Instruction: Co-Ed youth 14 and older can learn to sail every Wednesday night and some weekends in New Smyrna Beach. Join Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski Club, 242 North Causeway at the boat ramp. Look for the Blue building. Visit any Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14 to 19 learn about safe boating then hop aboard 14-foot Capri sailboats for hands on lessons. The g roup competes four times a year around the state with other youth on sailing vessels of all sizes. This is a yearround program in its 11th year here in New Smyrna Beach. T he fee is $20 per year to join and participants hold car washes and repair donated boats to raise funds for out of town regattas. Fo r more information, call (386) 423-9134 or (386) 427-1572. Scrabble Club: T he Port Orange Regional Library will hold Scrabble Club at 10 a.m. each Monday, at 1005 City Center Circle. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 2. Sica Hall Senior Center: Nickel and dime poker is played at noon each Thursday. Donations are all that is asked to play. Several different games are played, and rules are posted. Line dancing takes place at 2 p.m. each Thursday and costs $4 for members. Also, from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday, a live band plays music from the 1940s and up to dance to. Refreshments are served. Singles or couples may attend. The cost is $4.50 for nonmembers and $3.50 for members. Bingo is held at 1 p.m. each Monday and 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. F or more information, call (386) 2362997. Singles dance: The Women of the Moose are having a Singles and couples dance at the Moose Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach on Saturday Nights from 7-10 p.m. F or more information, call (386) 255-2207. Super Singles of Florida: A F riday, August 3, 2012 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 766571 NOW SELLING50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATESWWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM 50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATESWWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Howards Famous Restaurant and Grill Historic 1876 Inn 030090 Randy Barber/ staff photographerCarla Christianson of Ormond Beach paints the doll she made during the Doll Making W orkshop at the Florida Museum for Women Artists in DeLand Saturday, July 28. For more information about upcoming event s and exhibits, visit www FloridaMuseumforWomenArtists.org or call (386) 873-2976.A fun job See OUT, B11OutF rom page B6 YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 027704Answers located in Classied Section LAROCHE FRUIT & LAROCHE FRUIT & FURNITURE FURNITUREV isit Our Website: larochesfruitgifts.com740 S. Yonge St (US1) Ormond Beach € 386-672-7723 329 N. Ridgewood Ave (US1) Daytona Beach € 386-253-1817Used FurnitureBedrooms € Dining Rooms Hutches € Living Rooms Mattresses € Tables and Chairs includes all furniture items30% OFF Fruit Tree SaleCoupon expires 8/18/12030562 Fresh Squeezed Juice A vailable at the Daytona StoreLargest Selection of fruit trees in area. All varieties of citrus trees apple, avocado, cherry, peach, mango, plus many more!V oting Starts Next WeekVOTE FOR LAROCHES 20% OFF All Fruit Tr ees in StockCoupon expires 8/18/12 Best Used Furniture Best Fruit Tree Sales Best Fruit Shipping Dogapalooza' promotes Dog Days of Summer Randy Barber/ staff photographerHalifax Humane Society volunteer Laura Bertrand, left, assists Paulette Maffucci with her dog, Bridgett's masterpiece, during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museum's current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go the Halifax Human Society. For more information on the museum's exhibits and programs, visit www .ormondartmuseum.org or call (386) 676-3347.Randy Barber/ staff photographerSarah Tillman, 12, plays with her dog Yogi, a miniature schnauzer, during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museum's current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go to the Halifax Humane Society. School newsEmbry-Riddle Professor to chair New Civil Engineering DepartmentEmbry-Riddle Aeronautical University's College of Engineering has appointed aerospace engineering professor John Weavil as the chair of the newly formed Civil Engineering Department, effective fall 2012. Fo r merly, Civil Engineering was included in the M echanical, Civil and Engineering Sciences Department, chaired by Dr. Charles R einholtz, which is now called the Mechanical Engineering Department. Over the course of his 30 y ears in the Embry-Riddle faculty, Mr. Weavil was the Civil Engineering Program chairman for the first three y ears of its existence. He developed its curriculum, taught the Civil Engineering degree program and was faculty advisor to numerous civil engineering students. Mr. Weavil holds an masters of science in engineering from the University of C entral Florida and a bachelor of science in civil engineering from the University of Florida. He is an industrial and consulting engineer.Art notesCamp Broadway at the Ormond Beach P erforming Arts CenterF or the first time, the Children's Musical Theatre Wo r kshop Inc. in Ormond B each will host a one-day C amp Broadway EXP for students, ages 10-17, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, A ug. 16, at the Ormond B each Performing Arts C enter, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1. R egistration is ongoing via the U.S. mail through A ug. 13. If spaces permit, additional registration will begin Aug. 16 at 8:15 a.m. T uition for the full day experience is $150 and space is limited. R egistration forms and information are available on the Children's Musical Theatre website www.cmtworkshop.org. F or additional registration information,email jlsinnyc@yahoo.com. Call for artistsEach tear the Daytona B each Film Festival features local artists on the festival program, T-shirts, posters and other marketing and promotional mater ials. On Nov. 9-11, the 10th annual festival will be held in Downtown Daytona B each. F estival organizers are calling to artists to submit for this project. Submissions should be sent as high resolution .jpg images to: president@cinematique.org Deadline for submission is Aug. 31. The theme for the submission is "Movies and the Beach." F or more information, call (386) 871-7873. 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. UCC Community Farmer's Market: A farmer's market is held from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each Saturday, at the corner of W ashington and Faulkner Streets, New Smyrna Beach. Items include farm fresh eggs, fresh vegetables, orchids, goat's milk soap and more F or more information, call (386) 426-0359. 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 from 5-7:30 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 P ost is located at 5810 S. W illiamson Blvd. in Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 761-7217. VFW Post 4250: "The Little V" has weekly events. Every Saturday is a horseshoe tournament at 1 p.m. Thursday night is bike night at 6 p.m. F riday night's dinner starts at 5 p.m., with music starting at 7 p.m. Food is available. Post 4250 is located behind the New Smyrna Beach Airport, next to Enterprise Rental. Take U.S. Highway 1 to South Street. F or more information, call (386) 423-1789 or visit www.vfwpost4250.com. To include an event on the Hometown News Calendar, send an email to newsdy@hometownnewsol.c om or fax (386) 322-5901. F or more information, call (386) 322-5924.OutF rom page B10 029130

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F riday, August 3, 2012 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030430 Next Michael Phelps? Randy Barber/ staff photographerDamerian Patterson, 6, of Daytona Beach learns to float on his back with the help of swim instructor Joanna McKasy during swim lessons at Cypress Aquatic Center in Daytona Beach recently. For more information, call (386) 671-3426. SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES:DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm 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 NEWS Serving 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 Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584662 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584682TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICEP .O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954 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__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ 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 Something for EveryoneŽ GOING OUT OF BUSINESS BLOW OUT SALE530 Ridgewood Ave. (Corner of US1 & 6th Street) 540551POOR PETES386-492-7930Garage sale every day! Antiques, Military, German, USA, Medals, Pottery, Fine China, Comic Books, Vinyl Record Albums, Toys, Music Equipment, NASCAR Die Cast, Furniture, T ools, Building Supplies, Restaurant Equipment, Novelties, Collectibles, Rare Vintage Items, Sports Memorabilia 584677I ncludes 2 papers & 8 lines, each additional paper only $6 more, word art starting at only $3 more.1-800-823-0466€ Deadline Tuesday 10am WITH AN AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! O nly $16! AIR COMPRESSOR, Craftsman, 100 PSI, 1.5 HP, 20 gal.like new, 216-403-8031 (P.O) LADDER,EXTENSION, 20$65, 386-788-4250 Po rt Orange W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P. O. Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 DRILL, b lk & decker 1/2Ž angle drill, hvy duty, used 120v 450rmp, rvrsble w/ case $95 386-671-0578 $$$ WE BUY Diabetic T est Strips $$$ TOP $$$ paid in 24 hours! Free Ship this week only call f or details.Visit Tr aderjackproducts.com/ strips.Quick quote! 772-263-0425 B AR,OUTDOOR, 2 matching swivel chairs, umbrella & stand $200, 386-756-1474 (P.O) COOLER,IGLOO, 128 qt, $50, Mini Fridge w/ freezer, works good, $50, 386-307-5683 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless married couple seeks to adopt.Will be hands-on mom & dev oted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Michele & Tony.Fla.Bar # 0150789.(ask for Michelle/Adam) 800-790-5260 O XYGEN MACHINE, air-sep, in home type $100 obo very good cond.516-234-2048 NSB LIFT CHAIR, Berkline, beige color $200 obo 386-690-3902 Edgewater GRILL, Electric1400w $15, Skillet, Electric $12 386-788-5295 S Daytona KAYAK,8, old town cloud color, almost new cond.$200 386-847-6534 Edgewater W ANTED Char-Rock Bar-b-que Gas Grill.Price neg.Call 386-506-7296. LATHE,MINI, W ood, 14Žbed, w.chisels & extras, $70, 386-677-9808 Ormond Beach O ARS,WOOD, 2, 6 $55, Anchors, Brass ornament, 2, $45, 386-299-5973 Dayt.Bch BED SPREAD, Queen, floral print w/ shams & curtains, $25 386-304-9120 (P.O) RECORDS: 100 LP Alb ums;3dz 45s from the 50s & 60s.$25 takes all 386-308-7022.Daytona CAMERA, Canon EOS 650 AF SLR, 35mm w/ case & accessories, $185, 386-424-5966 ORMOND HOTEL printlimited edition, signed, n umbered & framed, $100, 386-423-7494 FREE! Dell Computer w/ Ke yboard, spkrs, 19Ž Monitor, HP Printer & desk.Call 386-426-8502 PA TIO SET, w/ 4 chairs & cushions, 4 ottoman & 2 round-end tables, alum $125, 386-345-0479.OH CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! F ree Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24 hour payment! Call Mandy at 855-578-7477 or visitwww.TestStripSearch.comRO TA RY INVEST Sin people to generate sustainable economic gr o wth.For more information visit www.rotary .org.This message provided by PaperChain and your local comm unity paper. R OLLER BLADES, w/ knew & wrist pads, used time $200 386-677-7613 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting.Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & T ransportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) BEDROOM SET, king 5 pc wicker, hdbrd, night stnd & dresser $200 386-767-2963 Daytona MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 COMPUTER Monitors, 2, 17Ž& 19Ž, 18Ždeep, not thin line, good color, $10 ea 386-761-7761 KAYAK PADDLE ONLY w ood, $50;Old record alb ums, approx.150, $20 f or all, 386-673-8214(OB) DINETTE SET, solid maple table w/ 6 captains chairs $200 386-366-2594 Pt.Orange HAM RADIO tower & antenna, free to licensed amateur, removal required, 386-672-7779 LAWN BLOWER/ V acuum, Black & Decker, Leaf HogVortex syst. elect.$30, 386-760-7228 COUCH,BLACK leather, no buttons, no pillows, great shape, $200 cash, 386-299-6569 P.O COFFEE TABLE, w ood, w/ 2 matching end tab les, almond, exc.cond, $160, 386-767-4123 COUCH w/ a 3 section pullout double bed, not a sofa sleeper $200 386-316-4492 Ormond GUITARS, (2)exc.cond. $65, Navajo Indian rug, hand tied, wool, hang on w all $65.386-506-9378 ICE CREAM Maker, w/ w ooden crank $25, computer desk, $35, steamer trunk $50, 386-428-5703 A-1 DONATE Y our Car! Breast Cancer Research F oundation! Most highly r ated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/ Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.carsforbreastcance r .org AIR CONDITIONER, 6000 BTU, Gibson, 7 aluminum ladder $70, 386-788-8419 (P.O) REPTILE TANK, 75 gal. w/ screen lid $50, 210 gal aquariums, light & stand $50 386-423-0420 POSTER BED, Queen, antique solid cherrywood many carvings $200 386-315-1157 Pt.Orange E-READER,KOBO used once, $60 386-760-0128 14LADDER,alumin um, like new.$45; Wing-back chair, tan, $30.386-756-1457. LADDER,20, aluminum e xtension, heavy duty, $100, 386-426-2944 Edgewater BIKE,LARGE, Mans, Boss cruiser, needs new tires/ tubes, $50 386-473-469 Orange City FREEZER,UPRIGHT, not frost free, $100 OBO 386-788-4369 Pt.Orange HUBCAPS,(4) VW Chrome 10Ž3 exc cond 1 dent $60, wheel barrow, $20 864-221-9204 Orm R OCKER,ETHAN Allen, fine, 1970, black wood w/ gold stencil, exc.$129 386-316-2821 Ormd Bch SAFE,SENTRY Supreme, floor safe, $25, 386-760-4068 after 5 pm PET CAGES, 42Lx27Wx 30H, $45, 29.5Lx20Wx 23.5H $22, 22Lx13Wx 16H $20 386-212-2041 DOLL by Cameo.From 1967.Still in original clothing.Excellent condition.$75.386-265-3470. GUITAR,Fender, new, electric w/ amp & case, Strap & DVD lessons, $150 386-761-7281 HOLLY HILL Saturday,August 4th 8am-4pm 526 Jacobsen Avenue (Near 6th St.& Center) Furniture, household goods, KidsVHS tapes, clothing & much more! FRAMED ART, Tr ibute to Ormond Hotel, lg print by G.Grant, exc.cond. $125 386-500-1725 ORM LAPTOP,IBM w/new Windows install, grt cond $150, 5 DVD/CD changer, $45.386-228-2268. SURROGATE NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous Compensation Paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 FL Bar # 307084 GPS,GARMIN Nuvii 200, w/ car adapter, window mount exc.cond. $60 386-427-1437 NSB LOVE SEAT Sleeper, twin sz, exc.cond.$125, Kitchen set, wood w/ 4 chairs $50 386-453-6868 SCAMPER POP-UP, 98 Interior in good cond. Minor work on ext.$199. 386-795-1108.After 5pm *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you!Ž 888-705-7221 Since 1992. MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 O VEN by RCA.Self cleaning.Electric.Great condition.$100;Dryer, GE.$100.386-316-2445. COUCH & love seat, reclining, w/ off white entertainment center, all $200 obo, 386-426-0694 SEAL,DRY mounting press, electric, old, 24Žx 24Ž, still useable, $25 386-738-2735 DeLand R UG,HAND braided, 2x3, red, white & blue w ool, $199 386-259-5193 Deltona REFRIG.,GE 25cf, wht w/ ice & water dispenser. ex c cond.$195 can deliver 386-689-3019 RECLINER Massage n heat.White, over-sized. Asking $198.92 (new $1,200) 386-689-6605. GARAGE DOOR, 12, w/ hardware fiberglass $75, Chevy S10-S15 parts $115, 386-943-0303 CLOCK,SETH Thomas Chime Clock #7511, Legacy IV, exc.condition $200, 386-763-3011 P.O D VDS,(2) The Nativity StoryŽbrand new never opened, $5 ea pls lv msg 386-852-6501 S Daytona AMERICAN LEGION POST 267CASINO NIGHT FUNDRAISER**********************A ugust 3,2012 6pm to 10pm********************** 156 New Britain Ave. Ormond Beach,FL Please come and show your support! F or any questions call 386-672-7678 MIRROR, ornate gold frame30x20, beveled w all hanging mirror, lovely $75 386-624-7850 GOLF,LADIES matched set, irons & wedge, C5, MGN 8 titleist, only $75, 386-761-8127 (P.O) *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 800-725-1835 FUTON, solid light wood frame w/ mattress & matching coffee table $200 386-788-0266 PO FREE Plywood Pieces & other wood.Mostly 3/4Ž Marine Plywood.Gd cnd. 386-235-4390 (Ormond) BOYDS BEARS, 5, 7Ž made for special occassions, $20 or $5 ea 386-673-0412 Holly Hill B AR STOOLS, 6, brown metal w/ tan cushions, like new, $100 for all, 386-788-8598 CEILING FAN, brand new Hunter Bay, new in box, 52Ž, brown, $30 firm 386-675-5882 (P.O) START With Rotary and good things happen! Locate the nearest club at www.rotary.org.This message pro-vided by P aperChain and your local community paper. ADOPTION Give your baby a loving,financially secure family.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www.adoption-surroga cy .com FL Bar # 307084 CHANGING TABLE and basinette, $50/both;Trolling Motor by Sears.15 spd, $50.386-316-2445. MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it for free. Call now 800-945-3656 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.(FL Lic. #832340) BED,POSTER, Queen, dark cherry, complete w/ mattress & box spring, $200, 386-576-4370 METAL DETECTOR, Whites 2000D, Series 3, Coinmaster, works good, $140, 386-409-7252 NSB CEILING FAN, $45, white inside door, 7$45, 386-451-9135 Ormond NATIONAL Geographic, 1938, $150, Bicycle motorruns, complete as is, $50, 772-418-4342 (P.O) MOTORCYCLE DUST cover, for small bike, new condition, $35 386-677-9507 Ormond EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people walking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The w alk starts at marchforbabies.org RECLINER/ ROCKER, LazyBoy, lk new, neutral color, $150, 19ŽTV, color, lk new $45 386-767-5840 BED,CHILDS y outh, low to ground, newer mattress, sheets $80 386-882-4544 (Ormd) FISH TANK 55 gal.w/ lots of extras under cabinet, $100, 386-663-4455 NSB BICYCLE Ladies Schwinn, like new 5 spd $50 386-236-8879PO NEON SIGN, Miller Lite bar sign, 62Žl 18.5Žh 6.5Žd, works great $200 386-852-8289 S Daytona LAMP,Tiffany, table top, lk new, floral, 14ŽT. $50 Lvng rm lamp, cer amic $40 310-392-2064 Ormd. JUMPER CABLES, 30 long, heavy duty $20, AB Rocket chair, new $20, 386-290-8355 Holly Hill 131 Personals 130 Entertainment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 145 Wanted 131 Personals MERCHANDISE MART 145 Wanted 131 Personals MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 130 Entertainment MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949SPECIAL RA TES TO ADVERTISE Y OUR SERVICE! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13 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 OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!GARAGE SALE?Place your ad inHometown News 386-322-5949 NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949 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! TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 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 584629 582744Hometown News is looking for free-lance and fulltime reporters, photographers and editors. Hometown News team members are passionate journalists who believe in honest, fair and accurate community news coverage.Staff writers are e xpected to develop sources and story ideas and write five to seven stories a week.These stories will include everything from city meeting folos and indepth community issue pieces to light features and entertainment stories.Freelance writers are e xpected to both develop their own story ideas and accept assignments and work with staff on photo and art opportunities for those stories. Photographers have a unique opportunity at Hometown News we are all color, all the time. Great way for freelance photographers to build their portfolios.Photographers must have a good eye for art and know how to get interesting photos, sometimes in challenging situations. Editors must know their communities and the news that is important to readers.We are looking only for e xperienced journalists who know what it means to serve their communities through the press. Please send a resume, cover letter and clips to opportunity@hometownnewsol.com 584005A A D D O O P P T T Y Y O O U U R R O O W W N NM M I I N N I I T T I I G G E E R R O O R R M M I I N N I I P P A A N N T T H H E E R RSAT12NOONTO4PMCALL321-441-6481 ORVISIThttp://aristocats.rescuegroups.org ENJOY THEEXOTICBEAUTYOFYOURVERYOWNFORAVERYLOW ADO PTIONFEE! INSANFORD Send a resume toOpportunity@HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testIf you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them 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 more than $50,000+ per year. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 9 years 584675 MEDICAL OFFICE trainees Needed! Tr ain online to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Experience needed! Tr aining & Local Job placement assistance thru SC Training.HS Diploma/ GED & PC/ Internet needed! 888-374-7294 J .E.MORMINOS COUNTYWIDE APPLIANCE SERVICE $34.95 Service Call T ells it All!ŽAll Work Guaranteed.30 yrs exper ience.Lic./Ins.Call now! 386-257-3664. MEDICAL CAREERS begin here.Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailible.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINESARE HIRING Train for hands on A viation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial Aid if Qualified Housing av ailable.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-724-5403 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS begin hereTrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailable.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call 877-206-7665 www.CenturaOnline.com EARN YOUR high school diploma at home. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy, nationally accredited. 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A TTENTION SLEEP Apnea Sufferers w/ Medicare.Get Free CPAP Replacement Supplies at No cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, prev ent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 888-470-8261 CHECK THIS!!! J ust Completed High School, Looking for your first phenomenal opportunity. Tr av el Earning Big $$$. No Experience.Paid Tr aining 877-646-5050 A TTENTION Diabetics w/ Medicare.Get a Free T alking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at No Cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 877-517-4633 TELEVISION: Sharp.27Ž.Color.Cable ready.Works excellent. $25.386-295-9255. MY COMPUTER Wor ks: Computer problems? Vir uses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections FIX IT NOW! Professional, U. 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The 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.DRIVERS/ Flatbed Class A. Get home w eekends! Southeast Regional, Earn up to 39c/mi.1 year OTR Flatbed experience required, 800-572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport, LLC SURFBOARD,ERIE, 58, Swallowtail, good shape, $135 386-295-0150 (P.O) TRUCK Drivers W antedBest Pay and Home Time! Apply Online Today over 750 Companies! One Application, Hundreds of offers! www.HammerLaneJobs. com FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. 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P atented.At farm, feed & hardware stores.Distributed by Fuller Supply 205-343-3341. www.happyjackinc.com DENTRANGER585062P AINTLESS DENT &DING REMOVAL HEADLIGHT POLISHING(Removes yellow haze) Monday-Sunday at the Daytona Flea & Farmers Market386-451-5364MV71334 A TTN:DRIVERSApply Now, 13 Driver Positions T op 5% Pay, 401K, Great Insurance New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp 877-258-8782 MOBILE HOME & FLAT R OOF SPECIALIST Largest roof-over Co.in FL.28yrs in business. F ree est.& inspections. Comfort Cover Systems. Lic# CCC057091. 386-405-2121 584417CABINET F ACTORY OUTLETMade in the U.S.A.All Wood Kitchen Cabinets & CountertopsFree Design/ EstimatesLic./Ins.386-323-0778 Granite Laminate Solid Surface 10x10 Kitchen $1,800 or FREE Sink Base with purchase of 12 cabinets AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved progr am.Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-3769 3 8 6 3 6 6 0 2 5 6 3 8 6 4 9 2 2 1 1 1€Homes & Apt. Cleaning €Carpet Steam Cleaning €Outdoor Yardwork: Clean-up /Trimming /PlantingLOWRATES 100% SA TISFACTION20 YRSEXP. € RELIABLE P O P E Y  S C L E A N I N G584075 SOFA,FLORAL, like new, never used, $125, 386-748-5826 (Deltona) WA TER COOLER Sunbeam + (3) 5 gallon jugs, small fridge on bottom, $180.386-215-3604 FEELING OLDER? In men, testosterone declines as they age.Call 866-455-0652 for a FREE trial of ProgeneNatural Testosterone Supplement *****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 T OOL CHEST channel lock, roll away, w/ channel lock tools, new, $200, 386-428-8581 510 Schools 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 450 Sales 450 Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 AUTOMOTIVE GARAGE DOORS 510 Schools 450 Sales LEGAL SERVICES LANDSCAPING CABINETRY ROOFING 440 Professional 450 Sales 307 Equestrian 305 Pets Domestic COMPUTER SERVICE 455 Trades CLEANING SERVICE 131 Personals HOME IMPROVEMENTS ROOFING ROOFING 315 Pet Supplies GARAGE DOORS 455 Trades APPLIANCES 440 Professional 440 Professional 460 Employment Services 260 Furniture & Household Items 255 Electronics 265 Lawn/Nursery 131 Personals 455 Trades 305 Pets Domestic 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 131 Personals 427 Miscellaneous Employment 305 Pets Domestic 510 Schools LEGAL SERVICES CLASSIFIED ROCKS!

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F riday, August 3, 2012 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949SPECIAL RATESTO PLACE YOUR RENTAL PROPERTY IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU 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! 386-322-5949TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! EXPLOSIVE!Ž584178 Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 15 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! 584659Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.com No better way to GET IT SOLD!Rent or Sell your House with an ad in the Peak Season (Nov May) Daily: $25 W eekly: $99 Monthly: $299 6-month Rate: $25024/7 On-site ManagementClubhouse w/ActivitiesPrivate Bath HouseShuffleboardLaundry Pet FriendlyFull Service RV Rates Include:Electric/ Water/ Sewer Ormond's Premier 55+ Manufactured Home CommunityWe also provide an ideal location for your RV Location for your Vacation stay.TREMENDOUS SPECIAL! OPEN HOUSE Saturday, August 4th 10am to 2pm Buy our homes for $1Special move-in: Lot rent only $99!(386) 673-2626 € 170 N. Yonge St. € Ormond Beach, FL 584003 W E L C O M E T O R I D G E C R E S T Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 15 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! 584658Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.comSell your car with an adin the No better way to GET IT SOLD! 584412 Comprehensive Real Estate BrokerageNOW RECRUITING NEW AGENTSSigning Bonus and Income while trainingCall for a Confidential Interview386-615-078918 Bovard Ave. Suite A, Ormond Bch, FL 32176www.hartprorealty.com Only $13,900! Retire here comfortably! 2BD/2BA, Carport &Garage. PORT ORANGEReady for Immediate Occupancy!584127Call Now! 1-866-355-2974www.FourStarHomes.comP06202 $13,900 ORMOND BEACH 2br/2ba/1cg with fenced y ard.Quiet neighborhood Large walk-in closet. $800/mo.+ $400/sec. 115 Fairview Avenue. 386-672-6204/ 871-0113 KILL ROACHES & Palmetto Bugs! Buy Harris Roach Tablets.Eliminate BugsGuaranteed. 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Free To wing.Sell it today.Instant Offer 800-864-5784 MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic NASA Mattresses T -$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 Adjustab les-$799 Free Delivery Lifetime Warranty 90 Night Trial 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com **OLD GUITARS Wanted!** F ender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker & Mosrite.Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930s thru 1970s T op Cash Paid! 800-401-0440 HOT-TUB/ SPADeluxe 2012 Model Neckjets, Therapyseat, Never used, Warranty, Can Deliver.Worth $5950.Sell $1950.800-960-7727 *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill* Get a 4-Room A ll-Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting at $19.99/ mo.Free HD/ DVR upgrade for new callers, Call Now 800-795-7279 2009 SSR PIT BIKE 70cc.Racing green.Incl: title and ownersmanual. Good condition.$300. Call, 386-763-7433.EDGEWATER PARK APARTMENTSWe are Now Accepting Applications for our 2 & 3 bdrm apts. 386-428-8749 TDD 1-800-955-8770. ORMOND BY THE SEA P anoramic view of ocean, 1bdrm, brand new tile & carpet.Kitchen, dining and living room. $700/mo.1st, last, plus $300/sec.386.852.0333 GEORGIA MOUNTAIN LAND 2 Acre to 3 Acre Lots Secluded, dirt & gravel road.Telephone & electric.$8,999/each lot. Call 321-267-3278 20 ACRES Free! 60for40 acres price/ investment $0-Down, $168/ mo.Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! W est Texas 800-843-7537 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR VOLUSIA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF MARY JANE KUKURENDER, Deceased File No. 2012-11734-PRDL NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Mary Jane K ukurender, deceased, whose date of death was J uly 8, 2012, and whose social security number is xxx-xx-8864, file number 2012-11734-PRDL, is pending in the Circuit Court for Volusia County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P. O. Box 6043, DeLand, Florida 32721-6043.The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is August 3, 2012. P ersonal Representative: Joanne Eckhardt 1756 N.Central Avenue, Flagler Beach, Florida 32136 Attorney for Personal Representative: Donald E.Hawkins, Florida Bar No.137392, Hawkins, Hawkins & Burt, LLP, 501 South Ridgewood Avenue, Daytona Beach, FL 32114 Telephone:(386) 252-4499 Pubs:Aug.3, & Aug.10, 2012 VERO US Highway 1, 700-1,400 + sqft, F rom $500/mo. New carpet & paint. Call 561-929-9200LAND WANTED!Southern Pine Plantations is seeking to buy fa r ms & productive timberland of 1,000 acres or larger.Cash Buyer! Call 352-867-8018 20 ACRES $99/mo. $0-Down, Owner Financing, No credit checks! Money Back Guarantee, Near El Paso, Texas FREE Brochure.800-755-8953www.SunsetRanches.com24RAMPAGE87 Express inboard, 550 hrs on 350 Mercruiser EFI, boat, motor & drive train has complete update.Boat needs nothing has everything possible.$10,000 772-334-9072 (Stuart) NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS Beat the heat & head to the mountains! Book your v acation today;even the f amily pet is welcome! Monthly rentals available too! Foscoe Rentals 1-800-723-7341 www.foscoerentals.com ORMOND BY THE SEA 600SF OFFICE $600/mo P anoramic Ocean View, off Ocean Shore Blvd. Call 386-852-0333 NORTH CAROLINA Magnificent private 5bd/ 4.5bath home on 31.65 acres wooded mtn land, 12 mins to Asheville, 5600sf.21 rooms total. T oo many features to list! Stocked spring fed pond & 3 springs.Price drastically reduced! $975,000. Call Paul (321)960-9794 I BUY Any Junk Car $250 FLAT RATE 800-277-1569 CAVENDER CREEK Cabins Dahlonega, GA. Gas too high? Spend y our vacation week in the North Georgia Mountains! Ask about our W eekly Free Night Special! Virtual Tour:www.CavenderCreek.comCozy Hot Tub Cabins! 866-373-6307 T OP CASH FOR CARS, Call Now For An Instant Offer.Top Dollar Paid, Any Car/ Truck, Any Condition.Running or Not.Free Pick-up/ Tow. 800-761-9396 ALUMACRAFT 17Ž plus EZ load galvanized trailer w/ electric winch. 60 hp Johnson outboard, $1200/obo 423-742-1047 W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.co mR VS NEEDED! Buying Smoke Free RVs Giant Recreation World. 888-863-8503 Don x150 TREADMILL by Lifespan TR200i, Fold n Store. Mint condition.Asking $350 cash (paid $699) Call 386-255-4704. CA$H PAIDup to $27/ box f or unexpired, sealed Diabetic Test Strips! 2 Day Payment & Prepaid shipping.Se Habla Espanol.Emma 888-776-7771 www.Cash4DiabeticSup plies.com ABOVE GROUND POOL COMPANY SEEKS DEMO HOMESITES!!! Save $1000s with this unique opportunity.Call now for free backyard survey! Call 1-800-752-9000 or visit www. AmbassadorPools.com NATIONAL ADVERTISING! Reach over 20 million homes with onebuy! Special Real Estate Rates cover the Nation with one call! Advertise in NANI from as little as $2,395 per week! Ask about special Real Estate Rates 1-800-823-0466 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. 727-851-3217 SOCIAL SECURITY Disability Benefits. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds.Call T oday! Contact Disability Group, Inc.Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited.Call 888-606-4790 ** GOLF CARTS ** $995-$3200 2 or 4 seats! No one beats our prices! Specials! Battery $695, Set of 4 tires $195! Discount Golf Cart World Oak Hill, 386-689-3684 or 386-527-6374 SPINETTE PIANO by Ly on-Healy.Dark Finish. Incl:bench with storage. Good conditon.$350; T win Bed Frameby Little Ty ke s. Blue racing car model.Good condition. $150.386-627-1944. 500 FREE Business Cards When You Purchase 500 Business Cards For $19.95.Full Color / Double Sided. FULLCOLORPRINT.CO M 866-216-3049 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 800-871-9638 CREDIT CARD DEBT? Legally have it removed! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify.Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys.Call now! 888-237-0388 DA YTONA BEACH 543 Westmoreland Rd. 3 or 4 Bedroom, 2bath, 1 car garage, family room, f enced yard, needs work. $49,000.$4000/down or best offer.Owner Financing, $500/mo.Modern Realty 386-253-7449 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! Top $$$ Paid! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free To wing! Were Local! 7 Days/ Week.Call Toll F ree:888-416-2330 DISCOVER HOW to get free Cell Phone Service And Make a Fortune T eaching Others To Do The Same.310-676-6318www.FreeWireless88.com 12CAROLINA SKIFF Alum.trailer w/ spare tire 20 HP Mercury.Incl:fuel tank & anchors.Like new $4,300.386-847-8730. 100 PERCENT Guaranteed Omaha SteaksSAVE 65 percent on the F amily Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 Free Gifts & right-tothe-door delivery in a reusable cooler.Order Today at 888-689-3245 or w ww .OmahaSteaks .com / v alue79 use code 45069YTS. 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! 888-418-0117 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! CA$H PAIDup to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS.Hablamos Espanol.800-371-1136 **N.FLORIDA Land Sale** > 5 Acres. $49,995, $995 Down, $346.70/month.>10 Acres.$59,995, $995 Down, $416.75/ month. v argasrealty.com Seller Financing 352-472-3154 ST.CROIX U .S.Virgin Islands East end 3br/3ba full apt, all rooms look out to sea, near the Divi Hotel Casino & Yacht Club. $555,000.321-757-6876 See photos online www. HometownNewsClassifie ds.com AD#71832 FLORIDA KEYS Marathon. Luxurious Oceanfront vacation homes. 4-6 Bedrooms. Private Pool, hot tub, docks & more! Start Planning Your Summer & Fall V acation Now! 1-888-564-5800 american-paradise.com 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.WE BUY CARS A ny Condition.24-Hour Pickup.Call for a Quote. 386-453-0967 GET CASH f or your J unk, Damaged, or Salv aged Car! FREE car removal + TOPDOLLAR f or your unused and unwanted vehicles.Call Now!! 800-246-1093 584057MOTORHOMES AND TRAVEL TRAILERS Paying$$ CASH $$ImmediatelyFor details call386-677-5588 HARLEY DAVIDSON, Road King custom, w/ front fairing, 14,000 miles, garage kept. $13,500.321-960-9526 DA YTONA BEACH 543 Westmoreland Rd. 3 or 4 Bedroom, 2bath, 1 car garage, family room, f enced yard, needs work. $49,000, $4000/down or best offer.Owner Financing $500/month. Modern Realty 386-253-7449 IMMEDIATE CASH Now! We Pa y Top $$$ for Structured Settlements, Annuity and Lottery Payments.Freedom Financial Gives You Financial Freedom.Call T ollFree 877-227-4379 PORT ORANGE Beautiful, partially wooded 5 acres on Halifax Drive (paved) off Tomoka Fa r ms Road.$160,000. 386-761-3820/ 290-3895. 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 $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++ within 48/ hours? Low rates. Apply Now By Phone! 800-568-8321 wwwlawcapital.com NC MOUNTAINSNew 2bdrm 2bath home on 2 +/acres $144,750. Kitchen open to great room, stone fireplace, covered porch, paved access, mountain & sunset views. 866-738-5522 DA YTONA BEACH Bayshore.Remodeled, furnished 1br/1.5ba on top floor.Incl:Gym, pool, sauna, etc.No Smoking or Pets.386-576-3155. DA YTONA BEACH Eastgate.Quiet lakefront 3br/ 2.5ba/ 2cg, w/ patio. W alk-in closets.Jacuzzi tub.W/D.Pool.$1450 /mo + sec.Incl:outside maintenance.Call Dean, 386-341-2638. Daytona Beach Shores 6th Flr.Beach Efficiency near Sunglow Pier.New Tile/ Fixtures/ Appliances.Pool & Assigned Pa r king.Seller financing. $53,999.715-922-0311. IN TROUBLE with the IRS? Call 800-557-4048. Stop levies and seizures, stop wage garnishment, reduction of taxes, abatement of penalties, IRS compliance, unfiled returns. www.keytaxgroup.com 584002CALLNOW888-712-7244Recorded MessageState of FLLic. P218229Find Out The BEST W ays To BEAT low rates!NO OBLIGATIONCD or IRA MATURING CHRYSLER SEBRING Convertible.2001.White. 6 cyl.80K mi.All power. Sirius AM/FM radio.Top like new.New battery & tires.Maintance up to date with records.Clean title.Garage kept.Works perfectly.$4,300 Serious bu y ers only please call 386-322-0706/ 846-4446. LOGIC 210 center console, 2000, Johnson 150 HP, 21, ocean qualified, estimated value $12,400 asking $8,500 OBO 386-847-8115 Edgewater LINCOLN TOWNCAR, 02 Exec.Series.White. 130K.Lthr int.Cold A/C. Garage kept.All maint. Exc.cond.Non -smoker. $5500/obo 386-562-3036 See photo online @ www .hometownnewsol.com ad# 45381. CASH FOR CARS! We Buy ANY Car, Truck or V an! Running or Not. Get a Free Top Dollar Instant Offer Now! 800-558-1097 Were Local! T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for INSTANT offer: 800-454-6951 SELL YOUR Car For CA$H RIGHT NOW! We pay Top Dollar for your junk and salvaged cars. F or and instant quote Call Now! 800-419-3454 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: 800-864-5960 B UNNELLGAMBIA WOODS APARTMENTSWe are Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts. 386-428-8749 or TDD 1-800-955-8770. GET CASH f or your J unk, Damaged, or Salv aged Car! FREE car removal + TOP DOLLAR f or your unused and unwanted vehicles.Call Now!! 800-341-0939 Notice of Public Auction f or monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company f acilities.Storage locations are listed below.All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods.All auctions are hold to satisfy owners lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statues, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807.The auction will start at 8:00 a.m.and others will follow on A ugust 9, 2012.U-Haul Storage of Daytona Beach, 700 West International Speedway Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL 1010 William Giordano $848.50;1009 Regina Ja c kson $527.08;1013 J ames Hatch $315.54; AA0913B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0924B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0986B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0986B Rickey Stills $425.85;AA6432A Jennifer Allen $378.00 Pubs:7/27 & 8/3/2012 DA YTONA BEACH Ve ry clean, large 1br/1ba 1st floor.Eat-in kitchen. W ood flrs.Blinds on all windows.$549/mo.+ $300/sec.Incl:water/ pest/ garbage.NO pets. Credit chk reqd.Call 386-795-7727. DONATE A CARHelp Children Fighting Diabetes.Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/ week.Nonr unners OK.Tax Deductible.Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 800-578-0408 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 rent! 630 Misc. Financial 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 275 Misc. Items Crossword Solution 710 Houses for Sale 5060 Notice of Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 0920 Automobiles W anted 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 810 House for Rent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 630 Misc. Financial 735 Out of Area for Sale Crossword Solution 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 755 Groves/Farms & Ranches for Sale 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 915 Automobiles 0920 Automobiles W anted 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 630 Misc. Financial 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 275 Misc. Items 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 710 Houses for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 610 Business Opportunities 785 Wanted to Buy 5020 Notice to Creditors 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 277 Musical Instruments Crossword Solution 815 Town Houses/ V illas for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 735 Out of Area for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 0705 Condos for Sale 710 Houses for Sale LEGAL NOTICESDue in our office Monday at Noon f or Friday Publication1-800-823-0466 GET RESULTS WHEN Y OU PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 LEGAL NOTICES CLASSIFIED ROCKS! CLASSIFIED ROCKS!



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Charles King is one of four candidates vying for the Volusia School Board, District 4 seat. He has taught geometry and science in Daytona Beach and Deltona since r etiring from his job as a senior executive in the telecommunications field six y ears ago. Mr. King said he was baffled by his companys struggle to find qualified applicants to fill entry-level career positions. He said he couldnt underW alter Fordham has spent a lot of time in Volusia County schools, starting in kindergarten. Dr Fordham said firm resolve, tenacity and persistence plunged him into the Volusia County School Board race for the third time. The first two attempts we re for the District 2 seat. This time, as a result of last years redistricting, its a bid for District 4 on Aug. 14. By Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsBy Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsGoing placesDEBARY For six weeks, the Smithsonian Institution will be in DeBary. From Sept. 1 to Oct. 13, Journey Stories will be on display at the G ateway Center for the Arts, 880 North U.S. Highway 1792, Charles Richard Beall B oulevard. I t is about mobility and travel in the United States, Ma ry W aldroff, program coordinator, said. It covers who came here, and migration where did they go to (once here), and why. Locals will add their touch, too. The Gateway D igital Photography Group will simultaneously display Rivers to Rails, a photography exhibit about local mobility. J ourney Stories is part of the Museum on Main Street traveling exhibition service. Car ol Harsh, director, said the exhibition is popular wherever it goes. She said a veneration of mobility is deeply engrained in the American psyche. Its one of the things that define the nation, she said. W e have the right of mobility, and not every country does, she said. Its a right we should cherish its an important part of the American dream. F or about a year, the center for the arts has had a lecture series on how migration and mobility technology have affected the local area. J ourney Stories is a free-standing panel exhibit with sound. Rivers to Rails is a wall display. Admission will be free. While the exhibit will open to the public on Sept. 1, therell be a grand opening 030092J AMES SKOW, PA Attorney 139 Executive Circle Suite 103 Daytona Beach, FL 32114Phone: 386-310-4894 Fax: 386-310-4895 www.Skowlaw.com jskow@skowlaw.com Bankruptcy and Foreclosure ORMOND BEACHDAYTONA BEACHHOLLY HILL V ol. 7, No. 28 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 3, 2012 P aul Szott, D.M.D. K erri Graham D.M.D.See ad in this section for more information386-944-5002 Fr ee Consultations & Second OpinionsCrowns $675 Denture $495 Full Denture Reline $175802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A Ormond Beach,FL (Across the Street from the closed Florida Hospital)766559 Blood drive scheduledF loridas Blood Centers and Einstein Bros Bagels are staging a blood drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. S aturday Aug. 4 alongside the bagel shop in Rivergate Village, 110 S. Nova R oad, Ormond Beach. Donors will get free bagel and shmear, a voucher for a free movie ticket, and a surprise gift, according to the bagel shops general manager, Deborah Sims. Fo r convenience, donors may secure an appointment online at www.fbcdonor.org. The bagel shop is at the corner of Nova Road and Granada Boulevard (S.R. 40) in Ormond Beach.Seabreeze class of 1 977 to hold reunionS eabreeze Class of 1977 will hold its 35th reunion from 7 p.m. to midnight, S aturday, Aug. 4, at The H ilton Daytona Beach O ceanfront Resort. T ickets can be purchased and will include appetizers, dinner, dessert and dancing. A cash bar will be available. The class is trying to locate classmates. Classmates from 1975 to 1979 are being invited to attend this event as well. Emceeing this year will be Ted Flick, Steve Gettel, R andy DiGirolamo and Cindy Kiel Evans from the Class of F or more information, visit http://www.seabreeze197 7.com.Give a haircut to a child in needChildren receiving a back-to-school haircut at H air Cuttery salons in the D aytona metro area during the first two weeks of A ugust will be giving one back to a disadvantaged child in the community. See NOTES, A9Community Notes American mobility on display,courtesy of the SmithsonianBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News See MOBILITY, A8 Sheriff seeks four more yearsVOL USIA COUNTY B en Johnson was first elected S heriff in 2000, and hopes voters will give him four more y ears at the job. I started as a r oad deputy, he said. Ive worked all ov er the agency. I grew up in the agency. Mr. Johnson, a DeLand native, started working as a patrol officer at the Volusia County Sheriffs Office on Oct. 15, 1971, just a few y ears after his 1968 graduation from DeLand High School. He attended police academy at Daytona Beach Junior College, now Daytona State. He continued his education and holds a criminology degree from Rollins College. He retired from the S heriffs Office in 1998, and mounted a run for to be the countys top cop when former Sheriff Ed D uff said he was stepping down. I m very proud that since Ive been Sheriff violent crime is down 51 percent, Mr. Johnson said. The overall crime rate in V olusia County has dropped slightly more than 10 percent since 2001. Mr. Johnson said that there are a number of things that have gone into the large crime reduction. F or example, he said the F lorida Legislature has given the criminal-justice system more options to keep violent criminals incarcerated longer. Additionally, he said that police training has gotten better, and technology is helping deputies and investigators in many ways. However, Mr. Johnson said that taking full advantage of the positive changes in law enforcement requires a deep understanding of the department and the county it serves. I have institutionalBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News Ben Johnson See SHERIFF, A12Never too young to rock! Randy Barber/ staff photographerGael Burgess holds on to her eleven-month-old granddaughter, Emma Burgess, as she dances to the sounds of the Knights to Remember band during the Summer Sounds free concert series at Rockefeller Gardens Friday. Also pictured is Emmas aunt Beth Frame of Sanford. The Ormond Beach Leisure Services sponsored the event. Election 2012Ju dy Conte still loves being a member of the Volusia County School Board. Sh e s held the District 4 seat for two decades and shes not ready to give it up yet. The last time she faced opposition for her seat, she swept the vote by 62 percent. Prior to that, shed gone unchallenged for 12 years. On Aug. 14 Ms. Conte, 70, will face three challengers: Linda Costello, Walter Fordham and Charles King inLINDA COSTELLOLinda Costello followed a path r ather than a plan when she went back to school and wound up with a masters degree in social work. Life has taught her that paths lead to plans, and not the other way around. Another path led to homeschooling and caring for her granddaughter, S kylar, who at 6 years old was in a near-fatal car accident. Skylar was internally decapitated, an injuryJUDY CONTE Judy ConteBy Erika WebbF or Hometown News See C ONTE, A6 Linda CostelloSee COSTELLO, A6 By Erika WebbF or Hometown NewsWALTER FORDHAM CHARLES KING W alter F ordhamSee FORDHAM, A8 Charles KingSee KING, A8 VOLUSIA IN BUSINESSLoc al builders report that housing starts P ageA7 INSIDE ENTERTAINMENTB1 INDEXSYMPH ONY SOCIETYClassifiedB12 Crossword B11 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6V ienna Boys Choir coming in February LANDLINES A3Ah, the summer Olympics let the games begin

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Dr Al Williams wants what most people these days want jobs. He wants teachers and other Volusia C ounty School Board staff to keep their jobs, and he wants future job opportunities for all students. The Volusia County School Board chairman will face political newcomer, Ida L ucy Duncan Wright in the Aug. 14 primary. The outcome of their non-partisan race will determine whether or not he will retain the District 2 seat he held from 1984-1992, and r egained in 2004. Dr Williams, 70, said he is taking a three-pronged approach to the race. There are three things Im pushing for this time: I do not want teachers and staff to lose their jobs. I want to keep a strong curr iculum going and I want strong programs, he said in a telephone interview. Pr ograms like AVID Adv ancement Via Individual D eterminationa collegepreparatory program, which offers guidance to promising middle-school students with limited environmental advantages. And the dual-enrollment program which allows students to take college courses while still in high school tuitionfree. The dual-enrollment program is one of the best things weve got going, Dr. W illiams said. Students have a two-year degree by the time they get their highschool diploma. It saves parents two years of paying for college. What about students who arent bound for college? E verybodys not going to go to college but theyve got to get a trade, Dr. Williams said. Career Academy programs in the high schools like culinary arts, science and medicine, agriculture, communications and information technology systems. If we can keep these going, if we can get them into technology, our kids can go to state college, community college or simply have marketable skills. As a result of well over $100 million lost in state, local and federal funds since 2007, Volusia County voters will be asked on Nov. 6 to approve an additional three quarter-mill tax, for school operational purposes, for a four-year period from July 1, 2013, through June 30, 2017up from the 2009 quarter-mill referendum set to expire in 2013. If passed, taxpayers will contribute $1 per $1,000 of taxable property value per year for these operational expenses. O perational expenses including the programs about which Dr. Williams is passionate. He feels the referendum will pass. W e kept our word on the .25 and used it exactly for what we said we were going F riday, August 3, 2012 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Jacob BarrPT, DPT, MTC Doctor of Physical Therapy, Manual Therapy Certified Owner/Private PracticeCertified BACK toGOLF Specialist14 25 Hand Ave, Suite H Ormond Beach Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:30p Sat 8a-1pPhone 386-673-3535 barrandassociatesphysicaltherapy.com 030042 030570 766488 CARPET CERAMIC TILE W OOD FLOORS LAMINA TE FLOORS CARPET CARPET CERAMIC TILE W OOD FLOORS LAMINA TE FLOORS CARPETCERAMIC TILE W OOD FLOORS CERAMIC TILE LAMINA TE FLOORS030353 030558School board chairman running to keep his District 2 seatBy Erika WebbF or Hometown News See CHAIRMAN, A9 Al Williams

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 030426 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 Associations Lawyer Referral Service at 1-800-342-8011.Have Legal Questions?Have them answered in this column!Submit questions toerussell@pappasrussell.com (Please mention HTN legal question in subject line of email) 766557 Doug Danielsfor the Future of Volusia August 14thDoug Daniels has the credentials, experience and vision: Local business law attorney and Ormond Beach Resident since 1984 Leadership Florida Florida TaxWatch, since 2009 Associated Industries of Florida, Board of Directors 2009 & 2010 Community Partnership for Children, Board of Directors 2007 2009 Volusia County Charter Review Commissions, 1995-1996 & 2002 Coalition for the Homeless, 2007 & 2008 Holly Hill Chamber of Commerce Daytona Beach Chamber of Commerce Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce UCF Business Incubator, DBIA, Board of Directors Volusia Forever, Board of Directors 2001P olitical Advertisement Paid For And Approved By Doug Daniels For Volusia County Council, District 4 VOTE FOR THE FUTURE OF VOLUSIA.VOTE DOUG DANIELS VOLUSIA COUNTY COUNCIL, DISTRICT 4 99 1/2 South Yonge Street, Ormond Beach, FL32174 850-508-4215 Tues-Sat 10-6V oting Starts Next Week Best Fashion Jewelry F F a a s s h h i i o o n n J J e e w w e e l l r r y y & & A A c c c c e e s s s s o o r r i i e e s s E E v v e e r r y y t t h h i i n n g g $ $ 1 1 . 0 0 0 0 / / B B e e a a c c h h g g i i r r l l d d o o l l l l a a r r @ @ B B e e a a c c h h G G i i r r l l D D o o l l l l a a r r 030554 Fr om the time I was a young boy, I dreamed of going to see the S ummer Olympics. The idea of the worlds athletes competing peacefully was an attractive concept then as it is now. W ith that in mind, I ordered my tickets in early 1995 for the Atlanta O lympics that would be held in 1996. I was excited to have the opportunity to be at the Games in person and better yet, I would be accompanied by my 13 year-old-son Landan. After the year-long wait, we awoke at 4 a. m. to make the long drive up to north Georgia. In the year since I had ordered the tickets, my sister Linda had moved from DeLand to an Atlanta suburb so we would have a place to stay. Things were definitely shaping up. That morning as we packed to leave I turned the TV on to check the w eather. To my surprise and horror, the television was filled with reports of a bomb exploding in Olympic Pa r k. Right away my wife Lana began unpacking our bags. She was not going to send our young son into danger, but after so much anticipation, my mind could not be changed. We arrived in Atlanta at about 2 p.m. with tickets for track and field at 4 p.m. Right away, we were accosted by the stepped-up security. We parked in a remote lot and were searched before boarding a bus to a train where we were searched and then dropped near the Olympic Stadium in downtown Atlanta. Now, I have to tell you, as an exmilitary policeman, I know a little about security. H olding a top secret security clearance, I once served as chief of security for the big NATO Nuclear Arms Summit in Frankfurt Germany. Y et, for some reason as soon as Landan and I had cleared the security checkpoint at the stadium, I said, Boy Im glad they didnt take our bullets. That was a decidedly stupid thing to say. We were in the middle of a chaotic situation with everyones nerves on edge. Besides, we didnt have any bullets at least not real ones. What I was referring to was frozen one-pint plastic containers of apple juice that Lana had packed for us. F or years, Lana had frozen those spherical little containers for my fishing trips. Her name for them was bullets. Around our house, it was not unusual to hear dont forget y our bullets. The little containers provided ice, and once they melted, we re a tasty cold drink. My comment was innocent, but not a great thing to say at the checkpoint just after a bomb had gone off. The guards called us back and gave us the full cavity search. Once inside the stadium, it was bedlam. Continuous announcements sounded a warning not to leave anything behind at your seat. P eople were losing their tickets and possessions all over the place. Later outside at O lympic Park, Landan and I watched a robot take apart someones new toaster that had been momentarily abandoned. The bomb had certainly put a damper on our O lympic experience, but somehow we still had a lot of fun. We will never forget helping out all of the lost visitors from Asia and Western Europe. The bomb in A tlanta could not stop the Olympic G ames, just as the terrorists in M unich 1972 did not stop those games. The Olympics are definitely larger than any dastardly deed that some misguided fool might perpetrate. I just hope that truth does not have to be proven once more in London. D an Smith is on the board of directors for the Ormond Beach H istorical Society,The Motor Racing H eritage Association and is the author of a fishing book. LAND LINESD AN SMITHReliving an Olympic Games security breach

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R oland Via has been out of city government since 2010, when he lost the H illy Hill mayors in a r unoff with Roy Johnson. B ut Mr. Via said hes trying to take back the seat because he wants to bring government back to the people. M any citizens and businesses came to me because of their concern in seeing how tax money is being spent, he wrote in an e-mail interview. They say the (City)Commission has seemingly become non-responsive and less business-friendly and asked me to represent them again. Mr. Via said he made good use of the time since leaving office. I have listened and learned much during my two years out of office and have a refreshed view of the citizens and business concerns, he wrote. There is not much institutional knowledge on the commission or the administration and I would be a v aluable asset. Bottom line is, Im running to make a difference, not to be indifferent. Mr. Via completed eight years on the City C ommission three years as vice mayor before serving as mayor for five more ye ars. His background also includes serving on Holly H ills Civil Service Board and Charter Review Committee. Mr. Via was a president of the Volusia League of Cities, and named Volusia C ountys Elected Official of the Year in 2009. He served on the Central Florida C ongress of Regional Leaders from 2008 to 2010 and also was appointed to other county advisory boards. A resident of Holly Hill for 50 years, the 62-yearold mayoral candidate is married to a longtime kindergarten teacher, J ulie, with whom he has four sons and a daughter. He has been a youth and adult sports coach for 35 ye ars. Currently, Mr. Via is a broadcaster on WELE 1380 AM, hosting a show It took a judges ruling for Big John to enter the r ace for mayor of Holly H ill. Now he vows to change the culture at city hall if he wins. Mr. John took the city to court when City Clerk V alerie Manning refused to qualify his candidacy because of a campaign finance technicality. I appointed myself treasurer and opened my campaign account before I signed a form appointing myself as treasurer, he said. Circuit Judge Richard Graham, however, ruled the radio talk-show host and former county councilman could appear on the ballot despite the violation. Mr. John said he made the last-minute decision to enter the race because he felt city officials had become arrogant and not responsive to citizens. And it all began when he asked for, but was denied, a speed bump on the street where he lives I t started with a speed bump, but now it has gone beyond that, he said. The more I look at city hall, the less I like it. Mr. John served a dozen y ears on the County C ouncil until he was defeated in the 2002 election. He hasnt held any other elective office, but has served on too many to count advisory boards. While not marr ied since 1984, I think, Mr. John and his significant other, Sweetie Kincade, have been together for more than nine years. Mr. John said the biggest problem facing the city starts at its primary municipal building. Its arrogance, [its] us versus city hall, he said. W e need a change of culture. Mr. John noted the citys property tax rate is the highest in Volusia County at about $7.90 per $1,000 of assessed value yet, the City Commission recently proposed increasing it for the coming fiscal year. Thats unconscionable, he said. Theres a bunch of poor people in Holly Hill. Over the last 10 years, he said, the citys property tax rate has risen 107.3 percent, while property v alues have dropped. The median value of a home in H olly Hill is $89,000, he Ro y Johnson wants to finish what he started, so hes r unning for a second twoy ear term as mayor of Holly H ill. I promised to try to straighten out Holly Hill and r un it like a business and bring in more businesses and revenue, Mr. Johnson said in a recent interview. I t s doing pretty good. He s proud the city has become more businessfriendly, resulting in more than 30 new businesses and keeping others from leaving. Among the improvements the city has made in his first term are replacing underground utility pipes that were crumbling; getting lower interest rates on water and sewer loans to save tax payers $1.25 million; negotiating lower interest rates on C ommunity Redevelopment Area funds from 4.74 percent to 2.04 percent, saving the city more than $867,000; and obtaining federal funding to replace the Daytona Avenue bridge, saving the city $800,000 in construction costs. He believes Holly Hill has a better reputation these days because of its economic growth and upgrades to its infrastructure. But Mr. J ohnson said there is still more to be done, especially when it comes to the citys property taxes. W e still have a higher tax r ate that we need to bring down, but its going to take a while, said Mr. Johnson, who owns residential and commercial properties in town.. B efore he was elected mayor in 2010, Mr. Johnson served on the Civil Service B oard for five years, and was elected chairman soon after being appointed to that board. A widower since 2004 after 44 years of marriage, the 72-year-old Air Force veteran still works three jobs (including chief executive and chief financial officer of his business, Aerial Hy draulics Inc., a company he started 40 years ago). Mr. J ohnson has two adult sons and a daughter, two grandsons and two great-grandsons. He said the biggest issue facing Holly Hill is the same one every other place is facing: a lack of jobs. I think thats the worst problem we have right now, he said. I would do anything I could to bring in more businesses. If that happens, he said, it would help the city generate more income from residents and businesses alike. H is goals are to make residents proud to call Holly H ill home and to leave a strong foundation for the next generation to build on. And hes hopeful about the future. E verything is going to straighten out, Mr. Johnson said. Its just going to take time for businesses to r ecover. 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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 030084 766491UP TO60% OFF386-675-6963 Daytona Beach Police DepartmentBridgett Marie Madorma, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with possession of methamphetamines. Bail was set at $1,250. David Allen Boehner, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with battery on a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $7,500. Lethario Haddocks, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $7,500. Willie Richards, 20, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with grand theft auto, aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and possession of a firearm and ammunition by a convicted felon. Bail was not set. John Dixon Gentry, 54, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with felony retail theft. Bail was set at $2,000. Thomas Michael Hanley, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with possession of a scheduled II substance, narcotics offense and trafficking in a scheduled II substance. B ail was set at $5,000. Douglas Johnson, 55, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence battery. B ail was not set. Alexis Santiago, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with possession of cannabis with intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a church. Bail was set at $10,000. Ryan Jarrod McArthur, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with grand theft auto. Bail was set at $5,500. Scott J. Downard, 50, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence felony battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Sedrick Darrel Alexander, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with felony battery. B ail was set at $2,000. Leo Devon Burch, 36, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with battery by strangulation and aggravated battery on a pregnant person. Bail was not set. Shelby Nicole Kearns, 21, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Oscar Bryant Dantas, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Devin Quinton Parrish, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Kenneth Van Murphy, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. James C. Dillon, 19, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 23 and charged with burglary with assault and battery. Bail was not set. Jessica Lynn House, 24, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with interfering with custody of a minor. Bail was set at $1,000. Scott Edward Mellor, 53, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied structure/conveyance. Bail was set at $1,000. Lethario Haddocks, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with r obbery without a firearm. B ail was set at $5,000. Robert Taylor Thoburn, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with possession of MDMA. Bail was set at $1,000. Carolyn E. Geter, 19, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with passing a forged instrument. B ail was set at $500. Steven Isaac Fulbright, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Bernard Carthan Mc Cor mick, 53, of Daytona B each, was arrested on July 25 and charged with burglary of an occupied structure. Bail was set at $2,500. Theresa Leanne Shultz, 43, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with possession of a scheduled III substance. Bail was set at $1,500. Franklin Donell Aikens Jr., 46, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with burglary and possession of burglary tools. B ail was set at $5,000. Michael Wallis Hanson, 65, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with child abuse without great harm. Bail was set at $1,500. Lawrence P. Thomas, 51, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling. Bail was set at $1,250. Richard Walter Dixon, 52, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with attempted burglary and possession of burglary tools. Bail was set at $3,500. Kenneth Lenard Lee, 24, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $2,000. Terrance R. Henry, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with delivery and distribution of counterfeit cannabis and possession of a new legend drug with intent to sell. Bail was set at $11,000. Marcus Arron Dewees, 33, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with armed burglary of a dwelling and grand theft of a firearm. Bail was not set. Ormond Beach Police DepartmentAlexis Tianna Dinizo, 18, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with possession of cocaine and possession of a scheduled III substance. Bail was set at $3,000. Doyle Jack Coleman, 43, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 22 and charged with grand theft and grand theft auto. Bail was set at $3,000. Telishia Shantae Williams, 25, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with retail theft of $300 or more. Bail was set at $1,500. Jason R. Pataky, 37, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 24 and charged with unarmed burglary of an unoccupied conveyance. Bail was set at $1,500. Frederick Edward Leo Jr., 55, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $1,500.Holly Hill Police DepartmentShannon Leland Purcell, 32, of Holly Hill, was arrested on July 22 and charged with domestic violence by strangulation. Bail was not set. Richard Joseph Corbett, 49, of Holly Hill, was arrested on July 24 and charged with r esisting arrest with violence and battery on a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $5,500.Police 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: Christopher Robin Blackwell Bir thdate: Oc t. 24,1970 Aliases: Chris Capone, Chris Chrip D istinguishing features: M ultiple tattoos on back, stomach,chest,both arms and both legs R eason wanted: F ailure of a career offender to properly register Last known location: D eLand Cr ime Stoppers of Nor theast Florida is seeking information on the whereabouts of Christopher Robin Blackwell, 41. B lackwell is a convicted felon who has been designated by the courts as a career offender, which means hes required under Florida law to register his address with law enforcement. The most r ecent address for Blackw ell listed on his drivers license was on Huckleberry Lane in DeLand, but hes no longer living there and hasnt registered a new address as r equired under the law. B lackwells present whereabouts are unknown, and a warrant for his arrest was issued on July 23, 2012 charging him with failure of a career offender to properly register. B lackwell is 5 feet, 10 inches tall and weighs about 170 pounds and has brown hair and blue eyes. If you see Blackwell or know where he is, dont attempt to apprehend him. Anyone with information regarding B lackwells whereabouts is asked to call Crime S toppers toll-free at (888) 277-TIPS. You can also T ext your tip by texting TIP231 plus your message to CRIMES. Anyone who provides information to Crime Stoppers will remain anonymous and can qualify for a r eward of up to $1,000. W anted Blackwell(888) 277-TIPSV olusia County Sheriffs OfficeRaymond R. Gadreault, 64, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on July 21 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person. B ail was not set. See CRIME, A8

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A6 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 prize is: $100Last weeks winner James Kohler GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 033661 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 3, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (386) 322-5902or e-mail newsdy@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Body artRandy Barber/ staff photographerBrody Bartholomew, 2, of Ormond Beach keeps an eye on face-painter Antonia Pineiro during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museums current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go to the Halifax Humane Society. For more information on the museums exhibits and programs, visit www.ormondartmuseum.org or call (386) 676-3347.Dont block our viewIt is not appropriate to plant political signs down scenic J ohn Anderson in Ormond Beach. Many of us who walk and bike ride along this beautiful road do not appreciate political signs planted along the parkway. How many voters do you think you are persuading with these signs? Stop trashing the view and place these sign in the trash where they belong. In response to: Back to the BibleAgain another person who feels that they have the right to judge other people is in the Rants & Raves July 20 edition. Again its with religion. I hate to break it to you, but this world is made up of many different religions, wars have been started because of religion, and I have discovered that some of the most judgmental people are those that attend church and have their form of the Bible quoted word for word, verse for verse. Good for you, and I hope it helps you get through the pearly gates, as they say. I have yet to find anywhere in any Bible where it states that you as a human being have the right to judge other people. Please send me that verse, so that I can read it myself. I dont know what y ou would do if a family member of yours admitted to being gay, or bisexual. Would you deny them? Would you be one of the blind fools that thinks that this is a choice? What would make you think that someone would choose to be something that would cause you so much grief in your life and your families? I am so offended by the fact that people such as you feel you have a right to judge others. My son is bisexual, and his entire life he has been bullied, teased taunted and even beaten up because those children were taught by their parents that this is wrong. I pity you for your hurtful, thoughtless words. I pray for you that you will someday learn that taking one or two verses out of a Bible to make what you think right is wrong. I am disgusted by you to think that my son would choose to be beaten up every single week of his life. I am so fed up with such judgment people as you and hope that the tables get turned someday on you. Do unto others, as you would have them do unto you.In response to: Back to the BibleI absolutely support the Back to the Bible letter writer. They couldnt have said it better.Kids and pet should not ride in truck bedWhen you are riding in a truck, you have to have a seatbelt on. I think it is really outrageous that we let dogs, cats and kids ride in the bed of a pickup truck. They have no protection. If there is an accident, they are going to go fly r ight out. It might be fun for them, but its not fun when they end up in the emergency room. In response to: Ocean swimmers have rightsIf you walking down the beach and see a fisherman who Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2012, 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. 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 . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager S ylvia Montes . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Luanne Williams . . . .Office Manager Agnes Dillon . . . . . .Receptionist Gary Kirkman . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Cathy Moody . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Rodney Bookhardt . . .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 Randy Barber . . . .Staff Photographer Dan Harkins . . . . .Staff Writer Suzy Kridner . . . . .Staff Writer Megan Schumacher . .Graphic Designer Carrie Maday . . . . .News Clerk/Entertainment Writer the non-partisan race. Ms. Conte grew up in D aytona Beach, graduated from Seabreeze High School, Daytona Beach C ommunity College and F lorida State University. S he has worked as a social worker, English teacher, coordinator of FUTURES V olusia Compact Adopt-aF uture program, Volusia C ounty Council member, and executive director of the Volusia Literacy Council. S he served more than 20 y ears as a PTA and School A dvisory Council leader before being elected to the school board. Ms. Conte has also been active in many community organizations. Sh e s been chairman of the Volusia County School B oard five times. Ms. Conte is in favor of the proposed tax referendum which will be presented to voters on the Nov. 6 ballot. The tax, equivalent to $1 of $1,000 of taxable value, is expected to raise an estimated $100 million over the next four years for academic programs, teacher recruitment and retention and extracurricular activities. One quarter of it would r eplace a four-year critical needs tax due to expire next year. M y responsibility is not just to parents and taxpayers, but to the students, she said. Its every childs r ight to be educated to the best of their ability and we do. And thats expensive. Sh e s also in favor of more school time for students in this country, including longer school days and more of them. American students are as bright as any in the world and, yet, they go to school less than any developed nation in the world, Ms. Conte said. What she doesnt favor is lack of local control over schools. Pa rt of her reasoning that public education is under threat at the moment has to do with what the Florida Legislature has handed down in r ecent years. S he strongly opposes the Religious Freedom Amendment certified for the Nov. 6 ballot. Passage of Amendment 8 would r epeal a ban of public dollars for religious funding. The measure means a revision of the Florida Constitution to allow vouchers at private schools. Ms. Conte said the public needs to realize these funds wouldnt just go to certain religiously affiliated private schools. Her concern is how the amendment would interact with the constitutional r estrictions, at state and federal levels, against religious discrimination. Whos to decide whats a valid religion, and what isnt? I dont know if people understand the money could go to Madrasas, the I slamic schools, she said. S he also feels recent diversions of state funds to charter schools primary and middle schools receiving public funds, without being subject to many of the constraints placed on public schools is the states way of moving toward public school priv atization. Ms. Conte said the concept of charter schools has been sold to the public as a means of better educating less fortunate students, but she feels its a tactic to make public schools more like private schools. Of late, (the) state legislature has been eroding local control of schools. This is a very important matter, not just for me. I think its important for the community, she said. W ith regard to standardized test scores, she said, Whats great is sometimes whats difficult. We are that melting pot and people come from all over. S he said she wouldnt trade that cultural integration. A test is just one part of a persons education. Often you learn more in a class in which you make a C than one in which you made an A, she said. Ms. Conte has been marr ied to Jack Battenfield for four and a half years. I kept my last name because Conte fits better on a yard sign, she said. I t sounds tacky, but its the truth. Poor dear, this is his first campaign. S he has three children and, her husbands included, 11 grandchildren. Ms. Conte said her 96y ear-old mother still lives in the area, and wants to hold a sign for her daughter in this election. S hes amazing. She delivered Meals on Wheels to old people until she was 92, Ms. Conte said. Another family member and integral member of her campaign crew is her moderately annoying brother. T wo very important possessions of people in public office, according to Ms. C onte, are a sense of perspective and a sense of humor. And, what about tenure? P eople say, Shes been there too long,, Ms. Conte said. Well, I didnt put myself in office!ConteF rom page A1 which usually results in death. Ms. Costello, 63, helped her granddaughter r elearn, not only basic life skills, but math skills, which had been erased as a result of her injuries. She homeschooled Skylar in second grade, and enrolled her in public school in third. Elated by Skylars progress throughout the y ear she was homeschooled, Ms. Costello found the public school experience set Skylar back. M y first goal is for Volusia County to be No. 1 in academic achievement, and theres a simple way to accomplish that, she said. C urrently, St. Johns is number one. We find out what theyre doing and we do it better. S t. Johns County School D istrict topped 67 state school districts in a numerical ranking r eleased earlier this year by the Florida Department of Education. The standing is based on each schools total points, derived from FCAT scores. V olusia County ranked 34th. Ms. Costello said she thinks Volusia can do better. I f we continue to do what were doing in the classroom, well continue to get mediocre results, she said. Lets do whats already working someplace else. Somebody smarter than I am already figured it out. A ccording to the Florida D epartment of Education w ebsite, Florida has the largest state virtual school in the nation. That is one tool St. Johns C ounty is using that Volusia is not. I dont think we have a budget crisis. I think we have a priority crisis, Ms. C ostello said. Offering high praise for an individualized digital learning program in M ooresville, N.C., she said it provides another model for Volusia. That districts graduation rate was 91 percent in 2011, up from 80 percent in 2008. On state tests in reading, math and science, an average of 88 percent of students met proficiency standards, compared with 73 percent three years before, according to an article in The New York T imes. O ne example of insanity is that weve spent $13 million on curriculum development over the past six years, Ms. Costello said. Its not about the FCAT; the FCAT is on its way out in 2014. Its about whats going on in the classroom, and I need teachers to help me get government out of the classroom so they can teach. U sing Orange Countys Fe rn Cr eek Elementary School as an example, Ms. C ostello talked about her plan to engage one school, one principal and one community in being the village to raise the children. In 2011, 84 percent of the kids at Fern Creek were on free or reduced lunch, and 20 percent homeless, y et nearly 90 percent of third graders scored at grade-level or higher on r eading tests, with compara ble passing rates for math and writing, according to an Orlando Sentinel article. This achievement, she said, was a result of the principal, teachers and the community pitching in, providing food, clothing and other resources, allowing the children to focus on learning. N either money nor bureaucracies help people. People help people, Ms. Costello said. Although she has bachelors degrees in social work and theology, masters degrees in social work and Christian counseling, has counseled hospital and private patients as well as at-risk-families, Ms. C ostello lists stay-athome mom at the top of her website resume. She said being homeschooler is her greatest joy. I want to help people discover and develop their potential. To that, let me add that I believe there is greatness in every person. S he is married to state Rep. Fred Costello, and they have three children and four grandchildren. Sk ylar is now 12 and thriving. W e live with a miracle every day, Ms. Costello said. CostelloF rom page A1 See R ANTS, A12

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Assessment includes:ligament stability, muscle function, hips, pain levels, reflex response, disc condition, tendons, spinal alignment, pelvic leveling, x-rays, MRIs, spinal flexibility, range of motion, balance & nerve function Expires 8/31/1265,000,000...Thats the number of people in the US who suffer from low back or neck pain.Many of these people suffer needlessly. Bill Labontes Office in Ormond Beach, FL receives inquiries about his new non surgical treatment for herniated, bulging and degenerated discs from all over the nation.As a result, he has one non surgical disc machine for lower back pain and second one to treat neck, arm and hand pain from disc problems in the neck. If you are suffering with SERIOUS neck pain or hand or arm pain caused by a b ulging, herniated or degenerated disc, pay attention.This may be the most important article read this year! Do You Have A Disc Problem? If you experience any of the following, chances are your pain is due to a disc b ulge, herniation or degeneration: Tight muscles in your neck T urning your Head causes neck pain Shooting pain in arms or hands Migraine Headaches Numbness in your arms, hands or fingers Fire down your arms Prickling in your hands Weak hand or wrist musclesFinally Some Good News! We can help if you have been suffering with neck pain, arm or hand pain caused by a bulging disc, disc herniation or squashed or compressed discs. Until recently, the only advice for many of you suffering in pain was to try what y ouve been told: Try exercising or physical therapy Try physical therapy Try pain medication Try pain shots T ry back surgery Just live with it If your like most, none of these have wo rk ed for you.Exercise hurts, pain medications and muscle relaxers cover up the problem and cause side effects. P ain shots cause more pain, dont work or last ve ry long and dont FIX the problem.Or maybe back surgery didnt wor k, worked but didnt last or even made it w orse. Whatever your situation, y ou owe it to yourself to check into this Breakthrough Computerized Non-Surgical Treatment f or back pain and sciatic or leg pain caused by a bulging, herniated or squashed disc or discs. It has helped hundreds of people who w ere suffering just like you. How Do Discs Go Bad? Over time the discs in your back tend to get squashed or compressed, especially if youve played certain sports when y ounger or have a job that requires lots of sitting or standing in one place for long periods of time.Car accidents, or heavy or repeated lifting. Its kinda like a cookie with cream filling, and the cream filling will start to ooze out from between the sides of the cookie if pressure is applied on top of the cookie (like gravity on our spine). Eventually this happens to a lot of us. Statistics show over 80% of Americans will suffer with back pain sometime in their life. How Does This Machine Work? The computerized decompression machine gently pulls you apart, stretches the disc to a certain point that causes a drop in pressure inside the disc (like a little vacuum pulling the disc back into proper placement. In my clinic, Ive treated hundreds of patients with non surgical spinal decompression with great results so there should be no reason your back pain should be any different. Most serious Back Pain Sufferers Are Ve ry Skeptical Of This New Procedure, As Skeptical As I Was When I Purchased My First Decompression Machine,So If You Are Skeptical ...See What Some Of Our Patients Have Had to Say About Our Program: When I came in to see y ou I had been to several doctors.They were not helping and I was taking lots of pain pills and muscle relaxers.Before the treatment I would get out of bed and fall to the ground.I was in very severe pain. I was slow to react to the DRX9000 treatment, but I stayed with it.Today I f eel great.No more pain or pain pills.I w ant to thank all of the staff at Dr. Labontes.They are awesome. Lisa F,Ormond Beach I have gone from waking up 4 times in the night with pain radiating down my r ight arm and numbness, to sleeping through the night and waking with no pain or numbness in my right arm.The whole staff has treated me so wonderful, They have all been there to listen and do anything possible to help me get well and on the road to recovery from cervical disc bulging.I am so pleased that I have found this treatment center and am ve ry happy with the wonderful service and medical help from the whole staff. Y ou couldnt find a better group of people that provide excellent care and are some of the nicest people I have met.I w ould definitely recommend them to anyone who has neck pain or disc pain. Candy B,Ormond Beach Within less than halfway through the treatments, my major neck discomfort ceased.The experience from the front desk, the technicians, and the doctor w ere extremely friendly, caring and prof essional.I highly recommend Dr. Labontes Team. Robert T,Ormond Beach My experience at Dr.Labontes office has greatly improved my quality of life. The DXR9000 protocol for a herniated disc worked for me.After 6 weeks of treatments my back was better than before I injured it. Dan N,Ormond Beach Dr.Labonte and his staff exude an upbeat and caring concern for each patient.I was treated as a person and not just a number.Thanks to Dr. Labonte, his staff and the DXR9000 my quality of life been restored to what it w as 11 years ago.I am looking forward to resuming the active lifestyle I used to enjoy.I can not emphasize how fantastic I feel.I heartily recommend the decompression treatment.All I can say to Dr. Labonte and his staff is thank you for the concern and extraordinary patient care y ou gave me during the treatments Ray G,South Daytona And thats why Im offering you this free assessment to you for a limited time. Caution! Decompression is DIFFERENT than old time traction or hanging upside down or inversion machines which can make your m uscles squeeze the discs even harder! BUSINESSGrowth:Slow, but starting to pick upThe pace of housing construction is still slow compared to the boom years in the middleaughts, but its starting to pick up, and you can once again imagine a time when more people live on the w est side of Interstate 95 than on the east side in V olusia County. M uch of that I-95 west growth is still occurring in just Daytona Beach, Ormond Beach and Port Orange, with DeLand chipping in quite a bit. But, judging by the latest numbers for the U.S. C ensus Bureau, housing construction seems to have started back up in DeBary and Deltona. Southeast Vo lusia also is adding to it, but it probably will be years before we see significant growth there. In J une, there were 68 new housing units added with 56 single-family houses, not up much from 65 units with 54 singlefamily houses in June 2011. B ut you have to look further into the picture to see what else is happening. KB Home has faltered in Volusia after selling 138 houses in 2011, according to Volusia County Clerk of C ourt records. Through July 24, it had only sold 24 houses. Its sales could pick up sharply by the end of the y ear now that it has started construction on a large townhouse project at LPGA I nternational. It also has bought land at Tuscany S hores, off North Clyde M orris Boulevard in D aytona Beach. In the meantime, D.R. Horton has taken over as lead dog, selling 55 houses as of July 24 after selling just 70 for all of 2011. It may not give up that lead, though, since it is buying up vacant lots at the same pace as KB Home has this year, having just acquired the 143 lots r emaining Wellington W oods in DeLand for $1.85 million and bought 30 lots in Port Orange Plantation, just west of Williamson B oulevard. O ther builders also have picked up the pace, including Paytas Homes (selling 19 through July 24 compared to 23 for all of 2011), A dams Homes (selling 18 compared to 32 for all of 2011), Taylor Morrison (selling 17 compared to 20 for all of 2011) and Holiday B uilders (selling 10 compared to 11 for all of 2011). In De Ba ry Henin Homes has started construction on three houses and, in Port Orange, Winston-James De velopment has picked back up the pace at the V illages of Royal Palm. On the multi-family side, V olusia still lags way behind last year when 511 units were built, including the large Andros Isles complex was built at I nterstate 4 and Williamson B oulevard. Only 67 units we re built in the first half of 2012, but with four apartment complexes on the drawing board in the county, Im sure construction will start on one or two this year.***R etail sales picked back up the torrid pace they have been on in 2012, up 5.5 percent in May from M ay 2011. Auto sales still accounted for the largest part of the increase, but general merchandise (WalMar t, Target, dollar stores), and concert and movie admissions also were up sharply.***F lagler Avenue in New S myrna Beach could get another place for tourists to spend the night besides the new Hampton Inn. The city has received plans for Inn on the Avenue, a bed-andbreakfast proposed for the 102-year-old house at 309 F lagler Ave.***The westward movement in New Smyrna Beach continues with Mullinax Fo rd submitting plans for a new place at State Road 44 and Colony Park Road. Jack H olcomb also has expressed an interest in moving either the Chevrolet or Chrysler dealerships in N ew Smyrna out that way.***On the restaurant beat, we saw an unusual occurr ence with a restaurant closing on West International Speedway Boulevard near Daytona International S peedway. Uno as closed its r estaurant at the Ramada I nn Speedway, but you can bet someone else will grab the restaurant spot rather quickly. In Ormond Beach, another closed restaurant site is getting new life. Tony A bouramani is opening a second Toscana Italian Ristorante in the former La Cr epe en Haut spot at F ountain Square on East Granada Boulevard in Ormond Beach. Maria B onita fans can get a little more excited as the business has put up a help wanted sign at its planned Ormond Beach restaurant. S till no date on when it will open, so folks who like the r estaurants interesting mix of Cuban and Mexican cuisine will have to travel to S outh Daytona. ***S parton Electronics is continuing to rack up the contracts for its underwater r adar detection devices. Along with its ERAPSCO joint-venture partner USSI, it got a $25.4 million contract from the U.S. Navy for sonobuoys. Sparton also got foreign contracts worth $11 million. As always, more than half the work will be done at DeLeon Springs.***A final note, International S peedway Corp.s Daytona M ixed Use Planned Master De velopment, which incorporates the Daytona Live! project, went before the Daytona Beach Planning Commission recently. S peedway Corp. wants to rez one 188.9 acres north of I nternational Speedway B oulevard and west of Bill Fr ance Boulevard. The newly proposed development has some staggering numbers, including 1.42 million square feet for retail sales and service (with r estaurants and nightclubs), 750,000 square feet of office space, 660 hotel r ooms, 1,350 units of multifamily housing, a 2,500-seat multi-screen cinema and 500,000 square feet of industrial space. Of course, theres no timetable for any of this to start, but it would definitely give Daytona B each a huge business boost. C ecil G.Brumley has been tracking Volusia County business news and trends for more than 15 years.He can be reached at C ecilbrumley@ymail.com or follow him on Twitter @cecilbrumley. VOLUSIA BUSINESSCECIL G. BRUMLEY

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F riday, August 3, 2012 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News $13,991 $SAVE$Expires 11/30/12$14,9912009 TCSCION90287531 -Lincoln MANAGERS SPECIALJUST REDUCED!2003FORD F 250$17,991 2008 HINDA CIVIC L8H349533$14,991$9,991 $11,991$20,9912006 CHEVY SILVERADO LT 4X461128592 CREW CAB 2006 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GT6E0015122006 FORD F 150GNA56774 $6,9912004 HYUNDAI SANTA FE4U722305 2012 Ford Focus SE Hatchback$2400T otal Savings* 2012 Ford Fusion SEL$3500Customer Cash*OR 0% for 60 Months*Plus $2000 2012 Ford Escape$3500Customer Cash*OR 0% for 60 Months*Plus $20002002 JEEP LIBERTY 4WD2W124159$6,991 2006 CADILLAC STS60198436$17,991 030351 7.3 DIESEL*Not all buyers will qualify for Ford Credit financing. Fusion total cash includes $1500 retail customer cash. $1000 bonus customer cash. Ford credit retail bonus customer cash $1000. Focus $1500 retail customer cash. $900 dealer discounts. All Ford Credit bonus cash requires Ford Credit limited-term financing. See dealer for details. Offer valid through October 1, 2012.Savings off MSRP.$10,991$13,9912009 FORD FOCUS SEL9W140827 2008 DODGE CALIBER SXT8D6468602011 FORD RAPTOR SUPER CREWBFB29982$9,9912009 CHEVY AVEO9B613277 27K MILES2012 Ford F150 XLT Crew Cab 5.0$5250Customer Cash**Not all buyers will qualify for Ford Credit financing. Ford Escape total cash includes $1500 retail customer cash. $1000 bonus customer cash. Ford credit retail bonus customer cash $1000. Ford F-150 $2000 retail customer cash. Trade assistance $750. Ford credit bonus cash $1000. XLT bonus cash $1000 5.0L retail bonus cash $500. $1500 package savings discount. All Ford Credit bonus cash requires Ford Credit limited-term financing. See dealer for details. Savings off MSRP.$14,9912011 FORD FOCUSBW187396 $11,9912006 HONDA PILOT6B014810 $12,9912003 TOYO TACOMA XTRA CAPPRE RUNNER 3Z234709 3EA982612006 GR MARQUIS6X6087393 r eception on Sept. 8 from 4 to 9 p.m. The center for the arts is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. On Saturdays, its open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ms. Waldroff said the museum may extended its hours while Journey Stories and Rivers to Rails are on display. Ms. Waldroff and Ms. H arsh said the exhibit has much about the joys of American mobility, but includes troubling r eminders about periods of involuntary and unwanted migration, such as slave ships. Ms. Waldroff said visitors will be encouraged to talk about their families, or their own, journey stories, too. F or information about J ourney Stories, visit www.museumonmainstreet.org/journeyStories. The center for the arts is at www.gatewaycenterforthearts.org. The phone number is 668-5553. Mobilit yF rom page A1 I want to stop seeing schools r egr ess D r F or dham said. That was a big motiv ator for me to come in and use my backgr ound, tr aining and exper ience to better align policies with a plan to accomplish the goals w e need to set. H is car eer achievements include elementar y school pr incipal, substitute teacher and educational consultant. H e has wor ked at B ethune-C ookman U niversity for mor e than 24 y ears as dean of education, assistant to the executive vice pr esident and full pr ofessor of education and kinesiology education. In addition to his bachelor s and master s degr ees Dr F or dham r eceived a doctor ate degr ee in administr ation, super vision and curr iculum development fr om F lor ida S tate U niversity As pr incipal of an elementar y school with v er y high r atings at the time the mid-70s he disco ver ed what wor ks The super intendent gave appr o v al for local contr ol of the school, so w e had the complete autonomy to identify a curr iculum str ategy in best suppor t of students diverse cultur al and envir onmental situations Dr F or dham said. The school pr o vided the r esour ces to meet their needs T eachers had the flexibility to cr eate lesson plans changing some of the cor e course content, so the students could better understand math, r eading and science These w er e inno v ative cr eative plans which helped students get on the fast tr ack. If elected, D r F or dham said his first pr ior ity would be a r ecommendation to implement P ar tnership for Assessment of R eadiness for C ollege and C ar eers or PA R C C. PA RC C is a consor tium of states developing a common set of K-12 assessments in English and math fixed on college and car eer pr epar edness I ts aim is to have students college or car eer -r eady at the end of high school, mar king students pr ogr ess fr om thir d gr ade up and pr o viding teachers with timely information to advise instr uction and pr o vide student suppor t. W e say w e don t have money for r esour ces PA RC C will pr o vide the tools teachers will need to meet goals for commoncor e state standar ds D r Fo r dham said. W e should not have a boar d that appr o v es policies to limit flexibility in teaching. One plan does not fit all when yo u re talking about different lear ning styles Dr F or dham said each county in F lor ida has a differ ent interpr etation of standar diz ed test r esults N o Child Left B ehind r equir ed ever y state to give a test. I n F lor ida w e identified a company that had not pilot-tested the cr iter ia, he said. I f P AR C C r eplaces FCA T all data will be consistent, and all teachers will have the same instr uctional str ategies for students to meet course re quir ements A dual pr ogr am of cor e classes and technical tr aining, star ting r ight after middle school and culminating with a standar d high-school diploma, would be ideal for students who ar e not interested in going to college D r Fo r dham said. H is exper ience with the N ational Association of Tr ade and T echnical Schools and the S outher n Association of C olleges and Schools has deepened D r Fo r dham s commitment to developing appr opr iate assessment cr iter ia and school pr ogr ams to pr ompt higher student per for mance and school r ankings As dean of education I have had an oppor tunity to ensur e the university s students w er e given time to study the use and application of the best lesson plans and teaching str ategies he said. W e have pr oduced teachers who w er e highly qualified to pr epar e methods to best ser ve needs of students in the diverse ar eas of V olusia C ounty Dr F or dham and his wife G lor ia, have been marr ied for 30 y ears They have thr ee childr en and six gr andchildr en. I n addition to being an educator D r Fo r dham has long been a community volunteer ser ving on numer ous char itable and not-for -pr ofit boar ds When I look at Asians Afr ican-Amer icans and H ispanics in the community their difficulties and high dr op-out r ate in our system, I believe it s because w e r e not giving str ong suppor t to their needs in pr epar ation for car eers D r F or dham said. I think w e can make a differ ence in r atings teacher mor ale and student success F ordhamF rom page A1 stand why y oung adults kept failing the company s eighth-gr ade level r eading, wr iting and math tests B ut he was deter mined to find out. He mo ved to F lor ida, w ent back to school to get his teaching cer tificate and began teaching geometr y Of course I m a lousy golfer so ther e was no sense in doing that, he said. C urr ently a science teacher at D eltona H igh, Mr K ing, 66, said he has spent many hours in the classr oom and has attended many school boar d meetings He called curr ent boar d members gr eat people but said they r e not actively pr omoting change They ar e not contesting things the state is pr omulgating, he said. Things like the D istr ict C ost D iffer ential, or DCD a for mula used to allocate state funds to counties for education. V olusia C ounty is getting 96.4 per cent of tax dollars back. O thers ar e getting mor e Mr K ing said. C ollier C ounty r eceived 104 per cent in 2011-2012, accor ding to the F lor ida D epar tment of E ducation s w ebsite As I ve been campaigning and talking to local officials about what they ve seen, I ve found that no one s or ganizing local officials to appr oach T allahassee for change Mr K ing said. V olusia loses $8 million a y ear I f y ou want to stop it, y ou ve got to find a solution. Though he feels F lor ida has cr eated a gr eat vir tual school, Mr K ing said teachers should be allo w ed complete access to all mater ials used ther e in or der to supplement online lessons in the classr oom. He said many students think vir tual school will be easier but don t pass because they need much mor e attention and suppor t than the online envir onment pr o vides Then ther e ar e the char ter schools independent public schools given fr eedom to be mor e inno v ative while being held accountable for impr o v ed student achievement. Mr K ing is not sold on them. I don t think they all perfor m w ell, and they dilute the concentr ation of state funds Mr K ing said. U nless a char ter school is doing something differ ent than tr aditional school, they shouldn t have a char ter He said char ter schools have veer ed fr om the or iginal intent. H e said a char ter school offer ing a for eignlanguage based education would be fine in his book because tr aditional schools can t do that. M any ar e simply r eplicating what s going on in the tr aditional classr oom, Mr K ing said. M any ar e succeeding in failing at just about the same levels as r egular schools While ackno wledging today s par ents ar e ver y busy Mr K ing said when kids who ar e capable ar e not doing w ell in class par ents should be held r esponsible They r e tir ed. M any ar e wor king two jobs but they must establish a pr ior ity for their kids to be successful, Mr K ing said. And it must begin early B y the time they get to me in 11th or 12th gr ade the die is cast. C urr ently he said, too much culpability is placed on teachers and administr ators without the accompanying author ity necessar y for them to effectively ensur e positive educational outcomes Responsibility is ver y do wnwar d-dir ected, Mr K ing said. T eachers and pr incipals ar e disenfr anchised fr om decision-making. W e need to incorpor ate the ideas of teachers and administr ators They r e the idea people Offer ing voters the total package Mr K ing said he will br ing business sense to bur eaucr acy the best education for students for the least amount of money Mr K ing has been marr ied for 42 y ears and has thr ee childr en and six gr andchildr en. H e is a U.S. N avy veter an who ser ved dur ing the V ietnam W ar H e has a bachelor s degr ee fr om the N ew Y or k I nstitute of T echnology and his teaching cer tification fr om D aytona S tate C ollege I m an agent of change Mr K ing said. I f w e keep doing the same things o v er and o v er w e ll keep getting the same r esults I m ver y passionate about this KingF rom page A1 H or ace Lesenior M itchell, IV 24, of D aytona B each, was arr ested on J uly 21 and char ged with aggr av ated batter y with a deadly w eapon. B ail was set at $50,000. Elizabeth Gor don Anderson, 50, of H olly H ill, was arr ested on J uly 22 and char ged with aggr av ated batter y on a pr egnant person and aggr av ated batter y B ail was not set. D avid Lee D ebenedictis 29, of D aytona B each, was arr ested on J uly 22 and char ged with gr and theft and possession of a w eapon/ammunition b y a felon. B ail was not set. S haun D avid C av anaugh, 33, of D aytona B each, was arr ested on J uly 23 and char ged with possession of a scheduled IV substance B ail was not set. R ober t Earl H ubbar d Jr ., 26, of D aytona B each, was arr ested on J uly 24 and char ged with sale and deliver y of cocaine within 1,000 feet of a chur ch. B ail was set at $100,000. T oney E dwar d White 45, of D aytona B each, was arr ested on J uly 25 andCrimeF rom page A5 See CRIME A 1 2

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 030278 030551Self Serve Dog Wash & Grooming 1370 N. US 1 Suite 201 Ormond Beach, FL 386-256-4999 www.Barklenshine.comT ues Fri 10a-6p Sat 10a-5p 10% OFFAll Grooming Services8/31/12 030355 to use it for he said. That s the tr ust the people have in us W e do not veer off and use the money for other things The br idge fr om the r ough str eets of Chicago to C olumbia U niversity wher e he ear ned a doctorate degr ee was not er ected with gold doubloons plucked fr om the silk purses of the mother and gr andmother who r aised Dr W illiams R ather it was built on bequeathed hope belief and deter mination. My her o is my gr andmother S he was bor n in 1895 and gr aduated high school in 1913, D r W illiams said. E ver y one of the kids in my family has a college degr ee and many have doctor ates W e emphasiz e education heavily Dr W illiams also holds master s degr ees fr om both N or theaster n I llinois U niversity and Embr y Riddle A er onautical U niversity A for mer teacher and pr ofessor he has also wor ked as a computer pr ogr ammer corpor ate executive and school distr ict administr ator He ser v es many community or ganizations including U nited W ay of V olusia-F lagler C ounties H alifax H abitat for H umanity and B ethuneC ookman U niversity Dr W illiams is marr ied and r aised two sons I see what education can do for y ou. I t can impr o v e y our lot in life Dr W illiams said. M y passion for education spr eads to the kids in the community I f they wor k at it they can be positive in their lifestyles WilliamsF rom page A2H air Cuttery will launch its 13th annual S hare A Haircut event this y ear, donating one free haircut to a child in need in the community for every haircut purchased for a child 18 or younger from Aug.1 to 15. Through partnerships with state and local government and nonprofit social service organizations, vouchers are distributed to local children in need to obtain a free haircut in August.National Night Out slatedThe Or mond B each P olice D epar tment will par ticipate in N ational N ight O ut 2012 fr om 6 to 9 p .m. T uesday A ug. 7, at the N o v a C ommunity C enter 440 N. N o v a R oad, Or mond B each. Ther e will be food, face paiting, r affles pr iz es and mor e F or mor e information, visit www .or mondbeach.or g.Golf tournament benefits family shelterRiver B end Golf Club in Or mond B each will host the fifth annual golf tournament to benefit The ST AR F amily S helter Pa r ents with Childr en, a division of H alifax U rban M inistr ies The Golfn H omeless Pr evention event will be on S atur day A ug. 11. I ndividual r egistr ation fee is $75; foursomes ar e w elcome The event includes car t, gr een fees cater ed lunch and pr iz es The tour nament is a four -play er scr amble beginning with a shotgun star t at 8:30 a.m. S ingle play ers will be teamed b y event planners F ield is limited to the first 144 entr ies H ole and event sponsorships ar e av ailable beginning at $100. F or mor e information, call (386) 252-0156 or email mar k@thegodlife .or g.Chess c amp plannedA chess camp will be held from 9 a.m. to noon, M onday, Aug. 6 to Friday, A ug. 10, at the LearningRX, 200 Booth Road, S uite D, Ormond Beach. C amp is for ages 5 to 15 and for all levels of chess ability. The cost is $80 for $65 for LearningRx graduates. F or more information, call (386) 615-6854 or email chessinschools@aol.comLap-Band information session slatedF lorida Hospital Memor ial M edical C enter w eight loss pr ofessionals will hold a 90-minute infor mation session at 6 p .m. T uesday A ug. 7, at F lor ida H ospital M emor ial M edical C enter M edical Office B uilding, Classr oom A, 305 M emorial M edical P ar kway D aytona B each. R egistr ationNotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A12 Stetson University students conduct community-based research for governmental and nonprofit agencies in central Florida each year a real-life learning experience for students that also benefits the community partners. This year, Dr. Bonnie J. Sorensen and the Volusia County Health Department were honored as Stetsons CBR Community Partner of the Year for consistently making research opportunities available to Stetson students. The two Stetson projects supervised by Dr. Sorensen and her staff this spring focused on factors associated with breastfeeding for babies born in V olusia County hospitals. Stetson University students Courtney Kieffer, left, and Kimberly Arnaldi, middle, pose for a photo after presenting their research to Dr. Bonnie Sorensen.Photo courtesy of Stetson UniversityResearch partners V isit us at: www. .comOL

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F riday, August 3, 2012 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Port Orange Location OnlyWe are restocking our Port Orange store and need to make room for new fall inventory35% OFF All Citrus & Fruit Trees35% OFF All 1 & 3 Gallon PlantsDelivery & Installation ServiceSummer Hours Mon-Sat 9am-5pm www.verdego.comSale is for in stock items while quantities last! Cannot be used with other coupons or discounts. Sales are Port Orange Verdego only. Exp 8/18/12Landscaping Design & Installation Landscape Lighting (Low Voltage & LED) Paver Patios Driveways Walkways Wall Systems Irrigation Systems Installed5346 S. Ridgewood Ave Port Orange 386-265-598103044330% OFF All Pottery40% OFF All 30 Gallon Shade Trees35% OFF All Palm TreesFull Service Landscape Design Center 030604 Elections 2012DALE HEUERMANNDAYTONA BEACH Dale Heuermann said city leaders have great ideas to improve the community they just arent implementing them. H is wish to materialize something out of those ideas was what motivated him to run for the City Commission. I have critical thinking that allows me to think logically and outside the box, he said. Once you come up with something outside of the box, you have to implement it. Mr. Heuermann is running to finish Edith Shelleys term on the Zone 1 city commission seat after she r esigned to run for mayor. He will challenge businesswoman Ruth Trager and broker Carl Lentz IV for the seat. The 56-year-old grew up in the Daytona Beach area while his father worked on the Apollo program for NASA, and then moved to Newport Beach, Calif., where he served in the U.S. Navy and attended college. He r eturned to Daytona Beach to be closer to his parents when they got older. H is background includes private and public sector experience. In the past he was a mechanical engineer, a Dale HeuermannKEN ALIPo litical newcomer Ken Ali is concerned about Volusia Countys tax rates. W e have the second highest millage r ate in the state, out of 67 counties, he said. The gas tax is as high as is allowable. We have debt on the Ocean Center (in Daytona Beach). What are (Volusia C ounty Council members) doing? I cant do any worse. Mr. Ali is running for the Volusia County Councils District 2 seat, central east Volusia. While hes never held an elected office, Mr. Ali is a member of the Volusia County Republican Executive C ommittee. Hes an associate pastor at Daytona Church of God, too. He owns Daytona Aviation Academy. The No. 1 issue for me in Volusia County is jobs, he said. The unemployment rate went up in Volusia County. The state is 8.6 unemployment, and in June it rose to 9.1 percent in Volusia County. In minority communities, its 14 percent. Mr. Ali moved to the area from Trinidad and Tobago about 18 years ago. He served his homelands army for more than 22 years, and was awarded numerous medals, K en AliCARL LENTZ IVC arl Lentz IV said his knowledge of and involvement in the community has opened him up to the challenges facing the city. U ndoubtedly, I have the best knowledge of the issues facing the city, he said. I have the most energy and enthusiasm and I have the most background, experience and education to deal with those issues. Now he hopes to address those challenges as a city commissioner. Mr. Lentz is running against businesswoman Ruth Trager and real estate agent Dale Heuermann for the Zone 1 commission seat currently held by E dith Shelley, who resigned to run for mayor. Mr. Lentz, 36, is a fifth-generation Daytona Beach resident whose parents still live in the community. His father, Carl Lentz III, is a plastic surgeon who has practiced in the city for almost 30 years. H is work experience includes seven years in pharmaceutical sales and management and eight years as a commercial real estate broker. He is also a member of the citys Economic Development Advisory Board and served on the Board of Directors for Crimestoppers of Nor theast Florida, the Daytona Beach Young ProfesCarl Lentz IVRUTH TRAGERDAYTONA BEACH Ruth Trager has called Daytona Beach her home almost all of her life. Now she wants to make a positive difference in her home. Sh e s running for the Zone 1 city commission seat against broker Carl Lentz IV and real estate agent Dale Heuermann. Ms. Trager ran for the seat in 2010 but lost to Edith Shelley, who r esigned to run for mayor in this years election. I d like to say Ive got life experience, business exper ience, practical experience and good common sense, she said. Plus, I love this city. Ms. Trager, 74, has lived in Daytona Beach for 60 ye ars. A graduate of Seabreeze High School, she and her husband Warren, who is also a Daytona Beach native, have operated several successful businesses in the area over the years. One of their businesses, Warre n s Wholesale Liquors, was spotlighted last year on an episode of the popular History Channel series American Pickers. He r service includes 15 years on the Economic De velopment Advisory Board, six years on the Community Development Advisory Board, and 10 years on Ruth TragerJOSHUA WAGNERJ oshua Wagners filled the Volusia C ounty Council District 2 seat since 2009, and he hopes voters will give him a second term this year. I v e managed to accomplish a lot of things, he said. I have a knowledge base now thats incredible, and Id like to use it to accomplish more things. Mr. Wagner said that in coming years the county will continue to face a problem of declining revenues. He said that since he went onto the council, the countys general fund has gone from $163 million to $133 million. O n a local level, our job is to keep the taxes as low as possible, but to keep the services where the public wants them, he said. A dditionally, he said its important for the county to continue aggressive economic-development efforts no matter how low the budget goes. Theres still people out of work, and were still trying to get to the recovery stage, he said. An approach to economic development Mr. Wagner favors is turning Volusias beaches into a promotional and marketing opportunity. Joshua W agnerNANCY EPPSVOL USIA COUNTY Nancy Epps said shes never let defeat get her down. A loss in her first bid for the Volusia C ounty Council in 2008 by a difference of less than one percent motivated her to try again. I wouldnt (run) if I didnt feel pretty good about it (my chances of winning), she said. I have a lot of support, and Im confident about myself. Ms. Epps, 61, is running for the County Council District 2 seat, aiming to unseat Josh Wagner, the man who just barely defeated her in 2008. S he ran for the seat four years ago in a crowded primary and made it to the general election, losing by less than one percent of the vote. In this years race, she once again faces healthy competition in the primary. Besides Mr. Wagner, shes also up against Ken Ali. Ms. Epps considers herself the most experienced and knowledgeable candidate in the running, citing experience in both the private and public sectors. I have 14 years of continuous public service, and Ive been on numerous boards and commissions over the Michael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown NewsMichael SalernoF or Hometown News See HEUERMANN, A11 See LENTZ, A11 See TRAGER, A11 By P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown NewsBy P atrick McCallisterF or Hometown News See ALI, A12 See EPPS, A11 See WAGNE R, A11

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The beach is a very important to me, he said. O ur biggest draw is the beach. Mr. Wagner wants to create an army of volunteers what hes calling Fr iends of the Beach whod go around the beaches meeting with visitors, and perhaps handing out waters, sun screen and coupons or promotional fliers for area events and businesses. Really engaging with the visitors, he said. Theyre coming to our beach; we ought to let them know what some of the other things we offer are. Mr. Wagner believes the volunteers greeting beach visitors could accomplish a number of things. They could help generate more r epeat visitors to Volusia County, and get them coming for more than just the beach. That could generate more revenue for area businesses. I f theyre driving from Orlando for the beach, why would they not want to drive to the (annual) Manatee Festiv al (in Orange City)? he said. A dditionally, Mr. Wagner said, the volunteers could help shape thousands of positive impressions a year, which could help draw upstart, growing and relocating businesses to the area. Theres so many opportunities, and the re venue possibilities are high, he said. Mr. Wagners family has been in the area since the early 1900s. The 35-yearold lives in Port Orange with his wife, Jennifer. They have a minor son, J onah, and another child due in November. Although the county council is non-partisan, Mr. Wagner is a converted D emocrat. H is campaign website is www.wagnerforvolusia.co m. The phone is (386) 742-4753. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 030603 766621www.OrmondPediatrics.com(386) 673-2770725 W.Granada Blvd.-Ste.1 O rmond Beach,FL Office H ours: M on-Thurs.: 8am-7pmFri: 8am-4pm Ev ery Saturday: 8am-1pm Se H abla EspanolM ost Insurance Accepted R olando Lozano, MD, FAAP Charity Bowcher, MD, FAAP P at Burt, CPNP ORMOND PEDIATRICS,P.A.W ould Like to WelcomeARIFWAJID,MD,FAAPTo Our Staff! 028182 TOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS!CALL 1-800-823-0466 to place your ad in this section small business owner and the chairman of a board of trustees for a private school, and he currently works with his wife, Chris, as a licensed realtor for Exit P lan Realty in Port Orange. Mr. Heuermann uses the acronym ICE to summari ze his top priorities: improve neighborhoods, City Hall accountability, and employment opportunities. To address the issue of blighted neighborhoods, Mr. Heuermann would direct more community r edevelopment agency funding toward grants that would encourage people to move into residences in distressed neighborhoods. When theres a higher percentage of homeowners in a neighborhood, properties tend to be maintained better, he said. Mr. Heuermann said city police are doing a pretty awesome job in keeping crime as low as possible in the city. Expanded bike patrols on beachside and community policing efforts have had a positive impact, he said. On City Hall accountability, Mr. Heuermann said he believes commissioners not city staff and the city manager should set the direction for the city. In doing so, he believes commissioners must be more proactive and attentive in their decision-making. O ver the last six months Ive seen several contracts (worth) over half a million dollars voted and approved with no discussion, he said. Mr. Heuermann believes more employment opportunities will become available in the city if commissioners create an environment that does not deter businesses from setting up in the community. Fr om talking to people in town, he said, Ive heard the city, whether intentionally or unintentionally, has a reputation for thwarting business by having too many regulations and having to go through 10 different departments to get approval for something. He supports the University of Central Floridas business incubator at the Daytona Beach International Airport and Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Universitys plans for a high-tech r esearch park because they would attract significantpaying jobs that would employ local workers. Mr. Heuermann and his wife have five daughters from previous marriages, Lacey, Erica, Amelia, Sierra, and Aurora. If elected, he wants to help the city evolve on a positive forward path. After watching things for a few years, I think I can get in there and help, he said. B eing an engineer (and) being a (business) manager, I think I can bring a different and new perspective. http://www.facebook.com /electdale2012HeuermannF rom page A10 sionals Group, and the F lorida Hospital Memorial Foundation. E conomic development is a key priority in Mr. Lentzs campaign. After he graduated from the University of Central F lorida with his Masters in Business Administration, he felt deterred upon his return home because many friends he grew up with left the area due to a lack of economic opportunity. He feels the area needs significant opportunities to keep young professionals in the city. W e need to nurture and encourage our local businesses to grow, Mr. Lentz said. As a result of their responsible growth, well have new jobs that stay in the community and business owners who are loyal to the community. He also supports the idea of hiring an ombudsman who would assist in the creation of new businesses and aid existing businesses as a means of making the community more business-friendly. Mr. Lentz also lists infrastructure as a top issue. Although past officials raised concerns about addressing infrastructure improvements, he feels infrastructure has been neglected too long. P lans to repair Orange Av enue are a good start, he said, adding that updating infrastructure is essential to have healthy and reasonable growth in the city. U nfortunately, theres no instant gratification with infrastructure, he said. On the topic of crime prevention, Mr. Lentz highlighted his strong r elationships with the police department and the State Attorneys office that he built during his time on the board of directors of Crimestoppers. He said he wants to expand those relationships to ensure a safer and more peaceful Daytona Beach. For example, he said he would work with the State Attorneys office to prosecute r epeat offenders. Another goal he has as commissioner is to be accessible to citizens and familiar with their concerns. If elected, he would hold monthly community meetings where citizens could speak about issues and have weekly office hours where he would be available for one-on-one discussions. Mr. Lentz said he wishes to make the city a place where the citizens take pride in their community. As soon as we begin to establish pride in our community, others from outside the community will recognize that pride and be encouraged to live and work here, he said. http://lentzfordaytona.com/L entzF rom page A10 the Keep Daytona Beach B eautiful Board, where she was named Member of the Year. She has also served as president of the H alifax Historical Society and the Volusia Anthropological Society. If elected, Ms. Tragers priorities include quality of life improvements, economic development, infrastructure and promoting common sense r ules in city government. S he wants citizens to work together towards keeping their neighborhoods clean and safe, something she believes would help attract new business to the area. She also wants to see more neighborhood associations established that would work to improve the city. To help new and existing businesses, Ms. Trager wants to make the application and permitting process easier, as well as promote the areas many assets such as the airport and access to higher education. Weve got five universities here, she said. W e ve got facilities to train people for new jobs Daytona Beach is the worlds most famous beach. How many people are envious of that? I ndustry jobs, such as those in the medical and automotive fields, are needed in the community, she said. Ms. Trager believes infrastructure is an important issue because major improvements are necessary to city roadways, as well as water and sewer lines. I nfrastructure is not a glamorous subject, but it is very, very necessary, she said. If theres a sewer backup, all that stuff needs to be fixed. S he said she was glad to see a project aimed at r efurbishing Orange Av enue could finally move forward, and expressed hope it would go on without a snag so it adequately addresses the residents concerns. Government transparency and making residents feel government leaders are working for them are also important to Ms. Trager. She said she wants to see the public more involved in city meetings by giving them more time to speak. As long as we get these people involved in our government, she said, the better government we will have. Ms. Trager has three adult children, Brenda, S haron and Wanda, as w ell as five grandchildren. Ms. Trager feels her experience and skills make her the best representative out of those r unning in Zone 1. Im a hard worker, she said. Im a problem solver. I would give my utmost best to the residents of Zone 1 and the city. http://www.ruthtragerforzone1.comTr agerF rom page A10 ye ars, she said. S he recently retired from a position as a laboratory director at Bert Fish Medical Center in New Smyrna B each, where she managed 45 employees and an annual budget of $4 million. She is also a member of the citiz ens committee for the countys Metropolitan Planning Association and previously served as secretarytreasurer of the Volusia C ouncil of Governments. Ms. Epps served on the P once Inlet Town Council from 2002 to 2008, serving the last three years as mayor. Before serving her town as an elected official, she was a volunteer firefighter for the Ponce Inlet Fi re D epartment when its staff consisted entirely of volunteers. In her time as an elected official in Ponce Inlet, she said the Town Council lowered taxes several years in a ro w, r eplaced the aging town hall and police department, and acquired ov er 80 acres of land for preservation, including the 41-acre park known as P once Preserve that stretches from the Atlantic Ocean to the Halifax River. A cquiring the land for P once Preserve, Ms. Epps said, was one of the most impressive accomplishments her council achieved. We no w have a preserved area from the river out to the ocean that includes some of the most premier coastal hammocks, she said. It includes one of the oldest oak trees in the state and the Green Mound which is an ancient Indian ground that is now protected (as a S tate Archaeological Site). S he said her experience in P once Inlet has shaped how she would approach taxes and smart growth, issues she focused on in her 2008 campaign. This time she also plans to spotlight issues such as economic development and improving social services. I d like to focus on the disparities in the way health care and social services are delivered to minorities, she said. Ms. Epps believes the county will have many opportunities for expanded economic development in the future, which she attributed to the upcoming construction of SunRail, a commuter rail linking DeLand to Poinciana in Osceola C ounty. D escribing herself as a proponent of enhancing opportunities for local y ouths, she described the county schools as fabulous and also expressed an interest in expanding vocational programs. Ms. Epps, a Volusia County resident since 1965, said she intends to look at all issues and decisions objectively. I dont have a party standpoint, she said. I only have the communitys standpoint.EppsF rom page A10 W agnerF rom page A10 Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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including the Anti-Terrorism Medal by the countys president. Hes studied at numerous schools, including St. Georges and Daytona S tate colleges, along with the University of the West I ndies. He also studied at the Church of God Bible C ollege in Trinidad and T obago. Mr. Ali said his work in public and private social services helps him understand the county in an unusual way. I know the needs of the community, he said. Ive worked with the seniors. Ive worked with the lowerincome families. The 56-year-old said that the county should focus on developing the aviation and aeronautical industries to strengthen the local economy. A viation is strong in Volusia County, and we have five airports, he said. I support new businesses coming into the industrial area at the (Daytona Beach International Airport). Thats the economic engine for the area. Mr. Ali and his wife, Janet, have three adult children. T wo daughters live in the area, and their son is a U.S. N avy corpsman. H is campaign web site is www.votekenali.com. The phone is (386) 868-8742. knowledge, he said. Among other credits, Mr. J ohnson is president of the F lorida Sheriffs Association. He s also a graduate of the FBIs National Academy. Mr. Johnson said as Sheriff hes aimed to curb crime, in large part, by curtailing the demand for drugs. W e ve got to get more money into rehabilitation, especially for our younger people, he said. In addition to working with the Florida Legislature to get additional monies into r ehabilitation programs, hes aggressively directed forfeiture funds into them. W e ve put in quite a bit into it every year, Mr. Johnson said. While the race is non-partisan, Mr. Johnson is a converted Republican. Hes single, living in the DeLand area, and has an adult daughter. I love being sheriff, he said. I enjoy it. I love the people. I love helping people. P hone: (386) 275-9113. W eb site: www.benjohnsonforsheriff.com. F riday, August 3, 2012 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030085 T rust Your Skin Health to Excellence...Heller Dermatology CenterExperience Expertise Professional Dedication We Feature: MD ForteProducts NeovaProducts Chemical Peels TopixProducts Botoxand FillersCall Now for your FREE Consultation!239-8700511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. Daytona Beach Check out our website: Hellerdermcenter.netAsk about our new Renaissance PeelsJeffrey J. Heller, D.O., Board Certified766547REVIVE REPLENISH REFRESH RENEWREJUVENATE REVITALIZEJoin us in the Fight Against Aging! 030094 JohnsonF rom page A1 is required. F or more information, call (386) 231-3550.Library advisory board to meet V olusia Countys Library Advisory Board will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 10, at the Library Support Center, 1290 Indian Lake Road, D aytona Beach. M embers will discuss the fiscal year 2012-2013 library budget request. F or more information, call (386) 248-1745,Ext. 1212.Thrift shop moves and expandsThe Domestic Abuse C ouncil Thrift Shop has moved and expanded. It is now located at 949A B eville road, South Daytona, which share the parking lot with Johns A ppliance City. The shop hours remain the same 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. M onday through Saturday. The public is invited to the grand opening and r ibbon cutting which will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, A ug.10. There will be token giveaways to the first 200 shoppers. Now with 4,800 square feet, the shop will have furniture in addition to household items and clothing. There is a separ ate room for electronics and a boutique for upscale clothing items. The net proceeds from the thrift shop benefit the programs for the Domestic Abuse Council of Volusia County which included the emergency shelter, the childrens Hugs & Love program, court advocacy and outreach support services. Donations are accepted every day between 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. V olunteers are needed for a variety of jobs, including dressing room attendants and gallery attendants. F or more information, call (386) 761-3166.L earn about e-resourcesB ishops Glen Retirement community will hold a lecture on Gales Legal Resources and Medline Plus at 11 a.m. Friday, Aug. 10, at 900 LPGA Blvd., H olly Hill. In addition to providing r emote access to the librarys catalog of books and movies, Volusia County Public Library S ystem subscribes to a number of online informational databases for its patrons. These free e-resources are accessible from any computer with Internet access, 24 hours a day, seven days per week. T wo databases of particular interest to seniors: Legal Forms: provides fillin-able/printable Florida approved legal forms for: wills, real estate contracts, divorce, rental agreements, bankruptcy, and more. There is also an attorney directory by area of specialization and links to federal and state tax forms. This e-resource provides legal information, not legal advice. M edlinePlus: the Na tional Institutes of H ealths Web site for patients/families/friends.NotesF rom page A9 See NOTES, A13 from 3 to 4 p.m. weekdays. He sees the two biggest problems facing Holly Hill as being low property valuations and a lack of revenue. The first issue, he wrote, is that the city is not concentrating Community Redevelopment Area funds into the central business district. CRA funds have been directed only to city building projects, such as the nearly $2 million cost of the Se cond Street Market and buying the Middle School property for $1.5 million, that do not produce any appreciable revenue, he said. CRA funds must be directed to keeping current businesses which reduce the tax burden on residences. P utting the 25-acre middle school property to better use could generate more re venue and higher property values, Mr. Via said. After purchase a year and a half ago, the city still has no clear plan of what to do with the property at LPGA (Blvd.) and Center (Avenue), he said. It should be privately developed for new residential homes, which would create re venue and lower the tax base on the rest of the city. Mr. Via noted that the curr ent mayor and commission have proposed a 9.2 percent increase in property taxes because tax revenues are tight. He disagrees with that approach. (It) is clear to the citizens and businesses that the commission should use a zero-based budget policy for the administration to follow. Each line item should be examined and justified by the department heads, he wrote. We need to streamline the government budget like we do our o wn budgets. I will do everything possible to reduce those costs.ViaF rom page A4 said, the lowest of any city in the county. Mr. John also said municipal services cost the city too much. He would favor looking for providers outside of the city to provide the same services at a lower cost. I tell people if you like the way things are, vote for Ro y [Johnson]. If youre undecided, vote for Roland [V ia]. If you want change, vote for me, he said. I will r ock the boat. Jo hn, Johnson and Via will face each other in the mayoral race Aug. 14. If no one gets half or more of the votes, the top two vote-getters will advance to a runoff election Nov. 6.Big JohnF rom page A4 AliF rom page A10 has been there long before you, then find another place to fish. They have just as much right to be there as you do. Dont be r ude find another spot. Glad channels are backI dont know who blinked. Was it the cable channel or network? I just know I am glad J erry Springers channel is back on air. RantsF rom page A6charged with failure to register as a career offender. Bail was not set. James Floyd Abbott, 21, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J uly 25 and charged with dealing in stolen property and unarmed burglary of an unoccupied structure. Bail was not set. Kenneth Lerron Robinson, 28, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 25 and charged with resisting with violence, sale of cocaine and fleeing/eluding. Bail was not set. Charles Roland Hix, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J uly 26 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $5,000. Antione Jermaine Natto, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 26 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude a law enforcement officer. Bail was set at $2,000. Frederick Leroy Hether, III, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on July 27 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement officers. Bail was set at $1,500.Florida Department of Law EnforcementManuel Rodriguez, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on J uly 24 and charged with trafficking in cannabis, cultivation of cannabis and maintaining a public nuisance. Bail was not set. CrimeF rom page A8 YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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Pr oduced by the National Library of Medicine, this e-resource provides information about diseases, conditions, and wellness issues. Use it to: learn about the latest treatments, look up information on a drug or supplement, find out the meanings of words, or view medical videos or illustrations. Plus access links to the latest medical re search on numerous topics and clinical trials on diseases/conditions. F or more information or to make a reservation,call (386) 226-9110.Caregiver support group plannedThe Council on Aging of V olusia County will hold a dementia caregiver support groups each month at 9:15 a.m. Monday, Aug. 13, at U nited Presbyterian Church, 730 Beville Road D aytona Beach and 9:15 a.m. Friday, Aug. 17, 2012 at Prince of Peace C atholic Church, 600 S. Nova R oad, Ormond B each. R espite Care is provided at all Council on Aging support groups for those in the early to mid-stage of dementia. F or more information, call (386) 253-4700,Ext. 204.Special presentationK im Brown, sister of author Marc Brown and the inspiration for Arthurs sister D.W. will appear at the Ormond Be ach Library Auditorium at 1 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 16, at 30 S. Beach St. The presentation is geared toward children ages 5 and older. R eservations are not r equired. F or more information, call (386) 676-4191F undraiser to Benefit Volusia/Flagler Animal Rescue GroupEmployees at the Ormond Beach Outback S teakhouse will host an A ug. 11 luncheon to benefit the Rescued Hearts Animal Shelters Medical Ca re F und. F or every $10 lunch served at the beachside r estaurant, $5 will go directly to the animal groups medical care fund, which helps provide care for dogs and cats in foster homes until they are adopted. The community is invited to join Rescued Hearts volunteers, board members and other animal supporters at either 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. The luncheon will include a choice of steak, grilled chicken or pasta entre with bread, a choice of side, and a beverage. R eservations can be made by calling (386) 8466114 and specifying a seating time. F or details,email RHAS office@yahoo.com or visit www.rescuedheartsanimalshelter.com.Kicks for Guns slatedD aytona Beach Police D epartment will hold its annual Kicks for Guns program from 7 a.m. to 7 p .m., Thursday, Aug. 16, at the John H. Dickerson C enter, 308. S. Dr. Martin L uther King, Daytona B each. Dur ing the last three y ears, 700 guns have been turned over and $35, 600 is gift cards are been given. The police department is also asking for monetary donations or gift cards. For every $50 donated, one gun is off the street. Checks should be made payable to United Way and mailed to D aytona Beach Police D epartment care of JEM, 129 Valor Blvd., Daytona B each FL 32114. F or more information, call (386) 671-5406.Gymnastics center has open workoutsThe city of Ormond B each Gymnastics Center has new Monday night open workouts. All gymnasts, cheerleaders and tumblers ages 8 and older are invited to participate and work on improving their skills. The open workouts are from 6:30-8:30 p.m. each M onday. These open workouts are $8 per day for Ormond B each residents with proof of residency and $12 per day for non-residents. Participants may r egister at the Leisure Services Registration Office, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1, online at www.ormondbeach.org, or pay at the door. The Ormond Beach G ymnastics Center is located at 432 N. Nova R oad, Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 676-3282. Beginner genealogy class plannedThe Halifax Genealogical Society will hold a free beginner genealogy class from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. S aturday, Aug. 25, at the Ormond Beach Library A uditorium, 30 S. Beach S t. Par ticipants will learn about getting started, getting organized, using federal censuses and accessing vital records. Adv anced registration by email is required. Seating is limited. To r egister, visit www.rootsweb.ancestry.c om/~flhgs.Driver safety class slatedAARP will hold a driver safety class from 9 to noon, Tuesday, Aug. 21, and Wednesday, Aug. 22, at Volusia Memorial F uneral Home, 548 N. Nova R oad, Ormond B each. The cost is $12 for members and $14 for nonmembers. R eservations with instructors are required. Fo r more information, call (386) 451-7453.Citizens police academy slatedThe Ormond Beach P olice Department will hold its annual citizens police academy from W ednesday, Aug. 22 to W ednesday, Oct. 24. Par ticipants will meet from 7 to 9 p.m. each W ednesday for 10 weeks. M embers of the police department will conduct the classes. The academy will educate members of the community about the role of the Ormond B each police department; familiarize participants about laws and procedures that guide the department. There will be an opportunity to learn weapons safety and participate in a r ange session and a patrol ride-a-long. A graduation ceremony will be held at the completions. Certificates will be given to those with an 80 percent attendance rate. F or more information, call (386) 677-0731.Register for citizens police academyR egistration is now open for Daytona Beach P olice Departments Annual Citizens Police A cademy program. The next class begins T uesday, Sept. 4, at P olice Headquarters, 129 Va lor Blvd. Classes will be held from 6 to 8:30 p.m. each T uesday through Oct. 30. This course of instruction will familiarize citiz ens with the basic functions of their police department and its officers. Areas covered will include officer training r equirements, constitutional law presented by the State Attorneys Office, crime scene investigation and evidence collection, K-9 and SWAT demonstrations, firearms demonstration and participation by members who wish to experience firing a police service weapon and a tour of the Volusia C ounty Branch Jail. U pon completing the 22hour course, participants will be presented with a certificate and course conclusion gathering with refreshments. To r egister, call Officer N ick (386) 671-5291 or email fioren@dbpd.us.Easter Seals receives accreditationEaster Seals, Volusia & F lagler Counties has been awarded accreditation from the National Accreditation Commission for Early Care and Education Program. As a result of the accreditation Easter S eals has qualified for G old Seal Quality Care r ecognition by the D epartment of Children and Families. A ccreditation acknowledges that Easter Seals, Volusia & Flagler Counties provides a high quality program for children, professional development opportunities for staff, parents a program that has exceeded state licensing r equirements and children an environment that is conducive to their individual growth and development.Ormond Beach residents continue saving money with prescription cardIn J une 2010, the ccity of Ormond Beach launched a program to help provide residents with some relief from the high cost of prescription drugs. Si nce that time, more than 1,700 residents have saved more than $75,000, or an average of approximately 25 percent on prescription medications. By June 2012, the program had saved residents more than $9.5 million nationwide. Car ds can be printed from the Internet at www.caremark.com/nlc and are available at City offices and facilities at no cost to residents. R esidents can visit www.caremark.com/nlc to access program tools or call toll-free (888) 620-1749 for assistance with the program. The discount cards may be used by all residents and have no r estrictions based on the r esidents age, income level, or existing health coverage. However, the prescription card cannot be used in combination with other health insurance prescription coverage. The NLC card can be used when purchasing prescription drugs at approximately 10 pharmacies around the city, as well as at more than 60,000 participating re tail pharmacies across the country. The discount card program is administered by CVS Caremark. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 030048If you have been diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis within past 2 years you may be eligible to participate in an ongoing trial for investigational oral therapy for rheumatoid arthritis. We are looking for male and female patients who: Are 18 years of age or older Have been diagnosed with active rheumatoid arthritis within past 2 years Are willing to follow study treatment plan, regular scheduled study visits and other study tests and procedures over a 12-month period. If you are eligible for participation, you will receive study related medical care, including visit with a rheumatologist at no cost. You may be compensated for travel.For more information please contact:Suffering from Rheumatoid Arthritis? Michael D. Kohen, M.D.Millennium Research1545 Hand Ave. Ste 2, Ormond Beach, FL32174386.672.1985 FREEHEARINGTESTSCall today for an appointment386-226-00071808 W. International Speedway Blvd., #305, Daytona BeachRuby Tuesday/Marshalls Plaza76654520 Years of Unsurpassed Service | Accepting Most Insurance Including Medicaid Florida State Hearing Aids, Inc.QUALITY HEARING AIDS & SERVICE Sales Service Repairs ProgAll Makes F ederal Employees Blue Cross / Blue Shield Maybe Entitled to FREE Hearing Aids Call for more Information *Accepting Blue Cross/Blue Shield Medicaid *Discounts for local insurance J ulie PruittNational Board Certified H.I.S. Licensed Hearing Aid Specialist Make Your Reservation Today!352-759-3422NEW MOTEL NEW COTTAGES OFFERING:Boat Rentals Boat Slips Canoe Rentals Dock Fishing RV Sites Family Friendly Pet Friendly Great Times25131 Blackwater La. Astor, FL32102 www.castawaysontheriver.comAll accommodations for cottages include full kitchens supplied with dishes, pots and pans, microwave, refrigerator and some have dishwashers and washers and dryers.We have a wide variety of boats that fit your needs23Azure Deck Boat Seats 9 people 20Grady White Center Console Seats 6 people 20Harris Pontoon seats 8 people 19Mako seats 6 people030565 030555WIN 7 PIECE SET Pick Your PrintGirls Sizes 4-16 Drawing onAugust 14thNo purchase necessary stop by store to register 409 US 1 Ormond Beach, FL 32174 386-265-1921 NotesF rom page A12

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F riday, August 3, 2012 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 033723

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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 030045Cut 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 8/9/12386-672-3567 030049 82 N. US1, Ormond Beach 386-672-2474ormondfineimports.comShowroom Hours: M-F 9am-5pm Sat 9am-2pm Foreign & Domestic Sales,Service & RepairJohn V. Abramovic President Ormond Fine Autos Buy yourcar from a friend030354 ARIES March 21-April 20Aries, you may have to put your feelings on the line if you are to gain the respect of someone important to you. Although it may feel uncomfortable, forge ahead.TA URUS April 21-May 21T aurus, some light will be shed on a problem from a past relationship this week. T his will strengthen your current relationships with family and friends.GEMINI May 22-June 21Expect a lot of passion and adventure this week and for the foreseeable future, Gemini. Talk to your partner about his or her desires as well.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Celestial energy will rejuvenate and reenergize you, Cancer. If things have been a little bit boring at home, someone you meet might just provide the spark you need.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Y ou can find many inspirational forces around you, Leo, which will aid you in making tough decisions. Pay special attention to an overheard conversation.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22V irgo, you may find yourself on the path to some exciting places if you hang out with the right people this week. T his is not a time to back out; act outside of your comfort zone.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Libra, you may be looking for a new adventure but haven't a clue where to start. Anything is possible if you keep your eyes and ears open to everything around you.SCORPI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Don't put any limits on your love life, Scorpio. Even a relationship that has withstood the test of time can still prove exciting, spontaneous and adventurous.See SCOPES, B2DAYTONA BEACH N ational symphony orchestras from China and Cuba, a blockbuster opera, breathtaking ballet, and the Vienna Boys Choir are all part of the D aytona Beach Symphony S ocietys 61st annual season. The season begins Nov. 3, at Peabody Auditorium with the National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba making its historic first visit to the United States since the Castro revolution. Pianist Nachito Herre ra of the famed Cubanismo! joins the orchestra to play Gershwins Rhapsody in Blue. A special Beethoven W eekend Nov. 16-18 will celebrate the genius and passion of Beethoven during a weekend of some of his most beautiful music. Pianist Adam Golka, considered one of the leading interpreters of B eethovens music, plays the Emperor Concerto with the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra on Friday, Nov. 16, and is the soloist for Sonata Sunday on Nov. 18. Saturday, Nov. 17, features Symphony No 9. Beethoven was completely deaf when he composed his ninth and final symphony, the most legendary work of all classical music with its aweinspiring Ode to Joy. This event is not part of the season ticket series. B eethoven Weekend packages are $75. Single tickets r ange from $20 to $40. The 13th annual Winterfest, Daytonas premier cultural weekend of concerts and events, is Jan. 25 to 27. Rossini was only 24 y ears old when he composed The Barber of S eville, one of his most beloved operas, which comes to Peabody Auditor ium on Friday, Jan. 25. When Count Almaviva asks the clever Barber of S eville to help him win the beautiful Rosina, the re sult is a series of outrageous mistaken identities and ingenious plot twists with unforgettable irresistible comedy. The T eatro Lirico DEuropa opera company performs in Italian with English supertitles and features a 40-piece orchestra. I gudesman & Joo are two classical musicians Airport Restaurant & G in Mill: Live bands every Fr iday and Saturday nights (no cover charge). Thursday nights is karaoke entertainment with DJ Jimmy Fouts. The Airport Restaurant & Gin M ill is located at 1120 F light Line Blvd., at the D eLand Airport. F or directions,call (386) 734-9755 or visit www.airportginmill.com to view menu and full event calendar. Bank & Blues Club: D aytona Blues Society Tr ue Blues Jam is held at 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday. The Showcase Act will be held at 8:30 p.m. Daytona B lues Society True Blues Live Jam open jam session is held from 10 p.m.-1 a.m. each Wednesday. There is a $3 cover. F or more information and a full events schedule,visit the website at www.DaytonaBluesSociety.org. Black Sheep Pub and Eating House: H appy H our is daily from 3-7 p .m. and 9 p.m.-close. B lack Sheep has Social N ight on Wednesday, H appy Hour all night as w ell as wing specials and Live Team Trivia starting at 7:15 p.m. with gift card prizes. The first Monday of every month is Open Mic N ight at 9 p.m. and the third Monday is Murder M ystery at 7 p.m., both events are free but reserv ation are required by the Fr iday prior to participate. Ev ery Thursday at 5:45 p .m. theres live Cuban jazz followed by DJ BMF spinning down tempo, neo soul, acid jazz, and northern soul from 9 p .m.-midnight. Friday at 6:45 p.m. is a live acoustic Ir ish band and Saturday is N ew Orleans jazz at 6:45 p .m. F or more information,email samantha@theblacksheep.co. V isit www.theblacksheep.co to see a calendar of events.Black S heep Pub and Eating H ouse is located at 890 S. A tlantic Ave.,Ormond B each. Bruce Rossmeyers D estination Daytona: Ev ery Thursday evening is B ike Night at Saints & Sinners Pub located at Bruce R ossmeyers Daytona B each. 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.-2 p.m. Vendor spots are $10 for 18-feet by 30-feet space. Proceeds benefit Camp Boggy Cr eek. There is live music at 1 p.m. Live Music at S aints & Sinners Pub every Thursday, Saturday & Sunday. The schedule is available at www.brucerossmeyer.com. Caf Da Vinci: Live entertainment is held each weekend. An open mic night is held each Mo nday beginning at 7 p .m. Caf Da Vinci is located at 112 W. Georgia Ave ., DeLand. For more information, call (386) 736-0008 or visit www.cafedavinideland.co m. Caffeine Bistro & Wine Bar: C affeine Bistro has live music Wednesday through Saturday.Kona T iki Bar opens daily at 4 p .m. Happy Hour is daily from 3-6 p.m. F RID AY Aug. 3Luau: T he second annual Po rt Orange South Daytona Chamber Summer Luau & Putt & Crawl will be held from 6-9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3. T ickets are on sale for $15 each. For more information, call the chamber (386) 7611601 Movie under the stars: Th e Daytona Beach Regional Library-City Island and Cinematique will feature Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix during their free book-and-movie series F riday, Aug. 3. The movie will begin at dusk in Riverfront P ark on the corner of Beach Street and Magnolia Avenue. Moviegoers should bring lawn chairs or blankets. Hot dogs, popcorn, candy and soft drinks will be available for sale. The rain date, if necessary, will be Aug. 10. T he free movie is cosponsored by the Friends of the Library and the Volusia County Public Library system. Teen Creative Writing Residency: Par ticipants will read their work at 7 p.m. F riday, Aug. 3, at Atlantic Center for the Arts, Harris T heater, 1414 Art Center Ave., New Smyrna Beach. This event is free and open to the public. F or more information, call (386) 427-6975. Peace show: T he Casements Gallery will hold an opening reception for The P eace Show by artists Joan Baliker and Carol Bertrand from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. The exhibit will include bronze sculpture by Ms. Baliker and meditation drawings by Ms. Bertrand. T he exhibit will be open through Thursday, Aug. 30. F or more information, call (386) 676-3216. Movies on the Halifax: T he Haunted Mansion will be shown at 8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at The Casements, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. Participants should bring a blanket or chair. Refreshments will be available for purchase. Admission is free. Family art night: Ormond Memorial Art Museum will hold a free family art night from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 3, at 78 E. Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. Children and their families will learn about two amazing artists in history that painted animal subjects more than 1 00 years ago. They will learn a bit about art history while learning the tricks to painting a portrait of the King of the Jungle. See OUT, B2Symphony features a world of entertainmentOut &about The Club Scene W eek of 8-3-2012Vienna Boys Choir,Cuba and China National Symphony,opera, Beethoven on Symphony Societys new schedule Photo courtesy of the Daytona Beach Symphony Society Tickets are now on sale for the Daytona Beach Symphony Societys 61st annual season. The legendary Vienna Boys Choir will enchant the entire family on Friday, Feb. 15.See SYMP HONY, B2F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.comSee S CENE, B4 O rmond BeachEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, AUG. 3, 2012Dining &

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who have taken the world by storm with their unique and hilarious combination of comedy, classical music and popular culture. On Saturday, J an. 26, they bring A Little N ightmare Music to P eabody Auditorium. The China National S ymphony Orchestra performed at the 2008 O lympic opening ceremonies in Beijing and comes to the Peabody on S unday, Jan. 27, with the beautiful and melodic B utterfly Lovers violin concerto and the power and passion of Rachmaninov. The legendary Vienna Bo ys Choir was founded in 1498, and move than five centuries later they continue to delight young and old around the world with sell-out tours. With their charm and voices of r emarkable beauty, the boys who are 9 to 14 years old, will enchant the entire family on Friday, Fe b. 15. On Saturday, March 2, the classic love story of R omeo and Juliet comes to life in this timeless ballet with Tchaikovskys gorgeous music and the superb dancers of the R ussian National Ballet Theatre. Frdric Chopins music sets the stage for Chopiniana, a ballet of ethereal beauty and r omance that begins the evenings program. B ased in Beethovens place of birth, the B eethoven Orchestra B onn makes regular tours to all parts of the world and performs at the P eabody on Friday, March 22. Internationally acclaimed pianist Louis Lortie plays Beethovens Piano Concerto No. 4. All performances are at P eabody Auditorium, 600 A uditorium Blvd. F or tickets, visit the P eabody Box Office; call T icketmaster (800) 7453000; or order online at www.dbss.org. Season tickets for seven concerts ra nge from $195 to $335. I ndividual tickets range from $34 to $59. Ticket packages for the B eethoven Weekend are $75. F or information, call (386) 253-2901 or visit www.dbss.org to view samples of the music and performers.S ymphonyF rom page B1SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21Y ou may find that the energy surrounding you is just a bit overwhelming, Sagittarius. This is remedied by simply staying out of the limelight for a few days.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20It's the little things that will catch your attention this week, Capricorn. A small detail, a particular color, a note in a song. If others overlook it, you'll probably zone in on it.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18Expect some surprises when attending a gettogether with family and friends. An interesting person comes into your life to provide some inspiration.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, a situation arises that forces you to think outside the box. Make decisions promptly but wisely, and you'll be happy you did. F riday, August 3, 2012 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 4894 Front Street Ponce Inlet near the lighthouse 386-761-4831 www.down-the-hatch-seafood.com B eautiful Waterfront Dining E ntertainment Nightly030420Satur Satur day day August 4th August 4th Noon-10pm Noon-10pm MISS SURF FEST CONTESTReggae Music featuring: Kulcha Shok Muzik V endors Food & Drink Specials Bring a new school supply item to chick-fil-a at International Speedway Location only and receive a free biscuit or chicken sandwich. All donations will be distributed to local schools.100 N. Williamson Blvd. Daytona Beach, FLorida only. Limit to one free item per person, per transactions. July 23rd Aug 11, 2012At International Speedway030083 673-2667 663 S.Nova Rd,Ormond Beach Open Mon-Sat 8:30-6 Sundays 11-5 PEOPLES PREMIUM MEATSWE ARE THE PRICE PLEASERS!030050 Fresh Ground Chuck $299 lb.FREE WINECheese & Sausage Tasting Friday Aug 3rd 4-6pm T aste wines fromFrance, Germany, Italy & CaliforniaWhole Chickens99 lb. Family Pk. Peeled Beef Skirt Steak $699 lb.(teryaki marinated skirt steaks $7.99 lb.) Chuck Roast $3.99 lb. Corned Beef $5.49 lb. Thick Cut Pork Chops $3.29 lb Roast Beef $599 lb.(Cold Cut)T op Sirloin Cap $499 lb. Filet Mignon 10oz. $1299 lb. Chicken Wings $179 lb. Specials Good til 8/9/12 030552For more information on events email samantha@theblacksheep.co890 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach, FL32176 386.673.5933 www.TheBlackSheep.co Broadcasting the London 2012 OLYMPIC GAMES July 27th-Aug 12thWe will be offering happy hour and drink specials during all the games!Every ThursdayBlack Sheep BBQEvery Friday & Saturdayat 7pmThe Clockwork String BandPlaying Traditional Irish, English & Appalachian Music.Every Sunday10 oz. NY Strip $9.95 Open Lunch & DinnerFull Bar with Over 30 Beers on Tap & Over 50 Bottles of Import and Craft Beer3rd Monday of Every MonthAugust 20th Murder Mystery at 7pm Must RSVP Spaces are LimitedEvery TuesdayFish & Chips $7.95Every WednesdaySOCIAL NIGHTfrom 3PM to Close with Happy Hour Prices All Night Long and 60 cent Wings (Quantities of 10)Live Team Trivia Every Weds.at 7pm Popular Event So Get Here Early! Gift CardPrizes, Free Pitcher for most creative name at half time$5.95 LUNCH MENU SERVED WITH A SODA Offered Between 11am and 2pm 10% OFFMeal CouponExpires 8/19/12.Not valid with lunch menu,daily specials or beverages.HTN 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 Years030560 Salad & Homemade Soup $3.95Daily Smoked Sausage Breakfast$2.99Y our choice eggs, potatoes and toast or buscuitNot valid w/any other offer or discount. Exp 8/19/12 U U S S A A ! U U S S A A !T T h h a a t t s s w w h h a a t t w w e e l l l l b b e e c c h h a a n n t t i i n n g g a a t t L L u u l l u u s s !Come join us for the Olympics! TVs throughtout & on patio Great Food & Drink Specials030567 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTV isitors can also check out the museums Dog Days of Summer art exhibition and enjoy a free, outdoor movie in Rockefeller Gardens at the Casements. The art class takes place rain or shine, and the movie, Haunted Mansion starts just after dark. For more information, call (386) 676-3347.SA TURDAY, Aug. 4Reunion: Seabreeze Class of 1977 will hold its 35th reunion from 7 p.m. to midnight, Saturday, Aug. 4, at T he Hilton Daytona Beach Oceanfront Resort. Tickets will include appetizers, dinner, dessert and dancing. A cash bar will be available. The class is trying to locate classmates. Classmates from 1975 to 1979 are being invited to attend this event as well. Emceeing this year will be Ted Flick, Steve Gettel, Randy DiGirolamo, and Cindy Kiel Evans from the Class of 7. F or more information, visit http://www.seabreeze1977.co m. City Island dances: City Island Ballroom dances are held from 7 to 11 p.m. the first two Saturdays of each month. In addition to the swing dancing that goes back to the era when the ballroom first opened as a USO facility in the s, there is a free Argentine tango lesson for all those in attendance, taught by masters level dance instructors. The dances are open to the public for a $10 admission with refreshments available. Door prizes are raffled off. F or more information, call (386) 673-0531 or email kaznoskis@bellsouth.net Concert: Singer/Guitarist Carolyn Nicely will perform folk and indie rock music Saturday, Aug. 4, in an intimate setting in the NSB W aterfront LOOP. She will take the stage from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. in Christmas Park on the corner of Live Oak and Canal streets in New Smyrna Beach. T he concert is free. Bring a lawn chair. For more information, call (386) 423-9760. First Saturday Art Stroll/Gallery Walk: Canal Street Historic District galleries Saturday, August 4, will feature monthly solo and gr oup exhibitions, artist talks and live music in Christmas P ark. Stroll Canal Street from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and visit galleries in the Douglas A venue area of the district from 4-7 p.m. Admission is free. F or more information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 690-8666.SUNDAY, Aug. 5Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K Walk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 5, at the south side of Reed Canal Lake, South Daytona. Cost is $3. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org.MONDAY, Aug. 6Afternoon at the movies: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show Wrath of the Titans at 2 p.m. Monday, Aug. 6, 1005 City Center Circle. A decade after his heroic defeat of the monstrous Kraken, Perseus is trying to live a quiet life as a village fisherman. Meanwhile, a struggle for supremacy rages between the gods and ScopesF rom page B1OutF rom page B1

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the Titans. Liam Neeson, Sam Wor thington and Ralph Fiennes star. Rated PG-13, 99 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Historical Society: The South Daytona Historical Society will feature guest speaker Hyatt Brown at 6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 6, at the Piggotte Community Center, 5 04 Big Tree Road. Mr. Brown is the chairman of the board of Brown & Brown, Inc. and a former Florida State Representative. He came to South Daytona as a young child and will speak on Growing Up in South Daytona. The meeting is open to the public. The Historical Society is seeking any and all photos, artifacts and information on South Daytona, formerly called Blake, as well as interested volunteers to help collect, organize and preserve the communitys history. Meetings are at 6 p.m. every first Monday except for September.TUESDAY, Aug.7Port Orange Police Department National Night Out against Crime: The Department will host its seventh annual National Night Out against Crime Block Party from 6 to 8 p.m. T uesday, Aug. 7, at the Port Orange City Center Complex. National Night Out against Crime is a crime and drug prevention event designed to strengthen neighborhood spirit and police-community partnerships. In keeping with this traditional event, the Port Orange Police Department will host its annual Block Pa rty , giving a going away party for drugs and crime. For more information, contact Crime Prevention Officer Serena Besuden at (386) 506-5822 or email at sbesuden@port-orange.org. If necessary, a rain date will be 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8. National Lighthouse Day: T he Ponce Inlet Lighthouse will participate in National Lighthouse Day from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7, at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, P once Inlet. Family-oriented workshops, activities and demonstrations are planned in air-conditioned buildings. V isitors can see new lighthouse exhibits, and participate in turn-of-the-century childrens activities. The costumed lighthouse keeper will describe his duties at the P once Inlet Lighthouse. T his event is included with regular admission. No advance reservations are required. F or more information, call (386) 761-1821, Ext. 18 .Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K Walk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8, at 27th Ave. Park, 3701 S. Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org.W ednesday, Aug. 8Prayer and Meditation: F or a half hour of beautiful contemplative music, join the instrumentalists of Music for Prayer and Meditation (formerly known as Music for Healing) each Wednesday from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. at All Saints Lutheran Church, 75 1 Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange. This ecumenical respite is sponsored by the Po rt Orange Ministerial Association and offers an oasis of silent prayer and meditation accompanied by comforting sounds of live instrumental music. F or more information, call All Saints Lutheran Church at (386) 76 1-9 129 or email suz.acree@gmail.com. Kids Movie Afternoon: Movie afternoon will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 8, at Hope Lutheran, 594 N. Williamson Blvd. in Daytona Beach. There will be popcorn, candy and sodas for all and each child will leave with a special gift. There is no charge. Parents are welcome to join in. Movies are geared for children ages 5 12. For more information, call (386) 274-7074.THURSDAY, Aug. 9Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon T hursday, Aug. 9, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of Turandot, an opera by Puccini, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. For more information, call (386) 767-6967.UPCOMING EVE NTSIsland Rum Festival: The Main Street Merchants Association will hold a street party, Island RUM Festival, presented by Politis & Matovina Law Firm, Aug. 11 on Main Street in Daytona Beach. Main Street will be closed for the festival from A1A to P eninsula Drive from 6 p.m. to midnight. Admission is free and open to the public. Island RUM Festival will feature several island themed food vendors, five stages of musical entertainment and rum drink stations located along Main Street, each serving a unique rum drink or rum punch, as well as a pirate ship with a Pirates Landing Trading Post filled with pirate related merchandise. Other food options will also be available. Live musical entertainment includes Steam The Band, DJ Dwayne, The Mighty Groove Machine, Bob Perrione, King Eddie Pili Pili and Black Hawk. T he Island RUM Festival will also feature a kids zone with rides, face painting, a nerf sword swashbuckling ring, and other pirate related activities. Laser Light Show: The Museum of Arts & Sciences will hold a laser light show Aug. 11. Laser Retro Popular s music will be at 7 p.m. Laser U2, will be at 8 p.m. Laser Pink Floyd The Wall will be at 9 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. at the museum, 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. T ickets are $5 for one show, $7 for two shows or $9 for three shows and can be purchased in advance at the front desk or at the door the night of the event. Seating is limited. Snacks, beer and soft drinks can be purchased at the museum and enjoyed in the planetarium. For more information, visit www.moas.org. Sunday cinema: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show The Flowers of War at 2 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 12. This film enters the apocalyptic world of 1937 Nanjing to find a vibrant human story about the invisible people of the city and a series of unexpected relationships that lead to a resonant act of sacrifice. Christian Bale stars. In Chinese, Japanese and Mandarin with English subtitles. Rated R, 146 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Daytona Lagoon: An ice cream breakfast to benefit Give Kids the World will be held from 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Aug. 11, at 601 Earl St., Daytona Beach. Daytona Lagoon will be serving ice cream and toppings in exchange for donations. Ice Cream Breakfast is an annual campaign that raises funds and spreads awareness for Give Kids the World. Funds raised at this event will help provide week-long, cost-free, fantasy vacations to children with life-threatening illnesses and their families who visit Give Kids the World Village located in Central Florida. The cost is $2 and $5 donation for a Scoop of Hope. F or more information, contact Trish Mucciolo at trish@daytonafunparks.com. All of the Lights, a movie premiere featuring the Mainland High School F ootball Champs will be held from 7 to 11 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 11, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Jim Gaffigan: A Night of Stand-Up Comedy: T his event will be held at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 12, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Mr. Gaffigans clever, quiet style has made him one of the top five most successful touring comedians in the country today and his CDs and DVDs have reached platinum sales. Mr. Gaffigan has had an unprecedented number of appearances on late nights Letterman and Conan. Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K Walk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 12, at the Port Orange YMCA, 4701 Ryan Lochte Drive. Cost is $3. For more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org Afternoon at the movies: T he Port Orange Regional Library will show Journey 2: T he Mysterious Island at 2 p.m. Monday, Aug. 13, at 1005 City Center Circle. The new journey begins when Sean Anderson receives a coded distress signal from a mysterious island where no island should exist. The secret is rumored to involve Seans missing grandfather. Josh Hutcherson stars. Rated PG, 94 minutes. Reservations are not required. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 28. Cinematique: T he Cinematique Summer Stay-Cation movie series is continuing with demonstrations by local guest chefs, and samples of food from each country, including the recipe printed for each guest as a keepsake. T he itinerary includes: Aug. 12, Japan is the country and the film Departures. Aug. 26 India is the country and the film is Trishna. Sept. 9, Ireland is the country and the film is The Wind That Shakes the Barley. Sept. 23, China is the country and the film is The Children of Huang Shi. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 (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 certificates030309Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & Operated W oody has lost his mind!!Join us Friday, August 10th for a deal that cant be beat! 1 Order Corn Nuggets 2 Baby Back Dinners 2 Soft DrinksAll for $30Not valid with coupon The Rose Villa sets the standard for Exquisite International Fine Cuisine with a full compliment of fine wines and top shelf liq uor.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 aturdays. Our media room can handle your most up to the minute electronic presentations. Contact our knowledgeable staff for details.J oin us in celebrating the opening of the Bluebird Bar, Friday, August 3rdFr ont Porch Dining Reservations Recommended Come Enjoy!Grand Gazebo Rose Villa 43 W. Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach 615-ROSE (7673) Rose VillaEst. 1901 030559 A Fine Dining ExperienceGold Room West Wing Absinthe Bar good food good life030556123 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.comcatering live music wine tasting private partieslunch tuesday-friday 11:30am-2:00pm dinner monday-thursday 5:00pm-9:00pm friday & saturday 5:00pm-10:00pmFrappes Presents The Housewives of Ormond Beach Cooking School Monday,Sept 24th 10:30am-1pm Please call to reserve y our space. SPRING-SUMMER HAPPY HOURIn the bar from 5:00pm-7:00pmEarlier Dinner Menu$19.95$5 martinis $5 small plates $2 off all wines by the glass $2 off all mixed drinks $2 domestic beer $3 imports beers T ues Sat 5-6 soup or salad, entree & dessert 030557 NY Style Dogs & Donuts & Much more 188 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach 386-672-2664 Parking in Rear New Hours: M-F 7a-3p S-Sun 7a-4pBuy 1 Donut, Get 1 Free(up to 3)Exp 8/18/12 VOTE FOR US Best Hot Dog! Fresh Donuts! LasBistro.com 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed Parking in Rear HISTORIC 1924 BISTRO Private Event Room AvailableBRUNCH9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH11AM-3PMTUE-SAT DINNER4PM-9PMTH,FR & SATOUTSIDE PA TIO DINING030563CLOSED MONDAY FREE BRUSCHETTAW ith Purchase of 2 Regular Entrees & 2 Beverages Av ailable ONLY 6pm-9pm Thursday,Friday & SaturdayNot available with any other promotions.Exp 8/11/12 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B2 See OUT, B5

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Thursday Nights Live music on the Patio and DJ Frankie inside. 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 Blv d., Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 672-7277. Chaps Steakhouse: The country nightclub features karaoke from 7-11 p.m. W ednesday and Thursday. Live country music featuring The Reload Band starts at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday. There is a full restaur ant and bar. Chaps opens at 5 p.m. each day. Chaps is located at 4170 U.S. Highway 1, Edgewater. F or more information,call (386) 6899155. The C Note: Line dancing lessons are held from 7-9 p .m. Tuesdays. Cost is $4. B allroom dance lessons are held from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday. Cost is $5.The C Note is located at 1301 Canal St., N ew Smyrna Beach.For more information,call (386) 423-0700. Five OClock Charley: The band will perform from 7-10 p.m. Wednesday at the M oose Family Center, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond B each. The band will perform from 5:30-8:30 p.m. each Thursday at Pirana Grille, 241 N. U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit www.fiveoclockcharley.co m. Fletchers Cigar Bar & S ocial: Tu esdays is Beer Club. There is free New Cr aft beer every Tuesday (half off every beer every T uesday.) Cost is $15 monthly or $150 annually. Thursday night is poker night. There is no buy-in, free to play. Fletchers Cigar B ar & Social is located at 1220 Hand Ave., Ormond B each. F or more information,call (386) 677-2700 or visit www.fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: The resort is home to the O asis Tiki Bar & Grill. Kar aoke is held every Friday thru Monday 5-10 p.m. F ountain Beach Resort is located at 313 S. Atlantic Ave ., just south of International Speedway Boulevard on the beach. F or more information,call (386) 2551001. Fr appes North: W ine tastings are held at 6 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Reservations are r equired. Live Music Friday Ni ghts are held from 7-11 p .m. Frappes North is located at 123 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. For r eserva tions,call (386) 615-4888 or visit www.frappesnorth.com. The Garlic: B lues and jazz musicians perform seven nights a week. Mark M uddy Harp Hodgson plays the blues from 7-11 p .m. Friday and Saturday and 6-10 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday. Saxman Thom Chambers entertains 6-10 p.m. Sunday and Monday. Broadway show tunes and standards with Michael Lamy at the piano will be held at 6 to 10 p.m. Tuesday. The Garlic is located at 556 E. Third Avenue, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information,call (386) 424-6660. Inlet Harbor Restaurant & Marina: Live entertainment is held each weekend and throughout the week. In let Harbor is located at 133 Inlet Harbor Road, P once Inlet.F or more information,call (386) 767-5590. Lagerheads Bar & Grill: Donnie Rox will perform at 6 p.m. Saturday. Jose will perform from 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Breakfast is served from 8 a.m. to noon each S aturday and Sunday. There is outdoor seating with ocean views. Lagerheads is located at 2986 Ocean S hore Blvd., Ormond-bythe-Sea. F or more information,call (386) 265-1977. LuLus Oceanside Grill: Live entertainment Friday and Saturday nights 9 p.m.midnight. Sunday Brunch is held from 9 a.m. p.m. F riday, August 3, 2012 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030041116 S. Nova Rd Ormond Beach (Corner of Nova & Granada Blvd.) www.smokeshackbarbecue.comDINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERINGLOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY AWARD WINNING PITMASTERSESTABLISHED2009SMOKESHACKBARBECUE.COM386-673-RIBS(7427)V ote SmokeShack BBQ #1 In the Hometown Choice V oters Ballot August 10th $999 $699Lunch Specials11am to 2pm5 pm to closeBESTBBQDinner Specials 030602 Large Pizza DealLarge Cheese Pizza 12 Knots 2 Liter Soda$17.99Monday SpecialGet a Large Cheese Pizza for Only$10.99Dine-in Only10% OFFOne Per Order 222 B.N.Nova Rd.Ormond Beach,FL 32174(in the Trails Shopping Ctr Between Publix and Trails Liquor)Ormond Delivery available 386.677.4388Pacific BistroT om Ka SoupA new Thai soup! Made with coconut milk and red curry sauce. Also shrimp,Tofu and v egetables. Tr y some today!Large Bowl $4.95Hours: Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-10:30pm Sunday 12 noon-9:30pmOrder online at www.pacificormondbeach.com030601 Cannot be combined w/any other coupon Cannot be combined w/any other coupon 030553D 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 beveragesDine in only. must present couponexp 8/12/12Beat the Clock from 2-4pm 16 New York Style Cheese Pizza Only $8.99Pick up Dine in only. Must present couponexp 8/12/12for2 Lunch Entrees $10with purchase of 2 beveragesDine in only. Must present coupon, exp 8/12/12New Lunch Menufor VO TE NEXT WEEK FOR US!Best LasagnaBest Authentic Italian Outdoor Seating With Ocean Views BREAKFAST SAT & SUNGreat Food! T ry Our Specialties! Eggs Benedict Grouper Reuben P eel & Eat Shrimp Home-made Meatloaf Chocolate Turtle Lava Cake! 030566Breakfast Served Sat.&Sun.8a-12pFriday, August 3rd, Don Hill, 6-10p Saturday, August 4th, Tarnished Halo, 6-10p Sunday, August 5th, Open Mic with, Christianne Vilardi, 5-9p Monday, August 6th, Ed Wolford, 5-9p T uesday, August 7th, Ed Wolford, 5-9p Public Welcome Pet FriendlyNOW OPEN MONDAYS 11-9P NFL TICKET DIRECT TV 368-265-1977 2986 Ocean Shore Boulevard Ormond by the Sea, Fl 32176 V oting Starts Next Week!Best Live Music Best Beach Bar Best Crab Cakes Best Waterfront View 673-7668Happy Hour2for 1Mon-Thurs 5pm-8pmFRIDAY LIVE MUSICpeppersmexican.com T ext Peppers to 96362Hours: M -Thurs 11-10 Fri. & Sat. 11-11 Sun. 11-9 Any purchase of $25 or more $500 OFFNot to be combined with any other offers. One coupon per table.Exp 8/17/12 With this coupon.794 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach 030568 SceneF rom page B1 See S CENE, B5DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSweet summer sounds Randy Barber/ staff photographerSiobhan Daly, cultural center coordinator for The Casements, performs with members of the Knights to Remember band during the Summer Sounds free concert series at Rockefeller Gardens Friday. Mrs. Daly is the newest member of the group and majored in music in South Florida. She spent several years with The Five Boroughs, performing in Florida, New York, Las Vegas and California. Siobhan also recorded the single, One Too Many Lies for Classic Artists Records. She has shared the stage with the late Rudy West of he Five Keys, Jimmy Beaumontof The Skyliners and J.T. Carter of The Crests, just to name a few.

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Individual tickets, including movie, food samples, themed beverage and souvenir passports are $12, Cinematique members $10. T ickets are on sale at the box office: 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach, or by phone (386) 252-3118. Reservations in advance is recommended. F or more information, visit www.cinematique.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 15, at the Port Orange K ohls Department Store parking lot, 1682 Taylor Road. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday, Aug. 16, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of Cherubin, an opera by Massenet, sung in French, with English subtitles. This will be followed by the ballet, Ivan the Terrible. The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Childrens Musical Theatre W orkshop Alumni Scholarship Benefit Show: This evetn will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 18, at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center, 300 N. U.S. Highway 1. Tickets are reserved seating and are $15 per person. F or more information, call (386) 676-3375. Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K W alk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 1 9, at City Island, 105 E. Magnolia Ave., Daytona Beach. Cost is $3. F or more information, call (386) 760-3872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 22, at Frank Rendon P ark, 2705 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. For more information, call (386) 76 0-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday, Aug. 23, at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of La Traviata, an opera by Verdi, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Hippiefest: T his event will be held beginning at 4 p.m. F riday, Aug. 26, at Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. A concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. F or more information, visit www.peabodyauditorium.or g. Walk: T he Happy Wanderers will hold a 5K or 10K W alk at 8 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 2 6, at New Smyrna Beach Publix Parking Lot, 709 E. T hird Ave. Cost is $3. For more information, call (386) 76 0-3872 or (386) 6769863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will hold a 5K W alk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 29, at Bellair Plaza Parking Lot, 2571 Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 7603872 or (386) 676-9863 or visit www.happywanderersfl.org. Opera Video Club: The club will meet at noon Thursday at the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3058 S. Atlantic Ave., for the screening of Macbeth, an opera by Verdi, sung in Italian, with English subtitles. The event is free. F or more information, call (386) 767-6967. Climb to the Moon: Experience views of the sunset and moon rise from atop the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse from 6:15 to 8:15 p.m. Friday, Aug. 31, at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. 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 a 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 are $25 for non-members and $20 for Lighthouse members and must be purchased in advance by calling Mary at (386) 761-1821, Ext. 10. Visit the website at www.ponceinlet.org to see all available dates.ONGOING EVE NTS5 percent solution to save our cities: T his group will demonstrate from 4 to 5 p.m., each Tuesday outside the Port Orange Regional Library, 1005 City Center Circle. For more information, contact paf1222@ bellsouth.net. American Legion Post 1 7: Breakfast is served from 8 to 11 a.m. each Sunday. Spaghetti, salad and garlic bread is served from www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 407-474-926920 Years Experience in Deltonawww.dustinoehler.comFREE SETUP($250 Value) w/AnnualContractComplete Bookeeping and Payroll for your Companys needs. 030655DUSTIN OEHLERCONSULTINGCall for quote !! 766560 766560All Fillings$150F ull Denture RelineOnly $175 $495 $675 030561 If you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them 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 $50,000++. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSSend a resume toOpportunity@ HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testThe most honored Community N ewspaper in America for the past 9 years766610 766611T 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 766616PLEASECHECKMYWEBSITE:www.manuelfrankeldds.comI mproving your smile through the use of Por celain Veneers, Implants, Tooth Colored Por celain Crowns and Bonding (386) 673-5003801 W. GRANADA BLVD., STE. 304 ORMOND DENTAL CARE OutF rom page B3 each S unday L uL u s is located at 30 S. A tlantic Av e ., Or mond B each. Fo r mor e information, call (386) 673-2641 or visit lulusoceansidegr ill.com. N or w ood s R estaurant and Wine S hop: Free wine tastings ar e held fr om 5-7 p .m. each F r iday on the deck and S atur day in the shop with complimentar y cheeses N or wood s is located at 400 S econd A v e ., N ew S myr na B each. Fo r mor e information, call (386) 428-4621. O cean D eck: K ar aoke is held fr om 4-8 p .m. each S atur day and S unday Ca r ibbean P osse per for ms fr om 10 p .m.-2 a.m., each Thursday thr ough S unday T om R edmond per for ms classic r ock fr om 5-8 p .m. each F r iday and 10 p .m-2 a.m. each M onday The O cean D eck is located at 127 S. O cean A v e ., D aytona B each. F or mor e information, call (386) 253-5224 or visit www .oceandeck.com. O hana L uau Dinner Sh o w : This dinner sho w spectacular and family style feast will be held F r iday S atur day and Thursday This sho w has a 6:30 p .m. seating, dinner at 7:15 p .m. and sho w at 7:30 p .m., at the H awaiian I nn, 2301 S. At lantic A v e ., D aytona B each S hor es P ar ticipants will lear n tr aditional dances with P olynesian women, warr iors and keikis (childr en). A flaming fir e knife dance and hula with audience par ticipation will be featur ed. F or mor e information, call (386) 255-5411, E xt. 186, or visit www .my ohanaluau.com. The Or iginal F irst T ur n S teakhouse: An open jam with S am Chur ch will be held fr om 6 p .m. Thursday The Or iginal F irst T ur n S teakhouse is located at 5236 S. Ridgewood A v e ., Po rt Or ange F or mor e information, call (386) 7885434. P eanut s R estaurant & S por ts B ar : Ev er y Thursday the Pir ates sing their or iginal hits at 8 p .m. T exas H old em is play ed at 6 p .m. each M onday and W ednesday A comedy auction with R ober t Lewis and F r ee B ingo for B eers is held at 7 p .m. each T uesday E v er y W ednesday is Ladies N ight fr om 8-10 p .m. P eanut s is located at 421 F lagler A v e ., N ew S myr na B each. Fo r mor e information, call (386) 423-1469. P eter s Wine S hop: G irlfr iends G et T ogether is held fr om 4-7 p .m. each W ednesday Thursday wine tasting is held fr om 5-9 p .m. G uest wine exper ts pour and discuss wine P eter s W ine S hop is located at 1665 D unlawton, N o 105, P or t Or ange F or mor e information, call (386) 6891946, email peter@peterswineshop .com or visit www .peterswineshop .com. R oadside T av er n: Su n day is K ar aoke with B illy & Ir ma fr om 8 p .m. to midnight. M onday is D aytona P oker T our fr om 7-10 p .m. and K ar aoke with T ommy C. fr om 9 p .m.-1 a.m.T uesday is D aytona P oker T our fr om 7-10 p .m. and Ka r aoke with Scottie fr om 9 p .m.-1 a.m. W ednesday is B ig S tack P oker League P oker N ight fr om 7-10 p .m., and countr y night with Gr eg W est 9 p .m.-1 a.m. Thursday is Ladies night with Scottie 9 p .m.-1 a.m. R oadside T aver n is located at 3400 S. N o v a R oad, P or t Or ange Fo r mor e information, call (386) 763-3800. R osie s Pizza: W ine tastings ar e held each Thursday fr om 5 to 10 p .m. at 600 C our tland B lv d., D eltona. F or mor e information, call (386) 860-1178. S eabr eez e C offee C onnection: A hand dr um circle is held at 8 p .m. each W ednesday at 315 S eabr eez e B lv d., D aytona B each. F or mor e information, visit www .dr umcircle .meetup .com. The S hor es R esor t & S pa: Rick S teffen will perfor m fr om noon to 3 p .m. M onday to F r iday at the r esor t, 2637 S. A tlantic Av e ., D aytona B each S hor es F or mor e information, call (386) 767-7350.SceneF rom page B4 See OUT, B6

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4:30:30 p.m. each Thursday. Post 17 is located at 619 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach. American Legion Post 270: Each Monday from 5-7 p.m. is taco night. Wednesday wings are served from 5-7 p.m. Each Friday from 5-7 p.m. is a fish fry. Post 270 is located at 119 Howes St., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 788-6800. American Legion Auxiliary Unit 285 Edgewater Inc.: T he auxiliary hosts Quarters Up Bingo every Monday night beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion Post 285 in Edgewater. All proceeds go towards Veterans and Children and Youth. Open to the public. The post is located at 21 02 S. Ridgewood Ave. AMVETS Post 2: T he riders g roup will meet at 10 a.m., the first Saturday of each month, with a ride following the meeting. The post serves dinner on Fridays. A spaghetti dinner will be served on Friday. For more information, call (386) 402-7602. The post is located at 2111 S. U.S. Highway 1 in Edgewater. ArtHaus: T wo exhibits will be on display until Aug. 3. Out of the Box into the Book, work by Pat Richmonds Campbell Middle School art classes, and Photographs by the Port Orange Camera Club, Arthaus is located at 3840 S. Ridgewood A ve., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 7670076 or visit www.arthaus.org. Cracker 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, Port 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. Cruise night: East Coast Cruisers hold a cruise night from 4-8 p.m. the second Saturday of each month on Canal Street in New Smyrna Beach. Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge On a calm morning, I launched my 17foot Polar at the Granada boat ramps in Ormond Beach. Ev en though the sun was not yet up, the area was busy with shrimpers and fishermen putting in. There was even a small sailboat launching. I was there at the r equest of loyal reader Mar tin Jackson who lives close enough to those docks to walk over. Mar tin had brought along his Uncle Bill Hester who was visiting from Marshall, Texas. Once on board, we began the four-mile trek north to the Tomoka State Pa rk area. My goal was to put the guys on some re ds around the basin even, though the redfish had been very scarce for quite a while. Like every fisherman, I r emain optimistic, at least until the first cast. I stopped the fellows at the Park to work one of my favorite flounder holes and allow them to become accustomed to my light tackle. As I motored across the big bay to get into position, I was surprised to see my engine churning up mud in places where I never usually hit bottom. The tide was way out and still falling fast. Not a good harbinger for a great day. At my flounder hole, I didnt like having to stay so far from shore, and sure enough, we caught nothing. Moving north to another spot, I found just a bit more water and as soon as we anchored, Bill caught a small flounder. N ot much, but a beginning. Soon Bill caught a nice 17-inch one and was surprised at the stout fight the fish gave him. After that, he hooked a few more and somehow they managed to escape. All the while Bill is having fun, Martin and I are casting our brains out without a hit. We were all using my green jig and fishing in the same spot, but Bill definitely had the hot hand. W ith the entire area now almost dry, I knew that getting to my redfish hole would be tough and probably useless. Pr essing on, I managed to put the boat atop a mud bar where we, Mar tin and I, spent the good part of a half hour trying to free it up. The tide was still falling. I knew the conditions would not allow us to get where I believed the reds were so I decided I had best take what the fish gods offered. As I drove the Polar back to the second flounder hole, the water suddenly came alive. Shr imp! Mar tin grabbed up the cast net, and with a mighty heave dropped it on about 20 nice white shrimp. Good job! W ith me driving the boat and Bill making sure to capture any shrimp that were trying to escape the tray, Martin would cast anytime he saw the bugs on the surface. That worked for about a halfhour and when it was ov er the boys had around 5 pounds of shrimp for a nice addition to the catch. B ack at the dock, I cleaned the four flounder we ended up with, and the talk turned to just how the guys would prepare the flounder and shrimp bounty they were taking home. We had a nice morning in bad conditions, and I know that when Bill gets back to Texas, he will have a few stories to tell about the Halifax River. F or those of you who like to shrimp, dont hang our net up just yet. Se eing all of those shrimp on the flats means they are gathering up for one more run. K eep an eye on it. D an Smith has fished the waters of Volusia County for more than 40 years.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net.His book,I S wear the Snook Drowned,is available for $10.95 at (386) 441-7793. FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH F riday, August 3, 2012 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 027707 030225 766580 T his spring GIVEYOURSELF A BEAUTIFULSMILE and LET A...PROSTHODONTISTDOITAPr osthodontist is a dentist who spent 2-3 years after dental school training to perfect his/her abilities to provide specialized, personal care for patients needing: Denture Specialist Full mouth reconstruction Cosmetic dentistry Mini-implants Whitened smiles with bleaching, veneers, and porcelain crowns Snoring/Sleep Apnea Treatments (CPAPalternatives) Call for a FREEConsultation for MINI-IMPLANTS and SLEEPAPPLIANCE THERAPYwww.drjohnwhitsitt.com Orders must be placed by 8/29/12030444 After watching the Br itish Open Championship this past w eekend, I had no doubt that the powers that be in golf would have something to say about the impact that long putters are having on our game. M any of the talking heads on the networks covering the open had a very solid opinion. They seemed to feel they should be banned and removed from the game. Their feeling, and that of many traditionalists, is that they make putting too easy. As we grow old our nerves tend to make performing certain tasks difficult. I know a lot of guys who can hit a 300-yard driver right down the middle, or knock a difficult chip from out of the r ough to within a couple of feet of the hole. Unfortunately, these same guys cannot make a good stroke and knock in that 2-foot putt. I know that long and belly putters have helped many people enjoy the game. In addition, they have revived the careers of many professionals on every tour around the globe. A growing number of people in golf feel that they need to be banished from the sport and those who cannot hit a golf ball into a hole without anchoring the putter to their body in some fashion, should just take up shuffleboard. I attend several PGA Tour events each year. I love to go during the practice rounds to talk to the guys and see the new clubs they are testing and putting into play. A few years ago, you may have found a halfdozen long or belly putters for the guys to try. This year at the Honda Classic, no less than half of the putters the manufacturers had for the pros to try were longerthan-standard. I know from personal experience they help. My best friend had for years suffered from the yips. He was more likely to drop a 30-footer than a 3-footer. He simply couldn't keep the putter on-line for those short putts. He'd flip his r ight hand over or push the club out with his left. As maddening as it was for me to watch, it frustrated him to the point where he found it difficult to enjoy the game. A bout a year ago he tried a long putter. It was magic. He now rolls the ball much better, has a ton of confidence and best of all, enjoys the game. I have tried them myself. I've tried them from several manufacturers, in different styles, sizes, weights and more. I cannot seem to get them to work. I putt much worse with one. M any people have asked me for my thoughts on the possibility of the Royal & Ancient and the United S tates Golf Association r uling on the use of them, along with making any stroke that involves anchoring the club to the body, illegal. While they are not for me, I hope these wonderful putting instruments and the stroke they require are never ruled illegal. If the professional tours feel their use gives those playing the game for money an advantage, then they should ban them from their competition. If an amateur or club event feels the same way, they too should follow suit. I do not, however, feel they should be banned for the rest of us. One of golf's biggest problems is that it's very difficult. If allowing a r ecreational golfer to use a long putter keeps him or her in the game or brings someone new to the game because it's now a little less difficult, I am all for it. The traditionalists and r ules police will scream about not playing by the r ules. I would guess that 90 percent of us do not play by the letter of the rules. Most of us play for fun, relaxation and the fresh air. Do we honestly care if a club helps the guy two holes ahead of us make a putt and go home a happy man? To those who complain that a putting stroke with a long putter is not a golf stroke or swing, I ask you this: does anyone's putting stroke look anything like what you see with any other club? No. You wouldn't hit y our driver like a putter, or the other way around So to answer the question I've been asked this week, I say this: keep the long and belly putter in the game. Life's too short for those of us playing the game for r ecreation and if they do r ule them to be illegal, you'll still be welcome in my foursome. Ja mes Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday night golf show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Ve rdict is in: Golfers with belly putters legal GOL FJAM E S ST AM MER Catching a flounder and shrimp dinner in the Halifax OutF rom page B5 See OUT, B10

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Ormond Beach-Daytona Be ach Club and Classes AARP: The Daytona B each Chapter 386 meets at 11a.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Duffs B uffet on Ridgewood Av enue in South Daytona. This organization provides var ious ways for participants to get involved in community projects and discuss senior issues. For more information,call (386) 523-4658. Al-Anon: M eetings are held at noon Monday, W ednesday and Friday at C entral Baptist Church, 142 F airview Ave., Daytona B each. 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. All British Car Club of V olusia County: This club is dedicated to the preserv ation, maintenance, and enjoyment for those who appreciate the British automobile, whether they own one or not. Members take cruises in their cars, attend shows, organize tech sessions, and enjoy helping each other through advice, parts, and hands-on help. The club has monthly activities,and participants may obtain a list of activities by calling (386) 492-6278, emailing mrkenmgb@bellsouth.net or visiting www.volusiabritishcars.co m. 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 Tuesday of each month at The Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Blv d., Daytona Beach. Anyone interested in auto racing may join. F or more information,call (386) 7609587. Ber eavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital HospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. M eetings are open to new members. F or more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriffs Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods in order to minimize crime in V olusia County. 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. Visitors may attend. F or more information,call (386) 253-1037. Corvette Cruisers of Gr eater Daytona: Co rv ette enthusiasts.Monthly meetings are held on the third T uesday of each month at T GI Fridays 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 e-mail 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. For 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 Presbyterian Church, 620 S. Grandview Ave ., Daytona Beach. For more information,visit www.dbara.org, the local r adio repeater on 147.150 MHz or call (386) 238-1308. Daytona Beach Boat Club: This group meets the second Thursday of each month at Halifax Harbor Mar ina. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., with dinner at 7 p .m. A program for boaters will take place after dinner. F or 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 Moose, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or more information,visit 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 R ecreation Center, 1101 N. A tlantic Ave., Daytona B each. F or more information,call (386) 239-9485 or visit the website at www.daytonabchcc.org. Daytona Beach Down S yndrome 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. F or more information,visit 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 Saturday of each month, plus other outings when they come up. F or more information,call (386) 254-0497,(386) 4053267 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 Blvd., on the campus of Embry Riddle Aeronautical University across from Mainland. There is no fee to try or check out. F or 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) 837-5851. 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 M onday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, D aytona Beach. F or more information,call at (772) 539-1779,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 years, and social players who want to learn modern bidding and play. Lessons are held at 9:30 a.m. each Monday at 600 Driftwood Ave., Daytona Beach. 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) 852-0037. Daytona Mustang Club: This club is sanctioned by M ustang Club of America and includes Volusia and F lagler counties. Members meet at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month at Gary Y eomans Ford Dealership. 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 Wednesday for doubles and at 10 a.m. each S unday at Tuscawilla Park in D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2122782. 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 C onklin Center for the B lind, 405 White St., Daytona Beach. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: This club will help those who suffer from food obsession, ov ereating, under-eating and bulimia. FA is based upon the 12 steps of Alcoholics Anonymous. There are no dues, fees or weighins at meetings. This club meets at 7 p.m. each Monday and Tuesday at United Pr esbyterian Church, 730 B eville Road, Daytona B each, and at 9 a.m. each W ednesday at Unity Church, 908 Ridgewood Ave ., Holly Hill, and at 8 a.m. each Friday at Port Orange Presbyterian Church, 4662 S. Clyde Morr is Blvd., and at 10 a.m. each S aturday at United Presbyterian 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. F or more information,call (386) 7610062. 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 Monday of each month at Good Samaritan Da ytona Assisted Living, F ellowship Hall, 338 S. Ridgewood Ave. Light r efreshments 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 H all, 1065 Daytona Ave., H olly Hill. Guests are welcome. Exhibits and lectures take place at the meetings. The club is held behind the H olly Hill Police Station. Dir ections: 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 C ouncil: This club meets the third Saturday of each month at the Emory L. Bennett Veterans Nursing H ome, 1920 Mason Ave., D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2743460. Halifax Business and Pr ofessional Women: This club meets the second Tuesday of each month. For more information,call (386) 671-7164 or send an e-mail to cramirez@flcb.com. 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 www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach: M eetings are held at noon each Wednesday at the Daytona Beach www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 027705 766531 030429 030310 Licensed, Bonded & Insured All Staff FBI Background CheckedC ALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATEScoahousekeeping.com 030460 Club and ClassesKiwanis and Cubs Photo courtesy of Cat ParahThe Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach invited area clubs, friends and family to a night of barbecue, beer and baseball at Jackie Robinson Stadium recently. This annual celebration had 40 attendees cheering on their hometown team. This year the club raised close to $30,000 with the help of the Daytona Cubs and their title sponsor, Hendricks Honda, for their annual Back to School Clothing Program for underprivileged children and annual Daytona State College Scholarship program. For information on how to help area children through Kiwanis, visit www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Pictured from left: Kiwanis Members Walt Steiner, Ralph De Bonis Jr., Cubbie, Buddy Budiansky and John Koberg.See CLUBS, B8

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I nternational Airport on the second floor. Covered parking is free in the Ocean Walk R esort parking garage. For more information,visit the website at www.daytonabeachkiwanis.org. Kiwanis Club of Holly H ill: This club meets at noon each Tuesday at W oodys Bar-B-Q Restaur ant, 1593 N. Nova Road, H olly Hill. F or more information,call (386) 677-0077. Korean War Veterans Association: The Central F lorida East Chapter 189 meets at 2 p.m. the third T uesday of each month at Emory L. Bennett Veterans N ursing Home, 1920 Mason Ave ., Daytona Beach. Those who served during the Korean War may attend. For more information,call (386) 671-8701. Loners on Wheels: This club is for campers and RVers 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. Members are primarily semi-retired/retired. F or more information,call (386) 788-4016 or (386) 5381741. Mayors Alliance for Persons with Disabilities: This group meets at 1 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of each month at the Braille and T alking Book Library, 420 P latt St., Daytona Beach. M eetings 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 kimberlystarrhull@yahoo.c om or visit www.MomsInT ouch.org. Morning Star Quilt G uild: This club meets at 10 a.m. the first Wednesday of each month at the United Pr esbyterian Church, 730 B eville Road, Daytona B each. New members are w elcome. F or more information,call (386) 788-7735 or (386) 756-8534. Multiple Sclerosis Support Group: M eetings are held at noon the third Monday of the month at City I sland Library, 105 E Magnolia, Daytona Beach. For more information,call (386) 428-8896 or (386) 673-0478. National Alliance for M entally 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, Daytona 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 Railr oad Employees: U nit 70 D aytona Beach is seeking new members. Meetings are held at 11:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of each month (September-May) at D uffs Original Buffet, 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., South D aytona. Active and retired r ailroad employees may attend. F or more information,call (386) 428-9848, (386) 767-9086 or (386) 7346089. Newcomers Club: Ladies have lunch and play cards the first and third Tuesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St ., Daytona Beach.Bridge, Pinochle, Canasta and H and and Foot are played. F or more information,call (386) 492-4607,or (386) 274-5397. Orpenda Club: Wo men meet for lunch and cards at 11:30 a.m. the third W ednesday of each month at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or reservations and more information,call (386) 4414085. 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: Members 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., Daytona 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 Beach. Guests may attend. F or more information,call (386) 677-4654. Peninsula Womans Club: Free beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 9-11:30 a.m. each Monday at Peninsula 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 omans Club. F or 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 B each Golf Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Blv d., Daytona Beach. The club meets at 4 p.m. In O ctober, the club will celebrates it 31st anniversary. M eetings are not held in J une, July, August or November. The December meeting is usually the first week of the month. The club is open to anyone who has ever lived or slept in Pennsylvania. Dues are $5 per year. 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 Country Club. F or more information,call (386) 756-9092. Peninsula Womans Club: Free beginner contract bridge lesson and play is held from 9-11:30 a.m. each Monday at Peninsula 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 omans Club. F or 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 C ounty: This group meets the first Tuesday of every month. Meeting locations alternate between the east and west sides of the county. F or more information, visit www.recvc.org. 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 Jimmy Huger Circle, D aytona Beach. F or more information,call (386) 6772188 or visit www.seasidedecorativepainters.org. Schnelby Recreation C enter: T ai Chi for Seniors is held from 2 to 3 p.m., each M onday and Wednesday. C ost is $2 per class. Tai Chi for adults is held from 3:30 to 5 p.m., Monday and W ednesday. Cost is $5 per class. Arts and crafts are held from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each Tuesday. Chicago-style steppin and line dancing classes are held from 6 to 8 p .m., each Tuesday The class is open to singles and couples of all ages. The cost is $5 per person per class. Q uilting 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) 671-3560. Sica Hall Senior Center: The center holds dances from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday at Sica Hall Senior center, 1065 Daytona ave, Holly H ill. Admission is $4.50. Bi ngo is held at 1 p.m., each M onday and Wednesday. C ost is $1 for members and $2 for non-members. 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. Dona tions are accepted.For more information,call (386) 236-2997. Surfside Barbershop Har mony Chorus: M en of all ages may attend for music, fun and fellowship from 7-10 p.m. each Tuesday at Daytona Beach Community College, Building 230, Room 123. F or more information,call FUN-2903452 or visit barbershopharmony.bolgspot.com. Take of Pounds Sensibly: M embers meet from 67 p.m. each Wednesday at the clubhouse on Daytona Av enue behind the Holly H ill Police Department. For more information call (386) 253-1118 or (386) 212-5158. Toastmasters Club: M embers meet from 6-7 p .m. each Monday at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity. Learn to communicate, listen, lead, motiv ate, persuade, to be successful and self-confident and to reach goals. F or more information,send an e-mail to dbtoastmasters@yahoo.co m or visit daytonabeach.freetoasthost.ws/. Toastmasters on the H alifax: This club meets from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m., each Thursday at the University of Phoenix Campus, (SW corner of LPGA and W illiamson Blvd.) Guests are welcome. F or more information,call (386) 4240830 or visit 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 r escue in the air and to provide assistance to boaters. M eetings 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 racing of all types. This nonprofit organization also assists auto-racing families in time of need. M embers meet at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Clubhouse R estaurant, 600 Wilder Blv d., Daytona 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 davidperreault@usa.com. Wagon Wheel Club: W omen residing in the Halifax area are invited to join the Wagon 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 W ednesdays of each month. Lu ncheon is followed by participation in card games, primarily bridge. For further information,call (386 322-9081. Whole Child Charter A cademy: This new nonprofit cooperation serves a select student body of the Ha lifax area. The organization meets the third week of each month. Whole Child Charter Academy does not discriminate on the basis of ra ce, age, color, disability, r eligion, sexual orientation and national and ethnic origin. The public may attend. Writers Helping Writers: A literary support F riday, August 3, 2012 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News LEARN MORE ABOUT MEDICARE.FLMEDICAREHELP.COM & SUN COAST LEGACY ADVISORS IS PROVIDING A FREE MEDICARE SEMINARLet Me help you find the plan that is right for you!CALL TODAY TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT.WILLIAM R. GAY 386-846-4190 SECOND TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTHAUGUST 14 SEPTEMBER 11 OCTOBER 9 NOVEMBER 13 DECEMBER 11 10am Holiday Inn-Daytona Beach LPGA 137 Automall Circle, Daytona Beach, FL 32124 LPGA& I-95 2pm Country Inn & Suites 5802 Journeys End Way, Port Orange, FL 32127 Dunlawton& I-95 030536 Tu e, W ed, Thur, Fr i Sat & Sun Round Trip MotorcoachCASINO BUSNOW 6 DAYS A WEEK!F or Reservations Call1-866-928-4375 Ext 1Use Dots Buses Anywhere-FL & USA030046YOU PAY ONLY$35YOU RECEIVE$35$5 T AMPA From Volusia CountyMEAL VOUCHERFREE PLAY 766468 ABCMULCH,LLC030311 NOWOPE N 1860 Nova Rd.Holly Hill 386-675-6979Red,Gold,Black and Brown Mulch Shell Pine Bark Red Dirt Yard Dirt Compost Red Sand T op Soil & Much More!! AUGUSTSPECIALPine Bark$2100 A Yard Buy Now & Save Up to $1,730$400 $1,330 $1,730*EQUIPMENT SAVINGS LOCAL REBATES TOTAL SAVINGS**Since your air conditioning and heating unit uses as much as half of your energy cost, it only makes sense to see if it needs replacing. In most cases, the energy savings can help make up for the cost of a new unit, especially if yours is over ten years old.With this coupon.Expires 8/31/12.Cannot be combined with any other offers or discounts.** New customers only.Coupon must be presented at time of service.FINANCING AVAILABLE UP TO030279The required payment will be 3.5% of the highest balance with a $35.00 minimum payment during the promotional period. Interest will be charged to the account from the purchase date at the regular APR if the purchased balance is not paid in full within the promotional period. Expires 8/31/12. Also save up to $1330 with local utility rebates. Rebates subject to change. See dealer for complete details. Go Dots-Shuttle.ComORLANDO AIRPORT SHUTTLE DAYTONAORLANDO AIRPORT SERVICESAVE FUEL FARE $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, DELTONA7665562 DAYS FREE P ARKING ClubsF rom page B7 See CLUBS, B9

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group for area writers sponsored by the Florida Writers Association meets the first and third Saturday of the month at 12:15 p.m. in the S outh Auditorium of City I sland Library Center, downtown Daytona Beach. A critique session, marketing tips and flash writing exercise highlight each meeting. F or information, call (386) 492-6157.Clubs Ormond BeachAARP Ormond by the S ea Chapter: This group meets at 10 a.m. the second T uesday of each month at Ormond Presbyterian Church, 105 Amsden Road. M eetings commence with business, followed by a special program and refreshments. F or more information,call (386) 441-1380. All British Car Club: This club is dedicated to preserv ation, maintenance and enjoyment of all British automobiles. Members gather monthly to exchange information, good times, technical tips, and of course, to show off their cars. This active group offers many special events. F or more information,visit the Website at www.volusiabritishcars.com or send an e-mail to cwcolby@hotmail.com. Alzheimer caregiver support group: This group meets at 2 p.m. the first T uesday of each month at Ormond in the Pines Retirement Center, 101 Clyde M orris Blvd., and at 3:30 p .m. the first Monday of each month at Wellington Pl ace by the Sea, 1500 O cean Shore Blvd., Ormond B each. F or more information,call (386) 238-0066. Bereavement Support Gr oup: This Florida Hospital HospiceCare support group is for those who have experienced a recent loss. M eetings are open to new members. F or more information and to register,call (386) 671-4762. Caregiver Support Br eakfast: Car egivers helping family or friends at home or in facilities may attend support group breakfasts, which are held each month at Riviera S enior Living Community in H olly Hill. The group will share concerns, frustrations and rewards of individual experiences. For meeting dates and more information, call (386) 672-1009. Citizen Observer Program: This group of volunteers assists the Sheriffs Office to fight crime and patrol neighborhoods to minimize crime in Volusia C ounty. F or an application and more information,call (386) 672-0285. Christian Surfers: This club operates out of First U nited Methodist Church of Ormond Beach. Meetings are held from 7-8:30 p.m. each Tuesday at 336 S. Halifax Drive, Ormond Beach. Pizza and sodas will be served; members will watch surf movies and do a devotional study. F or more information,visit http://sports.groups.yahoo. com/group/Christian_Surfe rs_DB/. Catholic War Veterans of America: F ather John Washington Post 1944 meets at 10 a.m. the second Saturday of each month at the Prince of P eace Catholic Church Gold R oom, 600 S. Nova Road. All C atholic men and women who have served in the U.S. Armed Forces may attend. F or more information,call (386) 255-3814 or send an email to fatherjohnwashington1944@yahoo.com. Granada Squares: This club features square, round and line dancing. A regular dance is held at 8 p.m. each T uesday at the Ormond B each Senior Center, 351 Andrews St., with a workshop at 7:30 p.m. The cost is $4 per person, which includes refreshments. For more information,call (386) 255-0888. Halifax Singles: This group meets at noon the fourth Friday of each month for lunch and cards at Riviera Country Club Restaur ant, 500 Calle Grande, Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (386) 2528783 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 www.halifaxsocialclub.com. Italian American Club of Ormond Beach: This group meets the third Monday of each month at the Elks Club, on Wilmette Ave., Ormond Beach. The dues are $20 per year per person. The club has picnics, parties, wine tasting, etc. For more information call (386) 334-0593. Kiwanis Club of Ormond Beach: This club is dedicated to changing the world one child and community at a time. Members meet from noon to 1 p.m. each Thursday at the Anderson Price House, 32 N. Be ach St., Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (386) 235-5712. Lou Gehrigs Disease S upport Group: M eetings for this diseases patients, family and friends will be held the second Wednesday of each month at Ormond in the Pines, 101 Clyde Morr is Blvd. F or more information,call (386) 673-1252. Lupus Support Group: The Volusia-Flagler Chapter will meet from 1-3 p.m. on the fourth Saturday of each month at Memorial Hospital in Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 676-2112. Mini Cooper Car Club: This club meets the last W ednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at RiverGrille, 950 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information visit www.daytonaminis.com or www.sunshineminis.org. National Active and R etired Federal Employees Ormond Beach Chapter 2247: This club will hold a meeting at 11:30 a.m. each third Monday of the month at Rivergrille Restaurant in Ormond Beach. All present or retired federal employees are invited. F or more information,call (386) 441-9250. National League of American Pen Women: This organization promotes and conducts activities in art, letters and music. Programs include concerts, art shows, r eadings, lectures and performances. The public may attend. F or more information,call (386) 671-0563. Ormond Beach Lions Club: A friendlysocial service club for men and women meets from 6:308:30 p.m., the second and fourth Wednesday of each month at River Grille R estaurant, 950 Us Hwy 1, Nor th Ormond Beach. P otential members are always welcome. F or more information,call (386) 5031711. Ormond Beach Senior C enter: The center holds a dance each Wednesday from 2 p.m. and features a five-piece band The Blue N otes who play music primarily from the s and s.An admission of $4 is charged and includes r efreshments.Participants should not wear jeans or shorts to this dance.The center has three art classes [a fee is charged], four exercise classes [modest fee], var ious card groups and games [$1 to play all day] billiards, table tennis, Spanish,French, Italian [language classes are free], a creative writing group [free], Tai Chi [modest fee], a bingo gameevery Friday, a group of knitters who gather here to make blankets and shawls for Hospice patients [their time and material alldonated], the Art Guild of Ormond Beacha 25-memberassociation of very talented local artistsmeet there to paint every Tuesday, the executive board of the Ormond beach Senior G ames [games held every O ctober and the group is always looking for volunteers to join the organization] meet here bi-monthly, and representatives from the Florida Department of Elder Affairs [S.H.I.N.E.]are here Tuesdays to offer free counseling on health insurance and Medicare issues. F or more information,call (386) 672-4146. Ormond by the Sea L ions: This club meets from 7-8 p.m. the first and third W ednesday of each month at Alfies Restaurant, 1666 O ceanshore Blvd. Dinner is served at 6 p.m. All visiting Lions may attend. F or more information,call (386) 4417024. Ormond Speech Toastmasters Club: This club meets at 6 p.m. each Tuesday at the Unitarian Universalist Society, 56 N. Halifax Drive Ormond Beach, to learn how to talk turkey without turning chicken. This group is non-political, non-denominational and not affiliated with the Unitarian Universalist Society except to use the facility for meetings. F or more information,call (386) 6723787,(386) 671-2150 or (386) 322-5385. Overeaters Anonymous: This club helps compulsive eaters and those who are ruled by food. There are no weighins, dues or fees. Call (386) 426-1558 or (386) 233-9399 for the nearest meeting location. Palette and Brush Club: M embers meet at 1:30 p.m. the first Thursday of each month at the Art League of D aytona, 433 S. Palmetto Ave ., Daytona Beach. This y ears programs include hands-on demonstrations and guest speakers. Guests may attend. F or more information,call (386) 6774654. Quilters by the Sea: This guild, for those who want to learn more about the art of quilting, meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. each Fr iday at the North Peninsula Baptist Church, 6 Sandra Drive, Ormond-by-theS ea. Business meetings are on the first Friday of each month. F or more information,call (386) 672-9710. Raising Children with M ental Illnesses Support Gr oup: These groups meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. the first Tuesday and Wednesday of each month at the S enior Center, 351 Andrews S t., Ormond Beach. For more information,call (386) 676-3256. Republican Club of Ormond Beach: This club meets the third Monday of each month at a new location at Stonewood Grille on At lantic Avenue. The cost for lunch is $15. R eservations must be made by the F riday before the meeting by calling (386) 492-3067 or (386) 672-6430 Ext.302. Republican Executive C ommittee of Volusia C ounty: This club holds meetings with various speakers at 10 a.m. the first S aturday of each month (except July and November). Meeting locations alternate between DeLand and Daytona Beach campuses of Daytona State C ollege. All Republicans may attend. For more information, call (386) 4923067 or (386) 672-6430 Ext. 302 or visit the website at www.recvc.org. Scrabble Players: This group meets from 1 to 4 p .m. the first and third Fridays of each month at the Ormond Beach Library, 30 S. Beach St. For more information call (386) 6150623. Strokers RWe: This group meets from 5-6:45 p .m. each Monday at the Ormond Beach Library. All stroke survivors may attend to discuss how to cope with the effects of stroke. For more information, send an e-mail to Ir ene4732@yahoo.com. Super Singles: This club meets each Wednesday at Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova R d., Ormond Beach. A dance will be held from 811 p.m., with music by DJ Entertainment. The cost is $6 for members and $8 for nonmembers. For more information, call (386) 7360749 or (386) 673-3699. Volusia/Flagler Surfrider Chapter: This chapter focuses on issues important to the local community, including beach access, water quality, no-surfing z ones and economic nodriving zones. Members are currently organizing campaigns to promote changes regarding these concerns. F or more information,call (386) 6778111. To include an organization in Clubs and Classes, send an e-mail to volnews@hometownnewsol.c om or fax information to (386) 322-5901. F or more information,call (386) 3225924. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 027706 766569Here is how this works... We prepare and send out this special Hometown News Choice Voter Ballot Section to all of our readers on August 10th ...our premier edition! The ballots will be for the best in each category for the community the business serves and for the best in that category in the county (or area of the county) Our readers have until August 27th to get their votes in. We will announce the winners in each of the categories in a special section of our annual IN SEASONspecial that will publish on September 28th... just as the SNOWBIRDSare headed south! Each category winner will receive a certificate they can proudly display in their business to remind their patrons that they Are The Best! The Winner will also have the right to use the logo in their ads for a whole year--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 p p l l e e a a s s e e c c a a l l l l : :5111 S.Ridgewood Ave.Port Orange,FL 32127www.progressivemedicalresearch.com( ( 3 3 8 8 6 6 ) ) 3 3 0 0 4 4 7 7 0 0 7 7 0 0To participate,you must: Have been diagnosed with COPD for at least one year Male or female,40 years of age or older Former or current smokerPar ticipation in this study is approximately 58 weeks.While participating in the study you will receive at no cost to you,study related care, such as study medication,lab work,ECGs, and doctor office visits.Roflumilast is an FDA approved medication,approved one/day oral tablet.Suffering from COPD? COPD is a lung disease that can limit y our airflow.Common day-to-day COPD symptoms include a cough, coughing up mucus or phlegm,difficult breathing and shortness of breath, w heezing and chest tightness.030417 766582Art & Collectibles W aterford Crystal LLADRO`Friday 10:30 am to 9 pm ClubsF rom page B8

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is played Monday through Saturday at 600 Driftwood Ave., 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. Downtown Arts District Gallery Walk: Canal Street Historic District galleries feature monthly solo and group exhibitions, artist talks and live music. Stroll the district from 10 a.m.-7 p.m., on the first Saturday of each month. Admission is free. The Canal Street Historic District is in downtown New Smyrna Beach. F or information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (386) 547-4038. Edgewater Farmers Market: T he farmers market is held from 8 a.m.-2 p.m., each Saturday at 1108 S. Ridgewood Ave., (corner of U.S. Highway 1 and Turgot A venue). F or booth space, call (386) 424-2485. Edgewater Fire-Rescue Bingo: Games begin at 6:30 p.m. each Tuesday at the FireRescue Association Fire Hall, 2 616 Hibiscus Drive. Two games have $100 jackpots. T he facility is non-smoking. Snacks and soft drinks are available for purchase. All proceeds benefit the Fire-Rescue Associations various causes. F or more information, call (386) 424-2445. Elks: T he Elks Lodge, 820 W. P ark Ave., Edgewater, serves lunch from 11:30 a.m.2 p.m., Monday to Friday, soups, salad and sandwiches are served. The lodge holds a spaghetti dinner with or without meatballs or sausage from 5-7 p.m., each Tuesday. Cost is $7 per person. Dinner and dances are held from 5-10 p.m. each Friday. Entrees start at $7.50 and up. The facility is non-smoking, food and soft drinks available for purchase. All proceeds benefit the Elks sponsored charities. F or more information, call (386) 6633041. Farmers Market: Each Saturday from 7 a.m.-1 p.m., vendors take their place in front of Old Fort Park in the Canal Street Historic District, 21 0 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, quality handcrafted items, and baked goods also are offered. Fo r information, visit www.canalstreetnsb.com or call (404) 429-5524. Game Day: T he Port Orange Regional Library will hold game day at 4 p.m. each Monday in the teen zone, 1 005 City Center Circle. Checkers, Tri-Ominos, Scrabble, Othello, Mastermind, Clue, Risk, Monopoly Cards and more will be played. For more information and registration, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 4. Knights of Columbus: Chicken foot dominoes are played at 6:30 p.m. each T hursday at the Knights of Columbus, 516 Orange St. New Smyrna Beach. Enjoy a easy game to learn with some fun people. F or more information, call (386) 427-3580. 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 non-members, and free for members. F or more information, call (386) 299-4974 or visit www.heritagepreservationtrust.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, 21 0 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. New Smyrna Beach Museum of History: T he New Smyrna Museum of History will host If Everybody had an Ocean, a new exhibit, through Sept. 18, at the museum, 120 Sams Ave., in the N SB Waterfront LOOP, New Smyrna Beach. The exhibit covers the history of surfing in New Smyrna Beach. Compiled by the Smyrna Surfari Club, the exhibit educates visitors on a group that brought surfing back to NSB in the 1960s, which led to the town producing some of the nations top surfers. T he museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 478-0052. 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 Timucua Indians, the Spanish and British Colonial P eriods, early pioneer settlers, the Hotel Ormond, Birthplace of Speed, and John D. Rockefeller. Hours are 10 a.m p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is free. The welcome center and museum is located at 38 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 676-7005 or visit www.ormondhistory.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 $11. For more information, call (386) 677-4257. Piggotte Community Cent er: Cards and game playing is held from 1-3 p.m. each Monday and Thursday at the center. There is no cost. Participants can bring their cards and games. Silver Sneakers exercise classes on Mondays and Wednesdays from 9-10 a.m. Humana eligible members are no cost. Non-eligible members are $2 per class resident, $2.50 non-resident. Zumba Gold classes start Oct. 4. Classes are $7 per class for residents and $7.50 for nonresidents. The center is located at 504 Big Tree Road, South Daytona. F or more information, call (386) 3223070. Sailing Instruction: Co-Ed youth 14 and older can learn to sail every Wednesday night and some weekends in New Smyrna Beach. Join Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski Club, 242 North Causeway at the boat ramp. Look for the Blue building. Visit any Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14 to 19 learn about safe boating then hop aboard 14-foot Capri sailboats for hands on lessons. The g roup competes four times a year around the state with other youth on sailing vessels of all sizes. This is a yearround program in its 11th year here in New Smyrna Beach. T he fee is $20 per year to join and participants hold car washes and repair donated boats to raise funds for out of town regattas. Fo r more information, call (386) 423-9134 or (386) 427-1572. Scrabble Club: T he Port Orange Regional Library will hold Scrabble Club at 10 a.m. each Monday, at 1005 City Center Circle. F or more information, call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 2. Sica Hall Senior Center: Nickel and dime poker is played at noon each Thursday. Donations are all that is asked to play. Several different games are played, and rules are posted. Line dancing takes place at 2 p.m. each Thursday and costs $4 for members. Also, from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday, a live band plays music from the 1940s and up to dance to. Refreshments are served. Singles or couples may attend. The cost is $4.50 for nonmembers and $3.50 for members. Bingo is held at 1 p.m. each Monday and 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. F or more information, call (386) 2362997. Singles dance: The Women of the Moose are having a Singles and couples dance at the Moose Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach on Saturday Nights from 7-10 p.m. F or more information, call (386) 255-2207. Super Singles of Florida: A F riday, August 3, 2012 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 766571 NOW SELLING50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATESWWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM 50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATESWWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Howards Famous Restaurant and Grill Historic 1876 Inn 030090 Randy Barber/ staff photographerCarla Christianson of Ormond Beach paints the doll she made during the Doll Making W orkshop at the Florida Museum for Women Artists in DeLand Saturday, July 28. For more information about upcoming event s and exhibits, visit www FloridaMuseumforWomenArtists.org or call (386) 873-2976.A fun job See OUT, B11OutF rom page B6 YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 027704Answers located in Classied Section LAROCHE FRUIT & LAROCHE FRUIT & FURNITURE FURNITUREV isit Our Website: larochesfruitgifts.com740 S. Yonge St (US1) Ormond Beach 386-672-7723 329 N. Ridgewood Ave (US1) Daytona Beach 386-253-1817Used FurnitureBedrooms Dining Rooms Hutches Living Rooms Mattresses Tables and Chairs includes all furniture items30% OFF Fruit Tree SaleCoupon expires 8/18/12030562 Fresh Squeezed Juice A vailable at the Daytona StoreLargest Selection of fruit trees in area. All varieties of citrus trees apple, avocado, cherry, peach, mango, plus many more!V oting Starts Next WeekVOTE FOR LAROCHES 20% OFF All Fruit Tr ees in StockCoupon expires 8/18/12 Best Used Furniture Best Fruit Tree Sales Best Fruit Shipping Dogapalooza promotes Dog Days of Summer Randy Barber/ staff photographerHalifax Humane Society volunteer Laura Bertrand, left, assists Paulette Maffucci with her dog, Bridgetts masterpiece, during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museums current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go the Halifax Human Society. For more information on the museums exhibits and programs, visit www .ormondartmuseum.org or call (386) 676-3347.Randy Barber/ staff photographerSarah Tillman, 12, plays with her dog Yogi, a miniature schnauzer, during Dogapalooza at the Ormond Memorial Art Museum recently. The event coincides with the museums current exhibition, The Dog Days of Summer. Proceeds from the event go to the Halifax Humane Society. School newsEmbry-Riddle Professor to chair New Civil Engineering DepartmentEmbry-Riddle Aeronautical Universitys College of Engineering has appointed aerospace engineering professor John Weavil as the chair of the newly formed Civil Engineering Department, effective fall 2012. For merly, Civil Engineering was included in the M echanical, Civil and Engineering Sciences Department, chaired by Dr. Charles R einholtz, which is now called the Mechanical Engineering Department. Over the course of his 30 y ears in the Embry-Riddle faculty, Mr. Weavil was the Civil Engineering Program chairman for the first three y ears of its existence. He developed its curriculum, taught the Civil Engineering degree program and was faculty advisor to numerous civil engineering students. Mr. Weavil holds an masters of science in engineering from the University of C entral Florida and a bachelor of science in civil engineering from the University of Florida. He is an industrial and consulting engineer.Art notesCamp Broadway at the Ormond Beach P erforming Arts CenterF or the first time, the Childrens Musical Theatre Wor kshop Inc. in Ormond B each will host a one-day C amp Broadway EXP for students, ages 10-17, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, A ug. 16, at the Ormond B each Performing Arts C enter, 399 N. U.S. Highway 1. R egistration is ongoing via the U.S. mail through A ug. 13. If spaces permit, additional registration will begin Aug. 16 at 8:15 a.m. T uition for the full day experience is $150 and space is limited. R egistration forms and information are available on the Childrens Musical Theatre website www.cmtworkshop.org. F or additional registration information,email jlsinnyc@yahoo.com. Call for artistsEach tear the Daytona B each Film Festival features local artists on the festival program, T-shirts, posters and other marketing and promotional mater ials. On Nov. 9-11, the 10th annual festival will be held in Downtown Daytona B each. F estival organizers are calling to artists to submit for this project. Submissions should be sent as high resolution .jpg images to: president@cinematique.org Deadline for submission is Aug. 31. The theme for the submission is Movies and the Beach. For more information, call (386) 871-7873. 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. UCC Community Farmers Market: A farmers market is held from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each Saturday, at the corner of W ashington and Faulkner Streets, New Smyrna Beach. Items include farm fresh eggs, fresh vegetables, orchids, goats milk soap and more. F or more information, call (386) 426-0359. 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 from 5-7:30 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 P ost is located at 5810 S. W illiamson Blvd. in Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 761-7217. VFW Post 4250: The Little V has weekly events. Every Saturday is a horseshoe tournament at 1 p.m. Thursday night is bike night at 6 p.m. F riday nights dinner starts at 5 p.m., with music starting at 7 p.m. Food is available. Post 4250 is located behind the New Smyrna Beach Airport, next to Enterprise Rental. Take U.S. Highway 1 to South Street. F or more information, call (386) 423-1789 or visit www.vfwpost4250.com. To include an event on the Hometown News Calendar, send an email to newsdy@hometownnewsol.c om or fax (386) 322-5901. F or more information, call (386) 322-5924.OutF rom page B10 029130

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F riday, August 3, 2012 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 030430 Next Michael Phelps? Randy Barber/ staff photographerDamerian Patterson, 6, of Daytona Beach learns to float on his back with the help of swim instructor Joanna McKasy during swim lessons at Cypress Aquatic Center in Daytona Beach recently. For more information, call (386) 671-3426. SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 SPECIAL RATES TO SELL YOUR CAR! HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES:DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm 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 NEWS Serving 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 Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584662 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584682TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICEP .O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954 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__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ 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 Something for Everyone GOING OUT OF BUSINESS BLOW OUT SALE530 Ridgewood Ave. (Corner of US1 & 6th Street) 540551POOR PETES386-492-7930Garage sale every day! Antiques, Military, German, USA, Medals, Pottery, Fine China, Comic Books, Vinyl Record Albums, Toys, Music Equipment, NASCAR Die Cast, Furniture, T ools, Building Supplies, Restaurant Equipment, Novelties, Collectibles, Rare Vintage Items, Sports Memorabilia 584677I ncludes 2 papers & 8 lines, each additional paper only $6 more, word art starting at only $3 more.1-800-823-0466 Deadline Tuesday 10am WITH AN AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! O nly $16! AIR COMPRESSOR, Craftsman, 100 PSI, 1.5 HP, 20 gal.like new, 216-403-8031 (P.O) LADDER,EXTENSION, 20$65, 386-788-4250 Po rt Orange W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P. O. Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 DRILL, b lk & decker 1/2 angle drill, hvy duty, used 120v 450rmp, rvrsble w/ case $95 386-671-0578 $$$ WE BUY Diabetic T est Strips $$$ TOP $$$ paid in 24 hours! Free Ship this week only call f or details.Visit Tr aderjackproducts.com/ strips.Quick quote! 772-263-0425 B AR,OUTDOOR, 2 matching swivel chairs, umbrella & stand $200, 386-756-1474 (P.O) COOLER,IGLOO, 128 qt, $50, Mini Fridge w/ freezer, works good, $50, 386-307-5683 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless married couple seeks to adopt.Will be hands-on mom & dev oted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Michele & Tony.Fla.Bar # 0150789.(ask for Michelle/Adam) 800-790-5260 O XYGEN MACHINE, air-sep, in home type $100 obo very good cond.516-234-2048 NSB LIFT CHAIR, Berkline, beige color $200 obo 386-690-3902 Edgewater GRILL, Electric1400w $15, Skillet, Electric $12 386-788-5295 S Daytona KAYAK,8, old town cloud color, almost new cond.$200 386-847-6534 Edgewater W ANTED Char-Rock Bar-b-que Gas Grill.Price neg.Call 386-506-7296. LATHE,MINI, W ood, 14bed, w.chisels & extras, $70, 386-677-9808 Ormond Beach O ARS,WOOD, 2, 6 $55, Anchors, Brass ornament, 2, $45, 386-299-5973 Dayt.Bch BED SPREAD, Queen, floral print w/ shams & curtains, $25 386-304-9120 (P.O) RECORDS: 100 LP Alb ums;3dz 45s from the 50s & 60s.$25 takes all 386-308-7022.Daytona CAMERA, Canon EOS 650 AF SLR, 35mm w/ case & accessories, $185, 386-424-5966 ORMOND HOTEL printlimited edition, signed, n umbered & framed, $100, 386-423-7494 FREE! Dell Computer w/ Ke yboard, spkrs, 19 Monitor, HP Printer & desk.Call 386-426-8502 PA TIO SET, w/ 4 chairs & cushions, 4 ottoman & 2 round-end tables, alum $125, 386-345-0479.OH CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! F ree Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24 hour payment! Call Mandy at 855-578-7477 or visitwww.TestStripSearch.comRO TA RY INVEST Sin people to generate sustainable economic gro wth.For more information visit www.rotary .org.This message provided by PaperChain and your local comm unity paper. R OLLER BLADES, w/ knew & wrist pads, used time $200 386-677-7613 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting.Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & T ransportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) BEDROOM SET, king 5 pc wicker, hdbrd, night stnd & dresser $200 386-767-2963 Daytona MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 COMPUTER Monitors, 2, 17& 19, 18deep, not thin line, good color, $10 ea 386-761-7761 KAYAK PADDLE ONLY w ood, $50;Old record alb ums, approx.150, $20 f or all, 386-673-8214(OB) DINETTE SET, solid maple table w/ 6 captains chairs $200 386-366-2594 Pt.Orange HAM RADIO tower & antenna, free to licensed amateur, removal required, 386-672-7779 LAWN BLOWER/ V acuum, Black & Decker, Leaf HogVortex syst. elect.$30, 386-760-7228 COUCH,BLACK leather, no buttons, no pillows, great shape, $200 cash, 386-299-6569 P.O COFFEE TABLE, w ood, w/ 2 matching end tab les, almond, exc.cond, $160, 386-767-4123 COUCH w/ a 3 section pullout double bed, not a sofa sleeper $200 386-316-4492 Ormond GUITARS, (2)exc.cond. $65, Navajo Indian rug, hand tied, wool, hang on w all $65.386-506-9378 ICE CREAM Maker, w/ w ooden crank $25, computer desk, $35, steamer trunk $50, 386-428-5703 A-1 DONATE Y our Car! Breast Cancer Research F oundation! Most highly r ated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/ Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.carsforbreastcance r .org AIR CONDITIONER, 6000 BTU, Gibson, 7 aluminum ladder $70, 386-788-8419 (P.O) REPTILE TANK, 75 gal. w/ screen lid $50, 210 gal aquariums, light & stand $50 386-423-0420 POSTER BED, Queen, antique solid cherrywood many carvings $200 386-315-1157 Pt.Orange E-READER,KOBO used once, $60 386-760-0128 14LADDER,alumin um, like new.$45; Wing-back chair, tan, $30.386-756-1457. LADDER,20, aluminum e xtension, heavy duty, $100, 386-426-2944 Edgewater BIKE,LARGE, Mans, Boss cruiser, needs new tires/ tubes, $50 386-473-469 Orange City FREEZER,UPRIGHT, not frost free, $100 OBO 386-788-4369 Pt.Orange HUBCAPS,(4) VW Chrome 103 exc cond 1 dent $60, wheel barrow, $20 864-221-9204 Orm R OCKER,ETHAN Allen, fine, 1970, black wood w/ gold stencil, exc.$129 386-316-2821 Ormd Bch SAFE,SENTRY Supreme, floor safe, $25, 386-760-4068 after 5 pm PET CAGES, 42Lx27Wx 30H, $45, 29.5Lx20Wx 23.5H $22, 22Lx13Wx 16H $20 386-212-2041 DOLL by Cameo.From 1967.Still in original clothing.Excellent condition.$75.386-265-3470. GUITAR,Fender, new, electric w/ amp & case, Strap & DVD lessons, $150 386-761-7281 HOLLY HILL Saturday,August 4th 8am-4pm 526 Jacobsen Avenue (Near 6th St.& Center) Furniture, household goods, KidsVHS tapes, clothing & much more! FRAMED ART, Tr ibute to Ormond Hotel, lg print by G.Grant, exc.cond. $125 386-500-1725 ORM LAPTOP,IBM w/new Windows install, grt cond $150, 5 DVD/CD changer, $45.386-228-2268. SURROGATE NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous Compensation Paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 FL Bar # 307084 GPS,GARMIN Nuvii 200, w/ car adapter, window mount exc.cond. $60 386-427-1437 NSB LOVE SEAT Sleeper, twin sz, exc.cond.$125, Kitchen set, wood w/ 4 chairs $50 386-453-6868 SCAMPER POP-UP, Interior in good cond. Minor work on ext.$199. 386-795-1108.After 5pm *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you! 888-705-7221 Since 1992. MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 O VEN by RCA.Self cleaning.Electric.Great condition.$100;Dryer, GE.$100.386-316-2445. COUCH & love seat, reclining, w/ off white entertainment center, all $200 obo, 386-426-0694 SEAL,DRY mounting press, electric, old, 24x 24, still useable, $25 386-738-2735 DeLand R UG,HAND braided, 2x3, red, white & blue w ool, $199 386-259-5193 Deltona REFRIG.,GE 25cf, wht w/ ice & water dispenser. ex c cond.$195 can deliver 386-689-3019 RECLINER, Massage n heat.White, over-sized. Asking $198.92 (new $1,200) 386-689-6605. GARAGE DOOR, 12, w/ hardware fiberglass $75, Chevy S10-S15 parts $115, 386-943-0303 CLOCK,SETH Thomas Chime Clock #7511, Legacy IV, exc.condition $200, 386-763-3011 P.O D VDS,(2) The Nativity Storybrand new never opened, $5 ea pls lv msg 386-852-6501 S Daytona AMERICAN LEGION POST 267CASINO NIGHT FUNDRAISER**********************A ugust 3,2012 6pm to 10pm********************** 156 New Britain Ave. Ormond Beach,FL Please come and show your support! F or any questions call 386-672-7678 MIRROR, ornate gold frame30x20, beveled w all hanging mirror, lovely $75 386-624-7850 GOLF,LADIES matched set, irons & wedge, C5, MGN 8 titleist, only $75, 386-761-8127 (P.O) *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 800-725-1835 FUTON, solid light wood frame w/ mattress & matching coffee table $200 386-788-0266 PO FREE Plywood Pieces & other wood.Mostly 3/4 Marine Plywood.Gd cnd. 386-235-4390 (Ormond) BOYDS BEARS, 5, 7 made for special occassions, $20 or $5 ea 386-673-0412 Holly Hill B AR STOOLS, 6, brown metal w/ tan cushions, like new, $100 for all, 386-788-8598 CEILING FAN, brand new Hunter Bay, new in box, 52, brown, $30 firm 386-675-5882 (P.O) START With Rotary and good things happen! Locate the nearest club at www.rotary.org.This message pro-vided by P aperChain and your local community paper. ADOPTION Give your baby a loving,financially secure family.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www.adoption-surroga cy .com FL Bar # 307084 CHANGING TABLE and basinette, $50/both;Trolling Motor by Sears.15 spd, $50.386-316-2445. MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it for free. Call now 800-945-3656 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.(FL Lic. #832340) BED,POSTER, Queen, dark cherry, complete w/ mattress & box spring, $200, 386-576-4370 METAL DETECTOR, Whites 2000D, Series 3, Coinmaster, works good, $140, 386-409-7252 NSB CEILING FAN, $45, white inside door, 7$45, 386-451-9135 Ormond NATIONAL Geographic, 1938, $150, Bicycle motorruns, complete as is, $50, 772-418-4342 (P.O) MOTORCYCLE DUST cover, for small bike, new condition, $35 386-677-9507 Ormond EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people walking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The w alk starts at marchforbabies.org RECLINER/ ROCKER, LazyBoy, lk new, neutral color, $150, 19TV, color, lk new $45 386-767-5840 BED,CHILDS y outh, low to ground, newer mattress, sheets $80 386-882-4544 (Ormd) FISH TANK 55 gal.w/ lots of extras under cabinet, $100, 386-663-4455 NSB BICYCLE Ladies Schwinn, like new 5 spd $50 386-236-8879PO NEON SIGN, Miller Lite bar sign, 62l 18.5h 6.5d, works great $200 386-852-8289 S Daytona LAMP,Tiffany, table top, lk new, floral, 14T. $50 Lvng rm lamp, cer amic $40 310-392-2064 Ormd. JUMPER CABLES, 30 long, heavy duty $20, AB Rocket chair, new $20, 386-290-8355 Holly Hill 131 Personals 130 Entertainment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 145 Wanted 131 Personals MERCHANDISE MART 145 Wanted 131 Personals MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 130 Entertainment MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949SPECIAL RA TES TO ADVERTISE Y OUR SERVICE! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 3, 2012 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13 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 OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!GARAGE SALE?Place your ad inHometown News 386-322-5949 NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949 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! TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 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 Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties Since 1989 License# 89071802 584629 582744Hometown News is looking for free-lance and fulltime reporters, photographers and editors. Hometown News team members are passionate journalists who believe in honest, fair and accurate community news coverage.Staff writers are e xpected to develop sources and story ideas and write five to seven stories a week.These stories will include everything from city meeting folos and indepth community issue pieces to light features and entertainment stories.Freelance writers are e xpected to both develop their own story ideas and accept assignments and work with staff on photo and art opportunities for those stories. Photographers have a unique opportunity at Hometown News we are all color, all the time. Great way for freelance photographers to build their portfolios.Photographers must have a good eye for art and know how to get interesting photos, sometimes in challenging situations. Editors must know their communities and the news that is important to readers.We are looking only for e xperienced journalists who know what it means to serve their communities through the press. Please send a resume, cover letter and clips to opportunity@hometownnewsol.com 584005A A D D O O P P T T Y Y O O U U R R O O W W N NM M I I N N I I T T I I G G E E R R O O R R M M I I N N I I P P A A N N T T H H E E R RSAT12NOONTO4PMCALL321-441-6481 ORVISIThttp://aristocats.rescuegroups.org ENJOY THEEXOTICBEAUTYOFYOURVERYOWNFORAVERYLOW ADO PTIONFEE! INSANFORD Send a resume toOpportunity@HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testIf you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them 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 more than $50,000+ per year. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 9 years 584675 MEDICAL OFFICE trainees Needed! Tr ain online to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Experience needed! Tr aining & Local Job placement assistance thru SC Training.HS Diploma/ GED & PC/ Internet needed! 888-374-7294 J .E.MORMINOS COUNTYWIDE APPLIANCE SERVICE $34.95 Service Call T ells it All!All Work Guaranteed.30 yrs exper ience.Lic./Ins.Call now! 386-257-3664. MEDICAL CAREERS begin here.Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailible.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINESARE HIRINGTrain for hands on A viation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial Aid if Qualified Housing av ailable.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-724-5403 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified.Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS begin hereTrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.Job placement assistance.Computer av ailable.Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified.Call 877-206-7665 www.CenturaOnline.com EARN YOUR high school diploma at home. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy, nationally accredited. Call for free brochure, 800-658-1180, ext.82. www.fcahighschool.org STUFFED Animals & characters, new & almost new 20 for $9, free delivery, 386-672-5545 Ormnd DrIVERSRefrigerated and Dry Van freight. Hometime Choices: W eekly, 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7/OFF and more. Modern Trucks! CDL-A, 3 months current OTR e xperience. 800-414-9569. www .dr iv eknight.com 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 888-377-3536 584058 386-547-9867Gaffney Bros Constructorsgaffbro@earthlink.netCGC 008843 CC1328014Est.1974 Re-Roofing: Shingles / Metal / Flat Carpentry and Structural Repairs FREE W ind Mitigation Report Included CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications.Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide y ou with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs.Call T oday 877-644-3199 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. AIRLINES ARE HIRING, Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified, Housing available.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283 T ABLE,42, glass top w/ 4 padded chairs, wrought iron, $125 obo, 386-760-3292 (P.O) CANADA DRUG Center Safe & affordable medications Save up to 90% on your medication needs Call 888-734-1530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.) SEWING MACHINE, Singer attachments & cabinet, sews great $125, 386-689-1922 SLOT MACH., Las vegas style $125, chairs, (2) lifetime outdoor padded $50 386-761-4115 PO DISH NETWORKS Lowest all digital price! as low as $24.99/mo w/ F ree HD for life and limited time bonus! 800-580-7972 W ORK ONJET EnginesTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-854-6156 584425DandDGarageDoors.com Serving Florida Coast-to-Coast AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereBecome an A viation Maintenance T ech.FAA approved training.Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 888-686-1704 SPEAKERS,2, Fisher, 150 watt, 1 cone damaged, $30 386-506-6334 Ormond TICKETS, Dolphins incl. parking 8/10 Tampa or 8/24 Atlanta home game $150 info 386-795-5493 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become an A viation Maintenance T ech.FAA approved training.Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-453-6204 A VIATION Maintenance / Avionics Graduate in 14 months.FAA approved;financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy today! 800-659-2080 or NAA.edu STOVE,NATURAL gas, basic model, brand new, $125 OBO 386-428-8857 STOVE, Elec.self-clean 4 coils, $100;Microwave, ov er the counter, $75; Both GE.386-236-9494. A TTENTION SLEEP Apnea Sufferers w/ Medicare.Get Free CPAP Replacement Supplies at No cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, prev ent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 888-470-8261 CHECK THIS!!! J ust Completed High School, Looking for your first phenomenal opportunity. Tr av el Earning Big $$$. No Experience.Paid Tr aining 877-646-5050 A TTENTION Diabetics w/ Medicare.Get a Free T alking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at No Cost, plus Free home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 877-517-4633 TELEVISION: Sharp.27.Color.Cable ready.Works excellent. $25.386-295-9255. MY COMPUTER Wor ks: Computer problems? Vir uses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S .based technicians. $25 off service.Call for immediate help. 888-582-8147 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical,*Business,*Cri minal Justice.Job placement assistance.Computer available.Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com 583439V olusia:386-252-9900 Flagler:386-931-4071Garage Doors Impact Garage Doors Openers Service Lic.#GAR11051103 / Ins.Matthew Harris Owner/Installer ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed immediately for upcoming roles $150$300 per day depending on job requirements.No experience, All looks needed.1-800561-1762 Ext A-104, for casting times/ locations. MEDICAL CAREERS begin hereOnline training for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance.Computer availabl e. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com B UCCIS BELLA GARDENS,LLC Lawn and Garden Maintenance.Landscaping. New Accounts Welcome! Comm/ Res.Call today. 386-366-2550. Lic./ Ins. The 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.DRIVERS/ Flatbed Class A. Get home w eekends! Southeast Regional, Earn up to 39c/mi.1 year OTR Flatbed experience required, 800-572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport, LLC SURFBOARD,ERIE, 5, Swallowtail, good shape, $135 386-295-0150 (P.O) TRUCK Drivers W antedBest Pay and Home Time! Apply Online Today over 750 Companies! One Application, Hundreds of offers! www.HammerLaneJobs. com FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 800-658-1180 x 130 www.fcahighschool.org W ASHER,KENMORE, e xc.cond.less than 2 yrs old, $190 386-402-8932 (NSB) SEAT LIFT, portable, used once, electric, cost $400, asking $200, 518-366-5669 Edgewater WA TER DISPENSER, Hot & Cold, clean & ready $40, 386-426-2372 Edgew ater 584066ALL 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 ANTIQUE CURIO CABINET: solid wood w/glass doors.Ornately carved. 4W x 7H;Top:4tall; Bottom:3tall $500. 440-227-3011. MANTIS DELUXE Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE.One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. 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Buy the Blue Pill Now 40 100mg, 20 mg Pills +4 Free.For only $99.00.Discreet Shipping.800-491-8942 TV:32, flat screen, wor ks great cond.$75; Chandelier, 9 light, beautiful, $45.386-677-5764. FEELING OLDER? Men lose the ability to produce testosterone as they age.Call 888-414-0692 for a FREE trial of ProgeneAll Natural Testosterone Supplement. VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20MG! 40 pills + 4 FREE for only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping.Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! Now 1-800-491-8751 T AKE VIAGRA? Save $500! 100mg / Cialis 20mg.40 + 4 Free Pills. Only $99 Discreet. 888-797-9024 STOP PAYING too m uch for TV! Satellite is cheaper than cable! Pac kages from $19.99/ mo.FREE movies, FREE upgrades & FREE HD:Limited OfferCALL NOW! 800-364-5192 DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. F ree Installation Free HD/ DVR Upgrade Credit/ Debit Card Req.Call 800-795-3579 O VER 30 Million W oman Suffer From Hair Loss! Do you? If So We Have a Solution! Call Ker anique To Find Out More 877-635-1346 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 800-935-9195 TREADMILL,Adj. spd, f olds for storage $99, Exercise bike $50, 386-761-1855 S.Daytona MOBILE HOME ROOF SPECIALIST Free Inspections Lic/Ins CCC1327406.All Florida Weatherproofing & Construction. 877-572-1019 584006HORSE 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 TV CABINET, plenty of storage space, like new, 54L by 16wide by 4 H, $100, 386-672-8741 HAPPY JACK DuraSpot:latest technology in flea, tick, mosquito & mite control on dogs. P atented.At farm, feed & hardware stores.Distributed by Fuller Supply 205-343-3341. www.happyjackinc.com DENTRANGER585062P AINTLESS DENT &DING REMOVAL HEADLIGHT POLISHING(Removes yellow haze) Monday-Sunday at the Daytona Flea & Farmers Market386-451-5364MV71334 A TTN:DRIVERSApply Now, 13 Driver Positions T op 5% Pay, 401K, Great Insurance New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp 877-258-8782 MOBILE HOME & FLAT R OOF SPECIALIST Largest roof-over Co.in FL.28yrs in business. F ree est.& inspections. Comfort Cover Systems. Lic# CCC057091. 386-405-2121 584417CABINET FACTORY OUTLETMade in the U.S.A.All Wood Kitchen Cabinets & CountertopsFree Design/ EstimatesLic./Ins.386-323-0778 Granite Laminate Solid Surface 10x10 Kitchen $1,800 or FREE Sink Base with purchase of 12 cabinets AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-3769 386-366-0256 386-492-2111Homes & Apt. Cleaning Carpet Steam Cleaning Outdoor Yardwork: Clean-up /Trimming /PlantingLOWRATES 100% SA TISFACTION20 YRSEXP. RELIABLE POPEYS CLEANING584075 SOFA,FLORAL, like new, never used, $125, 386-748-5826 (Deltona) WA TER COOLER Sunbeam + (3) 5 gallon jugs, small fridge on bottom, $180.386-215-3604 FEELING OLDER? In men, testosterone declines as they age.Call 866-455-0652 for a FREE trial of ProgeneNatural Testosterone Supplement *****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 T OOL CHEST channel lock, roll away, w/ channel lock tools, new, $200, 386-428-8581 510 Schools 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 450 Sales 450 Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MERCHANDISE MART 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 AUTOMOTIVE GARAGE DOORS 510 Schools 450 Sales LEGAL SERVICES LANDSCAPING CABINETRY ROOFING 440 Professional 450 Sales 307 Equestrian 305 Pets Domestic COMPUTER SERVICE 455 Trades CLEANING SERVICE 131 Personals HOME IMPROVEMENTS ROOFING ROOFING 315 Pet Supplies GARAGE DOORS 455 Trades APPLIANCES 440 Professional 440 Professional 460 Employment Services 260 Furniture & Household Items 255 Electronics 265 Lawn/Nursery 131 Personals 455 Trades 305 Pets Domestic 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 131 Personals 427 Miscellaneous Employment 305 Pets Domestic 510 Schools LEGAL SERVICES CLASSIFIED ROCKS!

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F riday, August 3, 2012 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia NEED TO HIRE?? Place your ad in Hometown News. Call Classified 386-322-5949CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949SPECIAL RATESTO PLACE YOUR RENTAL PROPERTY IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! CLASSIFIED ADS! THEY WORK! PLACE YOUR AD TODAY CALL 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU 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! 386-322-5949TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! EXPLOSIVE!584178 Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 15 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! 584659Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.com No better way to GET IT SOLD!Rent or Sell your House with an ad in the Peak Season (Nov May) Daily: $25 W eekly: $99 Monthly: $299 6-month Rate: $25024/7 On-site ManagementClubhouse w/ActivitiesPrivate Bath HouseShuffleboardLaundry Pet FriendlyFull Service RV Rates Include:Electric/ Water/ Sewer Ormond's Premier 55+ Manufactured Home CommunityWe also provide an ideal location for your RV Location for your Vacation stay.TREMENDOUS SPECIAL! OPEN HOUSE Saturday, August 4th 10am to 2pm Buy our homes for $1Special move-in: Lot rent only $99!(386) 673-2626 170 N. Yonge St. Ormond Beach, FL 584003 WELCOME TO RIDGECREST Special Pricing to run your ad From Martin County through Volusia County!Choose Any 2 or All 15 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! 584658Call Today!1-800-823-0466classified@HometownNewsOL.comSell your car with an adin the No better way to GET IT SOLD! 584412 Comprehensive Real Estate BrokerageNOW RECRUITING NEW AGENTSSigning Bonus and Income while trainingCall for a Confidential Interview386-615-078918 Bovard Ave. Suite A, Ormond Bch, FL 32176www.hartprorealty.com Only $13,900! Retire here comfortably! 2BD/2BA, Carport &Garage. PORT ORANGEReady for Immediate Occupancy!584127Call Now! 1-866-355-2974www.FourStarHomes.comP06202 $13,900 ORMOND BEACH 2br/2ba/1cg with fenced y ard.Quiet neighborhood Large walk-in closet. $800/mo.+ $400/sec. 115 Fairview Avenue. 386-672-6204/ 871-0113 KILL ROACHES & Palmetto Bugs! Buy Harris Roach Tablets.Eliminate BugsGuaranteed. Av ailable at Ace Hardw are, The Home Depot & HomeDepot.com METAL ROOFING & Steel Buildings.Save $$$ buy 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. 800-331-8341. www.allsteel-buildings. com MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 877-737-9447 POWER CHAIR by Lark. Model 3000XL.Hvy.duty chair w/2 new batteries. Exc.cond.Built-in charger/ inflatable tires / horn/ basket/ headlight/ etc. $495/obo.386-679-6810. DIABETIC TEST Strips W anted!!! Get the Most Cash, up to $27 per box! Shipping Paid! Must be Sealed & Unexpired. Call Tony 813-528-1480 tonyteststrips@hotmail.c om CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free To wing.Sell it today.Instant Offer 800-864-5784 MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic NASA Mattresses T -$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 Adjustab les-$799 Free Delivery Lifetime Warranty 90 Night Trial 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com **OLD GUITARS Wanted!** F ender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker & Mosrite.Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930s thru 1970s T op Cash Paid! 800-401-0440 HOT-TUB/ SPADeluxe 2012 Model Neckjets, Therapyseat, Never used, Warranty, Can Deliver.Worth $5950.Sell $1950.800-960-7727 *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill* Get a 4-Room A ll-Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting at $19.99/ mo.Free HD/ DVR upgrade for new callers, Call Now 800-795-7279 2009 SSR PIT BIKE 70cc.Racing green.Incl: title and ownersmanual. Good condition.$300. Call, 386-763-7433.EDGEWATER PARK APARTMENTSWe are Now Accepting Applications for our 2 & 3 bdrm apts. 386-428-8749 TDD 1-800-955-8770. ORMOND BY THE SEA P anoramic view of ocean, 1bdrm, brand new tile & carpet.Kitchen, dining and living room. $700/mo.1st, last, plus $300/sec.386.852.0333 GEORGIA MOUNTAIN LAND 2 Acre to 3 Acre Lots Secluded, dirt & gravel road.Telephone & electric.$8,999/each lot. Call 321-267-3278 20 ACRES Free! 60for40 acres price/ investment $0-Down, $168/ mo.Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! W est Texas 800-843-7537 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR VOLUSIA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF MARY JANE KUKURENDER, Deceased File No. 2012-11734-PRDL NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Mary Jane K ukurender, deceased, whose date of death was J uly 8, 2012, and whose social security number is xxx-xx-8864, file number 2012-11734-PRDL, is pending in the Circuit Court for Volusia County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P. O. Box 6043, DeLand, Florida 32721-6043.The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is August 3, 2012. P ersonal Representative: Joanne Eckhardt 1756 N.Central Avenue, Flagler Beach, Florida 32136 Attorney for Personal Representative: Donald E.Hawkins, Florida Bar No.137392, Hawkins, Hawkins & Burt, LLP, 501 South Ridgewood Avenue, Daytona Beach, FL 32114 Telephone:(386) 252-4499 Pubs:Aug.3, & Aug.10, 2012 VERO US Highway 1, 700-1,400 + sqft, F rom $500/mo. New carpet & paint. Call 561-929-9200LAND WANTED!Southern Pine Plantations is seeking to buy far ms & productive timberland of 1,000 acres or larger.Cash Buyer! Call 352-867-8018 20 ACRES $99/mo. $0-Down, Owner Financing, No credit checks! Money Back Guarantee, Near El Paso, Texas FREE Brochure.800-755-8953www.SunsetRanches.com24RAMPAGE87 Express inboard, 550 hrs on 350 Mercruiser EFI, boat, motor & drive train has complete update.Boat needs nothing has everything possible.$10,000 772-334-9072 (Stuart) NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS Beat the heat & head to the mountains! Book your v acation today;even the f amily pet is welcome! Monthly rentals available too! Foscoe Rentals 1-800-723-7341 www.foscoerentals.com ORMOND BY THE SEA 600SF OFFICE $600/mo P anoramic Ocean View, off Ocean Shore Blvd. Call 386-852-0333 NORTH CAROLINA Magnificent private 5bd/ 4.5bath home on 31.65 acres wooded mtn land, 12 mins to Asheville, 5600sf.21 rooms total. T oo many features to list! Stocked spring fed pond & 3 springs.Price drastically reduced! $975,000. Call Paul (321)960-9794 I BUY Any Junk Car $250 FLAT RATE 800-277-1569 CAVENDER CREEK Cabins Dahlonega, GA. Gas too high? Spend y our vacation week in the North Georgia Mountains! Ask about our W eekly Free Night Special! Virtual Tour:www.CavenderCreek.comCozy Hot Tub Cabins! 866-373-6307 T OP CASH FOR CARS, Call Now For An Instant Offer.Top Dollar Paid, Any Car/ Truck, Any Condition.Running or Not.Free Pick-up/ Tow. 800-761-9396 ALUMACRAFT 17 plus EZ load galvanized trailer w/ electric winch. 60 hp Johnson outboard, $1200/obo 423-742-1047 W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.co mR VS NEEDED! Buying Smoke Free RVs Giant Recreation World. 888-863-8503 Don x150 TREADMILL by Lifespan TR200i, Fold n Store. Mint condition.Asking $350 cash (paid $699) Call 386-255-4704. CA$H PAIDup to $27/ box f or unexpired, sealed Diabetic Test Strips! 2 Day Payment & Prepaid shipping.Se Habla Espanol.Emma 888-776-7771 www.Cash4DiabeticSup plies.com ABOVE GROUND POOL COMPANY SEEKS DEMO HOMESITES!!! Save $1000s with this unique opportunity.Call now for free backyard survey! Call 1-800-752-9000 or visit www. AmbassadorPools.com NATIONAL ADVERTISING! Reach over 20 million homes with onebuy! Special Real Estate Rates cover the Nation with one call! Advertise in NANI from as little as $2,395 per week! Ask about special Real Estate Rates 1-800-823-0466 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. 727-851-3217 SOCIAL SECURITY Disability Benefits. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds.Call T oday! Contact Disability Group, Inc.Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited.Call 888-606-4790 ** GOLF CARTS ** $995-$3200 2 or 4 seats! No one beats our prices! Specials! Battery $695, Set of 4 tires $195! Discount Golf Cart World Oak Hill, 386-689-3684 or 386-527-6374 SPINETTE PIANO by Ly on-Healy.Dark Finish. Incl:bench with storage. Good conditon.$350; T win Bed Frameby Little Ty ke s. Blue racing car model.Good condition. $150.386-627-1944. 500 FREE Business Cards When You Purchase 500 Business Cards For $19.95.Full Color / Double Sided. FULLCOLORPRINT.CO M 866-216-3049 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 800-871-9638 CREDIT CARD DEBT? Legally have it removed! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify.Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys.Call now! 888-237-0388 DA YTONA BEACH 543 Westmoreland Rd. 3 or 4 Bedroom, 2bath, 1 car garage, family room, f enced yard, needs work. $49,000.$4000/down or best offer.Owner Financing, $500/mo.Modern Realty 386-253-7449 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:888-416-2330 DISCOVER HOW to get free Cell Phone Service And Make a Fortune T eaching Others To Do The Same.310-676-6318www.FreeWireless88.com 12CAROLINA SKIFF Alum.trailer w/ spare tire 20 HP Mercury.Incl:fuel tank & anchors.Like new $4,300.386-847-8730. 100 PERCENT Guaranteed Omaha SteaksSAVE 65 percent on the F amily Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 Free Gifts & right-tothe-door delivery in a reusable cooler.Order Today at 888-689-3245 or w ww .OmahaSteaks .com / v alue79 use code 45069YTS. EVER CONSIDER a Rev erse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in y our home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your F ree DVD! 888-418-0117 NEW SMYRNA BEACHCREEKSIDE APARTMENTS!Single story 1br/1ba. W/D hook-ups.Private patios and lots of storage!! Call, 386-423-0602 Mention code HTN for our Move-in Special! CA$H PAIDup to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS.Hablamos Espanol.800-371-1136 **N.FLORIDA Land Sale** > 5 Acres. $49,995, $995 Down, $346.70/month.>10 Acres.$59,995, $995 Down, $416.75/ month. v argasrealty.com Seller Financing 352-472-3154 ST.CROIX U .S.Virgin Islands East end 3br/3ba full apt, all rooms look out to sea, near the Divi Hotel Casino & Yacht Club. $555,000.321-757-6876 See photos online www. HometownNewsClassifie ds.com AD#71832 FLORIDA KEYS Marathon. Luxurious Oceanfront vacation homes. 4-6 Bedrooms. Private Pool, hot tub, docks & more! Start Planning Your Summer & Fall V acation Now! 1-888-564-5800 american-paradise.com 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.WE BUY CARS A ny Condition.24-Hour Pickup.Call for a Quote. 386-453-0967. GET CASH f or your J unk, Damaged, or Salv aged Car! FREE car removal + TOPDOLLAR f or your unused and unwanted vehicles.Call Now!! 800-246-1093 584057MOTORHOMES AND TRAVEL TRAILERS Paying$$ CASH $$ImmediatelyFor details call386-677-5588 HARLEY DAVIDSON, Road King custom, w/ front fairing, 14,000 miles, garage kept. $13,500.321-960-9526 DA YTONA BEACH 543 Westmoreland Rd. 3 or 4 Bedroom, 2bath, 1 car garage, family room, f enced yard, needs work. $49,000, $4000/down or best offer.Owner Financing $500/month. Modern Realty 386-253-7449 IMMEDIATE CASH Now! We Pa y Top $$$ for Structured Settlements, Annuity and Lottery Payments.Freedom Financial Gives You Financial Freedom.Call T ollFree 877-227-4379 PORT ORANGE Beautiful, partially wooded 5 acres on Halifax Drive (paved) off Tomoka Far ms Road.$160,000. 386-761-3820/ 290-3895. DA YTONA BEACH Central Manor Apts. Serving Adults 62+ or Mobility Impaired 1br/1ba Income based rent.EOH. Handicapped Accessible. 386-255-2622 TTY 1-800-955-8771 $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++ within 48/ hours? Low rates. Apply Now By Phone! 800-568-8321 wwwlawcapital.com NC MOUNTAINSNew 2bdrm 2bath home on 2 +/acres $144,750. Kitchen open to great room, stone fireplace, covered porch, paved access, mountain & sunset views. 866-738-5522 DA YTONA BEACH Bayshore.Remodeled, furnished 1br/1.5ba on top floor.Incl:Gym, pool, sauna, etc.No Smoking or Pets.386-576-3155. DA YTONA BEACH Eastgate.Quiet lakefront 3br/ 2.5ba/ 2cg, w/ patio. W alk-in closets.Jacuzzi tub.W/D.Pool.$1450 /mo + sec.Incl:outside maintenance.Call Dean, 386-341-2638. Daytona Beach Shores 6th Flr.Beach Efficiency near Sunglow Pier.New Tile/ Fixtures/ Appliances.Pool & Assigned Par king.Seller financing. $53,999.715-922-0311. IN TROUBLE with the IRS? Call 800-557-4048. Stop levies and seizures, stop wage garnishment, reduction of taxes, abatement of penalties, IRS compliance, unfiled returns. www.keytaxgroup.com 584002CALLNOW888-712-7244Recorded MessageState of FLLic. P218229Find Out The BEST W ays To BEAT low rates!NO OBLIGATIONCD or IRA MATURING CHRYSLER SEBRING Convertible.2001.White. 6 cyl.80K mi.All power. Sirius AM/FM radio.Top like new.New battery & tires.Maintance up to date with records.Clean title.Garage kept.Works perfectly.$4,300 Serious buyers only please call 386-322-0706/ 846-4446. LOGIC 210 center console, 2000, Johnson 150 HP, 21, ocean qualified, estimated value $12,400 asking $8,500 OBO 386-847-8115 Edgewater LINCOLN TOWNCAR, Exec.Series.White. 130K.Lthr int.Cold A/C. Garage kept.All maint. Exc.cond.Non -smoker. $5500/obo 386-562-3036 See photo online @ www .hometownnewsol.com ad# 45381. CASH FOR CARS! We Buy ANY Car, Truck or V an! Running or Not. Get a Free Top Dollar Instant Offer Now! 800-558-1097 Were Local! T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for INSTANT offer: 800-454-6951 SELL YOUR Car For CA$H RIGHT NOW! We pay Top Dollar for your junk and salvaged cars. F or and instant quote Call Now! 800-419-3454 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: 800-864-5960 B UNNELLGAMBIA WOODS APARTMENTSWe are Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts. 386-428-8749 or TDD 1-800-955-8770. GET CASH f or your J unk, Damaged, or Salv aged Car! FREE car removal + TOP DOLLAR f or your unused and unwanted vehicles.Call Now!! 800-341-0939 Notice of Public Auction f or monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company f acilities.Storage locations are listed below.All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods.All auctions are hold to satisfy owners lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statues, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807.The auction will start at 8:00 a.m.and others will follow on A ugust 9, 2012.U-Haul Storage of Daytona Beach, 700 West International Speedway Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL 1010 William Giordano $848.50;1009 Regina Jackson $527.08;1013 J ames Hatch $315.54; AA0913B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0924B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0986B Joseph Johnson $303.50; AA0986B Rickey Stills $425.85;AA6432A Jennifer Allen $378.00 Pubs:7/27 & 8/3/2012 DA YTONA BEACH Ve ry clean, large 1br/1ba 1st floor.Eat-in kitchen. W ood flrs.Blinds on all windows.$549/mo.+ $300/sec.Incl:water/ pest/ garbage.NO pets. Credit chk reqd.Call 386-795-7727. DONATE A CARHelp Children Fighting Diabetes.Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/ week.Nonr unners OK.Tax Deductible.Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 800-578-0408 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 HTNfor $25 OFF 1st month rent! 630 Misc. Financial 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 275 Misc. Items Crossword Solution 710 Houses for Sale 5060 Notice of Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 0920 Automobiles W anted 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 810 House for Rent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 275 Misc. Items 275 Misc. Items 630 Misc. Financial 735 Out of Area for Sale Crossword Solution 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 755 Groves/Farms & Ranches for Sale 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 915 Automobiles 0920 Automobiles W anted 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 630 Misc. Financial 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 275 Misc. Items 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 710 Houses for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 610 Business Opportunities 785 Wanted to Buy 5020 Notice to Creditors 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 277 Musical Instruments Crossword Solution 815 Town Houses/ V illas for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 735 Out of Area for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 0705 Condos for Sale 710 Houses for Sale LEGAL NOTICESDue in our office Monday at Noon f or Friday Publication1-800-823-0466 GET RESULTS WHEN Y OU PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 LEGAL NOTICES CLASSIFIED ROCKS! CLASSIFIED ROCKS!