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A Publication of Schillinger Enterprises, Inc. © 2010 Volume XIX – Issue 26

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The Senior Newspaper Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties For 19 Years—COMPLIMENTARY COPY

December 24, 2010

Visit Us Online At: seniorstodaynewspaper.com


New Year’s Quotes & Toasts “Be always at war with your vices, at peace with your neighbors, and let each new year find you a better man.” —Benjamin Franklin “May all your troubles last as long as your New Year’s resolutions.” —Joey Adams “Happiness is too many things these days for anyone to wish it on anyone lightly. So let’s just wish each other a bile-less New Year and leave it at that.” —Judith Crist

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“Good resolutions are simply checks that men draw on a bank where they have no account.” —Oscar Wilde “I do think New Year’s resolutions can’t technically be expected to begin on New Year’s Day, don’t you? Since, because it’s an extension of New Year’s Eve, smokers are already on a smoking roll and cannot be expected to stop abruptly on the stroke of midnight with so much nicotine in the system. Also dieting on New Year’s Day isn’t a good idea as you can’t eat rationally but really need to be free to consume whatever

is necessary, moment by moment, in order to ease your hangover. I think it would be much more sensible if resolutions began generally on January the second.” —Helen Fielding, Bridget Jones’s Diary “In the New Year, may your right hand always be stretched out in friendship, but never in want.” —Irish toast

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Phone: 386.738.7535 • Website: www.cnewkirk.com Page A-2—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010


Make The Most Of The New Year!

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t has always been my belief that a day spent without learning something new is a waste… and should never happen. So I decided to start the new year right. A friend of mine who lives in Minnesota informs me that she is enjoying time spent inside her home while the snow falls outside. One of the ways Ruth is spending her time is learning stuff… (and often sharing with me). It’s natural that this former librarian has the art of learning and I love hearing from her! As we come into the new year, 2011, I’ll share some of Ruth’s information with you in the form of a question and answer quiz. (Gives you time to think about it). 1. Where did Brazil get it’s name? 2. What country has the greatest number of lakes? 3. Where is 20 percent of the world’s oxygen supply produced? 4. What American city has the second largest Polish population in the world? 5. Which of our states has more than half the coastline of the entire United States? 6. Where is the only land on our planet that is not owned by a country? 7. Where is the oldest continuously inhabited city in existence? 8. What is Los Angeles' full name? 9. What city was the first to have over a million people? 10. What American city was originally called Pig's Eye? …and here are the answers: 1. Brazil was named after the ‘nut’… not the other way around. 2. Canada, an Indian word meaning 'Big Village,' has more lakes than the rest of the world combined. 3. The Amazon rainforest produces more than 20 percent of the world's oxygen supply. The Amazon River pushes so much water into the Atlantic Ocean that, more

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than one hundred miles at sea off the mouth of the river, one can dip fresh water out of the ocean. The volume of water in the Amazon river is greater than the next eight largest rivers in the world combined and three times the flow of all rivers in the United States.

You Name It …by Kitty Maiden

4. Next to Warsaw, Chicago has the largest Polish population in the world. 5. Alaska 6. Antarctica is the only land on our planet that is not owned by any country. Ninety percent of the world's ice covers Antarctica. This ice also represents seventy percent of all the fresh water in the world. Antarctica is essentially a desert; the average yearly total precipitation is about two inches. Although covered with ice (all but 0.4 percent of it, ice), Antarctica is the driest place on the planet, with an absolute humidity lower than the Gobi desert. 7. Damascus, Syria, was flourishing a couple of thousand years before Rome was founded in 753 BC. 8. El Pueblo de Nuestra Senora la Reina de Los Angeles de Porciuncula —it can be abbreviated to 3.63 percent of its size: L.A. 9. The first city to reach a population of 1 million people was Rome, Italy in 133 B.C. There is a city called Rome on every continent. 10. St. Paul Minnesota was originally called ‘Pig’s Eye’ after a man named Pierre 'Pig's Eye' Parrant who set up the first business there. Happy New Year and God Bless You as you face the future, working together toward a better economy, a better world, a better…everything! ST

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Seniors Today 360 S. Yonge Street Ormond Beach, FL 32174 Phone: (386) 677-7060 Fax: (386) 677-0836 Website: seniorstodaynewspaper.com Published by Schillinger Enterprises, Inc. Chairman Of The Board David Schillinger General Manager Bonnie Schillinger Editor Bonnie Gragg Staff Writer Kitty Maiden Seniors Today is published and distributed free every other Friday to inform, entertain, and serve those over the age of 50. Deadlines: The deadline for advertising is Friday, 5 P.M., one week prior to the Friday publication date. Advertisements and copy: All advertisements and copy is believed to be truthful and accurate. Seniors Today reserves the right to edit, revise, or reject any advertising and/or submitted articles for publication. Advertisements are the sole responsibility of the advertiser. Advertisements and copy in Seniors Today are not meant to be an endorsement of any product, service, or individual. All editorial copy and by lined articles are the opinion of the writer and are not necessarily the view, opinion, or policy of Seniors Today. Errors and Omissions: Neither the publisher nor the advertiser are liable for mistakes, errors, or omissions. The sole liability of Seniors Today to an advertiser is to reprint the corrected ad in the next issue. Copyright Warning: Pursuant to Federal Copyright Law, all material contained within this publication which was created, designed, composed, written, typeset, imageset, or prepared in any way by Seniors Today remains the sole property of the publisher and cannot be reproduced in whole or in part without the written permission of Seniors Today. This pertains to the duplication of either advertising or non-advertising material. Notice of copyright appears on page one of this and all issues.

What’s Happening Around Town… Travel Expo

Pain Relief Seminars

Happy Wanderers

Are you to planning travel in 2011? High Performance Travel welcomes you to a travel expo on January 15 from 11 A.M. to 3 P.M. at the Daytona Beach Airport. Hear travel ideas and advice from featured representatives and receive tips on making your travel more enjoyable. The seminar and parking are free. For more information and to RSVP, call 386-252-4423.

ARC Acupuncture and Physical Therapy is hosting an upcoming seminar series for January entitled Take A Holistic Approach To Pain Relief. There are a variety of seminars at different times and locations to choose from. For seminar topics, dates, and locations, please contact Liz Hargis at 352-4089441for more information.

Free Caregiver’s Day

Start the new year by taking control of your health. Prevention Plus, Inc., is conducting tests for stroke, arterial disease, abdominal aortic aneurysm, osteoporosis, heart scan, and more on Thurs., Jan. 6 at Daytona Beach Shores Senior Center, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. Early detection saves lives. These reasonably priced tests don’t require a doctor’s prescription. To register, please call 1888-667-7587.

Local walking clubs of the American Volkssport Association host organized walks throughout the United States. The walks are non-competitive and follow pre-determined routes, making them an excellent activity for the whole family. The events encourage physical activity and appreciation of history and the outdoors. They are designed for people of all ages and levels of physical fitness. To learn more information, please call Marvin Stokes, President at 386-788-4026 or e-mail: marvst717@cfl.rr.com

Need a break from caregiving? First United Methodist Church of Ormond Beach is providing two free Caregiver’s Day Out that includes food, fun, and special attention for care receivers. The days are from 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. on Thurs., Jan. 8 and Thurs., Feb. 10 at First United Methodist Church of Ormond Beach. For information, call Sherry at 386-677-3581, ext. 311. This is a wonderful opportunity for caregivers to have a break and know that their loved ones are being taken care of in a loving, safe environment.

Lunch Bunch Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 724 Big Tree Road, South Daytona will host Lunch Bunch every Thursday beginning Jan. 6 at 12 NOON. Just $4 gets you lunch and bingo with non-monetary prizes. Reservations are required by noon the Tuesday prior. Call 386-7676542 and leave a message.

Acupuncture Education Dr. Lorenzo Phan will hold education workshops at the Acupuncture & Skin Care Clinic, 725 W. Granada Blvd., Ste. 15 in Ormond Beach on January 12, 19, and 26. Providing natural alternatives to pain medications and surgeries of the typical Western medical model, Dr. Lorenzo Phan will educate Americans on alternative solutions of acupuncture and herbal remedies to alleviate chronic pain that accompanies the most common medical conditions that affect Americans today. For seminar topics and more information, call 386-615-1203.

Flagler County’s RSVP RSVP stands for Retired Senior Volunteer Program, and in Flagler County the organization recruits, places, and recognizes senior volunteers. They have many new projects and are looking for volunteers. If you would like to help, please contact RSVP at 4750 E. Moody Blvd., Ste. 233, Flagler Beach, or phone 386-439-9997.

Page A-4—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

Health Screening

Doo Wop Here is a fantasict show you won’t want to miss! Richard Nader Entertainment presents Doo Wop With A Twist on Fri., Jan. 7 at 7:30 P.M. at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center on U.S. 1. Enjoy special guests Malt Shoppe Memories and many other performers from yesteryear. Tickets on sale now at orm ondbeach.com or you may call the box office at 386-676-3375.

Camera Club The Shores Camera Club meets the 2nd and 4th Thursdays of each month at 7 P.M. at the Daytona Beach Shores Community Center, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. (A1A). All ages and levels of photography knowledge from beginners to experts are welcome. There are funfilled "safaris" each month to local events and locations, speakers, competitions, and workshops to learn new photo skills. For more information, call 386-233-3336 or see our website at www.shorescameraclub.com

Volunteer Florida’s Long-Term Care Ombudsman Program needs volunteers to join its corps of dedicated advocates who protect the rights of elders residing in nursing homes, assisted living facilities, and adult family care homes. Special training and certification is provided. All interested individuals are encouraged to call toll-free 888-831-0404 or visit the website at: ombudsman.my florida.com The local council meets on the second Wednesday of each month at 10 A.M. at 210 N. Palmetto Ave., Room #148 in Daytona Beach. Meetings are open to the public.

Azaleas And Camellias The DeBary Garden Club will be hosting Howard Jeffries on Thurs., Jan. 6 at 7 P.M. at Gateway Park in the Administrative Building Conference Room at 860 N. Highway 17/92. Mr. Jeffries is a certified ISA arborist. Mr. Jeffries will be discussing the history and care of azaleas and camellias. The DeBary Garden Club meets on the first Thursday of the month at 7 P.M. at Gateway Park. Meetings are free, and new members are welcome. Refreshments will be served.

Shredding Party Join Newkirk & Company at 632 N. Woodland Blvd. in DeLand, for a Shredding Party, January 21, 2011, 2 to 6 P.M. Shred your confidential documents free of charge. For more information, please call 386-738-7535.

Thursday Dance Join the Port Orange singles dances every Thursday night at the Port Orange VFW, 5830 S. Williamson Blvd., SW on the corner of I-95 & SR 421. Doors open at 6 P.M. and the dance will be held from 7:30–10:30 P.M.

Support Groups New Alcoholics Anonymous A new Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) support group called 1, 2, 3, Miracle will meet at Covenant United Methodist Church, 3701 S. Clyde Morris Blvd. in Port Orange every Thursday at 8 P.M. in room 204. For more information, call Bill at 386-383-9470 or the church office at 386-767-8544. Hurting Yourself With Food? Are you tired of Yo-Yo dieting? Are you addicted to food? There is hope. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous (FA) is a solution for all forms of food addiction. People have found recovery from overeating, under eating, and bulimia in FA. For more information, call 386-258-0610.


Estate Tax Update

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any, including me, are surprised about what happened with the estate tax law during the week of December 13. As often happens, a change in estate tax law was attached to a bill about other taxes. The estate tax aspect was discussed in the news very little. Estate tax is charged on assets owned by a deceased person. In 2001, Congress set a new estate tax exemption for upcoming years, eliminated estate tax for 2010, and provided that the law would sunset at the end of 2010, resulting in return to a one-million dollar exemption beginning in 2011 and thereafter. The exemption was 3.5 million dollars in 2008 and 2009. Experts believed that Congress would amend the law in 2009 in order to avoid receiving no tax in 2010. However, the law was not changed as to 2010. A significant change to the estate tax law was included in the massive tax bill approved by the Senate and the House during the week of December 13. The estate tax exemption was raised to $5,000,000, and the estate tax rate was reduced to 35 percent. An amendment to the bill was proposed in the House to reduce the exemption and increase the tax rate, but it failed.

President Obama urged the House to pass the bill as approved by the Senate because it contained many other items deemed favorable by the President.

Elder Law …by Michael A. Pyle

What is so shocking is that Congress allowed many huge estates to go completely untaxed in 2010, and now will receive much, much less than previously anticipated in 2011 and 2012. Reducing taxes does not provide needed income for various budgetary needs, including the health care plan and reduction of the deficit. Since President Obama specifically requested that the bill be passed in the form as it was approved by the Senate, and it was, he signed it into law. The good news for people with between one and five million dollars is that they can stop worrying about their estates being taxable, for the next two years.

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Thursday, January 6, 2010 Daytona Beach Shores Community Center 3048 South Atlantic Ave. Stroke/Carotid Ultrasound . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35 This test visualizes build-up of plaque in the carotid that may lead to stroke.

Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm (AAA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35 95% ruptured AAAs result in death. The majority of victims have no symptoms.

Arterial Disease (PAD) Test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35 Ultrasound is used to detect poor circulation and blockages in the legs.

Thyroid Ultrasound . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35 Scan to rule out cysts, nodules, goiters, & tumors.

Abdominal Ultrasound . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $85 Helps identify cancers of the liver, pancreas, kidneys, spleen, gallstones, kidney stones, and more.

Heart Scan—Echocardiogram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $95 Screening to view wall motion, valves, enlargement, calcifications, stenosis, prolapse, blood clots, tumors, and fluid around the heart.

December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page A-5


Lesser Known Deaths of 2010 by Jason Goldtrap

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eg and I enjoy the opportunity to write this column. We always appreciate readers like the nice folks who wrote this week offering to make us ‘real Mexican tamalies.’ We are not the only writers in our family. Our son Jason, writes prolifically, including special articles, humor, editorials, and several novels. Each year end he writes an article called Lesser Known Deaths. This year he has agreed to share it with our readers. Peg and I proudly present it for your reading pleasure:

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Page A-6—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

Again this year, folks we likely did not know, died. While unknown to us, many of them made a mark in history. Consider: Maj. Robert M. White, 85, flew the X15 nearly 60 miles high. Edward Uhl, 92, co-invented the bazooka. David Warren, 85, invented the “Black Box.” Pamela Murphy, 90, was the wife of WW2 hero Audie Murphy and a staunch, compassionate advocate for veterans. USMC Col. John Hampton, 103, helped create Toys For Tots. Artist Robert T. McCall, 90, painted the future we deserved. Juan Carlos Caballero Vega, 109, was a driver for Pancho Villa. Alf Howard, 104, was the last survivor of the 1929 exploration to Antarctica. Bobby Charles, 71, wrote See Ya Later, Alligator. George David Weiss, 89, wrote What A Wonderful World. Hank Cochran, 74, wrote Make The World Go Away. Doug Fieger, 57, opined for My Sharona. Pauly Fuemana, 40, commented musically, How Bizarre. Rainbow In The Dark was the best known song by heavy metal star Ronnie James Dio, 67. As lead singer of The Chairmen of the Board, General Norman Johnson, 67, pleaded Give Me Just A Little More Time. Lolly Vasquez, 70, sang Come And Get Your Love. Let The Day Begin was the closet thing to a hit ever achieved by The Call which was lead by Michael Been, 60, who had a heart attack at a music festival in Belgium. The next day, after a performance by UK synth pop band Ou Est La Swimming Pool, their lead singer, Charles Haddon, 22, jumped off a lighting tower. Bruce Graham, 84, designed Chicago’s mighty Sears Tower. Art Bartlett, 78, cofounded Century 21 real estate. Next time you need cash remember ATM inventor John Shepherd-Barron, 84. Joseph Strick, 86, invented 6 legged motion simulators like the kind used in amusement parks. Will Koch, 48, was a dreamer, planner, and manager of Holiday World theme park in Santa Claus, Indiana. What board game did Chris Haney, 59, co-invent? The answer is: Trivial Pursuit. At some point in your life you have likely sat in a 40/4 chair which was invented by David Rowland, 86. Martin King, 60, is the co-inventor of modern cell phone texting technology. We can listen to the universe thanks to William Gordon, 92, and his Arecibo Tele-

scope in Puerto Rico. Jack Horkheimer, 72, had a 3 minute weekly show on PBS about astronomy. Arnold Friberg, 96, painted The Prayer A Valley Forge. Robbins Barstow, 91, made an amateur film in 1956 chronicling his family going to Disneyland. Disneyland Dream is the only home movie in the National Film Register.

Happy Talk …by George & Peggy Goldtrap Aaron Reuben, 95, was a producer for The Andy Griffith Show. Jean Carroll, 88, was a comedian from the Golden Age of Television. Christopher Cazenove, 66, played Ben Carrington on Dynasty. Michael Pataki, 72, was a Klingon who used insults to instigate a fight with the crew of the USS Enterprise in the Tribbles episode of Star Trek. Robert Ellenstein, 87, was the Federation President in Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. James Gammon, 70, played Nick, Nash Bridges’ father. The biggest movie role for Grace Bradley, 97, came in The Big Broadcast of 1938 which featured the song Thanks For The Memories. Joe Mantell, 94, is best remembered for the line, Forget it Jake, it’s Chinatown. Johnny Sheffield, 79, was Boy in the Tarzan films. Kit Horn, 80, helped developed surfing into a sport. George Nissen, 96, invented the trampoline. Raymond Parks, 96, put NASCAR into gear. Slow-mo enhanced sports video thanks to technological innovator, Robert Trachinger, 86. Animator Bill Littlejohn, 96, drew Snoopy dancing atop Schroeder’s piano for A Charlie Brown Christmas. Alex Anderson, 90, created Rocky and Bullwinkle. Art Clokey, 88, created Gumby. Allen Swift, 86, voiced Simon Bar Sinister on Underdog. Ilene Woods, 81, was the voice of Cinderella. Peter Fernandez, 83, was the voice of Speed Racer. The recitation of the birth of Jesus delivered by Linus Van Pelt in A Charlie Brown Christmas will forever be a part of the holiday season thanks to Chris Shea, 52. Doris Eaton Davis, 106, was the last surviving Ziegfeld girl. Dorothy DeBorba, 85, was a Little Rascal. Mary Emma Allison, 93, urged trick-or-treaters to collect money for UNICEF. Dr. Fred Plum, 86, coined the phrase “persistent vegetative state.” Georges Mathé, 88, performed the first bone marrow transplant in 1959. Three stars of Rebel Without A Cause died this year. Corey Allen, 75, was Buzz the gang leader who lost a Chickie Run to James Dean when he drove his car off a cliff. Steffi Sidney-Splaver, 74, was a girl in Buzz's gang. Dennis Hopper, 74, was a goon. ST

George and Peggy Goldtrap are both actors, speakers, and writers living in Ormond By The Sea. Contact them at georgegoldtrap@gmail.com


Kiss Your Liver And Tie Your Telomeres by Mitch Booth

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love this time of year because it gives all of us time to count our blessings and make a new commitment to creating more health and happiness in our lives for a new year of challenges. Didn’t quit smoking this year? Let’s give it another try. One glass of wine leads to a whole liter at one sitting? Make a new choice. Has sugar or comfort food turned into a major food group? Now is the time to make a change. No shame or blame just suck it in, refocus, and spend time with loved ones and more time in environments that support your new choices. One of those places is Love Whole Foods. This community market has provided a haven from work and home for more than two decades. We have not only striven to provide a resource for good as medicine, but we strive to create a stress free environment. A place where you can interact with like minded folks from your home community. It is also a place where ideas are exchanged and discussed. With the advent of the internet and its information overload and TV personality doctors, we give insight to what’s relevant and what’s just the flavor of the month. You can find out what has worked for our customers—your neighbors. One product that gained prominence this year was the antioxidant-anti-aging nutraceutical called Resveratrol. Dr. Oz (of Oprah fame) calls it the most important medical discovery since aspirin! This food extract was created by an ecologically oriented biochemist named Peter Voight. He spent years studying how grapes naturally fight fungus and repel predatory insects. The result: he isolated the Polyphenol that accounts for wines identity through history as a revitalizing drink. In 2006, the internet played a critical role in uniting Peter’s discovery with the anti-aging work being done by Dr. David Sinclair, head of the anti-aging laboratory, Harvard University. The Voight wine extract, Resveratrol, was thoroughly analyzed in clinical studies on humans. The results were remarkable: increased cellular endurance, increased muscle strength, and the restoration of memory cells. Indeed, the research showed a restorative impact directly on cellular DNA linked directly to the genes that promote longevity. The end result of this collaboration from vineyard to laboratory was best summed up by Dr. Joseph Maroon, MD in his book The Longevity Factor (page 75 Artria Books, 2009): Drs.

David Sinclair and Joseph Bauer, Harvard University researchers have shown “there is growing evidence that Resveratrol can prevent or delay the onset of cancer, heart disease, diabetes, pathological inflammation, and viral/fungal infections.” Folks, read that again! No wonder Dr. Oz states on his website: “I am taking 500 mg. of Resveratrol (250 mg. two times a day) as an essential wellness insurance.” He makes the connection between the JAMA study on fish oil and Resveratrol’s ability to slow down the aging process by preserving the telomeres of a cell’s DNA. Telomeres are the caps that hold the double helical strands of DNA together. Preserve the telomeres and cell longevity is preserved. Come in and get a free copy of the JAMA study, February 19, 2010. Ah, but to all the smart boomers reading this article: I’ll just drink my wine this holiday season and get healthy. The research was done with the extract taken directly from the grape mash and skins from the Vitis vinifera grapes. When the extract was taken from wine, the alcohol was shown to have a negative effect—it was toxic to the liver. Detoxification uses up over eighty percent of the amount of energy your body devotes to making replacement molecules. Your liver is in charge of this process. If it is overloaded, which it is in the case of most Americans, you never feel vitalized. Want optimal health and slow down of the aging process, then kiss your liver everyday with Dr. Michael Murray’s Liver Health Formula. Its unique blend of milk thistle, curcumin (another Oz favorite), and licorice will give you remarkable energy levels and preserve your good health. Just add a capsule along with your Resveratrol both A.M. and P.M. You will not only feel the vitality, you’ll see it after two months of discipline. Come on in and take advantage of an exclusive twin pack offer by Natural Factors: 33 percent off regular retail price all of January. Now that’s a great way to celebrate your new year’s commitment to getting healthier, happier, and feeling great.

Mitch Booth is the owner of Love Whole Foods in Ormond Beach—the area’s largest natural food store. Visit our website at www.lovewholefoods.com

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December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page A-7


Safeguard Your Credit Card Codes

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here are a number of ways you can charge things to your credit card these days without having to physically present the card to the seller. You can order nearly anything you want on the Internet, and now even places like pizza delivery businesses will take credit card orders over the phone. However, these conveniences have led to new opportunities for identity thieves to charge things to your card without having to actually steal it. The determined thief can get hold of your card’s account number by digging through the trash for discarded receipts or credit card statements, or finding some other way to scam the information out of unsuspecting victims. In response to this problem, many credit card companies have added a new level of security. On the back of many cards in the signature block is a series of numbers, the last three of which are a personal identification number. This PIN is not encoded in the magnetic strip and does not appear on receipts. Many vendors cannot process credit card purchases without getting the PIN from the customer, which ensures the purchaser has physical possession of the card. Now the thieves have to find a way to get your PIN, otherwise the account numbers they’ve obtained are useless. One way to get that PIN is to employ a telephone scam that preys upon people’s tendency to accept apparent authority without question and a willingness to cooperate to right a wrong. The scammer might call you posing as a person from the Security and Fraud Department of your credit card company and claim your card has been flagged for an unusual purchase. The scammer will ask you if you made the purchase, and, of course, you’ll say no, because the scammer made it up. He or she will assure you that your account will be reimbursed for the supposed fraudulent purchase and that an investigation will be initiated. You’ll be directed to call the 1800 number on the back of your card if you have any further questions. Having won your confidence that this is a legitimate call, the scammer will then ask you to give your PIN to him or her

under the pretense of verifying that you have the card in your possession right now. Once the call is over, you’ll probably hang up thinking that all is well and that the credit card company is doing a great job looking out for you. However, you may get a shock when your next billing statement arrives loaded with purchases you didn’t make.

From The Sheriff

…Volusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson Credit card companies and the financial institutions that issue the credit cards typically don’t ask cardholders to disclose security codes or provide any information verifying physical possession of the card. The best way to avoid becoming a victim of this scam is to verify the identity of the caller. If you have security questions or concerns about your credit card, call the financial institution that issued your card. If someone calls you about your card, ask the caller to provide his name, department, and extension, then hang up and call him or her back through the phone number listed on your card or billing statement to verify he is legitimate. ST

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Page A-8—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

673-5280


King’s Crossword

VOLUNTEER For Medical Research Do You Have?

1 Resistance unit 4 Low range 8 Terrible guy? 12 Pair with an air 13 Met melody 14 Mature 15 Freddy’s street 16 Sample of signage 18 Impudent 20 Heavy weight 21 Greek peak 24 London newspaper 28 Montana city 32 Bear lair 33 Yoko ___ 34 Frat party garb 36 Feminine principle 37 Garbage barge 39 Wallet 41 Red River capital 43 ___ out (supplemented) 44 Eggs 46 Leaves at the library? 50 Kid’s pop 55 “The 7 Faces of Dr. -” 56 Garfield’s pal 57 Hindu princess 58 Doctrine 59 Enter 60 Related 61 Spell-down

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 17 19 22 23 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 35 38 40 42 45 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54

Poetic tributes Luau entertainment Mid-May honorees Watch Junior “Entourage” character Part of RSVP Sodium chloride Kinda funny By way of Spring mo. Homer’s neighbor Automaton, for short Scale member Uppity one One majoring in farming BLT enhancer Satan’s specialty Transmit “Poppycock!” Bygone Peruvian Crazy sort Polio vaccine discoverer Ignored the alarm Fleecy HHS division Wall climber Taj Mahal city Smooth-talking Facility A few Cranberry territory Altar affirmative Roman 52 Acorn creator Blackbird

Answers on Page B-11

ACROSS

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(If you have none of the above medical problems, please call to inquire about our new and upcoming research studies.)

Call 386-677-0525 Peninsula Research, Inc. 305 Clyde Morris Blvd. Suite 250 Ormond Beach December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page A-9


Another ARC Success Story Relief I’ve Been Waiting For By Vallis Miller For years, I have been suffering from Fibromyalgia, causing severe shoulder and lower back pain. Ten different doctors have seen me and every time I went, I got a different diagnosis without relief. I have tried shots and all sorts of medications but nothing really worked. Finally, I went through a series of Acupuncture and Physical Therapy treatments. Within a week, I was able to move and raise my shoulders without significant low back and neck pain. To top it all, my posture improved dramatically and I got my energy back!

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Acupuncture & Physical Therapy: A Life Changing Treat

O

ne of the common sources of neck pain is a pinched nerve from a root that emerges from the spine. Aside from the pain that may radiate to the fingers, patients often feel some numbness and tingling. In practice, most cases of low back and neck pain are best treated with the combination treatment of Physical Therapy and Acupuncture. Most of the underlying issues associated with low back and neck pain involve a structural imbalance such as an abnormal curvature on the spine or a pelvic bone that is out of alignment, which can lead to scoliosis. These can cause nerve impingement to the nerve fibers that come out from vertebral bodies. Pain results and the resulting back and neck muscle guarding eventually will lead to a poor posture which leads to more pain as muscles become even tighter. Acupuncture stimulates the body’s natural responses to allow irritated nerve fibers to heal by promoting blood flow and the release of endorphins. Acupuncture treats most forms of low back pain as well. It treats both the “symptom and the root” of pain. Acupuncture addresses the symptoms while the root cause of

the pain heals. It also reduces inflammation associated with disc protrusions, compression fractures, misalignments, arthritis, and more. Simultaneously, acupuncture restores normal parasympathetic nerve impulses to the affected

Acupuncture & Physical Therapy Ramon Gutierrez, D.O.M. Acupuncture Physician regions so that the body is capable of producing the normal chemistry required for the healing of internal tissues and nerve fibers via the endocrine system. The National Institutes Of Health confirms this success in an important US government report (NIH Consensus Statement, v15, #5, 1997; p19). With the combination of acupuncture and physical therapy, the mechanical problems are addressed, proper posture restored, and normal blood flow restored to the affected muscles. This eventually decreases irritation of the nerves and translates into pain relief with significantly better range of motion. For more information, please feel free to call 386-615-4800.

Cataract Surgery Can be Performed on an Eye ONCE in a Lifetime Trust the skill, experience and advice of Dr. Margaret DiGaetano if you are considering cataract surgery. She is the only Board Certified Ophthalmologist in Volusia County whose practice is devoted exclusively to cataract and lens implant surgery.

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We accept Medicare and many insurances. Please check your plan.

To learn more please visit www.DiGaetanoCataract.com Call for an appointment today!

386/255-5050

Page A-10—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

505 Health Blvd. Daytona Beach FL 32114


What’s In The Stars

For The Week Of December 27

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might feel that you have all the answers right now. It might be wise to listen to other ideas before you decide to close the lid on other possibilities. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Bovines give and expect loyalty, so it is not easy to reconcile with someone you feel let you down. Ask a neutral party to set up a clear-the-air meeting? GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Anticipating the holidays with family and friends fuels your must-do Gemini energies. Try to pace yourself so you’ll be up for whatever comes along later. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) More background information might come through regarding a decision you expect to make. Be sure to check the source carefully before you move. LEO (July 23 to August 22) The strong, nurturing nature of the Lion comes through this week as you reach out to family and friends in need of your warm and loving support. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) A relationship that has almost totally unraveled could be close to being restored with more effort on your part to be more patient and less judgmental.

LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your sense of fair play is strong this week, which can cause a problem with a longtime relationship. In the end, you’ll know what decision to make. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You might not know all the facts behind an unwelcome development, so keep that Scorpion temper in check and resist lashing out at anyone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a good time to reinforce relationships—family, friends, colleagues —that might have been overlooked in recent years. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Family situations continue to thrive. Business associations also improve. Some new plans might need to be shifted a bit. Be flexible. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Avoid any influence of negative energy in this week’s aspect by not allowing small problems to grow into large ones. Work them out immediately. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) A friend might need advice on how to deal with a challenge to his or her moral values. Who better than you to give the honest answer? Good luck. ST

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December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page A-11


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Section B December 24, 2010 Area Groups Give HHS Early Christmas Gifts by: Kevin Hancock hristmas is the time for giving. How many times have we heard that expression? After last week and this past weekend there is no doubt that several local groups have not only heard that saying, but in fact live by those words. From the local community and the many sponsors that supported the Fur Ball, to the Ormond Elks Lodge, The Chronicles Of Narnia movie goers and the Ormond Regal Cinema 12, they all gave and gave to the animals housed and cared for by the Halifax Humane Society.

The Fur Ball Gala, even though most of the participants showed up in some pretty tacky sweaters, which incidentally was the theme, raised thousands of dollars at the inaugural event. The advocates that strived so hard to put the event together are already scheming, oops, working, to plan and make next year’s event even more successful. Speaking of the animals, the Elks Lodge did an over-the-top effort at their annual Santa Paws fund-raiser, though from my personal view the event should be renamed the annual Santa Paws Party. Not only did they all have a great time with raffles,

karaoke, and great food, they raised an overflowing truckload of animal food, toys, clay litter, blankets, and newspapers; and presented the HHS with over $1,000 in cash. The Ormond Regal Cinema 12 theaters, along with The Chronicles Of Narnia: The Voyage Of The Dawn Treader movie provided a wonderful venue, prizes, and a prize wheel, which allowed us the chance to give away Narnia goodies. From their generous donations, and with Laura’s, the theaters Promotions Director, help we raised over $330. This thank you would not be complete without including Subaru of Daytona, which

For details about these and other adoptables, call the Halifax Humane Society, 386274-4703 ext. 337; visit the shelter at 2364 LPGA Blvd., Daytona Beach, or online at halifaxhumanesociety.org

My name is Old Spice. I am an adult, male, grey, domestic, shorthair cat. I would love to curl up in your lap and tell you about my tail.

My name is Peppermint Patti. I am a female, adult Siamese mix, Buff / Black / Tortie Lynx Point cat. I know we can become such good friends.

My name is Buttercup. I am an senior, adult, female, Brown / Brindle Chihuahua, come see me and let’s play.

My name is Wesley. I am a senior, adult, male, black, miniature poodle. I am looking for a home with a house to play in all day; I don’t take up much room.

C

hosted some of our volunteers and adoptable dogs as part of their Share the Love event. The dealership donated $250, and we look forward to partnering with them in the future on other events. Thanks again to all the organizations that gave of their time and resources to help homeless animals of the humane society. ST

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Special Offer: Free installation for units purchased by December 31, 2010

Page B-2—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

New Years’ With A Healthy Twist

T

he New Year is coming fast with hopes of better things to come. One method people use to get their lives on track is to make resolutions or goals to make personal improvements. In 2011, why not put a healthy twist to your resolutions. Here are a few suggestions to get you started. Eat The Right Amount Of Food For You. Keep from getting hungry by eating four or five small meals a day. Planning to eat several small, healthy meals will keep you nourished so you can avoid mindless nibbling in-between meals or overeating at any one meal. Eat Breakfast. Breaking the fast from overnight is the best and healthiest way to begin the day. Follow up by making lunch both nourishing and substantial so you won’t crave mid-day snacks. Then eat a lighter dinner. If you absolutely need a snack before bed, try refreshing fruit and maybe a slice of cheese. For those in-between-meal hunger pangs, try fresh fruit or vegetables or a small salad. Choose Healthful Snacking. If you crave sweets, reach for canned or fresh fruit as an alternative to sugary snacks. Avoid consuming too much salt by snacking on unsalted nuts or cereal. Allow Occasional Indulgences. If you are sticking to an overall healthy diet, reward yourself with a little treat. Just control the amount and frequency of sugary and salty treats. If

you regularly indulge once a day, try cutting back to once every other day or cut your portion in half. Instead of nibbling on a bag of snacks, remove a small portion from the bag so you know how much you are eating. Then, really enjoy what you do eat.

Day-To-Day

Life …by Kathy M. Bryant Add Physical Activity. Try to fit in some regular physical activity in your daily routine. The recommended activity for adults includes: 150 minutes of moderate activity like walking each week and muscle-strengthening exercise at least twice a week. Make it enjoyable like going dancing with friends or try gardening. Taking even some of these small steps can make a big difference in your daily calorie count intake. ST

Kathy M. Bryant is with the Volusia County Extension Office. For further information, call 386-822-5778. All Extension Service programs and information are free and open to the public regardless of race, color, sex, disability, religion, or national origin.

Leading the Way to Better Vision Since 1972

Welcomes Thomas M. Kline, O.D. Board Certified: National Board of Examinars in Optometry Undergraduate: Trinity University, San Antonio, TX Optometry School: Illinois College of Optometry, Chicago, IL Areas of Special Training: -Primary Care -Contact Lenses Including Special Fits -Cornea & External Diseases Residency: Veteran’s Administration, Daytona Beach, FL

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Beverly Beach Substation

B

eachside residents of Flagler County will be able to travel less to take advantage of several services offered by the Flagler County Sheriff’s Office. The Sheriff’s Office’s newest substation recently opened in Beverly Beach through a cooperative effort with the Beverly Beach Town Commission. The new substation is located at 2735 North Oceanshore Boulevard and is open Monday through Friday from 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Staffing of the office is being provided by members of the Citizens Observer Patrol, the volunteer arm of the Sheriff’s Office. A brief ceremony officially opening the substation was attended by several of the town commissioners and Mayor Steve Emmitt. Mayor Emmitt presented the Sheriff’s Office with an appreciation plaque from the town commission before the substation was officially announced as being fully operation.

We appreciate the support of the Town of Beverly Beach which is allowing us to occupy office space in the Town Hall.

Flagler County Sheriff Sheriff Donald W. Fleming

The new substation will provide many of the same services offered through the Robert E. McCarthy substation in Palm Coast. Those services include fingerprinting service, notary public services, taking requests for vacation house watches, vehicle identification number (VIN) verifications, and offering gun permit packages. The beachside substation is conveniently located for residents in eastern Flagler County and it will serve as an outlet for the Sheriff’s Office road patrol units stationed in that area. ST To contact the Beverly Beach substation, call 386-693-4810.

Would you like complimentary Seniors Today Newspapers for distribution in your condo building, mobile home park, clubhouse, or business? Call 386-677-7060 for more information.

Rebecca M. Becker

Holy Cross Lutheran Church 724 Big Tree Rd. • South Daytona

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Dedicated to helping you and your family be prepared for whatever life brings. “Legal preventive maintenance” for peace of mind. Providing for your health care, your loved ones, and your property through: • Health Care Directives & DPOAs • Asset Protection • Probate Avoidance • Medicaid • Wills & Trusts • Probate • Guardianships • Real Estate “Personal & Confidential Attention in a Comfortable Atmosphere” Tel: 386-672-4365 Ormond Beach, Florida www.BeckerLaw.net The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about qualifications and experience.

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Call The Office, Monday Thru Friday

at 386-767-6542 December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page B-3


Live As Brothers Or Perish As Fools Our Trips Are easy, affordable, & Fun!

Jan. 11-14 • Florida Keys! Hemingway House, Mallory Square, Secret Gardens, Coral Castle, Truman House. Call Today! Seats Remain! $579. Jan. 20 • Solomon’s Castle: Includes Lunch On-Site. $65. Jan. 25 • Jacksonville: Ride the Skyway Monorail, Robot Factory & Anheuser Busch Tours, The Landing For Lunch & Shopping. $49. Feb. 16 • Lovely Lake County’s Lakeridge Winery, Yalaha Bakery, Leesburg, & The Villages. $55. Feb. 22-25 • Florida Gulf Coast Neighbors: Apalachicola, Panama City, Ft. Walton Beach, Pensacola. $349. Mar. 5 • Gulf Maritime Festival—Tarpon Springs, Hellas Restaurant. $65. Mar. 19-21 • Macon Cherry Blossom Festival, Parade, 1800 Belles Club Performance, Museum & Historic Homes Tours, and much more. $349. Apr. 12-15 • Savannah/Charlston: Tea Plantation, The French Huguenot Church, City Market, and much more. $389. Apr. 26 • Amtrak ride to Winter Park. $59. May. 3–5 • Tropical Florida—Coral Gables & Biscayne Bay. $399. Plus Many More Tours & Day Trips Starting At $39.

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45 miles of nerves. 630 muscles. 206 bones. 60 billion brain cells. Rehabilitating the human body from injury, illness or stroke requires expertise, regimens and equipment. To recover physically you need support mentally and emotionally. That’s our approach to rehab therapy at the Good Samaritan Society. To learn more or to schedule a visit, call (386) 253-6791. &QQKFNYMXTWGJQNJKXFWJ\JQHTRJ,      

Page B-4—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

I

t is everywhere I go these days; this negativity, this lack of belief in people or, for that matter, right now in almost anything. Maybe it started last year or the year before that, or maybe ten years ago, or maybe it was 50 years ago. This thing has slowly seeped into people’s lives and is slowly, meticulously taking over little by little. The religious will tell you it is the telltell signs of a society turning their backs on God. The agnostics and atheists will say it is just man’s greed or own self-importance that is beginning to take over. The complexity makes it difficult to pin down so, therefore, most haven’t even noticed that it is going on or even exists. If you look closely you can see it in people’s faces. Smiles are not there like they used to be. It used to be that people would speak to you out of kindness or courtesy; now we pay people to speak to us as we enter places of business. There are some remnants of courtesy left; some people will still hold a door open for you or let you in a line of slow moving cars as you merge on the interstate. Those numbers are dwindling. Maybe it is the politics of the day that have taken away the smiles. It could be our diversity, that we are so particular about our own beliefs or expectations that we are no longer willing to do something for the common goal. Is it so important that we do it our way or not at all? Is it so important that if I can not have it, then you will not get what you want either? It is better to destroy the whole than to allow someone a part of that whole, seems to be the new philosophy. This jealousy that acts on the premise,” if I can’t have it, then you don’t deserve it,” has taken root. This thing I am talking about is like a cancer to society and if left unabated will spread through generations and will change history in time. It is not a liberal thing or a conservative thing. It is just simply a thing with no real ties other than in the hearts of people. People are becoming less and less tolerate of each other and especially each other’s differences today. One sign of this thing I’m talking about manifests itself in hate. It is a subtle hate, a hate that justifies itself, because it does not rear its head in defiance. It lays in shallow hearts and minds simmering like winter soup, mixing in with all of the other parts until it is barely detectable. That is when it is the most dangerous, because no one calls it hate anymore, just part of the soup. Another sign of this thing I talk about is denial, that it is really not there, because we can not define it so therefore it must not exist. Granted it is hard to detect. Let me give you a way to see that it is there. Look in the eyes of the people you know as a starter. What do you see? How do they act and, most importantly, how do they treat you?

Now start looking at those that you meet. Are they courteous or friendly? Did they avoid eye contact; are they rude or just indifferent to you? The worst part of this thing is that over a period of time we will start losing our ability to place trust in other people. Even lowering our expectations will not stop this lack of trust.

Winding Roads …by Byron Spires

A good sign of this is our political system. I don’t think I need to draw this one out in graphic detail. I wish I had the answer. I wish that it was a simple answer. There is a way to change some of this thing that is eating away at our society. Martin Luther King Jr., said it best. “We must learn to live together as brothers or perish together as fools.” Think about it. ST

You can contact Byron Spires via email at windingroads@netzero.com

King’s Sudoku

Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down, and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.

Difficulty this week: ★★★

★ ★★ ★★★

Moderate Challenging Hoo Boy!

© 2006 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved

Answers on Page B-11


Read Seniors Today On The Internet At seniorstodaynewspaper.com

December 24, 2010—Seniors Today—Page B-5


Our Infinite History

M

Voted Best Rehab 10 Consecutive Years

10 Years

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386-760-7773

Call Tammy or Christine for a friendly tour.

argaret Stortz wrote, “No difficulty remains forever. All things are simply part of our infinite history. They come to pass but not to stay.” There’s a lot of comfort in these words. When some difficulty comes our way, it often feels like it will stay forever. We see it as a permanent problem. Thank God, no problem or difficulty is permanent. They will pass. It’s also a comfort to realize we are infinite beings with an infinite history. We are not aware of that part of our infinite history that preceded this life but we did have one because we are told that God knew us “before the foundation of the world.” We do not know exactly what will follow this life but we are told, “We shall be like Him for we shall see Him as He is.” That last verse has always fascinated me. It says in some way we shall suddenly be changed when we see Christ and in some way we shall be like Him. I do not know exactly how we shall be like him but it is a great comfort to me. Any way I can be like him will please me immensely. All this reminds me that Einstein said if we miss the mystery we miss the most important part of life. Verses like these leave us in a beautiful spiritual state of suspension. They promise something spectacular but we don’t know exactly what it is! When we see this life and our total spiritual journey as an “infinite history” it gives us a world of perspective. Look at any problem that comes your way as a small part of your infinite history and it comes into perspective. It may be extremely important and it may just be a blowout on the road of life, requiring us to change tires and get back on our way. As my song His Amazing Grace on my gospel album and on the Lewis

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Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties

386-615-7200 • Medicare Division 386-615-2053 • Private Division 299992310 Page B-6—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

My Sunday Journal …by Dalton Roberts

We are coming to see that life is forever. I recently saw a TV program where several people described their experiences after they died. I now think enough of these have been verified (like seeing what was going on in the room where they died) that I am confident we never die. Jesus said, “Those who believe on me shall never see death.” Somewhere in he process of the physical body expiring we move into our spiritual body and it must be a seamless process—so much so that we never experience the death of the body. I know such a statement sounds ridiculous when we look at a dying person and see what their body is going through but I still think it is possibly the truth. Think about how bad being born looks if you judge by appearances but it results in a great new life! It’s all just a part of our infinite history. Look at it that way and you will experience liberation. ST

Please e-mail comments to down homep@aol.com You may also enjoy Dalton’s website at www.daltonro berts.com

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Family’s So Fine CD says, “I have found a Friend who walks with me down life’s unending road...” I am glad I learned long ago that we are here and we have always been somewhere if only in the mind of God (what a sweet thought to be curled up in th mind of God), and we shall always be with our Eternal Companion.

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Council On Aging Receives Gifts Special to Seniors Today

T

he Council on Aging of Volusia County, a private, notfor-profit organization, was chosen to be the recipient of hundreds of gifts generously donated by the employees of Daytona State College this year. Alison Ryan, of the Marketing, Communications and Events Department at DSC said, “I’m so glad that college employees responded so generously to the call-out for donations and we received many comments about it being a worthy cause to help our seniors.”

You, The Patient, Have The Right To Choose How does one go about getting Council On Aging Home Health Services?

Pictured (L to R): John Clayton, Michelle Turbin with Council on Aging, Lynne Johnston, Alison Ryan, Daytona State College. The gifts will be distributed by the case managers at the Council on Aging to their homebound clients in Volusia County. ST

Florida Hospital Installs Board

If your medical provider tells you that you need home health services, tell them you want Council On Aging Home Health to provide the service. You, the patient, have the right to choose who provides your care. You can tell the doctor or discharge planner who you want to provide service. Once the referral is made, a Registered Nurse or Physical Therapist will come to your home and complete a detailed history and physical with you. They will develop a plan of care with you and any family or care giver you wish to include. They’ll also provide you information on your rights and responsibilities including any financial obligations that you may have while you are receiving home health care. Council On Aging Home Health provides services seven days a week, 365 days a year.

Special to Seniors Today

F

lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center, Daytona Beach, installed the new Auxiliary Board for 2011 at a Volunteer Appreciation luncheon held on December 7 at Halifax River Yacht Club. The new Auxiliary Officers, as shown in photo are: Left, standing: Elizabeth Williams, Pinkadilly Treasurer; Pat McCarthy, Personnel secretary; Jan Rojas, President; Charlette Bleeker, Vice Pres-

Home Health Call 386.236.0871 or 888.252.6110

ident; Donnette Winters, Bird Cage Gift Shop Treasurer; Lucia Begin, General Treasurer. Seated, left: Ginny Ott, Corresponding Secretary; Susan Maynes, Recording Secretary. ST

Three Holiday Gifts FREE Shipping Included!

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Antiques Teddy Bear by Larry Cox

Q: I love teddy bears and recently inherited one that has been in my family for almost a century. It is a blond-colored mohair bear made by Farnell, with glass eyes and defined paws. I would like to get an idea of how much it is worth for insurance purposes. — Susan, Amsterdam, NY A: One of the newest guides is the nifty Collector’s Guide To Teddy Bears, by Judith Miller and published by Firefly Books. Miller, who had a Merrythought Bear as a child, claims your bear was crafted in about 1918 and is worth in the $1,500 to $3,000 range, depending on condition. *** Q: When I was a kid, I took my PB&J sandwiches to school in a Star Trek lunchbox made by Aladdin. It is still in fairly decent condition with its original thermos bottle. I have been offered $150 for it, but am hesitant. What is your advice? — Charlie, Los Gatos, CA A: Your lunchbox was manufactured in 1968 and is valued at $450, accord-

ing to Toys And Prices, edited by Karen O’Brien (Krause, $19.99). I contacted two collectors, who both agreed with this assessment. *** Q: I have seven pieces of Red Wing pottery and wonder if you can recommend a good price guide. — Laura, Greenfield, MA A: There are several excellent guides. My personal favorite is Warman’s Red Wing Pottery, written by Mark F. Moran (Krause, $24.99). It lists more than 2,000 Red Wing pieces with 1,200 illustrations in full color. There also is a history of the company, an index of shape numbers, and prices that I think accurately reflect current values. ST

Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol. com Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to personally answer all reader questions.

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Page B-8—Seniors Today—December 24, 2010

very once in awhile, a book is published that eloquently depicts the emotional toll and devastating impact that parental drug addiction and poverty have on its most powerless victims—children. In Breaking Night: A Memoir Of Forgiveness, Survival, And My Journey From Homeless To Harvard first-time author Liz Murray recounts her hardscrabble journey from homelessness to Harvard with unflinching detail in this beautifully written, emotionally raw memoir of her life. Growing up on University Avenue in the Bronx, Liz received an early education on the devastating impact of drugs, describing them as “a wrecking ball tearing through our family.” She realized at a tender age that her loving yet cocaine-addicted parents were not equipped to be the parents that she and her older sister, Lisa, wanted and needed them to be. At the age of 9, Liz was the only one in her apartment who could hold down a job. She pumped gas and bagged groceries at the local supermar-

ket. Whatever tips she made went for food and her parents’ drug supply. After her mother died of AIDS when she was 16, Liz had an epiphany: She was capable of carving out a life for herself that was in no way limited by what had occurred in her past. She returned to school, studying round the clock in tenement stairwells, dimly lit hallways, and near-empty subway cars. “Breaking night” is urban slang for staying up through the night until the sun rises, which is what Liz did in order to study and squeeze four years of high school into two. While homeless, Liz graduated high school, won a New York Times scholarship, and was accepted into Harvard University. Liz Murray’s extraordinary story of survival and forgiveness is a stellar example that it is possible to rise above impoverished circumstances. Her courageous story speaks for itself. Her triumph and tenacious determination speaks to us all. ST Books reviewed in this column are available at your local bookstore.


Senior Service Line Possible Heart Attack? Every Minute Counts by Matilda Charles

T

here’s one thing that seniors haven’t gotten better at over the decades, and it can be deadly: We delay too long in getting help if we suspect we or someone we love is having a heart attack. In a study of more than 104,000 heart-attack patients reported in Archives of Internal Medicine, researchers compared the time it look to receive care with the rate of mortality from heart attack. The average time of delay in going to the hospital was 2.6 hours. There are two types of heart attack: STEMI and non-STEMI. The STEMI portion means “ST segment elevation myocardial infarction,” which is when a coronary artery becomes blocked by a clot and the heart sustains damage. Minutes count when it comes to getting care. The difficulty, researchers said, is that the patient can’t tell if he or she is having one type or the other. Only by getting to the hospital quickly and being hooked up to an electrocardiogram machine can it be determined.

Quite often the symptoms of heart attack are initially mild. Rule of thumb if you experience any symptoms—such as shortness of breath or discomfort in the chest or any other upper-body area—is to call for help within five minutes. That’s right: five minutes. When you call 911, not only will you get initial care fast when paramedics arrive (faster than having someone drive you to the hospital), but once you get to the emergency room, if you’re brought in by ambulance you’ll be seen immediately. For more information, go to www. mayoclinic.com and put “heart attack symptoms” in the search box. ST

Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Write to her in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or e-mail to columnreply @gmail.com

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Pet Care Think Twice Before Adopting A Pet by Sam Mazzotta

Dear Paw’s Corner: Thank you for printing Dori’s view on pet adoption in your column. I have been in the animal rescue business for many years and have 10 “unadoptables� (now quite senior and living the life of Riley.) Dori is so right, and I applaud her for her ability to state her position so clearly. I hope many of your readers got it. I have the results of poor choices—lucky for me because they are so dear, but they had to go through so much, which is very sad. — Pam Y., Lewiston, CA Dear Pam: Pam, thank you for the update and for taking in the “unadoptables�—pets that, in many cases, have behavioral or health issues that their former owners couldn’t deal with. People who are interested in purchasing or adopting a pet must do their homework before making the big leap, especially if they have no prior experience. It’s not enough just to read up on the breed of dog or cat you’re interested in, their traits and behavior (although

this also is a must). You have to take into account the impact on your lifestyle and your bank account. Pet care costs money, so you must be prepared for routine veterinary examinations—typically annual—and regular vaccinations, at least one of which, rabies, is required by law in most cities and states. You must have the ability to pay for unexpected illnesses. Caring for a pet takes time. A pet becomes part of the family—so much so that pets who are abandoned often suffer irreversible emotional damage. Are you ready to take your dog out at 6 A.M., potty train him, and spend an hour each day teaching or reinforcing basic obedience skills? Can you handle a cat that yowls late at night, or has soiling issues outside the litter box? You may not know how to handle everything that comes up, but you must be prepared before getting a pet to take time out and learn to really care for that pet. ST Send pet questions to ask@pawscor ner.com or write to Paw’s Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.

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Durban, South Africa

W

e exited the ship in Durban and were greeted by a dancing Zulu band—very loud and fierce. One can certainly believe that the Zulus defeated the English army—once. The population is between four and five million. There are many illegals working here, nine or ten million people live in the province. Durban exports Mercedes Benz, Toyota, and BMW, as well as beverages, processed food, and sugar. We saw the Victoria Embankment where they brag of their revolving restaurant. The Vasco da Gama clock soars from neat green grass in the park. The very rich enjoy their yacht clubs and the Durban’s men’s club that was recently opened to women. Durban was the original home of the first Sand People, bushmen who lived in harmony for 100,000 years. Then the Quincy tribe migrated in, using up wildlife, and forcing the Sand People to the desert. Quincies had fought among themselves until Henry I of England, stopped it. The Zulu’s King Shaka was wounded during one of the battles and nursed back to health. For ten years the Zulus were grateful and left the whites alone. Homes in the city are luxurious with double garages and swimming pools. Whites must have security systems. Fences, gates, and razor wire help protect them from unwelcome invaders. Bright red flamboyant trees, imported from Madagascar, grow throughout Durban, along with frangipani trees, natal mahogany, and purple jacaranda, imported from South America. Unfortunately jacaranda uses a lot of water as do the eucalyptus imported from Australia. They drink 200 liters of water per day, more than any native plants. They are categorized as Invasive Aliens and are gradually being cut down. They had been imported to provide wood to shore up the mineshafts. Computer paper is being made from them now. Parts of the city look like New Orleans except that people use their balconies as

Crossword Puzzle On Page A-9

we might use a garage to dry clothes and store tools. Durban is considered an African city. It’s cheaper to live here than Cape Town.

Life Travels …Julie Eberhart Painter

They have something like our flea markets called a Boot Market where people sell goods out of the boot or trunk of their cars. Durban has the largest Hindu population outside of India. Indians came to harvest the sugar cane. They worked hard and stayed. We saw a Hindu temple right next to an Islamic school—no problem there. The botanical gardens were a restful spot to sit and commune with nature. Ibis ducks with a black dot on their beige necks winged happily above us. Some have red necks and wide gray wings. They frolicked in the lily pool. During Apartheid which separated Indians and blacks from whites, especially on the western edge of town, the city was downgraded. Vagrants and criminals lived in windowless buildings, subsisting on “informal trading.” The beach park looks very clean with its circular brick toilets every few blocks. Because the ocean is too cool for swimming, the public beaches and the saltwater pools serve best. We were shown the oldest public toilet, a yellow stucco affair dating back to 1914. Durbanites were repairing the city’s infrastructure for the opening ceremony of World Cup Soccer in 2010. ST

Julie is the author of seven books including Mortal Coil and Tangled Web and are available from www. champagnebooks.com For more information see her website at www.booksjepainter. com or call 386-760-2670.

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Seniors Today Newspaper Dec. 27th 2010