• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Section A
 Then & Now 2008
 Section B














Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00090
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: September 26, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081233
Volume ID: VID00090
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
    Then & Now 2008
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
Full Text
















Vol. 6, No. 3


Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com.


COMPUTE '
THIS



Baddngupyour
computercanavert
dbtaser
PageA6

Friday, September 26, 2008


Burglary leads
to fatal shooting

VERO BEACH -A burgla-
ry led to a fatal shooting last
Thursday morning, sheriff's
officials said.
Thomas Clarence
Thompson, 25, was found
dead after scuffling with the
son of the woman he awak-
ened at a home on 10 47th
Ave, sheriff's officials said.
Francis Hornsby's
screams awakened her
sons, Austin, 19, and
Robert, 20. After a brief
scuffle with Austin Hornsby,
Robert Hornsby shot and
killed Mr. Thompson.
Sheriff's officials were
notified of the incident at
approximately 5:24 a.m.
Sept. 18, a press release
said.
The investigation is ongo-
ing.
Anyone with information
Swho can assist in this inves-
tigation can call Detective
Chris Cassinari at (772) 978-
6124.

Adult education
classes offered

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
The following classes are
available through adult
education, a division of the
Indian River County School
District.
An Access class will be

See BRIEF, A4


District, teachers


still at impasse


By Jessica Tuggle
For Hometown News

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- After another bargaining
session on Sept. 17, admin-
istrators from the Indian
River County School Dis-
trict and the teacher's union
still have not reached an
agreement on teacher con-
tracts.
Indian River County Edu-
cation Association officials
have been negotiating with
district officials since before
school began on Aug. 18 to
resolve two issues in teach-
ers' contracts: step-increase
pay raises and working
hour increases.
The district presented a
proposal at the meeting
that would pay teachers
$1,000 before the holiday
season, instead of the step-
increase this year.
The IRCEA declined the
proposal and counter-pro-
posed that the district fulfill
the 2006-09 collective bar-
gaining agreement between
the school district and
IRCEA, which would give all
teachers a step-pay
increase of 2 percent for
each year of experience
earned in Indian River
County.
"Although they've refused
the offer, we're still antici-
pating a future settlement,"
said' Julius Teske, chief
negotiator for the district.


The other issue, instruc-
tional time, is also a major
concern for teachers,
IRCEA representative Beth
Weatherstone said.
Because of budget cut-
backs, the twice-monthly
early student dismissal has
been taken away, causing
teachers to teach up to two
hours longer each week.
That doesn't provide them
with adequate preparation
time, the association presi-
dent said.
"An entertainer, for exam-
ple, practices a lot, and he
gives the same presentation
for four months, but teach-
ers have to do different
things every day and that
takes a lot of preparation,"
Ms. Weatherstone said.
"It's a high-energy job
and you have got to be on
the top of your game every
minute," she added.
Ms. Weatherstone is a
veteran teacher with almost
30 years of experience and
loves what she does.
"It's very disappointing,"
Ms. Weatherstone said of
the result of the meeting.
"They don't seem to
understand what it takes to
be a teacher in 2008," Ms.
Weatherstone said.
The next meeting
between the two groups is
set for Wednesday, Oct. 8, at
4:30 p.m., at Beachland Ele-
mentary School in Vero
Beach.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Piper Aircraft's Bob Kromer, vice president of sales, marketing and after market sup-
port, talks about how quiet the Williams FJ44-3AP jet engine is during the unveiling of
the new Piper Jet for the press Sept. 18.



Piper soars to new


heights with jet project


By Jessica Tuggle
For Hometown News

VERO BEACH Piper
Aircraft's newest project,
the PiperJet, has Piper
executives flying high
with expectations about
the future.
"We believe Piperlet is
the culmination of 71
years of (Piper Aircraft)
history, the beginning of a
new era for this compa-
ny," said President and
CEO James Bass.
Media representatives


from around the world
came to see the jet in a fly-
ing demonstration at
Piper headquarters in
Vero Beach on Sept. 18.
Dealers and potential
buyers also had a chance
to 'view the jet in flight
earlier in the week.
The single-engine jet is
a first for the Vero Beach-
based company that has
created more than
144,000 planes and comes
with a $2.2 million price
tag.
Mr. Bass had nothing


but praise for the aircraft
that he says has the
"grace, speed and off-the-
chart coolness," competi-
tors' lack.
"I think this is the most
beautiful, most attractive
product on the market,"
Mr. Bass sail.
"It looks fast, sexy, sleek
... you want your friends
to see you in this jet," said
the CEO.
Buddy Sessoms, a
PiperJet test pilot, has

See PIPER, A4


Student scientists leam from pros by observation


HEALTHYSPIN


Indian River Mall hosted
a senior health fair last
week

B^HH HH^I


ALOHA, HAWAII

Marlene
Johnson's
final
installment
on her trip
toparadise


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Gifford Middle School hosted the fifth annual Observation Station for sixth-.to eighth-grade students
Sept. 13. A dozen or so stations gave these aspiring young scientists a taste of things to"come, should
they choose to stick with studying science. Jenna Schepers, 12, left, and Anna Shipley, 13, measure the
pH of water taken from a nearby pond.


By Jessica Tuggle
For Hometown News

GIFFORD Science fairs may never be
the same for 165 middle school students
who attended the fifth annual Observation
Station, a science workshop held at Gifford
Middle School on Sept. 13.
Local scientists and engineers showed
students and their parents how science fair
projects could be a great learning experi-
ence all wrapped up in fun a process.
A robotics session and demonstration
drew many children, both'boys and girls.
Students maneuvered a small remote-
control operated robot built by ninth
graders around the room, using the robot's
"arms" to lift a soda can up and-down.
"I really like technology a lot," said Daniel
Bell, a sixth grader at the Willow School in
Vero Beach.
Daniel has made small robots from kits at
home and plans to get more involved with
robotics.
The robotics speaker, Jared Huffman, a
graduate of Florida Institute of Technology
in Melbourne, encouraged the students to
be inventive with their robotics projects.
"Sky's the limit," said Mr. Huffman. "Any-
See OBSERVATION, A2


Vero Beach resident chosen for zero-gravity flight

Northrop Grumman program offers 60 Florida teachers.once-in-a-lifetime experience


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Saturday: Isolated
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Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high:
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Weather courtesy of www.weather.com


Classified
Crossword
Gardening
Obituaries
Out & About


Police Report A5
Sports A3
Star Scopes BI
Travel A9
Viewpoint A6


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
FORT PIERCE Chadwick Bacon
is many things to his students: a
teacher, a mentor, a counselor. Now
he can add one more role: an inspira-
tion.
The Samuel Gaines Academy sev-
enth- and eighth-grade technology
teacher recently learned he was one
of 60 Florida educators who will expe-
rience weightlessness on the Zero
Gravity Corporation's G-Force One.
This year's flights will mark the third
year engineering and technology
giant Northrop Grumman has under-


written the program,' called Weight-
less Flights of Discovery.
"I was blown away when I found
out I was chosen," said Mr. Bacon, a
Vero Beach resident. "We are so lucky
to ha'e this opportunity. What
Northrop Grumman is doing is great;
it's getting teachers more excited
about teaching."
This year, G-Force One will fly
teachers out of Cape Canaveral,
Chicago, Atlanta and San Jose..
"By the end of this year we will have
flown nearly 1,000 teachers from all
over the country," said Jim Stratford,
communications manager for
Northrop Grumman's Integrated Sys-


teams Sector in Melbourne.
Northrop Grumman created the
program in response to ,President
George. Bush's American Competi-
tiveness Initiative, designed to help
students strengthen their science and
technology skills.
Most of the teachers participating
in the program teach math or science
to primary and secondary students.
"Let's face it, Northrop Grumman.
and. every other company that
depends on being able to tap a future
pool of engineers and scientists has a
vested interest in ensuring that pool
exists," said Mr. Stratford.
By giving a boost to STEM teachers,


those whoteach science, technology,
engineering and math, Northrop
Grumman hopes the investment will
pay off when legions of students
interact with highly motivated
instructors.
"Every engineer, every scientist,
every technically trained person in
our nation can look back and identify
a teacher who played a significant
role in his or her decision to pursue a
technical career," said Sandra Evers-
Manly, president of the Northrop
Grumman Foundation, in a news
release.
"The Weightless Flights of Discov-
See FLIGHT, A7


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Nathan Olson, 10, a sixth-grade Oslo Middle School
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Observation
From page Al
thing you can creatively
come up with, you can make.
It all depends on how much
time and effort you want to
put into it."
"I think a perfect
humanoid robot would be
really neat to create," said
Daniel. "It's not like it's going
to happen anytime soon,
'cause it's really complicated,
but it would be amazing."
The event was sponsored
by the Education Fomnda-
tion of Indian River County
and the Environmental
Learning Center. All of the
presenters were unpaid vol-
unteers.
Cynthia Falardeau, execu-
tive director of the Education
Foundation, said that many
people have a mistaken per-
ception of science projects
and science fairs.
"A science fair project is
not just an erupting vol-
cano," said Ms. Falardeau.
"Science really' encom-
passes all the learning disci-
plines. It teaches kids critical
thinking skills, public speak-
ing, organization, math
application and more," she
said.
Mickey O'Connell, a
teacher at Master's Academy
in Vero Beach, brought her
daughter, Mackenzie, to the.
workshops to try and get
new science fair project'
ideas.
"Mackenzie's in sixth grade
now, so we're trying to step it '
up a notch," said Ms. O'Con-
nell.
Seventh grader Ryan Hiser 3
said he heard a reoccurring !.
theme throughout the ses-
sions he attended.
"I learned that you'should .1
pick something you're inter-
ested in, 'cause if you don't,
you won't have fun with it
and that will make it boring
for you," Ryan said.
"The turnout was really-,
good," said Ms. Falardeau.
"We had almost double of
lastyear."
A similar science work-
shop for fourth and fifth
grade students was held,
Sept. 20.


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_ I


Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008


A2 -Vero Beach


i









Friday, September 26, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Vero Beach A3


Running back living


large for Vero Beach


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH When
Mark Twain uttered these
enduring lines, "It's not the
size of the dog in the fight,
it's the size of the fight in
the dog," he could have
easily been talking about
Vero's Stevie Wallace.
While small in stature by
running back's standards
- 5-feet-4-inches and 125
pounds the junior has
come up big for the Indi-
ans this season.
"You can't ask for a bet-
ter kid," Vero Beach head
coach Gary Coggin said.
"His work ethic is tremen-
dous."
Although it didn't count
in the standings, Wallace
made a lasting impression
on Sebastian River in the
Dollars for Scholars Kick-
off Classic. After the
Sharks' Cortez Ash pulled
his team within 1 after a
45-yard touchdown run,
Wallace answered with an
18-yard scamper of his
own, to put Vero Beach on
top 14-6.
The Indians went on to
win 21-6 with Wallace
gaining 70 of the Indians
271 yards rushing on the
night.
"I think I. did pretty
good," Wallace said. "I exe-
cuted my plays. I learned I
had to get off the ball fast."
In Vero Beach's highly
anticipated showdown
with Fort Pierce Westwood,
the 17-year-old only had
33 yards on 11 carries, but
still played a key role in the
running game.
"I kept blocking," Wal-
lace said. "I did good on
some plays."
Westwood eked out a 21-
19' victory in a game that
went down to the final
moments of regulation..
"I thought we would
come back," Wallace said.


"With those games it's
hard to tell."
Despite the setback,
Wallace and the rest of his
teammates readied them-
selves to play Lake Worth.
Wallace quickly made his
presence felt by returning
the opening kickoff 43
yards.
He later scored on a 14-
yard run to put Vero Beach
ahead 14-0.
"He is fearless," Coggin
said. "He gives.everything
he has.
"He's one of the kids you
hope for when you're
coaching. He brightens up
my day every time I see
him.
"He's very coachable. He
learns and his listens well."
After rushing for 87
yards in the first half, the
Vero Beach resident con-
tinued his torrid pace in
the third quarter, scamper-
ing for a 23-yard touch-
down to put the game out
of reach.
"I think I did a pretty
good job," Wallace said. "I
can improve on some
things like my blocking
and running routes."
On the night, Wallace
'rushed for 110 yards on
just eight carries almost
14 yards per carry.
"He gives maximum
effort every play," Coggin
said. "He's a model ath-
lete."
Wallace hopes his sec-
ond year on varsity is as
good-as the first, if not bet-
ter. After spending his
freshman season on junior
varsity, Wallace joined the
top squad for his sopho-
more season and helped
the Indians to a 9-3 record.
"I think that was pretty
nice," Wallace -said. "I
learned a lot. We had a
good team."
Wallace, who feels the
same about thi, year's
-quad. enjuys being part of


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Stevie Wallace, Vero Beach High School running backgets
a handoff from quarterback Shawn O'Dare during practice
Sept. 18. Vero Beach went on to beat Boynton Beach on
Sept. 19, 41-20.


such a talented backfield
that includes Corbin
Weaver, Ben Harrison and
the rapidly improving Jor-
monte Hunter.
"It's been pretty good,"
Wallace said. "Everybody is
key. We have to play hard,
work hard and keep up the
tempo at practice.'" -r
Wallace began 'playing


football about five. years
ago, growing to love the
sport with each passing
day.
"I just loved the way it
looked," Wallace said. "I
loved the way it was
played..
"Ever since I was a little
boy I always wanted to be
a running back."


S. ".

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Friday, September 26, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com










A4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


Tody'rHIt





- Trips to LaPlaya Beach & Golf Resort located,
in Naples, Florida.- with spa/golf activities
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SY A


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Piper Aircraft unveiled the new Piper Jet last week to deal-
ers, customers, and the press. After a few passes over the
crowd, the new Piper Jet made a hard right bank, showing
its maneuverability.


Piper
From page AI,
been flying for more than
17 years and loves flying
this jet more than any
other aircraft.
"It's so much like a hot-
roc sports car, it will
change speed or altitude
just like that," said Mr. Ses-
somn.
The jet engine, the pri-
mary noisemaker of an air-
craft, is placed behind and
above the cabin, making a
quieter, more comfortable
atmosphere for passen-
gers.
"The lack of cabin noise
is great arid there is a lack
of vibration so you don't
get tired or fatigued," said
Mr. Sessoms.
The cabin seats six peo-
ple, including the pilot,
with an option for an
enclosed lavatory or a sev-
enth seat.
The wings are posi-
tioned behind the pilot
and allow for an unre-


stricted field of view.
The jet is certified to fly
up to 35,000 feet, and once
in the air, has a maximum
cruise speed of 360 knots,
or about 414 miles per
hour.
Sales of the PiperJet have
already begun to take off
and the company already
has 203 orders set for
delivery in late 2011 or
early 2012.
In -a media briefing, Mr.
Bass said the company has
invested about $25 million
in the project so far, and
expects $75 million more
in the next few years.
More than 130 of the
company's 1,000 employ-
ees have had a hand in the
Piperjet project, Mr. Bass
said.
"This airplane is poised
for the future," said Bob
Kromer, vice president of
sales, marketing and after-
market support for Piper.

To see a video of the jet in
flight, visit www.new-
piper.com/piperjet.


Brief
From page Al
offered from Oct. 7-30. Stu-
dents will attend class from
,7 to 9,p.m. on Tuesdays and
Thursday. Cost is $68.
Those interested may regis-
ter at the adult school office.
A Web page design class
will be held from Oct. 7-30.
Students will attend class on
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 10 a.m. to noon. There
will also offer a Microsoft
publisher class from Oct. 6-
29. Students will attend
class on Mondays and
Wednesday from 7-9 p.m.


Offer ends 10/31/08 and is only available in participating Comcast systems (and may not be transferred). Offer limited to current satellite customers who subscribe to Comcast Digital Preferred with Starz and who have not sub-
scnbed to any Comcast service during the past 60 days. In order to receive offer, you must transfer ownership of your dish equipment Of owned by customer) to Comcast, honor all contractual obligations to your current satellite
provider and remain a customer in good standing. Comcast may require a copy of your most recent satellite Invoice, Comcast may or may not remove your satellite dish. Advertised pace only available with subscription to Comcast
Digital Preferred with Starz for one year. If any service Is cancelled or downgraded during the promotional period, Comcast's regular charges apply to any remaining services, AFTER THE PROMOTIONAL PERIOD, COMCAST'S
REGULAR CHARGES APPLY UNLESS SERVICE IS CANCELLED BY CALIUNG 1-888-214-6628, Comcast's current monthly service charge for Digital Preferred with Starz is $81.90, depending upon area. Offer good only for service
to a single outlet. $500,00 savings based on difference between Comcast's regular rates and promotional rate for the advertised services, Service is subject to Comcast standard terms and conditions of service. Equipment, In-
cluding a converter and remote control (for certain cable services) required. Applicable equipment and installation fees are additional. Prices shown do not include taxes and franchise fees. Certain services are available separately
or as a part of other levels of service. Basic Service subscription is required to receive other levels of service. On Demand selections subject to charge Indicated at the time of purchase. Additional features and services may be
purchased at regular service rates. Viewing digital signals requires compatible equipment, Not all programming and services available in all areas. May not be combined with otlier offers. Please call your local Comcast office for
restrictions and complete details about service, prices and equipment. Comcast 2008, All rights reserved. Star* and related channels and service marks are the property of Starz Entertainment, LLC. HO channels and service
may not be available in all areas. Basic Service subscription is required to receive other levels of service. Subscription to Comcast Digital Cable service required to receive On Demand and Sports Entertainment Package. Certain
C F-,1 i... 1. l.,1i i... ", il i ... i. l i.. , j j lln. I h'l i p j,,', i,.. I i" lin a (. ', ,t I, .h ', , l ,I ,li,, ,ib L, i l ,,ll h II i',1, h lT ,,,I I ll a1,,I, h l, th i l 5, ullh l, h
ll, I,, I 11i.l'-, l-H''111,) I 6i,, 6,,-, 1,T 1- .lII ', ,, 1,-d ,r icr f h 6 1 -, i ,, iTi, 1 I V ', J" U r I",: r. hlh ", ,,, ,I ) i,,,I hll ,.,5,1'. V I,'II : 1,'.' f .h,, I j I,'l'


A course in investing
fundamentals will be held
Saturday, Oct. 18, from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Participants
will learn how to increase
investment income, reduce
taxes on investments, par-
ticipate in tlbe stock market
and save for retirement or
college. Cost is $28.
The course schedule is
available at the office, at
area libraries and on the
Web at www.indianriver-
schools.org.

Adult Education is located
at 1426 19th St., Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 564-4970.


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* ','-y*' ,ei'j'~ uonire~ *-'p~~.na*~.-'.-,n. .~i. .,.
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v


Friday, September 2q, 2608


A4 Vero Beach


Hometown News








Vero Beach A5


Police report


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

Lynwood Davis Jr., 37,
4455 34th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation and one count
of possession of cannabis.
Kristina Marie Cleve-
land, 26, 80 JoyHaven Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
violation of probation and
possession of cocaine and
possession of a controlled
substance.
Andrew Mathew Nuzzo,
41, homeless, was charged
with possession of cocaine.
Luis Milcar Ruiz Tun, 27,
1312 Florida Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
aggravated battery.
Timothy Lee Aikey, 20,
9775 85th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation, trespass in a
structure and petit theft.
Mirna Barranco, 28,1805
19th Place Unit 205, Vero
Beach, was charged with
child neglect.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

Michael Joe Turnbull, 35,
1530 3rd Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with grand
theft, possession of burglary
tools, of a burglary con-
veyance and a felony traffic
violation of driving with
license suspended.
Tiffany Jane Wilson, 20,
424 16th St., S.W, Vero
Beach, was charged with
two counts of third degree
grand theft and fraudulent
use of a credit card and a
misdemeanor charge of
trespassing.
Leonardo Daniel Ruiz,
20, 106B Aetna St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with aggra-
vated assault and carrying a
concealed firearm.
k* Vipl L',Tin Mnit- 4' i.


1055 Royal Palm Boulevard,
No. 2, Vero Beach, was
charged with three counts of
dealing in stolen property.
James Michael Jackson,
33, 5745 59th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
cruelty to animals.
Martrez Antonio Barnes,
23, 2215 43rd St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine with-
in 1,000 feet of a church, for
tampering with evidence
within 1,000 feet of a church
and for a misdemeanor
charge of resisting an officer
without violence.
James Hunter Bowles,
18, 408 Date Palm Road,
Vero Beach, was charged
with burglary of a con-
veyance.
Phillip William Kennedy,
34, 1405 N.E. Meyers Ter-
race, Jensen Beach, was
charged with organized
fraud.
George Anthony White-
head, 31, 4040 S.W.
McCrony St., Port St. Lucie,
was charged' with sexual
activity with a minor.
Alavah Jean Moore, 19,
1840 Woodland Circle, Bldg.
3 Apt. 308, Vero Beach, was
charged with uttering a
forged bill, first-degree petit
theft and organized fraud.
Eric Dean Sisson, 25, 639
Dempsey Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with third
degree grand theft of a
motor vehicle and trespass
in a conveyance.
Paul Wayne Wagner Jr.,
20, 120 River Palm Drive,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with fraudulent use of a
credit card.
Dustin'J. Fattey, 27, 866
Haverhill Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with posses-
sion of crack cocaine.
Tonille Mowad-Christi-
no, 47, 4126 39 Drive, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine.
Richard Caruso, 47, 1875
5th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with a possession of
a controlled substance, a
misdemeanor charge of
possession of a controlled
-substanice and psse siofn ,:f


a legend drug without pre-
scription.
Jessica Lee McPeek, 20,
1001 Enders Nursery Road,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with sale or delivery of
Alprazolam and sale or
delivery of oxycodone.
Shawn Anthony Smith,
25, 2769 Cherokee Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
robbery with a weapon.
Eddie Charles Bell Jr., 21,
1901 Ave., N. Apt. B, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
accessory after the fact to an
armed robbery.
Clayton S. Cox, 21,
homeless, was charged with
accessory after the fact to an
armed robbery.
Diamond T. Kindrick, 21,
2008 Ave., Fort Pierce, was
charged with accessory after
the fact to an armed rob-
bery.
Anna Stacia Martin, 22,
2425 1st Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with grand
theft.
Thomas Clarence
Thompson II, 24, 2425 1st
Place, Vero Beach,'was
charged with grand theft.
Robert Richard Barham,
22, was charged with viola-
tion of probation and organ-
ized fraud.
Jemel Bennefield, 19,
4083 42nd Square, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine and a
misdemeanor charge of
possession of cannabis.
Celestor Ortez Gregory,
40, 4706 30th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon and a mis-
demeanor charge of retail
theft.
Eliseo Garcia, 28, 2225 89
Drive, Vero Beach, was
charged with fraudulent use
of a stolen credit card and a
misdemeanor charge of
theft.
Paolo R. Piscitelli, 40, 674
23rd Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with false impris-
onment and a misdemeanor
charge for assault.
Tyler Wayne Hazenfield,
19, 844 Old U.S. Highway 52,
Nvi Richmniond. Ohio. \\a.


charged as a fugitive from
justice.
Walter Clifford Bainter,
33, 4139 N. U.S. 1, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
a possession of cocaine.
Christopher Orr, 20, 7304
Bellair Ave., Fort Pierce, was
charged with carrying a con-
cealed weapon, a firearm,
and a misdemeanor charge
of carrying a concealed
weapon, a knife.
James Robert Whitaker
II, 37, 8260 133rd Place,
Roseland, was charged with
violation of probation, and
for driving with license sus-
pended habitual offender.
Javon Ivan Williams, 21,
926 36th Ave., was charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon and a mis-
demeanor charge of battery.
Bobby Lee Knightengale,
48, 2320 85th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
William Harvey Gulkis,
20, 1055 S. 13th Square, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery with
deadly weapons.
Marteikia Aushon
McClain, 24, 8001 Hidden
River Drive, Tampa, was
charged with conspiracy to
commit third degree grand
theft.
Garrett Lee Brpwn, 27,
684 23rd Place, S.W. Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling, third
degree grand theft, dealing
in stolen property, uttering a
forged instrument and for-
gery.
Laqeavia D. Jones, 21,
4886 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation, possession of
cocaine, possession of less
than 20 grams of cannabis,
use or possession of drug
paraphernalia and driving
with license suspended.
Megan Irwin, 21, 868
29th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged on two counts of
burglary of a dwelling, and
two charges of third degree
theft.
Edward Marun, 40. 552-


TREASURE COAST


CRIME STOPPERS


U g:!iuiB~IcgI


Quarry Lane, Sebastian, was
charged with kidnapping.
Bradley Scott Hess, 20,
109115 Mulberry St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with first
degree petit theft.
Michael Vincent
Novakowski, 20, 24 21st St.,
S.W., Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
battery.
William Joseph Adabody,
52, 2472 S.W. Falcon Circle,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance and with a
misdemeanor charge of
driving under the influence
and failure, to submit to a
test.
Samantha Holly Wilson,
21, 5035 Fairway Circle, Unit
303, Vero Beach, was
charged with child abuse.
Antonio Latayio Jen-
nings, 36, 1159 Schuman
Drive, Sebastian, was
charged with aggravated
assault domestic violence,
tampering with a witness
and a misdemeanor charge
of battery domestic.
Cammie Lascae Jackson,
23, 2365 19th RoadS.W Unit
249, Vero Beach, was
charged with failure to rede-
liver a hired vehicle.
Megan Louise Irwin, 21,
868 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation and a forged
bank check.
Richard Edgard Claudio,
49, 690 32nd Ave., S.W, Vero
Beach, was charged with
child abuse, false imprison-
inenr and a nmisdtereanor


charge of battery domestic
violence.
Darneill Clark, 21, 4774
Kennedy Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation and high speed
wanton fleeing grand theft
motor vehicle.
Steven Derek Sherrill, 51,
540 7th Square, Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation for driving with
license suspended.
Erman "Luke" E. Hinton,
26, 4041 41st Square, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license
revoked and a habitual
offender.
Marvin Omar Hernades,
28, 2115 42nd St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
2nd degree murder with a
weapon..
Megan Irwin, 21, 868
29th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
schedule drug, codeine,
tampering with evidence
and felony battery.
Steven Derek Sherrill, 51,
540 7th Square Vero beach,
was charged with violation
of probation driving with
license suspended.
Christopher Allen Pierce,
25, 7255 45th St., Vero
Beach, was charged for
being a habitual traffic
offender.
Melissa Silver, 27, 491
12th St., S.E. Vero Beach, was
charged with retail theft.
John Elbert Smith, 61,
5985 23 St., Vero Beach, was


See POLICE, All
Ij .


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www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Friday, September 26, 2008















VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Hants .


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(772) 465-5504
or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Make rants and raves easier

It's been a couple of years since I've read Hometown News
because I moved out of the area.
Hometown News Rants and Raves was one of my favorite
sections the paper printed; anonymous letters made this
publication unique.
As another reader pointed out, one could voice a point of
view without fearing reprisal. So what happened? Why did
the letters fall off?
Obviously there is more than just one reason. But here's one
thing that almost derailed my letter. I spent far too long look-
ing for an easy button, so to speak, like an online link to e-
mail a letter directly without it defaulting to Outlook or Out-
look Express.
In order for me to write this letter now, I'm using a friend's
e-mail address.
However, it seems necessary to mention this: it's taken so
much time to put'this letter together, that in order to write
about more important issues, I'll have to wait until I get
home. If I don't leave today, I'm afraid the gas prices tomor-
row will be so much higher than today or, worse yet, there will
be no gas at all. Why? "They" blame Ike.
Next time I'd like to talk about what "they" tell us, and why
"we" allow it to happen.
Keep those letters coming folks; we can't hear you shrug-
ging your shoulders!
If you want change, change your mind.

Editor's note: First, thanks for writing. There is a distinction
between rants and raves and letters to the editor.
Rants can be anonymous, as the reader notes. Rants come to
us-in a variety of ways: via our Rants and Raves telephone line,
fax, "snail mail" and e-mail.
Letters to the editor, on the other hand, must be verified and
include a name and place oforigin.
We encourage readers to send us their rants and raves, as
well as their letters to the editor,for publication. We don't know
why interest in this feature may have waned.
Also, there is a link on our Web site that allows readers to e-
mail us directly. However, readers must haveMicrosoft Outlook
in,ralled on their coiimpiitrs in order to access tllt link. The
icon is a 1lerer. and ii is lioriaed t iit, iid-i r the date and time
stamp in the upper right-hand corner of the site.

Clean up after your dog

I quote from a page of a page-a-day calendar if only to show
that I'm not the only one who feels this way: "Dog poop is the
curse of our age, the symbol of all that is wrong with our mod-
ern society, the carelessness, the selfishness, the lack of indi-
vidual responsibility."
I'm not too crazy about dog urine, either. Even those who
pickup seem to have no qualms about the urine. It's my yard.
I work in it, not being able to afford yard maintenance, and
thinking a dog might have been there, makes me uncomfort-
able.Why can't dogs use their own yard?

Why my vote is for Obama

Over the years, I have been registered as both a Democratic
and a Republican. However, I registered as an independent
during the first term of President George Bush. I have become
very disappointed with the political bickering and gridlock
that the political division hascaused. As an independent
voter, I usually find myself voting not necessarily for a candi-
date, but against the other one.
I look at the growing problems facing America: rising
unemployment, falling stock market, rising national debt, ris-
ing foreign trade deficit, financial insecurity of Social Security
and Medicare, falling home values and rising foreclosures,
immigration, war in Iraq and tens of millions without health
care insurance.
An increasing number of Americans are hurting as a result
of failed government programs. I look at the two-presidential
candidates to determine who has the best chance of improv-
ing living conditions for the majority of Americans.
Is Sen. McCain up to the challenge of fixing the economy?
Sen. McCain admitted that, "the issue of economics is not
something I've understood as well as I should."
McCain supports President Bush's tax cuts that favored the
very wealthy. Sen. McCain is first and foremost a Republican,
and as such, opposes any tax increase. I have no idea how he

See RANTS, A7




hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.


_i Voted # 1 Community
.-0- ,2005,2C
Steven E. Erlanger .......Publisher and CO.O.
Jim Kendall .............CE.O.
Lee Mooty ..............General Manager/CFO
Vernon D, Smith .......Managing Partner
Philip Galdys .........VP/Director ofOperations
T-md, :. ii .... ..
Linda Dover ......,...Sales Manager
Patrick Cooney ..........Sr. Advertising Consultant
Glenn Johnston ....... Sr, Advertising Consultnt
Kathy Young ... ..... Advertising Consultant
Terry Byer .............Advertising Consultant
Lora Cooney ......... Advertising Consultant
Michele Muccigroso ... .Major Accounts Manager

Phone (772) 569-6767
Fax (772) 569-6268
Classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913
circulation@hometownnewsol.cc


Newspaper in America A
)06, 2007 I f
Jim Schaller.............GraphicArtist
Kevin Grant .............Graphic Artist
Patricia Snyder ......... Director of Cassified Adverhsing
Carol Deprey-Zelenak .. .Classified Consultant
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Cliff Partlow ..... Photographer
John MacDonald ..Sports Wter
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Julie Cleveland ..........Office Manager


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


RA RC
SWOTIN


Managing your own stress as a caregiver


I rote this column afew
weeks ago, when things
were getting more
challenging for both Roy
and me. I have heard from
so many ofyou, expressing
sadness at his death, and I
will talk about that in an
upcoming column. Ihave
discovered how many of
you are caregivers and I
hope these tips help you a
bit as you grapple with the
biggest challenge ofyour
life.

The first thing you learn
as a caregiver isthat ypu
are thinking and acting for
two.
In progressive diseases
such as Alzheimer's and
Parkinson's, things that
your loved one could do
before take more time or
are now impossible. For
Roy, getting dressed,
bathing and eating have
become challenges. He has
to use a walker. I have had
to find the time and energy
to add all of the things Roy
did and there were so
many to my schedule.
I recently found a


ALIVE
& WELL
SHELLEY KOPPEL



brochure from the
Alzheimer's Association
that listed 10 symptoms of
caregiver stress If you are
finding yourself feeling
these symptoms, as I have
been, it's time to stop, take
a deep breath, and get
help.
Denial about the
disease and the effect on
the patient: "I know mom
or dad or my husband will
Sget better."
Anger at the patient or
others, that there is no
cure that people don't
understand what you're
going through.
Social withdrawal from
friends and activities that
once brought pleasure: "I
don't really feel like
meeting my friends
anymore it's not fun."
Anxiety about the
future: "What happens


when he needs more help
than I can provide? What
happens when he doesn't
know my name?"
Depression that begins
to break your spirit and
affects your ability to cope:
"I didn't care anymore."
Exhaustion that makes
it impossible to complete
necessary daily tasks: "I'm
too tired to do this."
Sleeplessness caused
by never-ending worry.
Irritability that leads to
moodiness ands triggers
negative responses: "Leave
me alone!"
Lack of concentration
that makes it difficult to
keep up: "I was so busy, I
forgot we had an appoint-
ment."
Health problems that
begin to take their toll
mentally and physically: "I
can't remember that last
time I felt well."
I have experienced most
of these feeling and I know
how debilitating they are. I
have begun to take small
steps to deal with them.
I try to exercise 40
minutes a day; I use


exercise videos so I can do
it at home. My blood
pressure has already come
down.
I have sometimes had to
force myself to call a friend
to meet someone for
coffee, but I am trying to
keep in touch, even when I
feel down.
I am tackling small
projects: a drawer, a stack
of papers, to get a little
more control of my
surroundings.
I am trying to live in this
day- or these 10 minutes
- and not worry about the
future. I am talking to
counselors.
-None of these is the
absolute answer, but each
helps a bit-If you're a
caregiver, take stock of the
situation. If it is beginning
to spiral out of control,
start making changes now.

Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of "Today's
HealthCare" magazine and
a member of the National
Association ofScience
Writers. E-mailquestions to
skoppel@bellsouth.net.


Use backups to recover from PC disasters


T here is one comput-
er-related topic that
keeps generating
one question after anoth-
er. It's a topic that every-
bodyknows about, yet
most of us are guilty of not
taking it seriously enough.
And those of us who do
take it seriously are often,
doing it wrong.
What is it that I'm
writing about this week? If
you guessed backing up
your computer, you
guessed right!
Over the years, I know I
have touched on this
subject a number of times,
but what has prompted
me to touch on it again is
the other half of the
equation that never-seems
to get any attention.
You see, so much time is
spent on how important
having a backup is, how to
perform the backup or
what needs to be included
in the backup, that the
equally important subject
of how to restore the
backup gets neglected.
Then, when disaster
strikes and people have to
go restore from backup,
the recovery steps they are
following (if any) often
don't work.
A lot of the backup
software that's out there
makes assumptions about
the backup/recovery
situation that don't
necessarily fit your
situation. Then the steps
don't make any sense and


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


you're left feeling lost.
Here's a for instance.
One backup utility that I
know of makes the
assumption that the
computer itself is intact
but the data itself became
lost or corrupt. Then, the
recovery steps make
suggestions such as
"double click the restore
icon on your desktop,"
which makes nonsense if
you are restoring after a
hard drive crash or
completely replacing a
computer.
Another example
involves "ghosting" or
"imaging" software.
This backup concept is
that if you regularly image
(or ghost) your machine,
then recovering from hard
drive disaster is a snap.
Just re-image a new hard
drive and all of your data
and settings are restored
exactly as they were right
before disaster struck.
But what happens if the
disaster isn't with the hard
drive, but with the moth-
erboard? What if you are
simply trying to move all
of your data and settings
to an altogether new
machine?
Usually, trying to restore


backup data from an
image disk only works if
the computer that is being
re-imaged has exactly the
same hardware as the
machine that is being
replaced. If you can get the
image to load at all (on
different hardware) you
usually end up with a ton
of driver issues and other
things that have to be
cleaned up.
I had one frustrated
computer user ask me
recently, "What good is
having the backup run-
ning every night if it still'
costs time and money to
have someone come out tc
restore it?"
I'll answer that here.
Backing up your data is a
necessary chore. Without a
backup running regularly,
when you do have a
disaster (whether it's a
hard drive crash or some
other catastrophic failure)
then switching to a new
machine is easy, if starting
with no data is OK with
you.
But what if you would
like your new machine to
have all your stuff in it?
Wouldn't it be nice if your
new machine (or hard
drive) had all of your
documents in your "my
documents" folder and all
those programs that were
installed on the old
machine? Wouldn't it be
nice to have all of those
back?
Well, all that stuff has to


be restored and the new
machine "tweaked" until it
matches the way you had
it as close as possible.
Programs that were in
use on the old machine
have to be reinstalled on
the new. You can't just
restore it from backup,
they will have to be
reinstalled.
Favorites and e-mail all
have to be imported
manually and applications
that may not be on the
new box have to be
installed.
Take accounting data as
an example. Backing up
the data is one thing, but
people are often surprised
to learn that they need to
reload the accounting
software on the new
machine if they want to be
able to restore that
accounting data.
Chores such as rein-
stalling software and
importing the data from
backup can take a lot
longer than it takes to set
up a regular nightly
backup, but what it all
comes down to is this: it's
better to be struggling
with restoring your data
than to be wishing you
had something left to
struggle with. So backup
your data anyway.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. Ee can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@CorruteThisOn-
Sline.com (no lyphens).


':'


~~~'~Mc









Fridy, eptmber26,200 ww.Homtow~ewO~cm Veo Bach* A


Flight
From page Al
ery program is all about giving
teachers the tools and experi-
ences they need to show their
students that math and sci-
ence are not only entertain-
ing, but can also be the basis
for a fascinating career."
While on the flight, teachers
will conduct simple experi-
ments to test the effect of
weightlessness in different sit-
uations.
Mr. Bacon said he hopes his
experience will inspire his
students.
The majority of the stu-
dents at the year-old Samuel
Gaines Academy come from
"challenging backgrounds,"
he said.
Nearly 98 percent of the
school's students receive free
or reduced lunches, he said.
Although Fort Pierce is not
a metropolis, many students
face the same problems as
inner-city youths, including
high crime and single-parent
households, he said.
"Some of these kids are a
handful," said Mr. Bacon.
"But they love me and I love
them. I want to make a differ-
ence."
Using a hands-on
approach, Mr. Bacon guides
his students as they work in
pairs on technological appli-
cations.
Students at one worksta-
tion use a computer to
manipulate a robotic arm,
while students at another
work on rocket design.
More than a dozen work-
stations fill the classroom,
keeping Mr. Bacon busy over-
seeing'each student group.
Every eight days, students
rotate to a new station, until
they have been exposed to all
of the modules available.
"When they are exposed to
so many (applications), it's
easier for them to find out


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
,Chad Bacon, Samuel Gaines Academy technology teacher of Vero Beach works with
Jonathan Peavy on his race care design. Mr. Bacon was chosen by Northrop Grumman to
fly in zero gravity for the Weightless Flights of Discovery program Sept. 30 to conduct an
experiment ina weightless environment.


what they enjoy the most," he
said.
Mr. Bacon's students are
anxious to see how the G-
Force One flight turns out for
their teacher.
"We are very excited for Mr.
Bacon and think that he
deserves this very much,"
said Jennifer Uribe, 13 and
Jazmine Flores, 13, in an e-
mail. "He is a great teacher
and can explain- even the
most complex problems in a
way that makes it easy to
uriderstand."
The plane will move
through 15 arcs, climbing up
at a 45-degree angle and
pushing down at a 30-degree .


angle.
Near the top of the arc, pas-
sengers will experience
weightlessness or near
weightlessness for about 30
seconds. Near the bottom of
the arc, passengers will expe-
rience 1.8 times the gravity
normally felt on earth.
While many ofthe teachers'
experiments will focus on the
weightless portion of the
flight, Mr. Bacon hopes to run
his experiments at the bot-
tom end of the arcs, when the
gravitational pull will be near-
ly double that found on earth.
"We are proud of (Mr.
Bacon) and can't wait to hear
how it was," said Delker


Deleon, 14, and Lucero
Castillo, 13, in an e-mail. "He
has a way of making technol-
ogy fun and exciting no mat-
ter what he is teaching."
For more information, visit
www.northropgrumman.co
m/community/weightless.ht
ml.

Editor's note: Hometown
News reporter Gretchen
Sauerman and staffphotogra-
pher Paul Lepinskie will
accompany teachers on one of
the Sept. 30 flights. We will
report the results of the experi-
ments, as well as the teachers'
reactions to the flight, in our
Oct. 10 editions:


Rants
From page A6
intends to reduce the nation-
al debt and at the same time
increase government spend-
ing.
ris, Sen. McGain ready; to


bring home the brave Ameri-
can soldiers fighting in Iraq?
This conflict has been going
on longer than WWII. Presi-
dent Bush has mentioned
that American soldiers could
remain in Iraq for 50 years.
Not to be outdone, McCain
said Nla.\be u." i. .


As you can see, McCain
supports President Bush
and, as such, has voted 90
percent of the time in sup-
port of President Bush's pro-
posed legislation.
I am very disappointed
with President Bush and the
Republican-dominate&dt leg-


islative body that has con-
tributed to the economic
downturn we are experienc-
ing.
Sen. McCain stopped
being a maverick in 2000. As
an independent voter in
Florida. a swing state, I will
be ocing Forj Sen. Obama.


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Friday, September 26, 2008







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A8 Vero Beach Hometown News


ero Beach Surgical 3rts


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Obituaries


Richard M. Nelson
Richard M. Nelson, 74, of
Fort Pierce died Aug. 25,
2008, at the Indian River
Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
He was born in Chicago.
Prior to retirement he
had owned Nelson Mes-
senger Service.
He is survived by his wife
of 54 years, Frances; two
sons, Ricky Nelson of Fort


Pierce, and David (Kathy)
of Dallas; a daughter,
Kristy (Thomas) Miller, of
Fort Lauderdale, and
Kathy (Jose) Quinones, of
Tampa; five grandchildren,
Douglas, Kyle, Alicia,
Stephen and Alexander;
and great-granddaughter,
Alicen.
No services are planned
at this time.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Indian
River Medical Center Hos-


Iad /0











i+w^- cJ... M/t ^...
John Michael Matthews
FINE JEWELRY
29 Royal Palm'Pointe Vero Beach Florida
772-770-1512



Scandals Salon









JIll 559-2599 Tina
Sydney 567-8905 Rayanne 778-5434
Kelly 713-8224 Mary Ellen
Sue 532-3137 Susan 532-0539
Chistine 567-9909 Loy-Manicurist 562440~ 2
1 BOOTH AVAILABLE
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1545 US1 Vero Beach


pital Foundation for the
Critical Care Unit, 1000
36th St., Vero Beach, Fl
32960.
Arrangements were
under the direction of Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.

Darryl Francis
Sherbrook
Darryl Francis Sher-
brook, 58, of Vero Beach,
died Aug. 26, 2008.
He \a.s 'born in Balti-
more, and Ired in Vero
Beach for 40 years.
He was a graduate Cen-
tral Florida University, and
was a restaurant manager.
He was of the Catholic
faith, and served in the
U.S. Navy during Vietnam.
He is survived by his wife
of 18 years, Karen of Vero
Beach; two sons, Brian
Sherbrook of Sanford, and
Larry Hughes of Roseland;
two daughters, Monica
Sherbrook and Michelle
Sherbrook, both of
Raleigh, N.C.; two broth-
ers, William E Sherbrook II
of Fresno, Calif, and Scott
E Sherbrook of Sebastian;
and a grandchild.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
William and Lula Ann
Sherbrook, Sr.
Services are pending.
Arrangements were by
Strunk Funeral Home and
Crematory in Sebastian.

Emmy C. Brinker
Emmy C. Brinker, 98, of
Vero Beach, died Aug. 27,
2008 at Palm City Nursing
and Rehabilitation Center
in Palm City.
She was born in Ger-
many, and moved to Vero
Beach in 1980, from Irv-
ington, N.J.
Prior to retirement she
was a cafeteria helper for
the Irvington Board of
Education in Irvington,
N.J. for tenyears.
;,iShe was,4 member,.of St.
John of the Cross Catholic
Church in Vero Beach, and
See OBITUARIES, A9


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Recently Retired or Retiring Soon?

For individuals who are recently retired or retiring soon....
Come join us for an informational workshop and Insurance sales presentation that will help
you prepare for retirement and help you turn your savings into retirement income.


Next Auctioni
10/4/08
@ 5pm Preview @ 12pm
Nancy Kratzer Auctioneer
WE BUY&CONSIGN
772-978-5955 690 4th Place
View Items @ www.verobeachauction.com
A 2696 Block North of 4h Street OffOld Dixie AU 3774


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at the corner of
Q Flamevine
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772-231-3323







e^de6vt oca 35th ^feaa i e a iieus
In 1973 the Yount Family started this
custom cabinet manufacturing business!! And
through "thick and thin" we're still here!

To thank the residents of Indian River
County for their patronage, we are offering a
FREE sink base with the purchase of full
kitchen cabinetry OR a FREE upgrade to
WilsonArt's new HD Laminate for kitchen
countertops!

4024 43rd Avenue, Vero Beach 772-567-7220


We'll Discuss:
Financial concerns facing retirees today
Strategies to help you manage your retirement income
Ways to allocate your investments to help reduce risk
and maximize return
Presented By:
Mark B. Scott-Agent
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Registered Representative offering
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.1575 Indian River Blvd., Suite C120 2075 Indian River Blvd.
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(772) 794-9201 ... .....


October24t


Call nw at (772) 794-0201
to reserve your spot at this seminar.
Lunch will be served.
Product and fundprospectuses will be available at the workshop. Investors are asked to consider the investment objectives, risks, charges, and expenses
of the investment carefully before investing. Both the product prospectuses and the underlyingfund prospectuses contain this and other information
about the product and underlying investment options. Please read the prospectuses carefidly before Investing. .
This seminar is for informational purposes only. Please consult with your professional advisors concerning tax, legal or accounting advice.


G~Y~


''


t il


Hometown News


A8 Vero Beach









Frdy etme 6 08wwHmtwwO~o eoBah*A


MvL Agency receives


Welcome excellence award


to lovely


Kauai

TRAVEL .
MARLENE
JOHNSON



Editor's note: This is the
final part of a three-part
series on the Hawaiian
Islands.
adly, my Hawaiian
adventure is almost
over. For those who
did not see the first two
parts of my column on
This trip, visit www.home-
townnewsol.com to catch
up.
The first covered my trip
,to Kona oh the Big Island.
Part two was all about our
very busy trip to Maui,
which included a travel
industry conference with
hotel arid attraction visits.
It appeared that many of
the native Hawaiians
know their history and
were quite interesting and
-entertaining (read about
John the singing cowboy
on Kona, in part one).
We left our incredible
Maui hotel, the Ritz
Carlton Kapalua, early to
catch our 45 minute flight
to Kauai. We arrived in
Lihue airport, located on
the eastern coast, early,
but before we could get on
our way, we had to wait
for our (ever growing)
luggage that somehow did
not make the flight. (I
guess things really are no
different in paradise.)
Before leaving the
mainland, I had done
some research and knew
this was one place I would
want to rent a car, and I
was so happy we did.
Our hotel was located
on Kaui's north shore in
the area of Princeville. The
drive was full of breath-
taking views. We could see
why they call it the Garden
IIsles as we drove through
small towns ard sur-
rounded by lush moun-
tains. Everywhere we
looked there was one
scene more beautiful than
the other. It is no wonder,
since Kauai is the only
Hawaiian island that has
See TRAVEL, All


BEAUTY TIPS FROM








CHOP AWAY
The Chop refers, to a short-
cropped haircut with lots of tex-
turing and styled to look slight-
ly wind-blown. The cropped
hair, called spikes, is usually
underplayed as the goal is to
attain a soft look. The cut
requires ihtle maintenance and
styles easily. There are short
choppy haircuts (usually
super-short) or long ones with
gradual layers. The shorter ver-
sion 'features irregular ends,
longer interior layers, and
bangs that can be played up or
down as desired. Both versions
look good on all types of facial
structures. Styles that were
once called Pixies Cuts and
Gamine Crops are now simply
called 'The Chop." Generally,
the only difference between
them is in the methods used to
give the cuts added texture.
If you'd like to try out the tex-
tured look of The Chop, drop in
to our salon today. Our stylists
are eager to collaborate with
you to find a new hairstyle that
is going to freshen up your
look. We offer cuts, colors,
highlights, lowlights, perms,
straightening, hair spa treat-
ments, and skin care.
Call 772-257-0770 to make an
appointment. We're conve-
niently located at 116 South
US Highway 1,Vero Beach. I


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewso

INDIAN RIVER CC
TY CAS
announced it rece
the Agency Excell
Award for 2008 front
United Way of Ir
River County durii
ceremony at the Oak
bor Clubhouse in
Beach.
The Agency Excell
Award is presented t
agency that den
states excellence
achieving .measu
results and that has
an impact on the
munity in its reach
vision.
In the year 200
CASTLE served 381 1
lies in Indian River C


ty. "Thanks to the invalu-
l.com able support from the
United Way, we will be in
)UN- a position to continue to
STLE respond to those who
eived need our help in Indian
lence River County," said
Sthe Theresa Garbarino-May,
adian executive director of
ng a CASTLE.
Har- CASTLE is a United
Vero Way partner organization
and is supported by the
lence area children's services
to an, councils as well as United
to an
mon- For Families.
in CASTLE facilities are
able located in St. Lucie Coun-
made ty (call (772) 465-6011),
com- Martin County (call (772)
and 781-4510), and Indian
River County (call (772)
7-08, 567-5700).
fami- For more information,
'oun- visit www.exchangecas-
tie'.org.


Obituarie
From page A8
a member of the
and Sport Club in
Jersey.
She is survived b
daughters, Lori Flei
of Port St. Lucie;
Anita Brinker of I
N.J.; a son, Henry B:


of Manahawkin, N.J.; a
!S sister, Hertha Kiss of Vero
Beach; six grandchildren,
nine great-grandchildren
Swim and one great great-
New grandchild.
She was preceded in
y two death by her husband,
ischer Henry; and a son, Robert
Sand Brinker.
[selin, A memorial service will
rinker be held in New Jersey at a


'* Partials & Dentures
Extractions/Oral Surgery
* Invisalign Orthodontics

77.2-562-9029
835 22nd Street Vero Beach


later date.
Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to the
Hospice of .the Treasure
Coast, 1201 S.E. Indian
Street, Stuart, FL 34997.
Arrangements were
under the direction of
Cox-Gifford-Sea winds
Funeral Home and Cre-
matory in Vero Beach.


Announcing
a .tviivnx if1\h omibIf II k


r

Treating
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Vero Beach A9


www.Hom etown NewsO L.com


Friday, September 26, 2008


o


. .. 2. . . .... . . .


~a,









Al 0 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


Religion notes


CLEARANCE.

SALEi i

Masonry & Drywall'

TOOLS* i
:-.7t7 HARDWARE SPECIALISTS
'while supplies last ; Lincoln & Stan
I I I.7 I


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On US 1
near 45th St.
MON-FRI 7:30AM 5PM
SAT .7:30AM -.12 NOON


4645 N. US-1
562-4171


EAD IT IN TH


First Baptist
Church of Sebastian
The college/young adult
Sunday School Class is being
combined with the adult class
to study "Seven Words to
Change Your Family" by
James MacDonald. Newcom-
ers are always welcome to the
9:30 a.m. classes every Sun-
day.
*Veggie Tales Summer Pro-
gram is a fun-filled, highly
interactive program is held
every Wednesday evening
from 7-8 p.m. Admission is
free and all children are wel-
come.
Edge Student Ministries
meets every Wednesday
evening from 6-8 p.m. There
are lots of new activities;
admission is free and the
evening is packed with games,
snacks and fellowship. All stu-
dents, regardless of church
affiliation, in grades 6-12 are
welcome to attend this inter-
active, fun-filled, weekly get
together.
First Baptist Church of
Sebastian is located at 725
Commerce Center Drive,
Suites C, D and E, Sebastian.


l Finally a diet where...

MORE IS BETTER!!!


...Another HMR
success story
Anne came to us 1 year ago as an obese fema
with uncontrolled diabetes on medication. Today
she has lost 70 pounds and her diabetes is
controlled with no medication. Isn't that fabulous
These are the kinds of results we see here
at our program.
We are changing lives.
You c
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Nledically supervised and self
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Free weekly informational orientations.
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I* nnovative maintenance plan.
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I _,_ ~ _ -


For information, call Pastor
Bill Brothers (772) 473-3614 or
visitwww.fbcsebastian.com.

Immanuel Church
SSupport group/ celebrate
recovery, a support group for
hurts, habits and hang-ups
meets every Thursday at 6
p.m. for dinner, 6:45 p.m. for
meeting. Donations are
accepted for dinner.
Celebrate Recovery is a
Biblical 12-step program that
provides help for hurts, hang-
ups, and habits. Dinner starts
at 6:15 p.m. and is optional; $3.
donation. Meeting starts at 7
p.m.
Immanuel Church-is locat-
ed at 455 58th Ave., South-
west, Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 562-3185.

First Presbyterian
Church of Sebastian
Newcomers and visitors
are invited to the 10 a.m. Sun-
day worship service.
Children's Sunday School
starts at 10 a.m. following the
children's message.


The Pastor's Bible study is
every Wednesday at 10 am.
Youth group will meet from
5:30-7:30 p.m. in the youth
room.
Adult Sunday School
classes at 8:30 and 9 a.m.
Friendship Crossroads
Thrift Shop is now open for
business on Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday, from 9 a.m.-2
p.m.
The church is located one
block north of Main Street at
1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebast-
ian.

Riverside Church
Mpact Girls' Club is a
Christian club for girls in
kindergarten through. 12th
grade. Newcomers are always
welcome to the 6:30 p.m,
Thursday evening meetings.
The girls learn about cooking,
camping, crafts, community,
.missions, friendship, over-
coming peer pressure,
careers, and purity
Riverside Church is located
at 11205 Roseland Road, two
miles west of U.S. 1, in Sebast-
ian.
For more information, call
(772) 589-7825.


GOT 6 f?

MUSTY SMELL SNEEZES COUGHING?
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MOLD BACTERIA ALLERGENS STAPH
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Sunday, September 28, 2008
4:00 pm in the Sanctuary
Please join us as we welcome our new senior pastor
Reverend Derrick west and his family (Dawn and Miller)
at an installation service with special music.
Refreshments to follow in the Family Life Center.
First Baptist Church
2206 16th Avenue '
Vero Beach, FL 32960
(772) 567-4341
www.fbcvero.org



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IL lI I


A MAN .&Aft I


T


Friday, September 26, 2008


.Hometown News


Al0 Vero Beach


I


r


1 ~' . .'.-:









Vero Beach Al1


Friay Setme 6 08ww.oeones,


Travel
From page A9
navigable rivers and it is
home to some of the rarest
birds on the planet.
Kauai boasts 40 superb
beaches and it is home to
four of Hawaii's best golf
courses. The sharp con-
trast to the lush scenery of
the Na Pall Coast is the
west coast of the island in
Waimea, called the Grand
Canyon of the Pacific. This
is where Captain Cook
landed in 1778.
Because our next
lodging at the Westin
Ocean Resort & Villas was
a condo hotel, with full
kitchens, we decided to
stop along the way to,pick
up a few items at a local
grocery store. We had a
little culture shock when
we picked up a carton of
Tropicana orange juice
and the price was $6.29
(guess there'd be no OJ for
us). Other items were
nearly double what we
would have paid at home.
With all of the beautiful
resorts that I either stayed
at or visited on my Hawai-
ian trip, you would think
that there could not be
one with more beauty. Not
true. The hotel was
absolutely breath-taking.
The entire resort
appeared as though it was
floating on the lush green
cliffs above the Pacific.
Our condo had all the
amenities of home.
It was a new resort that
had been open for only
three weeks. It had three
pools-- one is an infinity
pool and one that you
could just walk right in
(like a beach).


Police
From page A5
charged wilh possession of
marijuana over 20 grams.
Michael Anthony Harris,
21, 4117 18 Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of marijuana
over 20 grams.
Matthew David King, 20,
1380 32nd Ave., S.W. Vero
Beach, was charged with
grand theft of a vessel and
dealing in stolen property
James Hagy, 25, 2307
Anna Drive, Titusville, was
charged with possession of
marijuana over 20 grams
and a misdemeanor charge
driving with suspended
license with knowledge.
Jonathan Carl Bryan, 19,
1245 4th Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with grand
theft vessel, dealing in
stolen property and a mis-
demeanor charge of posses-
sion of marijuana less than
20 grams.
Timothy Gene Ander-
son, 37, 82 S. Highview
Lecanto, was charged with
aggravated stalking.
Charles Edward Morgan
Jr., 36, 313 7th Court, S.W
Vero Beach, was charged
with battery.


There were so many
activities at the resort, and
we proceeded to check
them all out. Just witness-
ing the scenery was a
vacation for your eyes. We
just relaxed and enjoyed.
The next day we jumped
in our car to head off to
the Na Pali National Park.
It was about a 30-minute
drive through winding,
two-lane roads and one-
lane bridges.
Trying to describe the
scenery or the views would
not do it justice; there are
unbelievably glorious
mountain vistas, rain-
forests and waterfalls in
this park. The beaches sort
of dropped off the moun-
tains; you had to climb
down to them.
The Na Pali National
Park is a hiker's dream. We
passed people standing
under endless amounts of
waterfalls enjoying the
moment. I definitely took
lots of pictures.
No wonder this treas-
ured destination has been
chosen by many Holly-
wood producers as a
setting.'More than 60 films
have been shot here
including Jurassic Park,
King Kong and the Indiana
Jones films. We really
wished we had more time
to explore the rest of this
incredible island.
We returned to the villas
to enjoy our last day in the
islands. This was a perfect
end to a wonderful trip.
We did some last minute
shopping. Yes, everyone
was getting T-shirts.
We spent the evening


just relaxing and enjoying
the scenery on our lanai.
Tomorrow we head
home with all our memo-
ries of the beauty and
hospitality of these
beautiful islands.
I highly recommend that
you put the islands of
Hawaii on your wish list.


Manama mono or take
care and aloha, key ku or
farewell, everyone.

Marlene Johnson is a
travel consultant Gad-
about Travel. She can be
reached at
marlene@cruisetravel-
tours.com. *


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-- --- --- ----r---------- -


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wvvw.Hom etownNewsO L.com


Friday, September 26, 2008


~








A12 ~Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


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Hometown News .


Friday, September 26, 2008


A12 Vero Beach


: L: 1


Y














A Look at t


SThe and Pres

Indian Rivei






HfeV 7'r


S... 5I


lie Past 2'

ent in.l N"- F-


r County


A


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~~.4~.N,.m o Co~


Supporters make theater dreams come true


How Riverside evolved over time


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
or 35 years, Riverside
Theatre inVero Beach
has built a reputation
as one of Florida's most
respected professional
equity theaters.
It is also a stunning
architectural presence at its
campus adjacent to River-
side Park and across the
street from the equally
impressive Vero Beach
Museum of Art..
After a busy summer of
live-music shows at River-
side's new Club 3250, area
theater-goers will once
again enjoy Riverside's 2008-
.09 season of main stage and -
Waxlax Stage shows.
But to understand River-
'side Theatre's present
success and lavishly
appointed building, one
jnustlook back to 1973
when a dedicated group of
residents decided to build a
theater on a 54-acre tract of
land that was earmarked by
the city as a cultural park.
Some of the residents were
"snow birds" or "trans-
plants" from urban areas
which boasted acclaimed
artistic and cultural venues.
Those residents had grown
accustomed to quality
theaters and were willing to


underwrite a plan to bring
Vero Beach its own theater.
Through the largesse of
private donors, the theater
was built for $1.5 million.
During its initial years,
Riverside presented local
community theater produc-
tions.
Supporters were thrilled
and by 1980, some parents
wanted similar cultural
opportunities for their
children.
Riverside Children's
Theatre, located-adjacent to
Riverside Theatre, added
educational and performing
arts programs for youngsters
and by 1985 had hired a full-
time education director to
coordinate classes and
children's productions.
By the late 1980s, a capital
improvements campaign
raised funds to build
classrooms and multi-
purpose space.
In 1991, the Agnes
Wahlstrom Youth Playhouse
became the "home" of RTC.
With those improvements
and added space, RCT
enrollment "took a big
jump," said Linda Downey,
RCT director of education.
By 1996, RCT was once
again needed more space
and another capital project
was launched thanks to the
generosity of the Jack


Morton family.
The Anne Morton Theatre,
Riverside's second stage
which seats 300, was
completed in 1998.
Today, RCT is a 15,000-
square-foot complex of
Classroom and theater space
and offers a wide variety of
year round programs for the
performing arts.
Within the past year, RCT
has served approximately
18,000 area youth through'
classes, after-school pro-
grams, performances' at area
schools and show atten-
dance and participation.
"Our main focus is to
expose children to theater
and all aspects of the
performing arts," Ms.
Downey said.
In 1983 the fund raising
group, Friends of Riverside
Theatre, premiered a
celebrity series with an
appearance by Ray Charles.
Other celebrity perform-
ances became an ongoing
feature of the theater's
programming.
A turning point that was to
define the direction the
theater would ultimately
come in 1984. The board of
directors decided it was time
to take the increasingly
popular and successful
community theater to the
next level.
The board formulated a
plan to make Riverside a


This is a photo of the Riverside Theatre taken in 1973.


producing professional
theater that would feature
equity performers and be
staffed by a professional
artistic director.
Allen Cornell, Riverside
Theatre's'pro.ducing artistic
director, was hired in 1983
and to date, has produced
more than 200 productions.
He is a playwright who has
also served as director and
set designer and has
amassed many theatrical
awards and fellowships from
the theatrical community.
Mr. Cornell recently
reflected on his 25-year
association with Riverside.


"When I came here in 1983,
I think three paychecks a
week were written at
Riverside (to employees).
Now we write 100 paychecks
per week during our show
season," Mr. Cornell said.
, After agreeing to transition
from community to profes-
sional theater, the board
wasted no time implement-
ing the change, and by the
1985-86 season, the River-
side Theatre Acting Compa-
ny made its debut.
Riverside Theatre's very
first professional presenta-
tion of "Carousel" was a
musical theater classic.


Photo courtesy of Riverside Theatre


. That initial success was
followed by equally ambi-,
tious productions of "Our
Town," "They're Playing Our
Song," "Godspell" and "Hay
Fever."
The productions were
Broadway-caliber shows and
withVero Beach's then- small
population, it might have
seemed that Riverside
Theatre officials were overly
ambitious.
But area residents who
appreciated and fostered
cultural amenities in the
community, were uncom-
See RIVERSIDE, 2


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STHEN & NOW 2008 Friday, September 26,2008


Memories of Vero Man


A Vero resident
and a mastodon _.
tooth


By Daniel Shube
For Hometown News
VERO BEACH -A recent
story about Vero Man in
Hometown News
"unearthed" a distant
memory for Brian Conway
ofVero Beach.
Plans by city of Vero
Beach officials, to build a
stormwater treatment facil-
ity near the site where in
1915 scientists excavated an
incomplete skeleton
named Vero Man, have
rekindled interest about
exactly when the man first
lived in Florida.
Brian Conway had for-'
gotten his link to this story
until he read about the lat-
est developments. .
"In the mid 1960s, when I
was about 7 years old, I
lived in .downtown Vero
Beach. My neighbor and
best friend, Van O'Neil, was
,digging in.the canal bank
where Vero Man had been
found many years earlier,"
Mr. Conway recalled.
"He was with his father, a
Vero Beach High School sci-
ence teacher, when he
found a fossilized
mastodon tooth."
"Van took the tooth to
school for show and tell,"
said Mr. Conway. "I believe
the tooth was later sent to a
state university."
"Unfortunately, I have
not heard from Van for
*many years," Mr. Conway
said. "Last I heard he was
living in Georgia." .
"I think it is possible that
man and mastodon did live
together in Vero Beach,"
said Mr. Conway "I under-
stand they are going to try
and use new techniques,
such as carbon dating.",
While Mr. Conway is cor-
rect that there are now
opportunities to date .the
fossilsthat have, been dis-
covered, it has not been


rie pnouu uy Icu ratdnru/tmdij pIInuugirapneru
From left, archeologist Grayal Farr, professor Barbara
Purdy, and anthropologist Glen Doran, check a sam-
ple dug in July near where Vero Man was found in
1915 along side of the Main Relief and Lateral E
Canals.


something scientists have
been able to achieve.
Now, the new stormwater
treatment project has pre-
sented an opportunity to
revisit Vero Man.
Will the growth of Vero
Beach and the need for
infrastructure improve-
ments provide the impetus
to .answer the questions
surroundingVero Man?
Newspaper reports dat-
ing back to 1915 claimed
that man in fact did coexist
with Paleolithic mammals.
However, the human fos-
sils found in 1915 have
since been misplaced.
According to a report by
Glenn R. Swift, first pub-
lished in the
September/October 19,98
issue of "Vero Beach" maga-
zine, it seems that theywere.
moved between the state
museum in Tallahassee and
the Smithsonian's Depart-
ment of Paleontology and
Department ofAnthropolo-
gy. Now they are nowhere to
be found.
Mr. Swift reported that in
the 1940s the state museum
attempted to make a cast of
the Vero Man's skull that
resulted in considerable
damage.
The state museum-
returned the skull to The'
'Smithsonian. They also


made an attempt at a cast.
Their own documents
reported that the skull was
left in such poor condition
that accurate measure-
ments were no longer pos-
sible and the skull was
returned to Tallahassee.
When radio carbon dat-
ing was invented in 1949,
Vero Man was gone. Where
he went remains a mystery.
If new fossils are found,
carbon radio dating will
finally be able to be imple-
mented.
The city of Vero Beach
will have experts on hand,
even after the stormwater
project begins. This is to
ensure that any fossils
.found are preserved' for
research.
The importance of the
discovery, preservation and
dating of fossils at this site
reach beyond Vero Beach
and Florida..
There is evidence of man
living back in pre-historic
times in North America (the
Incas and Mayans).
In fact, if new fossils are
found in Vero Beach, they
may actually solve the mys-
tery of how far back in his-
tory humans lived in the
United States.


Index


Vero Man revisited .............. .......... 2
List of contributors ................ ......... 2
Theater Guild .................................. 3
City histories ........................... 4


Credits

Hometown News acknowl-
edges the following, who
contributed to the compilation
of information for the Then an<
Now section:
* YellowBook.com
* Indian River Chamber of
Commerce
* Sebastian Chamber of
Commerce
* Cityoffellsmere.org
* Archive Center at the Indian
River County Main Library
* Indian River County HistoricE
Society
* Annetle Disbrow
* Ruth Stanbridge
* Beverly Tyson
* Pam Cooper
* Beverly Paris
* Milt Thomas
eJoel Tyson
*Korky Korker



Riverside
From page 1
only supportive through
their philanthropy and
attendance at the shows.
Mr. Comell noted that
annual show attendance in
those days was about 8,000.
"Today, annual attendance
is more.than 100,000. I find i
astounding, too, that our
annual membership (fund-
raising) campaign was.
$75,000 and this year is
projected at $1 million," Mr.
Cornell said.
A survey of patrons, staff
and board of directors in
1999 identified Riverside's
long range facility needs.
By summer 1999, archi-
tects were hired to present
designs to add a lobby and
renovate the audience
chamber.
Design selection and


The tale of Peggy's Playhouse............6
Story of Marian FellLibrary ........... 6
High school : I. i: di : glowing year ...7
Newcomer's guide ........ ............. .8


*Pam Cooper of the Indian
River County Main Library
Genealogy Department
*Beth Mitchell, Sebastian Rier
Area Chamber of Commerce.
*F..ih T3,rn:li.. ri,,:' Beverly
-:.: i 'h. in' li- I ': ,er
County Historical Society.
*Harold Adams of Capt'n
Butchers Lodging and Marina
For readers interested in
learning more about the area's
history, contact the Indian River
County Historical Society,
2336 14th Ave. in Vero
Beach, phone (772) 778-
3435. The hours of operation
are Monday to Friday, from 1'0
a.m. to 4 p.m.

Cover design: Ivan Bermudez
and Cliff Partlow


studies followed, alongwith
a major fundraising cam-
paign. Hurricanes inter-
vened, but today, a renovat-
ed lobby and main stage
chamber are complete.
"We're incredibly fortu-
nate to live in a town with
such high standards. A
tribute should be paid to
e our people who have raised
it more than $20 million for
the theater's renovation.
"It's kind of a-miracle that
this level of professional
theater took root in a small
town and hag flourished,"
Mr. Comell said.
Today. Riverside Theatre is
one of the largest producing
theaters in Florida. As a
nonprofit organization, its
mission is to provide all
Treasure Coast residents
with the best professional
Theater experience possible.
"Our hoard would like to
see eirerybody enjoy this. It's


Editor's

note:

Due to space
constraints,: not
all stories, photos
and listings could
be published in
print. For the full
offering of Home-
town News' 2008
edition of Then &
Now, please visit
pur Web site at.
Swww. hometown-
'newsol.com.


not a private club. We're a
nonprofit, cultural institu-
tion to further the good in
the community, Mr. Cornell
said.
"Every penny we make
goes back into the product
and Riverside."
To that end, Riverside
Theatre is offering a special I
incentive to first-time
theater subscribers in an
effort to fill every seat.
The subscription package.:
deal is to buy one subscrip-
tion and get one free.

Riverside Theatre is located
at3250Riverside Park Drive
across the streetfrom the
Vero Beach Museum ofArt.

For more information
about the theater, shou'
subscriptions and programs,

445-6745.


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A aL6 o1600 S. Third Street eel
i"r (off U.S. 1) .i


Fort Pierce City Marina. ,..
Downtown Waterfront ..;'... S .
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In'dian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS










Friday, September 26, 2008 THEN & NOW 2008

REJUVENATED

The Theatre Plaza .
once housed the .
Florida Theater in
downtown
Vero Beach.










Cliff Partlow
staff photographer P


Theatre Guild shines through history


By Tamara Dourney
Entertainment writer
When people .discuss the,
history of a region, one of
"the last things they usually
consider is the cultural
growth of the area.
This has not been the case
with Indian River County.
Many historical records of
the region address the
importance of the wide-
spread access to theater and
the arts.
That history has been
made all the richer thanks to
the involvement of the Vero
Beach Theatre Guild, a cop1-
munity-based theater pro-
gram powered by local per-
formers and volunteers that
has been operating in the
area for 51 years.
Itall began in 1925 when
Sheriff Frick and his wife,
both former performers,
organized a showcase event
for local talent. They called
it the Vero Follies and the
event was held annually.
The event was successful
and grew to become the first
actual community theater in
the area, which developed in
1938 and was known as the
Civic Players. The Civic
Players held its performanc-
es in Vero's old community
building, which now houses
the Recreation Department


facilities, and. continued
successfully until World War
II broke out.
During the early 1940s, the
focus in the community was
turned to the war effort, and
the community theater pro-
gram took a backseat to
more important matters.
However, when the war
ended in 1945, theVero Busi-
ness, and Professional
Women's club felt that there
should be a resurgence in
the arts. That belief led them
to organize those interested
in theater, and in 1952 a new
group emerged.
The Little Theatre Group,
spawned from those original
Business and Professional
Women's Club meetings,
advertised its theatrical pro-
ductions under the name of
The Indian River Players.
The Players were missing
one key element of a theatri-
cal production group, the
theater. Undaunted by the
problem, they took their
show on the road, opening
with a set of three one-act
plays that were performed at
the Naval Air Base and the
local high school. The plays
were "Dora, The Beautiful
Dishwasher," "The Red Key"
and "Thank You, Doctor,"
each of which had a separate
director and stage manager.
"Volunteers have always


been the heart and soul of
- the Theatre Guild, no matter
which stage of its history you
examine," said John Toohey,
Guild President.
In 1964, the city of Vero
Beach began to work with
the Guild, granting the
organization a long-term
lease for a plot of land on the
east side of the Indian River.
The prime location was
restricted to cultural proj-
ects, and the Guild was a
perfect fit. The players had
finally found a more perma-
nent home, and began work
on what is now known as the
Riverside Theatre Green-
room and offices.
The space, which was
used to hold rehearsals and
store sets and props, was just
the beginning. The* Guild
had plans to install a won-
derful new theater with the
ability to seat up to 300
members of the community.
However, when the mem-
bers began to consult with
local citizens, they realized
that the auditorium would
need to be capable of seating
many more.
The community wanted
to use the theater for other
events, such as small con-
ventions, theater road
shows, and as a venue for
recitals, lectures, art shows
and other cultural events.


Indeed, community mem-
bers told the Guild, the audi-
torium should seat at least
500 people.
"With such a large project
scope, the Guild suddenly
realized it was. out of the
realm of what can be done
by volunteers; the cost and
management for a task this
large would require more
than the volunteers were
capable of giving, despite
their dedication," said Mr.
Toohey.
Never one to give up, the
Theatre Guild created the
Vero Beach Community
Theatre Trust and charged
the new group with the
responsibility of holding
fundraising programs for the
completion of the theatre
buildings, as well as eventual
management of it. The
Guild then assigned its long -
term lease with the city over
to the trust, also handing
over the keys to existing
building.
With the newly created
Trust runningthe business
end of things, the Theatre
Guild went on with the cre-
ative side of the program,
premiering as the in-house
company with a perform-
ance of "Tom Jones." The
relationship between the


See THEATRE, 11


Indian River County 3
HOMETOWN NEWS


1 City histories


Fellsmere

A century ago, Fellsmere
was a boomtown.
With 118,000 acres of land
purchased from a pes-
simistic developer, town
founder Edward Nelson Fell
drained swamp into farm-
land and helped start a rail-
road linking his namesake
hamlet and Sebastian.
Fellsmere was incorporat-
ed in 1911, but widespread
flooding and declines in
population soon forced it to
relinquish its title as a
regional hub to nearbyVero.
When Indian River County
was formed in 1925, it was
newly named Vero Beach --
not Fellsmere that
became the county seat.
Today, Fellsmere is home
to almost 5,000 people and
remains an agricultural cen-
ter.

POINTS OF INTEREST
Marsh Landing Restau-
rant: Before it become a
spot for fried catfish and
swamp cabbage, the
Fellsmere Estates Building
was the land sales office for
the Fellsmere Estates Corp.
founded by Mr. Fell.
Built in 1926, the building
- served the community more
than Florida Cracker food
during its long history.
Florida Crystal Sugar Co.
once used the building as its
headquarters. After the city
recovered from the Great
Depression, sugarcane pro-
duction fueled the local
economy..
Old-timers remember
picking up paychecks from
a window that remains' on
the side of the structure.
After the sugar business
went bust, the building was
used for City Council meet-
ings, and the Fellsmere
Police Department occu-
pied the north end of the
building.
Officers used a concrete
vault originally designed to
hold important documents.
to hold prisoners waiting to
be transported to jail.
The building was eventu-


ally sold and boarded up for
many years.
In October 1995, Fran
Adams bought the building
at public auction, intent on
restoring it.
Today, the landmark
structure is Marsh Landing
Restaurant, serving home-
cooked meals amid
antiques and other bric-a-
brac.
Marsh Landing Restau-
rant is located at 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere. It
can be reached at (772) 571-
8622.

Old Fellsmere. School:
Built in 1915 and opened to
students the following year,
the Old Fellsmere School
was a focal point in the bur-
geoning city.
It served as a public
school until 1982, when it
was closed. Now, it's the
centerpiece of the town's
annual Frog Leg Festival.
The building is also noted
as an example of home-
grown Prairie-style archi-
tecture, which takes its
influences from the flat,
subtle features of the Great
Plains.
The Old Fellsmere School
is located at 22 S. Orange
Street.

Indian River Shores

Palm trees and tangles of
sea grape border State Road
A1A as it stretches through
Indian River Shores. Rows of
houses painted in soft hues
line the Indian River
Lagoon. Just beyond the
sugary sand, swimming
pools and tennis courts
beckon.
Indian River Shores,
founded more than a half-
century ago, was planned as
a winter haven by Chicago
millionaire Fred Tuerk. Each
winter, Indian River Shores'
population about 3,500
year-round doubles as
out-of-towners return to
oceanfront condominiums
ard vacation homes.
Incorporated on June 11,

See CITIES, 4


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4 Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


THEN & NOW 2008 Friday, September 26,,2008


Cities
From page 3
1953, Indian River Shores
was carved from county
land. Its first residents want-
ed control over local subdi-
vision ordinances and zon-
ing.-
Mr. Tuerk began acquiring
land for the nascent town in
the 1940s. By 1955, he
owned exclusive John's
Island and 3,000 acres of
surrounding land.
Original plans called for a
college or university campus
on waterfront land, but Mr.
Tuerk died in 1967, long
before his dream could take
shape.
The town, which straddles
Orchid Island between the
Atlantic Ocean and the Indi-
an River Lagoon, is almost
entirely sihgle-family
homes. A handful of shops
along A1A form the blink-
and-you'll-miss-it commer-
cial district.

POINTS OF INTEREST

John's Island: At the turn of
the last century, John's
Island was best known for its
fertile farmland, not the
palatial homes that rise up
between majestic live oaks.
The LaRouche family, set-
tiers from South Carolina,
Grew beans and other veg-
etables on the land. Eventu-
ally, the farming community
grew to 200 residents, and a
school was built on the 300-
acre island.
Today, the 1,650-acre
property stretches across
the barrier island. Golf
courses roll gently toward
the lagoon, and buyers pay
north of $5 million for ocean
views.
John's Island Real Estate
Co. is located at 1 John's
Island Drive,. Indian River
Shores. It can be reached -at
(772)231-0900.

Village Shops: Boutiques
stocked with clothing,
linens and stationary fill this
quaint shopping center. All
told, there are a dozen
shops, including an art
gallery, a gourmet foods
shop and a high-end furni:
ture seller. *


Village Shops is located at
6200 S.R. AIA., Indian River
Shores.

Orchid

Orchid was first settled in
the late 1800s, initially draw-
ing more attention for the
citrus trees homesteaders
planted there than for its tit-
ular flower.
Frank Forster, a'German
sea captain, settled the area
in 1880, naming it for the
wild orchids growing in
trees.
He began growing citrus
for export, but a severe
freeze in 1890 killed the cit-
rus and clumps of mangrove
in the Indian River Lagoon.
As other settlers arrived,
more crops flourished,
notably bananas.
From 1887 to the early
1920s, Orchid was an incor-
porated community with its
own post office. When the
U.S. Postal Service reas-
signed the area. to Vero
Beach, Orchid was dissolved.
in 1921.
The town was incorporat-
ed again in May 1965, as res-
idents worried that growing
Indian River Shores would
annex northward.
Ambitious plans for devel-
opment were soon drafted,
and planners readied to.
replace the'citrus groves and
coastal hammock with golf
courses and polo grounds.
Tiny Orchid was set to
become a boomtown, but
the land boom never came.
By the late 1980s, the main
developer had run into
financial trouble, and much
of the town was shuttered.
For a time, town officials
worked from a security gate-
house.
A. Canadian -developer.
purchased the town for $20
million in 1994, reviving
construction. The golf
course, a centerpiece of the
community, was repaired,
helping revive the 300-acre
town.
Today, Orchid's popula-
tion stands at about 300,
and, according to the. U.S.
Census Bureau, it's one of
the highest-income places
in the nation.


Photo courtesy of Trinity Church
A new bell tower was built to house the Calvin and Marisa
bells. A third bell was added, as well as a 32-bell carillon.


POINTS OF INTEREST

Disney's" Vero Beach
Resort: With its towering
gables and gingerbread
architecture, this resort was
built to recall hotels that.
lined the Atlantic coast at
the turn of the 20u century.
But the pool, in the classic
Mickey Mouse shape, is
undeniably Disney.
Inside, there are more
than 200 rooms, and cot-
tages dot carefully land-
scaped dunes.
The hotel opened in late
1995 as the first Disney
resort outside of Lake Buena
Vista dr Ainaheim, Calif. -
the site ofWalt DisneyWorld
and Disneyland, respective-
ly,
Disney's Vero Beach Resort
is located at 9250 Island
Grove Terrace, Vero Beach. It
can be reached at (407) 939-
7540. .
Environmental Learning
Center: Located on an island
in the Indian River Lagoon,
the Environmental Learning
Center aims to teach i.rnoi s
about the fragile ecosystem


surrounding them.
With its 51-acre campus
and dozens of exhibits, the
nonprofit organization
focuses on more than 4,000
native species, some of
which are endangered or
rare.
Also located on the
grounds is the Laura (Rid-
ing) Jackson House, a Flori-
da Cracker-style home built
in 1910 and named for the
noted poet who lived there.
The Environmehtal'Learn-
ing Center is located at 255
Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach. It
can be reached at (772) 589-
5050.

Jungle Trail: Officially, it
was known as State Road
252, but the bare-bones
name belied its frontier rep-
utation. It was, after all, a
route that tool a decade to
carve from coastal brush.
First constructed in the
1920s, the Jungle Trail wends
along Orchid Island, from
Winter Beach Road to S.R.
A1A.
Originally named the
Orchid Trail, the road


became the Jungle Trail
when a merchant opened
the Jungle Treasure House
gift shop along the path. The
name stuck.
In the 1980s, when devel-
opers talked about bulldoz-
ing the scenic trail to make
way for a golf course, county
residents revolted and
worked to protect the route.
Today, the unpaved road is
part of the National Register
of Historic Places.

Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge: In 1903,
President Teddy Roosevelt
established Pelican Island as
the nation's first wildlife
refuge.
As milliners demanded
elaborate feathers for hats,
and birds were hunted to
near-extinction, the refuge
was created to protect egrets
and other fowl.
The 5,400-acre refuge
includes a three-acre island
and 2.5 acres of the sur-
rounding Indian River
Lagoon.
Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge is located on
S.R.A1A on northern Orchid
Island. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 562-3909.

Windsor: Dressed in a
lavender suit, Prince
Charles visited this mon-
eyed enclave in February
1989, drawing international
attention to the fledgling
polo grounds.
During his daylong visit,
the Prince of Wales
whacked a polo mallet, and
bottle-fed a baby chim-
panzee as part of a wild ani-
mal demonstration.
Since its royal visit, the
upscale, 416-acre commu-
nity has gained attention
for its New Urbanist archi-
tecture and planning, as
well as homes laid out
along narrow, .palm-lined
streets.
Windsor Real Estate is
located at 10680 Belvedere
Square, Vero Beach. It can be
reached at (772) 388-8400..
Sebastian

Sebastian, with the largest
population of: any .city in
Indian River County,. was.
once known as "the sun


porch of America."
The riverside city is home
to more than 18,000 resi-
dents, with much of its pop-
ulation comprised of "snow-
birds," the Northern
residents who flock to
Sebastian for its mild, sunny
winters.
Bordered by rivers to the
north and east, the city was
first named New Haven..
Later, it adopted the name
of the St. Sebastian River.
San Sebastian, as it was
known in the early 20m cen-
tury, was later shortened to
Sebastian. The city was
incorporated in 1924.
Today, its location along
the Indian and St. Sebastian'
*rivers draws boaters, fisher-
men and kayakers.

POINTS OF INTEREST

McLarty Treasure Muse-
um:. Located on northern
Orchid Island, the McLarty
Treasure Museum was built
on the campsite of the sur-
vivors of the 1715 Spanish
Fleet, wrecked ships travel-
ing from Spain to the New
World.
The doomed fleet, loaded
with gold. and other valu-.
ables, gave the Treasure
Coast its modern-day
name. Salvagers still dis-.
cover the sunken treasures
today.
Part of Sebastian Inlet
State Park, the museum
features artifacts recovered
from the fleet and an
observation deck that over-
lookl the Atlantic Ocean.
The McLarty Treasure
Museum located, on S.R.
AIA, Sebastian. It can be
reached at (772) 589-2147.

SSebastian Inlet State Park:
Every year, more than
.500,000 visitors flood
Sebastian Inlet State Park,,
which straddles the Bre-,
vard County-Indian River .
County border..
The lush park, situated .
on the tips of two barrier
islands, is surrounded by
the aquamarine Atlantic on
one side and the lazy
waters of the Indian River
Lagoon on the other.
The, manmade Sebastianr:
Jnler flows benteen the two
bodies of water.


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TUES-FRI 9-5, SAT 9-4 & SUN 9-2 Al









Indian River County 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


day, September 26, 2008 THEN& NOW 2008


Cities
From page 4
In 1971, the state
acquired land for the park.
Today, it is a favorite spot to
boat, camp, picnic, surf,
swim and watch birds.
Sebastian Inlet State Park
is located at 9700 South S.R.
AIA, Melbourne. It can be
reached at (321) 984-4852.

Vero Beach
In the 19th century, the
first settlers came to grow
citrus and pineapple, but
by the 1920s, wealthy
Northerners arrived to
build winter homes in this
place, which today bills
itself as "where the tropics
begin.'
When railroad magnate
Henry Flagler laid down
track in 1903, Vero began to
grow. In 1919, it was incor-
porated as a city.
Until the Florida land
boom of the 1920s, this
seaside city was known
simply as Vero. "Beach"
was added in 1925.
During the coming eight
decades, Vero Beach
became known worldwide
as a citrus capital. In 1948,
it became the spring train-
ing destination for the
then-Brooklyn Dodgers.
This spring, the now-Los
Angeles Dodgers will play
a final season here before
relocating to Arizona.
Today, Vero Beach, with
about 18,000 residents,
clings to its laidback, low-
key roots while other
Florida cities boom.
POINTS OF INTEREST
Dodgertown: For 59
years, the boys of spring
have returned to Holman
Stadium, the green jewel
in the Dodgertown crown.
Dodgertown, a 61-acre
complex of baseball fields,
and bungalows, is the lis-
toric spring training site
for the Los Angeles
Dodgers.
During the summer
months, Dodgertown
hosts- the- Single-A Vero
Beaeh' 'Devil Rays of the


Florida State League.
Fans climb ramps lined
with baseball-shaped
lampposts, past the pines
and -palms, into the low
bowl of the stadium, its
6,500 seats separated from
players by only a waist-
high, chain-link fence.
Once inside, they buy
Dodger Dogs and rush to
restrooms labeled "bat-
boys" and "batgirls."
Following the 2008 sea-
son, the Dodgers will leave
Dodgertown for a soon-
yet-to-be-constructed
facility in Glendale, Ariz.
Dodgertown Sports &
Conference Center is locat-
ed at 3901 26th St., Vero
Beach. It can be reached at
(772) 569-4900.
Indian River Citrus
Museum: Located in the
downtown Heritage Cen-
ter, the Indian River Citrus
Museum showcases the
county's world-famous
fruit, as well as the pio-
neers who first grew it,
and- the workers who
shipped it across the
globe.
The museum also dis-
plays the bright, distinc-
tive labels citrus growers
affixed to shipping crates,
and the gift shop sells cit-
rus-related products.
The Heritage Center and
Indian River Citrus.Muse-
um are located at 2140 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. They can
be reached at (772) 770-
2263.
McKee Botanical Garden:
With its lush, tropical land-.
scaping, McKee Jungle Gar-
dens drew more than
100,000 visitors in, the
1940s, making it one of the
Sunshine State's most pop-
ular attractions long
before Walt Disney cleared
some Central Florida
swampland.
But by the 1970s, atten-
dance at McKee had
dropped, and the park was
forced to close. The prop-
erty sat vacant for 20 years,
until a multimillion-dollar
renovation revived the gar-
den.
Six years ago, the histori-
cal site was reborn as


Photo courtesy Walter A. Siewert Fellsmere Collection at the Archive Center, Indian River County Main Library
Early downtown Fellsmere Broadway Street before street were paved.


McKee Botanical Garden.
Today, the popular attrac-
tion is listed on the
National Register of His-
toric Places.
McKee Botanical Garden
is located at 350 U.S. 1,
Vero Beach. It can be
reached at (772) 794-0601.
Vero Beach Museum of
Art: The Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art draws visitors to
the shore of the Indian
River Lagoon with its sea-
sonal' exhibitions and
noted permanent collec-
tion of.works.
In February, the new
Alice and. Jim Beckwith
Sculpture Park opened. So
far, exhibitions have fea-
tured the work of
renowned kinetic sculptor
George Rickey.
For the 21-year-old
museum, this was its first
outdoor exhibition space,
almost two acres of lush
grasses and trees.
Sculptures dot the muse-
um grounds, including the
soaring Trevan's Arch,
which sits 28 feet tall
and Mars red oh the
building's north lawn.
The Vero Beach Museum'
of Art is located at 3001


Photo courtesy Walter A. Siewert Fellsmerq Collection at the Archive Center,
Indian River County Main Library
Downtown Fellsmere on Broadway with paved streets.


Riverside Park Drive, Vero
Beach. It can be reached at
(772) 231-0707.
Vero Beach Train Station:
Henry Flagler built his
Florida East Coast Railway
through young Vero in
1893, a crucial link for
local farmers eager to
export their citrus, pineap-
ple and sugarcane. A
i'nBf


decade later, the Vero
Beach Train Station
opened.
The shingle-roofed
building was relocated to
its current site in 1984.
Three years later, the
structure was added to the
National Register of His-
toric Places.
Today, the historic station,
is home to the Indian River


County Historical Society
Exhibit Center.
The Vero Beach Train Sta-
tion is located at 2336 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.


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SAINT L U C I E COUNTY


Come Explore Our

Exciting History and Ecology



st. lucie county 'istoril s

414 Seaway Drive, Fort Pierce 772-462-1795


St. Lude county Marine Center

420 Seaway Drive, Fort Pierce 772-462-3474


Navy UDT-SEAL Museum

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April 3 to 5, 2009


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Indian River County
0 unflMl TrrfMlWN NW


THEN & NOW 2008 Friday, September 26, 2008


ORCHID CONNECTION


Photo courtesy of Indian River County Historical Society
This 1972 photograph shows the Wabasso bridge, which links mainland Wabasso with
Orchid Island. The orange groves pictured eventually yielded to the golf courses and
homes when tiny Orchid began to grow in the 1980s.



Old building, new people,


same purpose


Library was
dream of
Fellsmere
founder's
daughter
By Jessica Tuggle
For Hometown News
FELLSMERE What does
it mean for history to come
alive?
Ask Janet Santos, librarian
at the oldest library in Indian
River County, Marian Fell
Library.
Every Monday through Fri-
day, the little one-room
library rings with the sound of
children's happy voices read-
ing out loud and completing
homework assignments.
Ms. Santos organizes an
after-school program for stu-
.dents of nearby Fellsmere
Elementary and helps them
with reading and homework.
Almost a full century ago,
Marian Fell Vans Agnew,
daughter of Nelsoh Fell,
founder of Fellsmere, wanted
a library to 'be a part of the


Enjoy Comfo











Owner Michael Boyle


growing town.
To raise-money to build a
building and buy books, Miss
Fell translated Russian litera-
ture into English. Four trans-
lations are still available for
purchase on the Barnes and
NobleWeb site.
"Marian thought there was
a need for a place for people,
adults and children to come
and read, and we still feel that
way," said Ms. Santos.
The same building that
Miss Fell helped purchase
1915 is the same building that
stands today.
, Susan Adams, manager of
Marsh Landing Restaurant,
said that she recalls going to
the library when she was in
elementary school.
"I remember going on a lit-
tle field trip to the library. The
ladies there gave us a tour of
the place and then they had a
puppet show," said Ms.
Adams.
SMs. Santos has 17 children
from kindergarten to fifth
grade enrolled in the after-
school program and 10 more
on a waiting list.
Working with that many.
children does get a little hec-


rtable V


AllI


WE SERVICE ALL M


tic at times, she said.
"I always welcome adult
and high school volunteers."
"I like coming to the library
because I get help with my.
homework and I get all my
homework done," said Silvia,
whose last name was with-
held.
"And I get to read to the
kindergarteners," the third-
grader added.
In addition to reading and
homework, Ms. Santos
organizes fun activities for the
children.
"We made snowflakes and
then dipped them in food
coloring so they turned all
different colors," said Silvia.
Changes to the library are
very few, Ms. Santos said.
"It's still a library, it always
has been," said the librarian,
who worked at Sebastian
Middle School as a guidance
counselor for more than 20
years.
i "The major changes are the
addition of computers and
Internet access and we now
have some books in Spanish,
which we didn't have before,"
i;iSee LIBRARY, 11


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Woman runs business out


of childhood playhouse


By Julie L. Cleveland
For Hometown News
Little girls play house, but
not all little girls have a
playhouse.
For one littleVero Beach
girl, 1965 was a magical year,
as her mother made a little
girl's dream come true.
Peggy Hartman grew up in
a blended family filled with
older brothers and sisters.
She was the baby and the
only natural born daughter
of Polly Schwey.
The family packed up the
kids and took off on vacation
in the summer of 1965 to
visit theWorld's Fair in '
Flushing Meadows, N.Y.
Amongst a replica of the
lunar module used in "Race
for Space," a reproduction of
the Vatican and exhibits by
the likes of General Electric
and Ford, Mrs. Schwey
became enchanted by a
replicated Swiss chalet. Her
quick sketch of the chalet
was pocketed to await
further plans.
Life back inVero Beach
returned to normal and the
family went about its
business in the packing
industry and little Peggy
went back to preschool.
Christmas rolled around
and among the rough-and
tumble boys scattering
presents, wrapping paper,
ribbons and bows, 4-year-
old Peggy went looking for
something that might have
her name on it.
"I could only read my
'name at that point, and I
saw nothing with my name
on it," Ms. Hartman recalls.
The tears were inevitable
and as they rolled down her
cheeks, her mother directed
her to a stocking. A small
card was poking out of it.
The tears became sobs as it
dawned on the youngster
that all she was getting for
Christmas was a piece of
paper.
Taking pity, her mother
read the note and told little


I,. .' I
I -a... -


'$Ifl


Photo courtesy of Peggy Hartman
Vero Beach native Peggy Hartman poses in front of her
remodeled childhood. Christmas present, fashioned
after a replica of a Swiss chalet her mother had seen at
the 1965 World's Fair. Ms. Hartman operates her
reversible purse business, aptly named 'Peggy's Play-
house,' from playhouse, which has been retrofitted for
adult-sized people.


Peggy to "follow the tin
trail" which had been
her outside the house
Not convinced and r
entirely comforted, lit
Peggy began the jour
her gift.
"I just remember loc
at the ground at all the
little rolled-up balls of
looked like aluminum
when I got to the end
them, it took me a mo
to look up," Ms. Hart
said.


'ii



I'I-,.


nsel When she did, she was in
leftfor for the surprise of young
girl's'life.
not Nestled in the wooded lot
tie adjacent to the main family
ney to home, sat a quaint redwood-
stained, chalet- style two-
oking story playhouse. White
ese gingerbread trim around the
what roofline, angled sides and
, and flower boxes adorning the
of child-sized windows lent the
)ment little chalet the appearance
nan .
See PLAYHOUSE, 1T





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ndian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, September 26, 2008 THEN & NOW 2008


Vero Bej
By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH -While it's
a given that most people
celebrate Christmas on Dec.
25, nearly 27 years ago in
,*Vero Beach the celebration
Began a week earlier.
On Dec. 18, 1981, theVero
'-Beach football team cap-
tured the 4A state champi-
onship, overcoming huge
odds to defeat Panama City
Mosley 10-7. The win
capped an incredible season
'where the Fighting Indians
went 12-1, losing only to
Orlando Evans in a nail biter
10-7 along the way.
"The kids played very well
(that season)," said Billy Liv-
ings, the head coach of the
Steam, who resigned last year
after 26 years at the helm.
"They played very smart
smart enough to not
make mistakes."
While the season officially
; started against the Jack-
Ssonville Fletcher High
School Senators, the foun-
dation for the champi-
Sonship run actually began a
year earlier. In 1980, Livings
took over the head coaching
position after a successful
run in Alabama that includ-
ed a state championship
with Jefferson Davis High
School.
S"When coach Livings
Arrived with his young fired-
up assistant coaches, they
came into a' program that
was struggling;" said David
Carter, a defensive tackle on
the 1981 team.
"At the start of the 1980
season, we didn't believe in
ourselves. What is so special
about the coaches is that
they taught us to believe in
ourselves."
The players ascribed. to
the coaches' philosophy so
intently that the team cap-
tured the District 10 cham-
pionship, only to lose in the :
playoffs. However, that set-
back proved to be a motivat-
ing factor for the following
year.
"As soon as we walked off
the field after we lost to


ach gift wrapped state title in early
Miami Killian, the players \ t
were talking about doing it
next year," said Gary Coggin,
the squad and current Indi- *
ans head coach. A, .
Coach Wayne Griffith, AH
who is celebrating his 38th AI
year at Vero Beach this sea- A pONt p
son, knew the 1981 team 19 k
had the makings of some- -
thing special. "1980 6 i
"I remember the intelli- '3
gence of the kids we had," ** 1981 ,
Griffith said. "Some of them
are doctors, lawyers and 98
dentists now. i
"It was just a matter of it 1984 2
coming together." 19
The 1981 campaign began
with back-to-back shutouts
of Duncan Fletcher and I
Martin County. After falling
to Orlando Evans, the n di- with two more blowouts, posed to lose by 30 points, come back, driving 64 yard
Mans rebounoded tonock of with Vero Beach first' That team was unstoppable. after an interception to go
a team that featured any becoming regional champs "Coach Livings would ahead 7-3 in the third peri
a team at eare many with a 31-7 win over San- always:downplay us to the' od. It wouldn't take long fo
players over 200pounds. ford. Next, it was Deerfield press, but we knew. he Vero to answer, as Anthon
Miami actually led at the Beach's turn. Quarterback believed in us. We believed Simmons took.a pitch ou
half 6-0, but Vero Beach tied
it and then went ahead for Todd Fennell opened the that the coaches would find from Fennell into the eni
good when junior defensive scoring by taking it in on away for us to win if we lis- zone from four yards out to
lineman Brian Connelly Vero's first possession of the tened to them and go out recapture,the lead.
blocked apunt and the ball game. From there; the Indi- and play." Holding a ,slim I0-
rolled into the end zone for ans coasted to a 31-13 win While the Dolphins had advantage, Vero Bead
a safety and the 4A sectional title. the better record, the Indi- sealed the victory by recov
"e ddn't h "By the end of the season, ans had the home crowd ering a Mosley fumble witl
We didn't hnave any they (the coaches) had really due to Vero's success on the 1:02 left in the game.
superstars," Connelly said. prepared us well," said Fen road. "Youhave that terrordee]
We were me Ltle ascas. nell, who along with Carter "We had played more down in the pit of you
We were small, and Connelly are lawyers in away games to get there (the stomach," Connelly said. "1
"You were as good as the the firm Gould, Cooksey and championship)," Carter we lose this is it.
guy next to you. You were as Fennell inVero Beach. said. "The crowd and the "We took great pride .i
,good as the guy behind you. "We really believed these noise were unbelievable, our defense. We were no
We were never afraid of the coaches were the best in the "It was a packed house., going to let them score.
other team. state. They put us in a posi- Someone' had taken red "I remember the absolut
"If we stuck together, we tion to win. We started Coke cans and put rocks in elation running off the fieli
could do it. It was all for one believing that we could do 'the cans to make noisemak- when we won."
and one for all." something special." ers. You couldn't hear the For Livings, the range o
Vero Beach continued its With a ticket to the state linebackers making the play emotions he felt and wit
impressive run, winning championship on the line, calls. nessed are still vivid today.
three of its next five'games Vero.Beach faced Miami Kil- "The community rallied "I felt numb." Livings said
by shutouts. The final one lian. The' Indians gained a around us." "Itwas a wonderful thing fo
came against Eau Gallie, a measure of revenge by hold- As did the football gods,'or the community.
41-0 shellacking that once ing on for a 10-6 win. so it seemed;. The Indians "I remember how happy
again earned the Indians the "It was a good combina- scored on its first possession our boys were and what i
District 10 title. tion of solid defense, a con- when Eric Barkett booted a meant to the school.
"We didn't talk about win- sistent offense and a good 46-yard field goal, which hit "People were laughing
ning," Livings said. "I said, kicking game," Coggin said. the uprights and bounced and crying. I think- mor
somebody's got to win it .Despite having an in. were crying than laughing."
might as well be us. extraordinary season, Vero Conversely, Mosley's Carter said it was a life
"I used the same little Beach was a decided under- attempt at a 45-yarder in the changing experience.
gimmick and the kids dog in the titlegame against second: quarter slammed' "Ijust remember known
bought into it and had fun Mosley. into the uprights and car- not to take that moment fo
with it." "They were undefeated," omed back onto the field. granted," Carter said
The postseason began Carter said. "We were sup- However, Mosley would '"Knowing it was one of th


1980s

From left, Brian Connelly,
DE, David Carter, DT, and
Todd Fennell, QB, were
three members of the 1981
Vero Beach Fighting
Indians State
Championship team.


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7

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i-



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yr
If
it

e
d
of
i-
L.
r
y
it -
g
e


g
I.
e


File photo by
Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


highlights of my life. It was
extra special for me.
"We had an incredible
bond. surrounding that
team. When I see players
that were -on that team we
still have that connection."
Last season, the Indians
conjured up memories of
that championship season
with another spectacular
run. With Coggin at the
helm, the Indians used its
21-6 victory over Sebastian
River in the Kickoff Classic
as a springboard to six con-
secutive victories to open
up the regular season.
Included inrr the streak
were wins over Fort Pierce
Westwood and South Fork
- two teams that went on
to win district crowns in
2007.
Vero Beach did the same,
capturing its 16th title by
virture of winning a three-
way tiebreaker with Palm
Beach Gardens and Jupiter.
The Indians followed that
with a thrilling come-from-
behind victory over Lake
Worth in its playoff opener.
In the regional semifinals
against Park Vista, Vero
Beach's upset bid fell short
14-7, but the 9-38season
will rank among its 1981
campaign as one of the
best in s.chool.history. : ,


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THEN & NOW 2008 Friday, September 26,2008


WORSHIP HOUSE


* Driver's License, Dept. of
Highway Safety, (772) 778-
5087, 110 S. U.S. 1, Vero
Beach
* Fishing License, County
Administration, (772) 567-
8000, 1800 27th St., Vero
Beach
* Occupational Licenses,
County Administration,
(772) 567-8000, 925 14th
Lane, Vero Beach
* Residency, County Clerk
of Court, (772) 770 -5185,


Photo courtesy Walter A. Siewert Fellsmere Collection at the Archive Center, Indian River County Main Library
Community Church in Fellsmere, circa 1913.






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Newcomers


Guide


Chamber of Commerce


* Indian River County
Chamber of Commerce,
(772) 567-3491, 1216 21st
St., Vero Beach serves all of
Indian River County.
* Sebastian River Area


Chamber of Commerce,
(772) 589-5969, 700 Mains(
St., Sebastian, serves .,
northern Indian River and ,
southern Brevard Coun--
ties.


Licensing Information


2000 16th Ave., Vero Beach
* Marriage Licenses,
Court House, (772) 770-
5185, 2000 16th Ave., Vero
Beach
* Passport Information,
Court* House, (772) 770-
5185, 2000 16th Ave., Vero
Beach
* Pets Licenses, County;.
Administration, (772) 567-
8000, 4305 43rd Ave., Vero
Beach


* Vero Beach Municipal
Airport, (772) 978-4930,
3400 Cherokee Drive, Vero
Beach
* Melbourne Internation-
al-Airport, 35 miles north.


* Indian River Flying Ser-
vice, (772) 562-2715, 1890
89th Ave., Vero Beach
* Indian River Flying Ser-
vice, (772) 562-2715, 1890
98th Ave., Vero Beach


Libraries
* The Indian River County The North County
Main Library, (772) 770- Library, (772) 589-1355,
5060, 1600 21st St., Vero 1001 Fellsmere Road,,
Beach' Sebastian


Post Offices


Citrus Ridge Post Office,
(772) 562-2580, 8500 20th St.,
Vero Beach
* U.S. Postal Service, (772)
778-3039, 1551 U.S. 1, Vero
Beach
* U.S. Post Office, (772)
589-4851; 8114 U.S. 1, Vero


Beach
U.S. Post Office,
(772). 589-4397, 1290 Main
St. S h., ; i-'h. :i- ,
SU_.S...Post Office, (772)
589-5095, 13305 Roseland
Road, Roseland


Voter Registration

:', iVoter Registration, 8187, 4375 43rd Ave., Vero
SElection Board, (772) 567- Beach


Utilities

SCity of Vero Beach Beach
Power, (772) 978-5151, Florida Power and
1053 20th Ave., Vero Light, (800) 226-3545


Senior Services


* Home Instead Senior
Care, (772) 564-8821,
1847 14th Ave., Vero
Beach -.
* Senior Resource Associ-
ation, (772) 569-0760, 694.
14th St., Vero Beach
* DGL Management Inc.
(772)-778-0330, 1847 14th


Ave., Vero Beach
* Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion Eldercare Compan-
ions, (772) 563-0010, 1110
35th Lane, Vero Beach
* Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion 'Hidden Treasures,
(772) 563-0010, 1110 35th
Lane,Vero Beach


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.. / u . .



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S 4445 20th St 441 Sebastian Blvd.
(Next to Big Lots) (County Rd. 512 "
567-2044 589-0323


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Inedian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS









Indian RiverCounty
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, September 26, 2008 THEN & NOW 2008


Donald McDonald
Park, (772) 589-0087, Rose-
land Road, two miles west of
U.S. 1 in Roseland. Picnic
tables, grills, water faucets,
hot-water showers, boat
ramp, nature trail.
Encore RV Park, (772)
589-7828, 9455 108th Ave.,
Vero Beach. Cable TV
hookup, dump station,
30/50 amp, full hookups,
paved pads, hone hookup,
pull-through sites, recre-
ation hall/clubhouse, show-
ers swimming pool.
Middleton's Fish Camp,
(772) 778-0150, Blue
Cypress Lake Road, Blue
Cypress Lake. Lodging,
rentals, full bait and tackle
shop with gas, ice and
snacks, primitive camping
(no hookups), campers may


* Dale Wimbrow Park,
11805, Roseland Road,
Roseland
* Donald MacDonald
Park, 12315 Roseland Road,
Roseland
* Joe Earman Island Park,
accessible by boat in the
Indian River Lagoon
* Live Oak Road, off
Wabasso Causeway
Oslo Dock, Ninth Street
Southeast, Oslo
* Roseland. Community


stay seven days.
* Sebastian Inlet State
Park, (772) 589-959, AIA,
Melbourne Beach. Swim-
ming, boating, fishing, sites
with water and electric
hookups, picnic tables, rest-
rooms and showers.
* St. Sebastian River.Pre-
serve State Park, (321) 953-
5004, 1000 Buffer Preserve
Drive, Fellsmere. Hiking,
horseback riding, bicycling,
primitive camping, canoe-
ing, boating, and fishing.
Vero Beach Kamp, (772)
589-5643, 8850 U.S. 1,
Wabasso. Cable TV hookup,
dump station, 30/50 amp
full hookups, phone
hookup, propane sales,
recreation hall/clubhouse,
showers, swimming pool,
tables, 120 camp sites.


Park and Community Cen-
ter, 12925 83rd Ave., Rose-
land
* Round Island Park, 2200
South A1A
* Sebastian Canoe
Launch, Canoe Launch
Cove, off County Road 512
Sebastian Riverside
North, U.S. 1 and Indian
Riyer Drive
Wabasso Causeway
Park, 8900 64th Ave.,
Wabasso


Newcomers


Guide


Campgrounds


* Blue Cypress Lake, Blue
Cypress road in Fellsmere
* DaleWimbrow Park,
Roseland road in Sebastian
* Donald McDonald Park,
Roseland Road in Sebastian
* Main Street Ramp,
Indian River Drive and
Main Street in Sebastian
MacWilliam Park, State
Road 60 inVero Beach


S* JC's Indian River Fishing
Charters, (772) 388-0805,
1054 Laudsdowne Drive,
Sebastian
* Professional Outfitters,


* Vero Beach Adventure
Cruises, (772) 360-5684, 555
Alexander Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach


Sunshine Physical
Therapy Clinic, (772) 562-
6877, 1705 17th Ave. inVero
Beach
Back In Form Physical
Therapy, (772) 794-1234,
1285 36th St., Suite 102 in
Vero Beach
Healthworks Physical
Therapy, (772) 299-3383,
1060 6th Ave. in Vero Beach
Premier Physical Thera-
py, (772) 564-7136, 715
37th St. in Vero Beach
Pro Spine Physical Thera-
py, (772) 569-7217, 1855


* Riverside Park, Riverside
Drive inVero Beach
* Round Island Park, on
South A1A just north of the
south county line
* St. John's Marsh,
Fellsmere Grade Road in
Fellsmere
*Wabasso Causeway,
Wabasso Bridge, County
Road 510


(772) 569-8870, 1204 S. U.S.
1,Vero Beach
*Vero's Tackle and Marina,
(772) 978-0958, 3321 Bridge
Plaza Drive, Vero Beach


* River Queen Cruises,
(772) 589-6161, 1606 Indian
River Drive, Sebastian


37th in Vero Beach
World Gym Physical
Therapy Center, (772) 770-
0635, 970 14th Lane inVero
Beach
Coastal Physical Reha-
bilitation Center, (772)
589-3600, 13852 U.S. 1 in
Sebastian
HealthSouth At Dodger-
town Outpatient Therapy
Clinic, (772) 562-4500,
4003 26th St. in Vero Beach
HealthSouth Treasure
Coast Outpatient Therapy
Clinic, (772) 563-4037,


Ambersands Beach Park,
located 4.5 miles north of
Wabasso Bridge on Highway
A1A
Golden Sands Beach
SPark, North state Road A1A,
1.4 miles north of County
road 510. About 650 feel of
beach and 100 parking
spaces. Lifeguards, rest-
rooms, showers, playground,
picnic facilities, grills, pavil-
ion, boardwalk, partial
wheelchair accessibility,
snorkeling and surfing.
Hours: 7:30 amni. to dusk.
Humiston Park, on Ocean
Drive just 300 yards south of
Beachland Blvd. Oceanfront
park offering a large grassy
picnic area with playground
equipment, covered tables,
showers, boardwalk and life-
guarded beach.
Jaycee Park, on Ocean
Drive and U.S. HighwayA1A,
north of Beachland Boule-
vard, lifeguards, restrooms,
picnic area with.tables, con-
cessions, showers, play-
ground, boardwalk and park-
ing.
Round Island Park, on


1600 37th St. inVero Beach
Sebastian River Therapy
Center, (772) 664-8379,
8000 Ron Beatty Blvd. in
Sebastian
To the north in
Melbourne is:
Holnmes Regional
Trauma Center, an affili-
ate of the University of
Florida
Health Science Center.
1350 South Hickory St.,
Melbourne, (800) 541-
1928


A1A South just north of the
county line. This newly refur-
bished ocean-riverfront park
offers lifeguards, picnic
tables, showers and bath-
rooms on the oceanside. The
riverside offers a boat ramp
and fishing boardwalk along
with an observation tower,
picnic areas, bathrooms and
showers.
Seagrape Trail Beach,
access is located at 8302 N.
A1A, approximately 1/2 mile
south of County Road 510.
Seagrape Trail has a paved
parking area with a board-
walk access to the beach.
There are no lifeguards on
duty.
Sebastian Inlet State
Park, one of the best surfing
sites in the U.S. Includes
camping, fishing pier, fishing
equipment and bait shop,
nature walks, picnic tables,
concessions, restrooms and
boardwalk to beach. Admis-
sion $3.25 per car or $1 per
walker.
South Beach Park, 17th
See BEACHES, 10


Open to the Public
Sandridge Golf
Clu Rated 4 Stars
Club
F1 .v 5 by Golf Digest


- --, -. '



O4UR LOCAL NEWS
F1ORTATION SOUR


Licensed d& In
family Owned &
in Vero Beach Si

772-567-7:
4024 43rd Avenue,


FREE DESIGN F E ESTIMATES


r\Ve4c
.ie,; e;: -.

ii ,p : ,.. -; ,.:


Lsured '.- WE SPECIALIZE IN
,Custom Kitchen
nce 1973 &Bathroom abinetry
entertainment Centers
220 D,;i ..'-.Desk Units
Vero Beach vfi, ,m~:"m&l t


baaRw


Viitou -w -te
Se~r


Lutheran Church
& Preschool
Worship 8:00 & 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School & Bible Class 9:15 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Class 10:00 a.m.

900 27th Avenue
Vero Beach, FL 32960
www.redeemerlutheran.info .


772.567.8193


The
Community Church
of Vero Beach
1901 23rd St., Vero Beach, FL 32960
(772)562-3633 (866)339-6717
info@ccovb.org www.ccovb.org
Sunday Services
8:30 & 10:00am N1s.N-OCi i
8:15, 9:30 & 11:00am (Nc,i-April
Television Broadcast VWWCI TV 10
lMonda)y at 8:30am Thursdays at 8-30pm
Saturday & Sundays at 9:00pm


Fm.nde in 1924 in 1;, i'def:Ax Tere' is m ,. i;Az ,' ndi w UJt~e
Mathaniqepaate, us in te,*, vip o 'd


St. Helen Catholic Church


2085 Tallahassee Avenue Vero Beach, FL 32960 www.sthelenvero.org 4
,_ 772-567-5129 1


SMicco Community Church


Pastor Robbie Neiman
Sunday Service 10:00am
SMicco4christ@aol.com
www.miccocommunitychurch.com


Reaching Micco with the Message of Christ
For Over 30 Years

93 0C ntralAve .."


Indian River Medical
Center, (772) 567-4311,
1000 36th St. in Vero
Beach
Sebastian River
Medical Center, (772) 589-
3186, 13695 U.S. 1 in
Sebastian
HealthSouth Treasure
Coast Rehabilitation
Hospital, (561) 778-2100,
1600 37th St. in Vero Beach
The Florida Eye
Institute, (772) 569-9500,
750 Indian River Blvd. in
Vero Beach


Healthcare


Boat Ramps


Beaches


Riverfront Parks


Fishing & Charter Tours


Boat Tours & Cruises


Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship
Different Beliefs, One Faith
Rev. Dr. Maureen Killoran
Interim Minister
Sunday mornings at 10 a.m.
SE corner of 27' .venue & 16' Street.
S For Information, phone 772-778-5880


I:


I


I%-~---D-~~- ~ --


loo









THEN & NOW 2008 Friday, September 6, 2008


HARBOR BRANCH


FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY
Ocean Scere (' Ea Brier L I.:;ru-..
OCTOBER 14 FILM SERIES & ICE CREAM SOCIAL
"Ocean Adventures Part I" 160 mini
Join a\'ard w inning jean-Michael Cousteau and his diving teams as
they explore a thrilling array of natural phenomena and investigate
little kno\ n territories and ecos stems hundreds of feet beneath the
ocean. 4:00 & 7:00 PM Johnson Education Center at HBOI
Free Admission.
Ice cream Social: 5:00-6:30 PM (between films) Cost: $5.00 pp


OCTOBER 23 AUTUMN BOAT CRUISE
It's the best of both worlds! Join an HBOI scientist aboard the
Mangrove Mamma for a 3-hour cruise on the San Sebastian River
and the Indian River Lagoon. There will be an island stop, so bring
your wading shoes and a bucket for collecting shells. Picnic lunch
served. Cost: Associates-$50; Nonmembers-$60.

OCTOBER 28 FILM SERIES
"Ocean Adventures- Part II" I60 Min.
4:00 & 7:00 PM Johnson Education Center at HBOI
Free Admission

NOVEMBER 7 DAY TRIP & BOAT CRUISE
Explore the Kissimmee River and visit FAU Riverwoods Field Lab
Includes an educational and scenic boat trip on the Kissimmee Rivei
Picnic lunch included.
Cost: Associates-$75; Nonmembers-$85

NOVEMBER 18 FILM SERIES


I



r.


"A Sense of Place" (55 min.) An intimate visit with one of Florida's
most famed writers, Patrick Smith, author of A Land Remembered
4:00 & 7:00 PM Johnson Education Center
Free Admission

NOVEMBER 28 DAY TRIP
Annual After "Thanksgiving Trek to Merritt Island Wildlife Refuge"
Look for your favorite birds with your favorite birders, Dot Davis and
Ellie Von Os, and enjoy a delicious lunch at the Dixie Crossroads.
Cost: Associates-$50; Nonmembers-$60.


5600 US 1 North, Fort Pierce, FL 3494

S please call 772/414


--- --ICI --------------


- . -* . -._ '.. i





9e rI-F1' f"I I' ri
U.








Ul, U THOrIUS








"

ur d r WE -HOWDO





BUYSELL CONSIGN WE NO
MOVING
REASONABLE
RATES



833 8TH STREET VERO BEACH, FL 32962




Mary's Health Hut
SMore Than A Health Food Store
S[ Weat &,Gluten Free Foods, Gluten Free Beer,
ii* Organic & Sulfite Free Wines





Bio Freeze Vitamins
Minerals Herbs

Many brands to choose from, Best price in town!
S770-2101 951 Old Dixie Highway. A-3 Vero Beach


* Beachland Elementary,
(561) 564-3300, 3351 Mock-
ingbird Drive, Vero Beach
* Citrus Elementary, (561)
978-8350,2771 Fourth Street,
Vero Beach
* Dodgertown Elementary,
(561) 564-4100, 4350 43rd
Ave., Vero Beach
* Fellsmere Elementary,
(561) 564-5970, 50 N.
Cypress St., Fellsmere
* Glendale Elementary,


(561) 978-8050, 4940 Eighth
Street, Vero Beach
* Highlands Elementary,
(561) 564-3390, 500 20th St.
Southwest, Vero Beach
* Osceola Magnet School,
(561) 564-5821, 665 20th St.,
Vero Beach
* Pelican Island Elemen-
tary, (561) 564-6500, 1355
Schumann Drive, Sebastian
* Rosewood. Magnet
School, (561) 564-3840, 3850


16th St., Vero Beach
* Sebastian Elementary,
(561) 978-8200, 400 County
Road 512, Sebastian
* Thompson Elementary,
(561) 564-3240, 1110 18th:
Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach
* Vero Beach Elementary,
(561) 564-4550,.1770 12th St.,.
Vero Beach
* Wabasso Elementary,
(561) 589-4140, 8895 U.S. 1i,
Wabasso


Public Middle Schools

Gifford Middle School, 564-3980, 480 20th Ave., Vero Wave St., Sebastian
(561) 564-3550, 2726 45th St., Beach Sebastian River Middle
Vero Beach Sebastian Charter Junior School, (561) 564-5111, 9400
*Oslo Middle School, (561) High, (772) 388-8838, 782 County Road 512, Sebastian


Public High Schools


* The Freshman Learn-
ing Center, 9th Grade
only, (561) 564-4820, 1507
19th St., Vero Beach
* Indian River Charter


High School, (772) 567-
6600, 6055 College Lane,
-Vero Beach,
Sebastfan River High
School, (561) 564-4170,


9001 90th Ave., Sebastian
* Vero Beach Senior
High School, (561) 564-
4620, 1707 16th St., Vero.
Beach


Private Schools


* Sun Coast School,
(772) 778-0892, 3050 43rd
Ave. inVero Beach.
* Saint Edward's School,
(772) 231-4136, 1895 Saint
Edwards Drive, Vero
* Saint Edward's School,
(772) 231-5357, 2225 Club


Drive, Vero Beach
* Tabernacle Christian
School, (772) 562-0723,
51 Old Dixie Highway,
Vero Beach
* The Willow School,
(772) 770-0758, 950 43rd
Ave., Vero Beach


* St. Peter's Charter,
School, (772) 562-1963,:
4250 38th Ave., Vero
Beach
* Indian River Charter.
High School, (772) 567-
6600, 6055 College Lane,'
Vero Beach


Pre-School/Day Care


* Bright Promises
Preschool, (561) 770-0201,
1708 43rd Ave., Vero Beach.
* Children's Discovery
Center, (561) 778-5783, 2405
14th Ave., Vero Beach
* Children's Discovery
Center, (561) 778-2262, 760
20th Ave., Vero Beach
* Community Christian
School, K2 through K4, 561-
388-9737, 12534 Roseland
Road, Sebastian
Community Preschool,
(561) 562-3633, 1901 23rd
St., Vero Beach
* Cory's Child Care and
Kindergarten, (561) 562-
4444, 575 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Vero Beach
* First Baptist Church
Preschool, (561) 562-3037,.
2206 16th Ave., Vero Beach
* For Kids Only of Vero
Beach, (561) 778-0098, 2044


16th St., Vero Beach
* Kidz Place Child Care
and Preschool, (561) 564-
0905, 1050 10th Place, Vero
Beach
* La Petite Academy, (561)
562-6700, 1418 27th Ave.,
Vero Beach
* Learning Nest, (561) 589-
3288, 1088 Barber St., Sebas-
tian
* Maitland Farm
Preschool, (561) 567-1713,
5990 Fifth Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach
* Miss Diane's Day Care
and Preschool, (561) .562-
4202, 1285 Sixth Ave., Vero
Beach
* Moore's Child Care and
Preschool, (561) 569-2147,
4331 35th Ave., Vero Beach
* Moore's Child Care and
Preschool II, (561) 778-
8810, 4580 33rd Ave. in Vero


Beach
Redeemer Lutheran'
Preschool, (561) 770-0021,
900 27th Ave., Vero Beach
River Preschool, (561),
589-6602, 11155 Roseland;
Road, Sebastian
Suncoast School,. PreK
through Grade 6, (561) 778-.
0892, 3050 43rd Ave., Vero
SBeach
The Community Church
United Church of Christ
Preschool, ages 3 and 4,
(561) 562-3633, 1901 23rd
St., Vero Beach
Treasure Coast Montes-
sori School, ages 1 1/2
through 6, (561) 770-0312,
1921 27th Ave., Vero Beach
Turner's Child Care and
Preschool, (561) 562-3229,
4666 30th Ave., Vero Beach


Annual Festivals


* Autumn in the Park Crafts and Art
Festival, October, (772) 562-9031, Ext.
134, in Riverside Park at the Treasure
Coast Pilot Club in Vero Beach
* The Laura Riding Jackson Founda-
tion annual Vero Beach book festival,
(772) 569-9200, November, at the Indi-
an River National Bank Main Office,
958 20th St. in Vero Beach. $35 per
person minimum donation
* Annual Vero Beach Riverside Park
art festival, January, Riverside Park
Drive at Riverside Park in Vero Beach.
A juried art festival features the work


Beaches
From page 9
Street just east of A1A. Widest
beach in the area with life-
guards, picnic tables, rest-
rooms and showers.
backingg Station Beach,
one mile north of Beachland
Boulevard on A1A, lifeguards,
restrooms, showers and picnic
tables.
* Treasure Shores Park, 3
miles north ofCounty Road 510
on A1A with lifeguards, rest-
rooms, picnic tables and show-


of artists from around the nation.
Works presented include paintings,
photography, sculpture, jewelry,
ceramics and more. Artists are present
at their booth. Public Admission is
free. For information visit
http://www.ArtFestival.com
* Fellsmere Frog Leg Festival, Frog
Leg Festival Hotline:( 56) 571-0008, at
the Fellsmere City Complex, County
Road 512 and Broadway in Fellsmere.
This festival raises funds for the recre-
ational needs in Fellsmere.


ers.
* Turtle Trail Beach, access is
located at 8102 N. A1A
approximately 1.25 miles from
County Road 510. Features
include a paved parking area
and boardwalk access to the
beach. Hours are from 7 a.m.
until sunset. There are no life-
guards on duty at this area.
* Wabasso Beach Park, on
County Road 510 and A1A,
just north of the Disney Vero
Beach Resort. Includes con-
cessions, lifeguards, covered
picnic tables and showers.


SUBSCRIBE


TODRY!

Knowledge is

a terrible

thing to waste


0S
Sou M-lg, Eat0 0


Public Elementary Schools


Indian River Countyy
10HOME7DWN NEWS


I~53P









Indian River Couny
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, September26, 2008 THEN & NOW 2008

STILL STANDING


Photo courtesy Walter A. Siewert Fellsmere Collection at the Archive Center, Indian River County Main Library


The Fellsmere Inn on Broadway was built in 1910.


Photo courtesy of Indian River County Historical Society
The Driftwood Resort, shown in this undated photograph, is known for
its rambling, kitsch-filled rooms and ocean views. The Driftwood, devel-
oped by Waldo Sexton, opened to guests in the late 1930s. The building
was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1994.


* Indian River AMC 24 Theatre,
6200 20th St.,Vero Beach, Indian
River Mall (772) 569-8460


* Majestic 11 Theatre, Luria's
Plaza, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach,
(772) 770-0773


Library
From page 6
said Ms. Santos.
"We try to maintain the integrity of the original
building, but we also want to keep it functional in


any way we can," she added.
Currently the library is run by the Indian River His-
torical Society.
Within the next month, prints of original artwork
by Marian Fell will be displayed in the library.
"Not many people knew she was an artist, too,"
said Ms. Santos.


Guild
From page 3
Guild and the Trust continued, with the Guild perform-
ing in what is now known as Riverside Theatre.
After presenting 72 plays with volunteers as the driv-
ing force, there was pressure from the community and
the Trust to bring in more professional staff.
For the Guild, the heart of the matter came back to
their volunteers. The charter by-laws not only suggest-
ed that volunteers be involved, it required them. The
Guild's Board of Directors decided they must honor
their commitment to the charter and at the end of the
1984-85 season, the Vero BeachTheatre Guild separated
from the Riverside Theatre. In January of 1985, the
Guild Board made yet another move towards finding a
permanent location for the group when they authorized
the purchase of the former Central Assembly of God
Church, whose building was located at 2020 San Juan
Avenue. After such a Ilng road, the Guild had finally
found a home. Volunteers once again came into play,
bringing their hammers and drills and working tireless-
ly to remodel the building to fit the needs of the Theatre
Guild.
For more information on the Vero Beach Theatre
Guild, visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com or call the
Box Office at (772) 562-8300.


Playhouse
From page 6
of a home fit for an elf, or a little
girl lost in a mob of brothers.
The fair-inspired chalet had
been constructed under the
supervision of Mrs. Schwey by
Bill King, a full-time carpenter
employed by the family
packinghouse. He constructed
the walls one ata time and had
them sent from Fort Pierce to
Vero Beach during the sum-
mer.
The little cottage was literally
being built right under young
Peggy's nose. Hidden in a grove
of trees, it was easy for Mr. King
to get the playhouse built
without being.seen.
Stepping up on the child-
sized front porch, a tiny door
opened up to one room filled
with little girl- sized table and
chairs, a play stove, refrigerator,
sink and all the trimmings.


"My mom had decorated the
table and chairs with little
Dutch design decals," Ms.
Hartman said. .
Some of those decals are still
Visible on the sloping walls
now.
The playhouse was complete
with aloft and winding set of
petite stairs built for little feet
climbing to the top. A family
friend did the wrought iron
work that became the banister
for the steps and the rail for the
loft. The steep pitch of the roof
makes the loft a cozy place to
spend a rainy afternoon.
Loft windows let sunlight
stream into the upper room
where doll houses and forgot-
ten toys rest today.
As Ms. Hartman grew up and
her tea parties became fewer,
the family began to use the
little house for a storage shed.
At one point Mrs. Schweywas
planning to let her niece use it
as a teen hangout.


Then in 2007, Ms. Hartman
told her mother that she
wanted to come back and play
in her playhouse again. It
seems that what had started as
a little home business creating
one-of-a-kind reversible
purses had turned into a home
invasion by fabric and buttons.
Ms. Hartman's sewing room
was no longer big enough to
hold all of the special orders
that were coming her way
since she had presented Mrs.
Carlson of Carlson's Dance
Studio with a reversible purse.
Ms. Hartman remodeled the
little chalet and it now stands
with a fresh coat of pink paint
with green trim. The ginger-
bread trim was long gone and
the flower boxes sit in the loft,
but there is a new tin roof and
the front has a bright white-
and-pink striped metal
awning.
The flagstone path and the


bright flowers that surround
the porch welcome all those
who are invited to enter the
pink door that has been
enlarged for those who are
taller than 4-year-olds.
The whole interior has been
completely remodeled to
house Ms. Hartman's incredi-
ble collection of fabrics,
threads, buttons, and com-
pleted reversible purses. She
spends her days working in
the dollhouse, filling custom
orders.
Peggy's Playhouse cre-
ations will be featured at the
Festival of the Trees on Nov.
14 at Riverside Theatre,
where Ms. Hartman will be a
vendor and wreath maker.
She can be reached by e-
mail at
peggysplayhouse@yahoo.co
m and her Web site will be
available shortly at
www.peggysplayhouse.corn.


SUNSHINE PHYSICAL THERAPY CLINIC

Proudly serving the Treasure Coast since 1953


raaasl _,5~i


NOW
.. . -


Sunshine was founded in 1953
as a non-profit out patient rehabilitation facility.
Services offered include:Physical Therapy,
,Occupational Therapy, Massage Therapy and
Personal Fitness Programs,


1705 17th Avenue, Vero Beach
www.sunshinept.org
sunshinept@ bellsouth.net
(772) 562-6877


LIGHTING THE HOMES OF

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY FOR 20 YEARS
Stylish Savings on Newly Marked Clearance Items!


DELTA LIGHTING CENTER
"LIGHTING AT IT'S BEST"
1105 US Highway 1 Vero Beach Mon thru Fri 8:30am to 4:30pm 772-562-2887


Driver's Education
Conversational Spanish
Investing Fundamentals
Stained Glass
Art Workshops,
Cooking
Ballroom Dancing
Computer Classes
MS Specialist


Medical Coding
Culinary Arts
Practical Nursing
Medical Billing & Collections
Phlebotomy
Home Health Aide
Security Officer
Commercial Drivers License
Certified Nursing Assistant


.Free GED Prep Classes Medical Assistant
Free English Classes for Speakers of Other Languages
And so much more!!!!


* Prepare fora

Career

* Obtain a GED

SDevelop a

leisure activity

* Learn Computer

software


Movie Theatres


Adult & Community Education
1426 19th Street
Vero Beach, FL 32960
772-564-4970
+ I


Ecology Tours Aboard The All N e


RIVER QUEEN

Located at Capt. Hiram's 0Mlaia:.


Ope' 7DasAWe


-





12 Indian River County
S HOMETOWN NEWS


THEN & N W 2008 Friday, September 26,2008


RIVERSIDE- THEATRE
2008 2009 Mainstage Series
CWINNER of the 2005 Outer Circle
Critics.,AWard.f.Or Outstandina Musical!


Altar Boyz is an hilarious musical comedy about 5 small-town
boys, Matthew, Mark, Luke, Juan and Abraham trying 'toasave he_
world one screaming fan at a time. i
"Hilarious! Altar Boyz is a heavenly home run!"
New York Post
special Subscrtion Offer Call the Box Office
-
a9~ G


Box Office:772-231
www.riversidetheatre.com


-6990 or 800-445-6745
3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach


"*- ',' .1


.4 s.,,








Vero Beach


Dining &



Entertainmenti
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2008


Classified

Ku


Out &


SATURDAY, OCT. 11
*Vero Beach High School
Band hosts the 27th Annual
Crown Jewel Marching Band
Festival, which features some
of the finest high school
bands in Florida who will
compete in a preliminary and
finals format.
Thousands of high school
musicians are expected to
perform half-time and com-
petition shows.
The finals competition
begins at 6:30 p.m. with gates
opening at 5:30 p.m.
although the event takes
place all day long.
"All. day" tickets are $12
each and finals tickets are
$10.
The Crown Jewel Band Fes-
tival is jointly sponsored by
the VBHS Band and the Fight-
ing Indians Band Boosters.
For more information or to
purchase tickets, call (772)
564-5646 or visit the festival
website at
www.crownjewel.vero-
beach.fl.us

SUNDAY, OCT. 12
-The Veggie Tales live tour
will make a stop in Vero
Beach at 2 and 6 p.m. in the
Vero Beach High School Per-
forming Arts Center.
This 80-minute show of
singing, dancing and a whole
lot of silliness features favorite
Veggie Tales songs and is per-
fect for kids of all ages.
Join Bob the Tomator and
Larry the Cucumber during a
filming of their show to see
what happens .when the
cameras stop rolling. Get a
sneak peek behind the scenes
during an exclusive visit to the
Veggie Tales Sound Stage. Bob
what happens when Bob
mysteriously disappears and
the sleuthing begins?
The whole gang will have to
work together to crack the
case of the missing Tomato in
true Veggie style. And along
the way there's always time
for disco, skirts-made of pizza
and a few fun surprises.
This event is brought to you
by Next Level Productions, a
nonprofit public charity.
All seating is reserved and
tickets are $20 for the lower
level in advance and $25 the
day of the show. Seats are $15
for the upper level and $25 for
the center Artist Circle lower
level.
For more show information,
call (772) 794-4655.
Tickets are available at
Wings of Joy Bookstore at
1940 58th Ave. or by calling
(772) 567-5755 and at the
VBHS Box office at (772) 564-
5646.
To charge tickets by phone,
See OUT, B2


Mall sponsors healthy affair


The Indian River Mall
hosted a Senior Health
Fair on Sept. 17. The
event, presented by
Ameri-Life, showcased
vendors, such as Indian
River Medical Center
that offered informa-
tion on, programs
specific to seniors. Linda
Roberts, right, Lifeline
program coordinator,
watches as Mae Mutolo
spins the wheel for a
prize.

Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Andrea Brown, a licensed
massage therapist with Sun-
shine Physical Therapy Clinic,
treats Ernestine Williams of
Vero Beach to a massage
during the Senior Health Fair at
the Indian River Mall Sept..17.
Sunshine Physical is the oldest
physical therapy clinic in Indian
River County dating back to the
early 1950s.
.~ ,















Cliff Partlow
Staff photographer



Theatre names education intern for season


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
After conducting a
national search, Linda
Downey, director of educa-
tion at Riverside Children's
Theatre announced that
Kristin Morris has been
named education intern for
the 2008-09 season.
Ms. Morris, 22, is a recent
graduate of Western Ken-
tucky University and has
extensive experience teach-
ing drama to young per-
formers.
While in college, Ms.
Morris also held an intern-
ship at NBC's "Late Night
with Conan O'Brien" which


-.


originates
in NewYork
"I was a
research
intern and
gathered all
the infor-
mation I
could find
on guests
who were Kristin
appearing Morris
on the
show. I was there during the
writers' strike," Ms. Moiris
said.'
Her research intern expe-
rience, as well as her
diverse involvement with
theaters in Kentucky during


college, made Ms. Morris a
truly exceptional intern
applicant, Ms. Downey
said.
"We'do a national search
for our education intern
and she stood out. We only
pick one per year.
"She has an outgoing
personality and I think the
childrenwill relate very well
to her," Ms. Downey said.
Education interns at RCT
are paid a weekly stipend
and housing is provided.
Ms. Morris' arrival inVero
Beach several weeks ago
coincided with the arrival
of tropical storms and hur-
ricanes.
But the young thespian


was relatively undaunted.
, "We have tornadoes and
blizzards in Kentucky, so I
guess everywhere has its
natural disasters," she said.
Although her theatrical
experience is broad-based,
Ms. Morris is particularly
drawn to children's theater
and teaching.
"Maybe one day I'll have
my own children's theater
or be an education director
at one.
"I plan to go back for my
master's degree, but I'm
very interested in teaching.
I have a passion for it," Ms.
Morris said.
See INTERN, B2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 09-26-2008


Aries-March 21-April 19
Your strong belief in doing
things right is a major factor in
your success. When you get
that "right" feeling, nothing can
slow you down or stop you
from achieving victory over life.
It's because of your depth. You
have an awesome reservoir of
passion, creativity and wis-
dom. You get it done. This is
why you are universally loved
by all.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
You have all the energy and
ideas you need right now to
make a considerable leap for-
ward toward your higher
goals. You take care of respon-
sibilities. Your mood is brighter.
This upbeat attitude is valu-
able. The coming holidays
should find you in the best
mood you have been in for a
long time. Spread the cheer.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Your only limits are what you
place on yourself. You know
what you want. You have a
good education and experi-
ence. You are a hard worker.
Be bold and firmly committed
to your dreams. Let no one or
thing stop you. You will see
positive results. The ball is in
your court. Run with it and
score. You can do it

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Joy of achievement is the fuel
for the fire in your soul. Noth-
ing thrills you more than see-
ing an inspired plan work and
give joy to yourself and those
around. When your large heart
is set in motion, great achieve-
ment is possible. It's on and up
from here.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Courage is one of your great-
est assets. You always take
positive action. Your tenacity
and ability to complete tasks is
legendary. Other fine qualities
are loyalty, honesty and com-
passion. You give 100 percent
in everything you do. This plan;
used by winners like you,
ensures success. You were
born to do great things.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
A strong, active mind is good,
but best results come when
you follow-your heart. You
have a huge one. Refuse to let
the stresses of life wear you
down..Before this happens,
step back, take a deep breath,
regroup and get a second
wind. Then ask the universe to

See SCOPES, B4


Dr. Bradley H. Reiner

Cosmetic Dentistry Family Dentistry

"I have always lived an active lifestyle and my decision to have cosmetic dentistry was just an extensi
of chat. I wanted to look and feel younger, enhance first impressions; and improve my self-confidence. Tfi
results have been simply astounding. I am proud of my smile and I use it a lot. When meeting people
instead of being self-conscious about my smile now I want people to look at how terrific it is.
I can't believe iust how nice my teeth look, Dr. Reiner certainly knows what he is doing and I am very-..
happy not only that I had this done, but also that I had him do it. I truly have discovered the power of',
beautiful smile."
- Tom Vero Beach

et 4cr'ldae.. Ptlee all 564-0724

1800 43rd Avenue Vero Beach

.. . I


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;.~.? PT M,


'iscove6te P.wer


la Seatde S


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'; r:~:~' SiiiB?~a~F~F~F~F~F~~%~:'~~,~-~









B2 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


Out
From page BI
call (800)-965-9324.
THROUGH DEC. 17
-North Indian River County
Library Children's Library pro-
grams are now offering regis-
tration for the fall session,
which began Monday, Sept 8


GET READY AS BOBBY'S WILL SOON GO'



LUNCH-EVERYDAY 1PM

DINN ER-EVERYDAY 7PM
2 PROGRESSEJACKP EVERYDAY 2PM & PM

2 BINGO SESSIONSEVERYDAY 2:30 8:3
2 BINGO SESSIONS -EVERYDAY 2:30PM & 8:30


and continues through Dec. 17.
Programs offered are Toddler
Time on Mondays from 10:15
to 11 a.m. for 1 to 3 year-olds;
Baby Time on Tuesdays from
11:30 to noon for birth
through 2-year-olds; Twilight
Tales on Tuesdays from 6:15 to
7:30 p.m. for school-age chil-
dren and Story Time on
Wednesday from 10:15 to 11
a.m. for 3 to 5 year-olds.
The' North County Library is
located at 1001 .Sebastian


Blvd. in Sebastian.
To register for programs or
for more information, call
(772) 589-1355.

ART GALLERIES
-ArtsMojo Gallery and
Showroom, 8802 North U.S.1
in the Wabasso Plaza just
north of CR 510. (772) 589-
5454.
-Gallery 14, 1911 14th Ave.,


A 4L.W6tN' G

e r ,!^


it

'BASEBALL
PACKAGE!


PACKAGE!


Ln
(N
mn
"


Vero Beach. The Gallery will
kick off its new "season" Fri-
day, Oct. 3 from 4 to 7 p.m.
with an opening exhibit by
photographer Juan Camach-
man who creates large-scale
photos of rock stars. Also fea-
tured will be a show by Gallery
14 artists entitled "Body Elec-
tric" which is a figurative show.
Through September, the
gallery is open Wednesday
through Saturday day from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. (772) 625-5525.
*Artists Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Pointe, Vero Beach.
Hours: 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-
Friday, Saturday 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Classes are offered at the
gallery in several mediums.
Opening exhibit receptions are
held the first Friday of the
month. Call (772) 299-1234 or
visit artistsguildgalleryver-
obeach.com for upcoming
events.
*The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square, Vero
Beach. By appointment only.
(772) 388-4071
*Klay Gallery, 1581 Old Dixie
Highway, Vero Beach. Open 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday and
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday.
(772) 299-1289
*The Laughing Dog Gallery,
2910 Cardinal Drive, Vero
Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-
6711
*Lin Roller Menard Gallery,
2919 Cardinal Drive, Vero
, Beach. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mon-
day-Friday. (772) 231-5050
*Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m.


Intern
From page B1
She believes that young-
sters involved in theater
learn much more than just
performing skills.
"It's vital for a child to learn
about the arts and'it teaches
them to be onetime, to devel-'
op responsibility and team-


Ii








)PM


772-56-BOBBY (26229). 755 27th Ave SW Vero Beach
located just north of Oslo Road on 27th Avenue
MONDAY SATURDAY 10AM ??? SUNDAY 12PM 1OPM 21 & OLDER NO SMOKING


Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. (772) 778-3443
*The Garden of Art, 8905
U.S. 1, Sebastian. Hours: Mon-
day through Saturday, 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. (772) 589-7889

ONGOING EVENTS
*Riverside Children's The-
atre Auditions for upcoming
productions commenced Aug.
6 and will continue through
April 2009.
For a schedule of produc-
tions, audition dates and other
information, call (772) 234-
8052 or visit online at
www.riversidetheatre.com.
.2009 Emerson Center's
Celebrated Speakers Series
Tickets are on sale for the
popular sell-out series that has
brought internationally
acclaimed speakers to Vero
Beach.
The series kicks off Jan. 17,
2009, with an appearance by
Thomas Friedman, one of the
world's preeminent commen-
tators on international affairs
and a three-time Pulitzer Prize
winning author.
National Pulbic Radio's legal
affairs correspondent Nina
Totenberg will follow on Feb. 7.
Juam Williams, an Emmy
Award winning writer and
radio/television commentator
will speak Feb. 28.
Concluding the series will be
Pulitzer Prize winning author
and historian David McCul-
lough on March 21.
Subscriptions are now avail-
able at $220 for all four speak-


work. Theater's a great tool to
teach kids about life," Ms.,
Morris said.
She noted that throughout
college, she has been
involved in children's the-
ater, but had never enjoyed
such a wonderful perform-
ing venue as the RCT.
"We have all these won-
deiful resources here. It's a
blessing to have these facili-
ties here. I was just blown
away when I saw it and the
kids are great," Ms. Morris
said.


ers at either 4 p.m. or 8 p.m.
performances. There is limited
seating availability for the 4
p.m. presentations and handi-
capped individuals are encour-
aged to reserve their seats for
8 p.m.
Summer box office hours are
9 a.m. to noon Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Single tickets.at $60 each do
not go on sale until Dec. 1.
The Emerson Center at the
Unitarian Universalist Fellow-
ship of Vero Beach, is located
at 1590 27th Ave. in Vero
Beach at the intersection of
27th Avenue and 16th Street
There is parking for more
than 300 vehicles and the
state-of-the-art auditorium
seats more than 800 with
comfortable seating and unob-
structed views of the raised
stage.
Call the Emerson Center box
office at (772) 778-5249 to
make reservations or visit
online at www.theemerson-
center.com,
-Is There a Doctor in the
House? Well, there is at the
Indian River County Library's
main branch at 6 p.m. on Tues-
days.
And these doctors are mak-
ing house calls at the library! A
free and exciting new series is
offered to promote optimum
total health for the new year
with the library's "Ask the Doc"
series which will continue on
Tuesday. evenings throughout
the year.
Each week, doctors will dis-
See OUT, B4


While at RCT Ms. Morris
will teach drama and stage
make-up. She will also be
stage manager for produc-
tions including the upcom-
ing season opening show,
"Sideways Stories from Way-
side School."
RCT is presently accepting
registration for its fall term of
classes.
The theater is located at
3280 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 234-8052.


Avanz are
rRISTO RANTE
Fresh Ravioli & Pasta Made 1i House Daily


Early Evening Menu $14.50 perpeonTUE- SAT
Choice of Antipasto, Salad & Entree 5:00pm 5:45pin


- .
,.i ):" ."..-' 1 : ';':"",_. ,: q .. 92,,z.' ,. )


:SATURDAY NIGHT ENTERTAINMENT
Sally & Tony Music from the 40's to 80's 7-11

SNFL Package Watch All The Games Here!


Where the Locals Qo!
0 Centrally Located on 14th Ave
Just North of 16th street, Vero Beach
772-794-4770
1622 14th Avenue, Vero Beach


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SADWCHS WNG -BUGES SBS- ALD


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Friday, September 26, 2008


Hometown News


B2 Vero Beach


AMT1"


dilll i


id!









Frdy Setme 6 08wwHmtwwO~o eoBah*B


Golf mixer to benefit charities


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Exchange Club of
Indian River will hold a golf
mixer at 1 p.m. on Oct. 17,
at the Club at Pointe West.
The tournament, in
scramble format, will be
preceded by an optional
lunch and followed by a
social hour.
First prize is an entry
into the 33rd annual


Exchange Club Blue Water
Open Offshore charity fish-
ing tournament sponsored
by the Exchange Club of
Indian River Foundation
next Memorial Day week-
end.
The cost is $50 per golfer
and $180 for a foursome.
The club's fundraisers
include the fishing tourna-
ment each Memorial Day
weekend, a charity reverse
raffle and an innovative
new program that donates


Vero's Original-Vero's Best-And Now Vero's Only "Beef's"

Be-n "Bef's
,o N.d^


a portion of members'
online purchases to the
foundation.
Call Brian Curley at (772)
234-2899 for details about
the golf mixer.
Further information
about the club is available
from Scott Wallace,
Exchange Club president,
at (772) 538-5484 or at the
club's Web sites,
www.exchangeclubofindi-
anriver.org and www.blue-
wateropen.org.


Calendar


SATURDAY, SEPT. 27
* A guardian ad litem
recruitment coffee is being
at 10 a.m., hosted by the
STARBUCKS on the corner
of U.S. 1 and 12th Street in
Vero Beach. Free Guardian
ad Litem Training starts on
Oct. 7. For more informa-
tion, call (866) 341-1GAL.
* The Indian River Citrus
Museum will participate in
the fourth annual Museum
Day. Attendees must present
Smithsonian magazine's
Museum Day Admission
Card to gain'free entry to
participating institutions.
The Museum Day Admis-
sion Card is available in the
September 2008 issue of
Smithsonian magazine. The
general public is welcome to
participate by going to the
Smithsonian.com Web site
and downloading the Muse-
um Day Admission Card.
The Indian River Citrus
Museum is located in the
Heritage Center building at
2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 770-2263.

SATURDAY, OCT. 4
* McKee Botanical Garden is


hosting CommunityAppreci-
ation Day. The Garden will be
open to the public with no
admission fees during the
hours of 10 a.m. 5 p.m.
McKee Botanical Garden is
located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero
Beach. For more information
call (772) 794-0601.
* Musical pancake breakfast
will take place at Tomkats
Urban Diner, located at 1918
14th Ave., Vero Beach. Adults
are $12 and children are $10.
Space is limited and reserva-
tions are necessary. Call
(772) 794-4747.

SATURDAY, OCT. 4
SUNDAY, OCT. 5
* The Indian River County
Recreation Department will
host the 2008 Special
Olympics State Aquatic
Championship at North
County Aquatic Center locat-
ed at 9450 95th Street Sebast-
ian.The State Aquatic Cham-
pionship will include over
155 heats. This event will be
held on two days, which will
include a Long Course on
Saturday beginning at 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. and a Short
Course on Sunday beginning
at 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. For
more information contact


(772) 567-8000, ext. 1732.

SUNDAY, OCT. 5
* Cut for the cure, haircuts
$15, proceeds to benefit
Komen for the Cure, from 1-5
p.m. at Causeway Studio, 915
17th Street, Vero Beach. For
more information, ctll (772)
569-8755.

SATURDAY, OCT. 18
* Le Bal Masque, to benefit
United For Families, will be
held at Willoughby Golf Club,
in Stuart. The event starts at
6:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion, contact leslie.haviland-
smit@UFEUS.

ONGOING EVENTS
* Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge host guided
beginning bird watching
tours on Saturdays from 8-11
a.m. The volunteer-guided
tours will visit Bird's
Impoundment Trail and the
newly reopened Centennial
Trail. The tours will run
through March 2008. No
See CALENDAR, B6


* U





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B4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


Out
From page B2
cuss timely topics and follow
up with questions and
answers from the attendees.
These programs are free but
space is limited and registra-
tion is required.
The main branch of the Indi-
an River County Library is


located at 1600 21st St. in Vero Blues junkies will want to
Beach. reserve the date of Saturday,
Call (772) 770-5060, Ext Nov. 22, at 7 p.m. when world-
4121 to sign up. renowned blues man John
Mooney returns.
BARS AND CLUBS *Capt Hiram's Resort, 1580
U.S. 1, Sebastian: Come out this
-Bodega Blue, 2115 14th Ave., week for live performances. For
Vero Beach: Featured live per- a look at the full entertainment
formances in Septemberwill be: lineup, visit www.hirams.com.
Friday, Sept 26 from 7 to 10 (772) 589-4345
p.m. Acute Affliction will appear. *Clubhouse Bar and Grill,
p4000 Atlantic Blvd., Vero Beach.
Ladies Night on Wednesday
night, Karaoke on Fridays. Join
us for poker on Thursdays and


Sunday. (772) 794-0011
*Earl's Hideaway Lounge
and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian River
Drive, Sebastian Live Delta
Blues music Tuesday nights by
Ernie Southern. The Sunday
Concert Series runs from 2 to 6
p.m. each Sunday with no cover
charge and BBQ available all
day. Call (772) 589-5700 or
(772) 388-2597 or visit online at
www.earlshideaway.com.
*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484 21st
St # B, Vero Beach, presents a
Friday night sing-along in the.
piano bar. (772) 567-3838


*Long Branch Saloon, 2199
Seventh Ave., Vero Beach. Join
in on karaoke at 8:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Monday and Wednes-
day. Enjoy live music on Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday. Live DJ
on Tuesday night. (772) 569-
4075
*Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland
Blvd., Vero Beach, Live enter-
tainment (772) 234-5550
*Squid Lips. Come enjoy the
great food and live music.
1660 N. Indian River Drive,
Sebastian. (772) 589-3828
*TJ's Sports Bar, 648 Old


Dixie Highway S.W., Vero Beach,
hosts karaoke at 8:30 p.m. on
Tuesday nights. (772) 778-8833
*Undertow, 1931 Old Dixie
Highway, Vero Beach, presents
live music on weekends.
For more information on
upcoming performances, visit
restaurant or call (772) 770-
0977
*Uptown Speakeasy Pub and
Package, 760 Eighth Court,
Vero Beach, presents karaoke
on Wednesday and Friday, live
entertainment on Sunday
nights. (772) 794-0144.


S760 S. US 1 .VERO BEACH
778-5461
1. CREATE YOUR OWN OMEIETE
3 egg omelette with your choice of three items. $ 95
Served with potatoes or grits and toast............... ....... 5.
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Breakfast steak with eggs, potatoes or grits and toast ............ 6 49
4. 'ROY'S FAVORITE 49
Cream chip beef gravy over toast........................... 44.
s. FRESH STRT IBREKFRST
. . .. . ... "_ " r . $ 25 /


Scopes
From page B1
guide you. The good news is, it
will.

Libra-Sept 23-Oct 22
Your generous attitude toward
others is your greatest blessing.
It starts with your family, friends
and associates. You are happy
now. Your energy is high. Your
spirit is strong. Stick to your
plans and you will continue to
manifest positive results. There


are no shortcuts, but you know
the easiest path. It's through the
heart of course.

Scorpio-Od. 23-Nov.22
This is your turn as leader of
the zodiac. The key is to stay
centered and focused on
your primary goals. Live on
the edge. Take care of your
own life first. Eat right, get
plenty of rest and exercise.
This increase in energy along
with your strong spirit will
continue to work well for
you. More is on the way.

Sagittarius-Nov.22-Dec 21
The love you feel for life and
the encouragement and sup-
port of others around you con-
tinue to bring great rewards.
You always give back and sup-
port those who have less than
you. This is a great time to be
alive. Your very first impres-
sions are always the best when
you hear and listen to them.
When you do, the universe
brings true abundance.


Capricorn-Dec 22-Jan. 19
You were born with bountiful
health and the strength to live
a long, fruitful life. There are
-several new opportunities
coming your way. The ones
you choose should be guided
by feelings and spirit now
earthly gain. Listen closely to
your instincts and make deci-
sions when you are psyched
up and feeling good. This
insures success.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
It's time to count your blessings.
We are in the harvest season
now and soon the holidays.
This year has been both fruitful
and challenging. The rewards
far outweigh the snags along
the way. Show your gratitude
and thanks for all who have
helped advance your dreams
and passions. This makes
room for more' good to soon
follow.


more for you. Stop thinking you
have to do everything for every-
one. You have done a wonder-
ful job with your life this far. You
have blessings and rewards
beyond compare. Slow down a
little and enjoy the love.

Soul visions

James offers personalized
astrology and compatibility
charts, private readings, excit-
ing home and office parties,
inspirational group talks and
spiritual marketing seminars for
businesses. For details call
(772) 334-9487, e-mail jtuck-
xyz@aol.com or visit his new
Web site
personalspiritguide.com to view
his weekly columns and videos,
view the blogs, order the Spirit
Guide Collection or sign up to
receive his free weekly inspira-
tional message. You will love it
Have a starry week everyone.


Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20 Jams
The ones who love want to do -


Vero Beach Choral Society,,

AUDITIONS

Monday, September 29, starting at 6PM m

All Sections Open ...

Call 772-563-0627 for appointment, location andfurther information
Join us for the 2008-2009 Concert Series:
"Celebrating The Season" Dec. 5 and our Spring Concert, April 3
SThe Vero Beach Choral Society operates under the Indian River Choral Association, Inc.
i a registered 503 (c) (3) organization
W6W.SMWZ S S g S QKQgtaW. m3Zs ac m g1N0M0


:1',; : ,' ,. .t . . "': ? ' !


I _


B4 -Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008


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Delicious, easy desserts with fruit


This week, before the
season is over for
stone fruits such as peaches,
nectarines, plums, apricots,
etc., we're going to talk about
fruit.
.You do know that all fruits
must be washed, strawber-
ries, blueberries, etc., but
have you ever Washed a
cantaloupe? A while ago
cantaloupes were spreading
e-coli bacteria. The bacteria
were on the skin, and as you
sliced the fruit, it tainted the
flesh.
How about bananas?
Where has that banana been
and what has it come in
contact with?
A cold-water bath with a
little liquid soap or white
vinegar is fine for washing
fruits. Just be sure you rinse
well. When it comes to
melons, use a scrub brush.
Are you tired of looking at
that lonely peach, plum,
nectarine or any fruit that
doesn't get eaten? Are the
bananas getting too many
flecks, is there only one slice
of melon left?
Empty the refrigerator and
peel only when necessary.
We're going to make a fresh
fruit salad. We'll follow that
with a fruit dessert to beat
all, a trifle and a fat-free fruit
cobbler.
See you next week.

LET'S EMPTY THE
REFRIGERATOR
FRUIT SALAD (NIB)
Cut fruits into bite-size
pieces and place in a large
bowl. Squeeze on some
lemon juice (prevents fruits
from darkening).
. Add 1/2-cup orange juice
or any other juice available
(but no prune juice).
Melt l to 2 tablespoons
honeyin 1/3-cup warm
water. Pour over fruit, mix
well and taste for balance of
sweetness.For adults, spike
it up with a splash-of anisette
or schnapps. Chill and enjoy.
Any kind of fruit can be
used, from fresh to canned
to frozeri.

TRIFLE
Serves 10-12
Regular and low fat
versions r


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
wlih ihe
Grammv Guru -.
ARLENE BORG

what it is. Special trifle bowls
are everywhere; large, round,
straight-sided bowls 8-
inches in diameter on a
pedestal base.
According to a friend in
England, a trifle means
anything goes. Leftover
plain cake or jelly roll was
sliced and placed in a flat, 3-
inch deep dish, drizzled
with sherry, topped with a
custard and red gelatin,
chilled arid served with
whipped cream.
In America, a trifle is
made in a trifle bowl.
Layered with fresh and
canned fruits, cake, pudding
and cream, a trifle is a
delight to behold and a joy
to the palate.
You can also change it for
an,almost totally fat and'
cholesterol-free dessert. You
can't taste the difference. I
use fat-free whipped
topping instead of whipped
cream because it holds up.
better, and evaporated skim
milk, undiluted, in the
pudding.
I also prefer ladyfingers to
cake. You can get them in
the supermarket; we want
the dry ones, not the soft
ones sold in the bakery.

Two four serving packages
of vanilla pudding (cook
and serve) ,
3 cups milk
1 teaspoon brandy or rum
extract (optional)
2 packages ladyfingers
1-1/2 cups heavy cream
or 3 cups whipped.
topping
1 pint strawberries
2 bananas
One 15-1/2 ounce can
sliced peaches


3 kiwi
Sliced almonds, toasted

The night before, prepare
pudding using the 3 cups
milk. Add the extract to
make chantilly cream. Chill.
Next morning, whip the
cream (heavy cream doubles
when whipped) or add
whipped topping to pud-
ding. Whisk until well
blended.
Wash and hull strawber-
ries. Reserve 6, and slice the
rest from the point down.
Drain peaches, peel and
slice bananas and kiwi.
Assemble the trifle by
putting a layer of ladyfingers
(split) on the bottom of the
bowl and arranged upright,
spaced about 1-2 inches
apart, around the side: Add
some pudding mixture. Add
assorted fruits between the
ladyfinger pieces, creating a
pretty pattern around the
bowl. Top pudding with
fruits. Continue layering
with pudding, fruits and
ladyfingers, ending with
pudding. Top the whole
thing off with whole berries
and chill.
To toast almonds, plack
purchased sliced almonds
on a cookie sheet and bake
in a 350-degree oven for
about 10 minutes, shaking
pan occasionally. Watch
them carefully so they don't
burn.
To serve, spoon into
dessert dishes and pass the
almonds.
Any combination of fruits
may be used.

FAT-FREE APPLE
COBBLER

Mix 1 package yellow cake
mix with 1 cup egg substi-
tute and 1 can apple pie
filling. Pour into a 9 x 13-
inch pan that has been .
treated with cooking:spray.
Bake at 350-degrees for 35-


. "World's Best Bar-B-Q"



"-4 Iero Beach Landmark Re tauranr"


SOpen Everyday at 7am 772-562-8333
What is a tifle?You know I U'S I I'ro Beach (Just South o8th Street)
L------------------------------- ----------------


S40 minutes.! i
FAT-FREE PEACH
COBBLER 'C au
Use spice cake mix and
peach pie filling, using the
same directions as for the We Now
apple cobbler. Have
FAT-FREE BLACK Buckeyes!!
FOREST COBBLER
Use devil's food cake mix
with cherry pie filling, using
the same directions as for the
apple cobbler. FR E E
Iam availablefor talksfrom 1/2 lb Fudge
south Vero to Hobe Sound. when you purchase
Call (7-72) 465-5656. Ilb Fudge
When a recipe is not in my
cookbook, it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy Guru,"
send $19.50 ($15 book, $1 tax
and $3.50for shipping and
handling) to: ArleneM. Borg,.
265 S. WPort St. Lucie Blvd.,
No. 149,PortSt. Lucie, FL
34984. For multiple books,
send $3.50 shipping and .
handlingfqrone book and Subscr be
add $2 postagefor each
Additional book'($15 plus $2).
Check, Visa, MasterCard or '0 oR
PayPal accepted or visit a
B.ders in diiw Treasure Coasf "
Square Mall in ensen Beach ,
or VeroBook Center in Vero Knowledge is a terrible
Beach.
Visit myWeb site at thing to waste...
www.romancingthestove.net
or send me an e-mail at : W.hom(townn rs l.comS .
Sarlene@romancingthestove.
net.










BEST BREAKFAST ..
- IN TOWN! -
Good Food Good rice Fair Priced Always i,
:DALY L JNCH SELECTION: $ SoTP LE $6:5COLDPLAT
.. I.....$5.5 SANDWICH.


BURGERS, SANDWICHES, SALADS, SOUPS & MORE!l
Friday. 4:30-7:0opm, i









Soerof A aviation 27thAve
oodGood ic FairPricd (Aross from Piper)







u I Sun 7:30am: pr iper):
........ ..




TusdySetmbr 0t-
"PacificR im

















(wit th puchae o diner


* Homemade Sausage
* Fresh Seafood & Fish
* Homemade Soups


Will


Con ICl 1355 US Highway 1
Conch / Clom Chowders (behind Crispers)


* All Natural Beef,
Chicken, Pork
* Custom Meat Cuts
* Organic Dairy
* Gourmet Meals


Meal Avilabl

I
Cie
Bae it


The French Ouarter

"A ToucJH OF NEW ORLEANS IN DowNTrowN VERO"

SUltimate Early Dinner
Must be seated by 5:30
SFeaturing a selection of appetizers including:
crabcakes, mussels and our famous Caesar. The main
course includes; onion crusted local fish, roast petite
tenderloin, .resh salmon or shrimp etoufee. -$15.50
Summer Specials
S Six Dinners to choose from
Including: Yellowtail snapper, shellfish bouillabaise,
and ribeye steak, all served with a choice of one of
our stunning salads or a bowl of gumbo. -$22.50

Thursday Nites
11/2 Lb. Steamed Main Lobster dinner.All the trimmings
Call to reserve your lobster dinner..-$26.50
RESERVATIONS STRONGLY SUGGESTED
OPEN AT 5PM TUESDAY SATURDAY
772-770-4870 C
1920 14TH AVENUE t
LETS NOT FORGET OUR WINE-BAR WITH OVER 50 SELECTIONS
BY THE GLASS AND A MENU OF, SMALL PLATES.


Vero Beach B5


wwwr.Hommetown NewsO L.com


Friday, September 26, 2008


n









B6 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September26, 2008


w/his icl







.* :ir s uk:Esr




Sereduntl loin


48-B2" t.(irce Mle II,-


SUMMER DISCOUNT
10% OFF Regular Menu



AUTHENC MEXICAN CUISINE


NEW SUMMER j.OURS:
Thursday- Saturday
5:30 pm till Close


Happy Hour 5:30 9:00
Drink Specials
Summer Socials

Family Owned & Operated

2625 34
r' Vero Be
Corner of
S- www.lafor

L t i r,


th Avenue
ach 1772-770-9393
Aviation & Airport Drive
idamex.com


s"a


IOmetownNews >
Sie







m~~tirigh *' ---- JU
House S
pp fViPPER DA










Subscribe Today!
I qI L












Knowledge is a terrible thing
to waste...
A www~~hometownnewsol~com


Cosmic Charleys

Tlr LAWGrST SeLFCTION OF
TA4P r1Cv |RS.
WIN IMuIAM RIVgi COUNTY! H
OPEN 7 AM DAYS
Monday Texas Hold'em FREE POOL 7-11
Tuesday Professional Karaoke
Wednesday 50( Domestic Drafts 7 til Close Texas Hold'em
Thursday Texas Hold'em 7:30 pm
Friday Classic Rock
Saturday Funk Rock w/Juice Krew-.I*l Pabst Blue iRbbon Draf
Sunday 8 pm Jam Session & Open MIC
S All Musician Welcome
S BIKERS t DEAuDEADS
t \faVELCOME
I M (772) 562-7017

122 S.U.S. iwy 1, Vero Beach .
Go to www.hometownnewsol.com to purchase 1/2 off
Gift Certificates For Cosmic Charley's
I Bring this Ad for.50 Off Any Draft


through Friday from 10 a.m.-
4 p.m. Visitors can tour the
exhibit center, and get a
glimpse of the local history
from prehistoric times


1, j ,Cli/hteii ani PalVh :. 1 -e l\ t.ll .J I .,
S "A Musical Pancake Breakfast"
Sunday. October 5 from 9 a.m. 10 a.m.
On our Outdoor Palio
e'" l /d1ii, iI
Slip and Coming International Children's Musician
Singer. Songwriter. Guitarist NMaro Eisenstein

All-ou-Can Eat Pancakes. Juice & Coffee
*$12.Adults *S10 Children ages 4-12
I MJri.', lo a nd tdh ui h lJ :i Ij' rtiT, ,,[ lr Jitd I .,U i,[i l ipul.u r % 1or,,i
iniluding"Thrct Li Ill Pi'i".nd Tie Lt il Tr.l T )iln Tlii C uld" \- tll
Irjliurd i nilj Iroin h i:irl in.l. C ,"\\l'htr t Bi ld \\jal,.r i p."
SPACE IS LIMITED &
, RESERVATIONS ARE NECESSARY\ -
1918 14th Aienue 794-4747 T a. ,-iu.


Calendar
From page B3
reservations are required. For
more information, call the
refuge, at (772) 562-3909, Ext.
275, or visit fws.gov/pelican-
island/events
* Italian-American War Vet-
erans, Post No. 3 and
Women's Auxiliary, located at
2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach,
holds business meetings at 7
p.m., on the second Wednes-
day of each month. Social
meetings are held at 6 p.m.,
on the fourth Wednesday of
the month. New members
welcome. For information,
call (772) 231-5673 or (772)
770-2558.
* The Vero Beach Railroad
Station, located in downtown
Vero Beach, was originally
built in 1903. It is on the
National Register of Historic
Places, and is open Monday


A
2002 RESTAURANT
Home Cooking -
LEON LENZI IS BACK!
NOW OPEN MON. MORNINGS!
STARTING MON. SEPT. 15TH

* NEW HOURS:
Mon. Sat. 6am 2:30pm
Sunday 7am 2pm

New Menu w/ added items

Roll Back Prices on 4
Select Items

Fi-iendly place ivith 4
the pen5onal touch!

772-569-1920
575 2 1 st Street e Vero Beach
40 4W A,


Now Open SundayA


STOREWID

Super Saver
Weekend!


First Friday,
Saturday & Sunday
of Even' Month


Established in 1976

Hea lthway
646 Miracle Mile Plaza, Vero Beach

569-5663
OPEN MONTHRU FRI 9-6 1 SAT 9-5 I SUN 12-5




- .


through World War II. There
is a model train display that
offers panoramic views of
historical sites in Indian River
County. The Railroad Station
is located at 2336 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 778-3435..
* Indian River County His-
torical Society is housed in a
1903 Vero Beach Train Sta-
tion, and is open Monday,
Wednesday aid Friday, 10
a.m.-1 p.m., at 2336 14th
Ave,, Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 778-
3435.
* Indian River County His-
torical Society preserves the
artifacts, sites and structures
related to Indian River Coun-
ty heritage. The society also
provides a map and direc-
tions to sites of historic inter-
est throughout the county.
The 1903 Vero Beach Train
Station houses the Historical
Society Exhibition Center
and is open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 10
a.m.-1 p.m., at 2336 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 778-


nnn~,IIIIIIII~~'~lhU~


excellent food


enjoyable atmosphere & music


- i exceptional service
................. ........................ ................. .... ******..--
Breakfast & Lunch Monday Wednesday
Breakfast Lunch & Dinner Thursday Saturday
........................ ................ ............................





564.8400
951 Old Dixie Highway Vero Beach


3435.
* The Heritage Bluegrass
Band performs every Tues-
day night, from 7:30-10 p.m.
There is no admission charge
and donations are appreciat-
ed. Light refreshments are
available. The Heritage Cen-
ter is located at 2140 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
*Vero Beach Museum of Art
features exhibitions of inter-
national, national, and state
importance are shown
throughout the year in four
galleries. The museum also
houses a gift shop store and
is the largest teaching muse-
um school in Florida. It is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive, Vero Beach. For
more information, call (772)
231-0707
*Vero Beach Green Market is
held every Tuesday from 3-7
p.m. Find plants, fruits and
vegetables, seafood, herbs,
coffee, freshly made, donuts,
hand milled soaps, lotions,
teas, and on occasion, arti-
san sausages and cured
meats, fresh local eggs, home
made doggie treats, and


much more. The market is
located at the corner of 14th
Avenue and 21st Street in
front of the Heritage Centre.
* Guided kayak tours: Visi-
tors paddle along the Indian
River Lagoon and enjoy
nature at its tropical best.
They can experience the
thrill of close encounters
with dolphins, manatees and
exotic birds. The guide is a
master naturalist and U.S.
Coast Guard captain. Cost is
$47 each for a 2 1/2 hour
tour. Reservations are
required. Space is limited to
12 participants. For more
information call (772) 234-
3436.
* Indian River Citrus Muse-
um tells the story, and pre-
serves the artifacts, photo-
graphs and memorabilia of
the pioneers who established
the most distinguished citrus
fruit in the world. OpenTues-
day through Friday 10 a.m.-4
p.m., in the Heritage Center,
2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
For more information call
(772) 770-2263.
* McKee Botanical Garden is
an 18-acre botanical garden
listed on the National Regis-
ter of Historic Places and
endorsed by The Garden
Conservancy. This lush Flori-
da hammock offers a diverse
botanical collection, as well
as several restored architec-
tural treasures, the Hall of
Giants and Spanish Kitchen.
Self-guided tours are avail-
able Tuesday through Satur-
day from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and
. Sunday from noon-5 p.m. It
is closed Mondays and major
holidays. Admission is $6 for
adults, $5 for seniors and
$3.50 for children. It is locat-
ed at 350 U.S. 1,Vero Beach. It
also has a gift shop, library
and cafr. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 794-0601, or
www.mckeegarden.org.
* McLarty Treasure Museum
features treasures discovered
from ancient Spanish ships
wrecked in 1715, off of Indian
River County's coast. Open
seven days a week from 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $1
for ages 6 years arid older.
Located at 13180 AIA, Vero
Beach, north of County Road
510. For more information,
call (772) 589-2147. ,


P- --------------


Friday, September 26, 2008


Hometown New's


B6 Vero Beach


W


A -


I









Friday, September 26. 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Vero Beach B7


Practice natural gardening using mulch, compost


ITfyou go to your favorite
Garden center, you will see
a massive varietyof
mulches and grounicovers.
Modern mulch pibducts
come in a variety ofcolors.
SMany are made fro. cypress
trees and this nattral
resource is being rapidly
depleted.
There are otheroptions
thatyou can user ground-
covers that are atractive and
will maintain a natural look in
your landscape environment.
Mulching is tone for two
reasons: appearance and to
maintain good soil health.
The latter is the most impor-
tant reason to mulch your
yard.
If you look around your
environment, you can find
Many natural and virtually
free resources for mulching.
You can use pine needles,
pine bark, peanulshells,
straw, hay or. even crushed
rock.
If you live on wooded lot,
Sor have lots of tees on your
property, you cm purchase a
chipper and tun your
trimmings intf a useful
groundcover. Iany construc-
Stion areas uschippers to
turn cleared tees into a
mulch piles pu can pick up'
Sfor free.
In short: tse your imagina-
Stion. Any natural organic
material ca potentially be
recycled aid used as mulch.
Many nulch their yards
solelyfor:ppearance, but the
Reasons fir mulching go
much deeper than that.
t Mulcrcan dramatically
Lessen tie impact of high soil
1 temperatures on your plants.
, A 2-incl layer of organic
- mulch an lowerthe temper-
Saturecfthe soil by30 degrees
or nioe.
It also elps the soil to
Smaintai even moisture
contentbypreventingwater'
f evaporation.
Mulcd also helps shade out
weeds fbm your garden. By
keepingatleast a 2-inch
covering of mulch in your
garden, weeds cannot receive
Enough Ightto grow and the
Sfewthat iosurvive canbe
easily talen out.
Here t a great tip you can


GARDEN -.
NOOK
JOE ZELEI AK ,


use before laying down your
mulch: prepare the area first,
by laying down a layer of wet
newspapers. This not only
gives you a good base, but it
will also give you an extra
barrier of weed protection.
Best of all, it costs next to
nothing. The paper will
decompose in the soil and
allow water to pass through'.
easily.
Another great way to save
money and reuse natural
resources is to build a '
compost pile. You can do this
by either using a compost bin
or you can build the pile right


on the ground.
It would be wise to locate
your compost pile as far from
your home as possible, so the
bugs that help decompose
your organic materials do not
get into your structure.
There are basically two
ways to build your compost
pile. If you want the process
to be as fast as possible, you
will need to follow a few extra.
steps.
First, wet the area under the
compost pile and put some
twigs on the bottom of the
pile. Then, alternate materi-
als. You need alternating
layers of nitrogen, which
would be grass clippings, and
you also need carbons, which
include leaves, hay and dried
straw. As you layer, always
moisten the pile with some
water.
If you don't have the
I


BE HIS

* Adult Toys
* DVD's Cards & More
* Sexy Dresses & Lingerie
* Creams, Lotions Etc.


Tatti's Sensuous fashions
772-569-7742
S725 17th Street, ero Beach
1 Block ar tt tcl' I
Log Onto: BedRoomDe'ire.coni


FROlM CONCIDT TO COMPLETION
*Landscape Renovation
*Quality Lawn &


patience to do this layering
process, you can also just add
any organic materials such as
leaves, grass or dried hay into
your pile at your own conven-
ience, and add water to keep
the pile moist. Keepin mind
that doing it this way will


result in a slower decompos-
ing process. When the
compost is ready, the end
material will look almost like
Shumus or good grade topsoil.
The entire process can take
anywhere from a few months
to more than a year, depend-


ing on which method you
choose to use. The finished
product can then be used on
your plants or lawn in place of
chemical-based fertilizers.
E-mailJoe Zeleuak at
gardennook@bellsouth.net


HORSEPOWER

BEHIND YOUR BUSINESS
0% INTEREST36 MONTHS 0 Down
$199 Per month See Dealer For Details 3 Year Commercial Warrant I


UUbD aaet commercial products are intenaea for use Dy professional lanascapers only.
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No Interest!
N P Ze 4nt gQ wd
i aAow- al#


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RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
STUART PORT ST LUCIE VERO BEACH
(7,72) 219-7847 (772) 335-7847 (772) 770-1807
8569 S US 1 1225 Hwy. 1, Ste 3

www.coastalfloorsandgranite.com = mml m

O P 7D- E IA


W 7724871-6183
I SERVING MARTIN COUNTY, PORT ST. LUCIE
$I 3 0 0 off & INDIAN RIVER COUNTY FOR OVER 10 YEARS
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)fessional Landscape Designer
5 Years of Design Experience

978-1610
625 1st StreeI,Vero Beach


rC~B~


IL


or


Vero Beach B7


Friday, September 26, 2008


o .


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


i









BB Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


I'm cool and you're not


Danisha Evans, 2, of Vero
Beach, cools off in the
fountain at Royal Palm
Pointe last Saturday. The
fountain is a hot spot for
keeping cool.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


OAU- Y**40vnw


I


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Contents r


Available from Commercial News Providers

it t


Deals that are too good to be true


Y u've all heard the
phrase buyer beware.
I cannot think of a
time in golf during my
lifetime when it has been
more applicable than
today.
With our economy
struggling along, many of
us have had to find ways to
cut corners and make ends
meet. Maybe you've
stopped eating out as often.
Perhaps you're picking up
the store-brand toilet paper
instead of your favorite
national brand, or you're
buying NewYork strip steak
instead of porterhouse.
For many golfers, it has
meant playing less and
trying to find bargains
when it comes to equip-
ment. This is where things
have gotten ugly over the
past year.
Lately, not a week goes by
without me hearing from
friends in the business that
someone sent them a club
that turned out to be
counterfeit. Usually the
club broke during the
course of play and its
owner wants it repaired or
replaced in accordance
with the company's war-
ranty.
The sad moment comes
when the golfer finds out
that his or her club is not
one that was made by that
company, it just looks like it
and so it isn't covered at all.
Thanks to the Internet,,
it's become quite easy to,
shop around for the best
prices on not just golf stuff,
but everything in general
The Internet also allows
buyers and sellers to
operate in relative
anonymity. Many are from
foreign countries and not
subject to the laws that
individuals and companies
are in this country.
Many manufacturers get
the bulk, if not all, of their
equipment from foundries
in the Far East. While this
has lowered production
costs, it has also exposed
these companies to a lot of


wi W;:' i,i a,,i pt h',ai Bef ,.:r .:[ri-i,
F:r a ,ilm ,r Humarri il. eslil ,
Tri.,: Ce ri3 Tipu' EIfJ EMI
p W i ,l l ifr'i C, c. u arrn ,i
2050 40th Ave
Vero Beach
564-0175
Fax: 770-1171


GOLF
JAMES
STAMMER


dishonest people.
In these countries many
have easy access to the
molds and processes that
go into making equipment.
As a result, they often
steal these items and-sell
them for next to nothing to
companies that then make
their own version of the
same club at a fraction of
the cost. They use cheap
metals and include none of
the technology that makes
the "real" equipment
perform well. They are
basically made to look as
aesthetically close to the
real thing as possible.
Golfers searching for a
bargain are then reeled in
like a fish on a hook. They
suddenly see an ad or an
auction where they can
purchase the same set of
clubs'that a local store sells
for $1,200 for just a fraction
of the cost.
Instead of common sense
kicking in and the buyer
thinking that it's too good
to be true, the buyer
instead feels that the local
store owner is padding his
pockets. Apparently, the
temptation is too great for
some.
I'm here to tell you that
the store owner's cost for
the real product ismuch
higher than the price the
fakes are being sold for.
What I find most amus-
ing is that when one of
these "discount" clubs
breaks, the same guy who
refused to purchase from
the local store, drops by to
have the club repaired or
sent in to the manufactur-
er. To those of you who do
this, I must ask, why?
You could have made
your purchase through that.
same store. That very same
store wanted to give you


great service before, during
and after your purchase.
The store didn't make a
single cent off your pur-
chase through the Internet.
Now you are counting on
that store to fix your
equipment.
I'm writing this column
for a couple of reasons.
First, I want to warn
golfers outthere that there
are a lot of counterfeit
clubs on theInternet. They
lack the exacting standards
arid quality t.at you expect
from your equipment and
for the hard earned money
you spend to get it. You
need to be verywary of
prices that are too good to
be true.
Not all clubs on the
Internet are fake or cheap
counterfeits. Many manu-
facturers have a link on
their Web ite that tells who
distributesfor them and
who can betrusted. If you
-call them, tley will even tell
you what to ook for and
ask so that ywu aren't taken.
Some also haie a link that
tells you the "mown"
Internet sellers to be wary-
of.
Second, I'm writing this
to vent my displeasure with
those of you wto feel that
local stores andthe manu-
facturers shouldspend
time and effort ti help you
out now that youve been
taken by someone You
refused to give thmu your
business when th(y would
have helped you ir.every
way possible. Now 'ou
want to give them adiffer-
ent kind of business
Instead of spending more
money for the real thing,
you spent a lot lessfor what
now amounts to nothing.
Where's the bargaining that?
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Nght
GolfShow on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


[ Vista Plantation
Just W Golf Club
; Just West of Indian River Mall









DRIVING RANGE OPEN -'
FROM 7AM -7PM 0

SUNDAY $30
SCRAMBLE Per Player, s a
7:00 AM SHOTGUN START
REGISTER BY 6:30AM .
GREAT PRIZES & CONTESTS .
After Work 9-Hole Leagues Being Organized
Call For Information:
569-2223 For Tee Times '


Mnge
F-air3w disF MdmlTerships
Gof Course
7 24 Hr.
,Automatic
(772) 462-4653

latest
(772)462-1955

www.stlucieco.gov/fairwinds

USGA GHIN
Handicap Service Available to the Public
Located I s h


9 I,


. . . . . . . . . .. -....:,-. ---r'.,-...
', .' '" _:': "-,.,':. -M ,


Friday, September 26, 2008


Hometown News


B8 Vero Beach


1


;I u~r~~j's










Friday, September 26, 2008 wwwHometownNewsOL.com Vero Beach B9


Ifoinetown News' U0 042"A",
WO. 7724 .6561

com
(las 'suf e OEa:-liffo@HmwnNiwo*9Laom
LU
...: .*,,, ,n.. : .V 4 ~ ~ ___________
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1 faCA~.


FAULKNER & Son's Inc.
Will sell the following
vehicles, pursuant to Ch.
713(6)85.9 to the highest
bidder, subject to all tow-
ing, storage, administra-
tive, and miscellaneous
charges, at 801 High
Street, Sebastian, FL at
8:00a.m. on Saturday,
October 11, 2008. This is
a cash only sale. Pro-
ceeds are due the day of
sale. Storage fees are
accumulative. We re-
serve the right to reject
all bids. 1992 Buick
1G4EZ13L6NU47341
Pub: September 26, 2008


CHRISTIAN DATING &
Friendship Service Over
100,000 Menmbers, count-
less relationships & mar-
riages since 1989. Sin-
gles over 40 call anytime
for a free package,
1-800-437-1926


*ADOPT* A truly loving
family, financially secure
home will provide every-
thing'& Cherish your ba-
by. Patricia. Expenses
paid. Attny Nichols FLBar
#0247014 Call anytime
1-800-552-0045
A DO PTIO N
1-866-633-0397 Unplan-
ned. Pregnancy? Pro-
vide your baby with a
loving, financially se-
cure family. Living
Medical/Counseling
expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call
compassionate Attor-
ney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar # 0958107) 2417
A D 0 P T I 0 N
1-888-812-3678 Living
Expenses paid. Choose
a Loving, Financially
Secure family for your
child. Caring & Confi-
dential. 24 hoursl7
days), Attorney Amy
Hickman, (Lic# 832340)


AFFORDABLE ENTERTAINMENT
Male & Female Vocals
Singing Country, 50's Sock Hops, 60's & 70's
Call Now for your Pool Party, Cook out etc.
772-388-2469-
www.ebbtide.vpweb.com for more information
I i^A


the aas


Advertise



Merchandise

with us!


hoir #I


NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466


"DISNEY AREA FALL
SPECIAL"- BOOK NOW!
FREE Attraction Ticket
Offers! Hotels as low as
$19.00! Suites, Condos,
Spa Resorts from $39.00
Call 1-800-749-4045


*OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!" Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'An-
ge!ico, Stromberg, Rick-
enbacker & Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/Banjos.
1930's 1960's. Top cash
paid! These brands only
please. 1-800-401-0440
AA RATED Donation Do-
nate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick- Up
./Tow Any Model/Con-
dition Help Underprivi-
leged Children www.
outreachcenter. org
1-800-693-7911


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $250 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111


Hometo wnNews
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
--www.HometownNewsOL.com

1-800-823-0466


- EMPLOYMENT

garnIm U I Vem I Lyn
44 Pofssoal ssoal 44 7rfe;Mioa


Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Please Tell Them...
SI Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


NEED TO HIRE??
Find the perfect fit
in Hometown News
800-823-0466


WASHER&DRYER- Like
new. Whirlpool super
capacity, 6 cycle, almond
color, top load, used 1
year. $400 772-539-9292
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
800-823-0466


r TOer


BED, CAMP- Coleman,
used once, $25,
772-664-7849IR
BEDLINER, Truck- Toyo-
ta $135, 772-492-1815 IR
BOOKCASE- cherry col-
or, & 5 shelves, $75,
772-299-3379 IR


CAR AUDIO- 2 power
caps, like new, 1 is digi-
tal, $120, 772-633-4958
CEILING FANS- 3 J
Hook Style, $10 each,
772-770-9294 IR
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
800-823-0466


fashion Outlets


Now Hiring: House Keeping/janitor
Part-Time & Full-Time

Must be able to work flexible hrs., incl.
evenings/weekends. Responsible.for cleanliness
and good operating order of the mall. Basic
Janitorial/Housekeeping duties, including
maintaining restrooms.

Apply: Mall Office 8am-5pm
1824 94th Dr. *Vero Beach
S*o Phone Calls Please*
L. EOE/DFWP


Ft. Pierce Beauty Academy
464-4885


BUSY DOWNTOWN
VERO SALON- is look-
ing for a professional hair
stylist / nail tech F/T or
P/T High comm & bene-
fits 772-564-6170


HOUSEKEEPER Part
Time, with references, 15
hours. Call 248-540-3940



Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466
SI f[0 iWSSSBS~gl


"Service is the HEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Available!!
C.NA.s H.H.A.'s
LIVE-IN's
SL.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
S Great Pay
S Flexible Hours
772-621-8348
S561-686-2923
561-274-4149



CAREGIVERS & HHA'S
Part-Time Flexible Hours
Call 772-778-0330
Homeinstead.com
License #HCS227761

I1EIl Mr. M1.M


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BYEMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers'for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it.and submit an ad'to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or e-mail. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and
thank you for reading the HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


HOMf Olllm
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce. FL 34950


10RO I[,AtI Olff ll
1020 Old Dixie Hwy.
Vero Beach, FL 32960


Fax 7I7 5 '-6-66Fx725966


Port St. Lucie Beauty Academy
340-3540


INDEPENDENT Beauty
Consultants. Entre-
preneurial opportunity
w/a luxury French skin
& cosmetics company,
new to the US. Great
2nd income opportu-
nityl To join our team
call 1-866-747-9432 or
visit our website www.
Lbel.com/pennysaver
for more information.
Independent Consul-
tants for the original eth-
ical cosmetic company.
Unlimited income! Carrie
866-322-8753'
PRODUCT
DEMONSTRATORS
Earn Extra Income,
PT/FT Computer/Internet
req. 1-877-969-2499 Free
24-hr. recorded message


ENTREPRENEUR
SEEKS motivated pro-
fessionals & trainees.
Must have high work eth-
ic & the desire to earn six
figures plus. Call 1-800-
818-9409 please leave
message w/contact infor-
mation


APPRENTICESHIP
OPENINGS U.S. NAVY
High school diploma
graduates 17-34. No ex-
perience required. Excel-
lent salary and benefits.
Must relocate at our ex-
pense. For phone inter-
view call 1-800-432-3502.
Mon-Fri, 8-4.
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay & Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers! http://
hammerlanejobs.com


CHAIRS, Dining Room-
4, upholstery, ivory, roll-
backs, very nice, $125
obo, 772-321-6191 IR
CHAIRS, PVC- 4 'newly
upholstered, $20 each,
772-664-84501R
COMPUTER- $90,
772-501-5895 IR


Move Up


AIRLINE MECHANIC-
train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-877-205-6445
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6 to 12 weeks. Tuition
$399 payment plan avail-
able start today: www.
diplomaathome.com
1-800-470-4723
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
*Business,*Paralegal,*Co
mputers,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-'
sistance. Computer avail-.
able. Financial aid if
,qualified. 1-800-494-2785
www.CentraOnline.com


Sell or Rent
your home in
The Hometown
News
Martin County
thru'
Ormond Beach
800-823-0466


COUCH Rose, Teal &
Cream floral pattern in
great condition $200
321-604-2792 8pm-10pm
DINGY- INFLATABLE,
never used, motor mount,
oars, 8 foot, $200,
772-321-2679


ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home fast!,
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure
www.diplomaathome
.com 1-800-470-4723
ATTEND College Online
from Home. *Medical,
*Business, 'Paralegal,
'Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance, Computer
available. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-510-0784
www.CentraOnline.com
ATTEND College Online
from home. Medical,
Business, Paralegal,
Computers, Criminal Jus-
tice, Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-494-3586
www.CenturaOnline.com
CAN YOU Dig It? Heavy
Equipment School. 3
Week Training Program.
Backhoes, Bulldozers,
Trackhoes. Local Job
Placement Assistance'
Start Digging Dirt, Now.
1-866-362-6497
CDL Private School -
One on One Tractor
Trailer Training No Exp.
req'd Job Placement.
Earn $35,000 -$50,000
plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com '
DRIVERS INEXPER-
IENCED & No CDL-A,
Train for freel Great
Pay, Benefits, New
Trucks, OTR. Get your
job & CDLA from out
Great Truck. Line.
1-954-530-5758


DISHES- 1938 IGCO, 8"
raised Daisy pattern, mint
cond $120, 772-581-8527


ToA


r'w



'0C-


DRIVERS- ENGLAND
Transport is now accept-
ing applications for Driver
Trainees. No Experience
Needed!- Training Availa-
blel Great Pay, Home-
time & Benefits. www.
englandtran's'port.net
1-866-619-6081 Ad#3120
EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at Home
in a few short weeks.
Work at own- pace. First
Coast Academy: Nation-
ally' Accredited. Call for
Free Brochure.
1-800-658-1180 ext 82
www.fcahiohschool.bm
EMERGENCY MEDICAL
Consultants,Quality Medi-
cal Training. CPR, First
Aid, AED's, OSHA, EKG,
TNCC, PALS, ITSL. On-
line programs available.
772-878-3085
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
at Home, 6-8 weeks. Low
payments. Free brochure.
1-800-264-8330 -or www.
diplomafromhome.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
Fastl Accredited! At
Home or Onlinel
1-877-270-9830
www.diploma2000.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast Affordable, Accredit-
ed. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 ext. 16 www.
continentalacademy.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 Ext 412 www.
continentalacademy.com


Fr proi\jte porrt u.- -rlc C:,rnmrioljer ertl jdcris in., not r-lhqible 2 ads per month











LI--~--~-~-~---- -------------------
Your Name
Address City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


SFall RNew Can eer
Fall Recruitment and Education Pages


Tr gaining &

Education


\ Training &

Education


COSMETOLOGY
l(8 Month Course)

CLASSES-START OCTOBER 7TH

MASSAGE THERAPY
(5 Month Course)


.i. I Open -Regist!ion -I i
S BEAUTY AND MASSAGE INSTITUTE OF VERO BEACH


TrInnj~y


Your Career


Is Going


Places
I 0\


WY

Outside SalesI
ADVERTISING :
ACCOUNT .
CONSULTANT
Move up in your current career or.,
take a different path. We've got posi-
tions for salespeople with strong skills
and the desire to succeed.
These commission sales position TOJOIN OUR AM,
openings require strong communica-
tion and organizational skills. PLEASE FAX
If you are killing to put forth the RESUME
effort to be successful, we would like ATTN L
-to meet with youl ATTN: LINDA
Position includes base salary, cor- 772-569-6268
mission, allowances, benefits
& opportunity for advancement. The or e-mail
Hometown News has been voted the Dover
#1 community newspaper in the Dover@HometownNewsOL.co
country for three consecutive years. EOE We Drug Test


REPORTERS
Hometown News Indian River County.
We are currently seeking a reporter to
cover the Indian River area. College de-
gree is required with at least 1 year of
newspaper experience preferred.
Hometown News was voied the No. 1
community newspaper in the United
States. This is a good opportunity to join a
team with good people who care. Benefits
include health, dental, life insurance &
401K.
If you have a passion for repol:ing.
we would like to speak to you.
Please email resume and clips to:
checkosky@HometownNewsOL.com
EOE We Drug Test


_ ~ __ ._ __


I, r.t i''G~ ~'


Vero Beach B9


Friday, September 26, 2008


www.Hom etown NewsOL.com


11


.


f*# II











BIO Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008 '


DRESSER, VINTAGE-
white, triple, with mirror,
$75, 772-299-7052 IR
EXERCISE EQUIP-
MENT- Eliptical Preform,
$175, 772-664-6043 IR
GOLF DRIVER- lefthand
graphite 460cc Tour with
cover. New $40.
772-231-7416
JAPANESE WALL Pan-
els- (4), black & gold, lac-
quer frames, 12"x36",
$130obo, 772-778-1844
LADDERS. (2), 6' wood
ladders. Newer one is
$15, Older one is $10,
772-461-6335 SLC
MATTRESS, QUEEN-
air, dual control, Demask
pillow top, excellent cond,
$125, 772-589-2988 IR
MONITOR, REGULAR-
$10, 772-778-2865 IR
PATIO FURN- wrought
iron 7pc set, white, 42"
round, & (2) 18" tables,
$100, 772-563-4885 IR
SAWKIT, Doorhole- $10,
Grease Gun w/cart, new,
$10, Medicine Cabinet,
new, $15, 772-778-9584
SHED, Rubbermaid- ide-
al for small area, double
doors, 62"Wx75"Hx67"D,
$150, 772-38P-1160 IR
STEREO, RCA- 4 speak-
er, AM/FM, dual cass, 3
disc CD changer w/ re-
mote $35, 772-778-7344
Classified 800-823-0466



60Bn BUs



$500 GAS Card & Free
Airline Tickets w/pre-or-
der & registration. Trade
Forex for Profit with Ti-
tan's Millionaire Trader
Video Series & Member-
ship. 1-800-979-0924




Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!,
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


PATIENTS WANTED. for
Nomel's ALF. Superior
Care. 24hr or Daytime.
Wheelchair bound.
321-984-4265 or
321-458-0840 #AL11305
NomelsALF@yahoo.com

Lla




WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $250 &
up. We pay-cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A

HURRY TO

SELL?
Call the best
classified
section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


verv DoCH:n. Rc-
DUCED PRICE! YOUR
OFFER INVITED Open
1-3, 9/28 @ 400 18th St,
A-2 behind Lutheran
Church. Redone 1st fl.-
best private location! Lg
2/2 w/glass. porch, newer
appliances. 'NOW
$99,900. Nancy, Ri-
chards Rdal Estate
772-538-1932





WOW
FORT PIERCE Gated
golf comm 2/2/2-cg with
full attic. 2 master suits, 2
screen balconies, Golf/
pool views. Asking
$135,000. 772-464-3394


TABLE, Dining Room-
72" long, cherry wood
with 6 matching chairs,
$150, 772-539-9292 IR
TABLES, END & Match-
ing Coffee Table, Mirror
Tops, Almond color, $100
for all, 772-778-1062 IR
TANK, CHEMICAL- 65
gallon, & Shur-Flo Pump,
excellent,condition, $150
obo, 772-559-6103 IR
TV, MAGNAVOX- 20",
flat screen, like new,
used in bedroom, 2 yrs
old $75, 772-770-2928 IR
VACUUM, KIRBY- $30,
Chair $40, TV w/remote
$20, 2 rattan bar stools
$75, 772-581-2897 IR



JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rages, Barns, Carports.
Starting $595. Galvan-
ized Steel, 2 Styles, 13
Colors. Free Installation /
Quote; Any Size. Florida
Certified. Warranty Avail-
able. Open Saturdays.
1-866-736-7308;
1-386-736-0398
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER -LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot Morel We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING


SINES1



BOUNCE HOUSE Fran-
chise- new,to this state.
Must have job, buying
home, have family, can
run weekend business,
perform one day mid
week .marketing.
www.partycastles.com
1-877-822-7853
CONVERT $2,000 into a
Six Figure Income From
Home! Automated Sys-
tem Training Provided.,
Only $99 required cost.
800-679-7042 x2533
www.thesuccesslane.biz
Please Tell Them...
i Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


GET A NEW Computer
Brand Name Laptops &
Desktops, Bad or No
Credit, No Problem
Smallest Weekly Pay-
ments Available. Its yours
NOW! 1-800-932-3721
GOODBYE DIAL-UPI
High Speed Broadband
Internet by Satellite.
Quick Installation $0 Up-
front & $100 Rebate.
Available Now.Call To-
day! 1-866-425-4990


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! All 265+ Chan-
nels Free 4 Months! In-
cludes Movie Channels!
130 HD Channels! Ends
Soon, Ask How! Pack-
ages Start $29.99! Free
DVR/HD! 800-973-9044



BED FULL size new
pillowtop mattress $299,
dresser, chest of draw-
ers, nightstand. All white-
wash. $250
772-260-3217 MC
DINING ROOM table
Oak, claw foot 48" round.
24" leaf. 6 matching
chairs. Exc cond.
$499/obo 772-664-8025
BEST IN THE
AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466



S& FIN




NOW

HIRING
DO YOU 'WANT TO:
earn $500-1300. monthly
from your home? Part
time at your own pace:
Pleasant & easy. Work
when you want! Local
training. Call Roy Today
772-538-7871



HAIR SALON- Wabasso,
Prime location on US1.
Well est, turn key opera-
tion, 772-713-1009


OFESSIONAL :


B & L CLEANING
Residential 34 yrs exp.
Serving St Lucie & Indian
River Counties Lic/Ins
772-778-9738

SUPER MOM cleaning
service! res or comm
reasonably priced, ref-
erences. honest. 9 yrs
exp. 772-584-1718



A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name Laptops/
Desktops. Bad/No Credit,
No Problem! Smallest
Weekly Payments.
1-800-645-0287



Residential & Commer-
cial Remodeling & Build-
ing. Pre-engineered Met-
al Buildings: Partial or
Complete Turnkey. JAG
Enterprises & Associates,
Inc. CBC1251581
321-727-1327



JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.,
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing PB & Treasure Coast.
772-871-2451/561-756-5
495 EC13002266/Lic-lns


LISTING
FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Ba, screen back
patio, indoor 'laundry.
Gated community w/ ac-
tive clubhse, hted pool.
No pets $48,000 HOA
approval. By Owner
772-337-3317
FORT PIERCE- 'Island
House, 1/1, ground floor,
new tile,' carpet, cabinets
& counter tops, all appi,
$59,900 Call owner
772-349-7345


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
800-823-0466


GOT FENCE?
'Installations & Repairs.
Daily Specials. Jonathan
Jenkins Fencing Inc
772-201-9403





A.A.W. Handyman
Painting & more. Relia-
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Avail. No job too big or
too small. Owner Oper-
ator. Call Mike now!
772-321-7220 Lic/Ins



ACTION SHUTTERS -
Hurricane Protection. Roll
down, Accordion,, Colo-
nial & Bahama Shutters,
Clear Panels. Lic/Ins
1-866-233-4911



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


ATE FO



VERO BEACH: Reduced
for immediate sale: 2/2,
1st fl., large refurbished,
best location, pool, ten-
nis, walk to stores, Now
only $99,900. Nancy,
772-538-1932 Richards
Real Estate



BY OWNER
VERO BEACH: Central
location. Remodeled
2BR/1BA, with Fla room,
carport, shed. Wood
floors,' window treat-
ments, ceiling fans, all
appliances. Laundry
room. Corner lot Rose-
...-.:-:'.d School District
-:. 772-812-1000.

GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


GREAT BUY!
BEDROOM SET, twin
poster bed, solid white-
wash, w/3 storage draw-
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chest of drawers. Great
for your child- like new.
$950 772-260-3217 MC
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
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Mattresses, Member BBB
-60 night trial, As seen on
TV, High Density 25 year
warranty, T/F-$348;
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Best Price Guaranteed!!
Wholesale Showrooms.
www.mattressdr.com
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TOMMY BAHAMA end
tables, coffee table. Solid
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772-260-3217 MC



COCONUT TREES $30
to $70. 772-216-3057
772-633-3399



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ANCIAI



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SERVICE GUIDE


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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


R SAL


NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Health Forces Sale
2BR/2BA Duplex.
Between 2 golf courses.
end. a/c porch. 10 Bogey
Cir. $129K. No brokers.
Owner 386-426-5893
STOP PAYING RENT
Owner will' help finance.
772-569-934.0
www.want2own.cbm "We
turn renters into local
Homeowners"
VIERA BY OWNER
"You'll love this home"
Viera Golf course 3br/2ba
Remodeled -- Oak floors,
crown molding, high base
board, large screened &
windowed patio. Corner lot.
$250,000.
321-504-4321

OPEN HOUSI
Sell your home with
an Open House Ad
in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


* DIV FORCE *
*Bankruptcy* *1 Signa-
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Spouse Bivorce, Child
Custody & Support, Prop-
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BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
<5 REE PICKUP -
DELIUVER-
New & Used Bicycle
Sales & Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)


io
772-321-9404
915 i8th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95 In-
cludes State, Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
Attorney Nick Spradlin,
Tampa, Orlando, Miami &
Ft. Lauderdale & W.P.B.
1 -877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


VERO BEACH AREA ,-
Sell your house fastil!
Sell your house "As-ls" at
a, fair price, 24-Hour re-
corded info 877-538-2274
www.877JetCash.com
VERO BEACH Owner
Financing 3/2/1 on larger
lot. All appliances. Must
sell! Why rent when you
can own? $125,000
561-756-5843
VERO BEACH: MUST
SELL, Leave your car at
home. Two blks all
stores. Redone, 2/2 + bo-
nus room, carport, ex-
cellent neighborhood.
$169,000 or BEST OF-
FER. Nancy,
772-538-1932, Richards
Real Estate

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the perfect fit
in Hometown News
800-823-0466


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Brand Name Laptops &
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smallest .weekly pay-
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GET A NEW Computer-
Brand Name Laptops &
Desktops. Bad or No
Credit No Problem.
Smallest Weekly Pay-
ments Available Its Yours
Now! 1-800-624-1557
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
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532-6546 ext. 442 www.
continentalacademy.com
MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
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1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
NEW BICYCLE Engine
Kit Converts most bikes
to Mopeds. 150 MPG, 35
mph. Sale $299,
www.biketomopedkit.com
1-888-KIT-BIKE or
1-888-548-2453


-PEI



PARROT HAHN'S
Macaw smallest of that
breed, 11" long total, 2 yr
old male. Owner allergic
$500. $100 for cage.
OBO. 772-463-5756
PARROTS Hand. fed.
Sun Conures (2), Quak-
ers (2) $135/ea. Young,
healthy & best prices
around. 321-952-9054


BURIED IN Credit Card.
Debt? Stressed out, &
Concerned. about your
Future? Stop the harass-
mentl Call & get..help'
now! 1-800-644-4347
" "

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


SPA/HOT TUB- 5 person
portable maint free Spa.
Sells new $4495. Sacri-
fice $2450. Cover & De-
livery included. Never
Used. 1-866-953-7727



MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy.Call 321-727-3000
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440


VERO BEACH Fri & Sat
from 8am to 2 pm 7856
99th Court. (Vero Lake
Estates) Halloween cos-
*tumes, school uniforms,
children items, king size-
bed


rs



SHIH TZU AKC
male/female, health cert,
shots guaranteed. $450-
$650 each. 772-388-3424


UNITED Humanitarians
Vouchers avail, to spay &
neuter your pets at low
cost in St Lucie & Indian
River Counties. Call
772-335-3786/ 468-6073.


DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too mahy bills/credit
cards? Financial Dis-
tress? Call A.D.S. We
Help Immediately! We
Don't Lend Money. No
Bankruptcy Needed.
1 -888-790-4660
www.mydebtfree.com
IRS TAX Problems? Get
Free Consultation if you '
owe 10K+. Eliminate
Penalties, Interest & Tax
Liens. 1-800-832-0537
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case i
settles. Auto, Workers
Comp. All cases accept- 3
ed. Fast approval. $500-
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
,


METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing Inc.
1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com
METAL ROOFING SPE-
CIALS, Sean-Tor' Roof-
ing. Manufacturer & In-
staller, of 5-V, Decra,
Shingles, Standing Seam
& More, 321-984-0570


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Bill!*-' Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
installed for Free & Pro-
ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new clients.
SCall now 1-800-795-3579






BRIAN'S Re-screening
Specializing in Re-
Screening, Pool Enclo-
sures & Screen Rooms.
772-370-4709



GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FELLSMERE 7+1- acres
on Park Lateral Canal.
VVery private, wooded,
zoned VAC-RES, MH,
mfam,poi,agzn $140,000
772-321-1795 IR
GIANT .CALIFORNIA
Oceanview Lots!!! Paved
Streets!! Electricity!!
Mobile Homes Ok!! $200
down/month $19,995
Owner!l 1-949-260-9316
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 acres, breath-
taking view. Building
Tract, tall shade trees,
river access, beautiful
pristine property. Se-
renity for Only $49,900.
Owner Financing
1-330-699-1585



Palm Harbor: 4br/2ba
Model Home Loaded!!!
Over 2,000 sq ft. Set-up
on your lot for $499 per
month (wac) Plant City
Factory Superstore
1-800-622-2832
" -.',- Y '. *," '-,'," '1 *"

VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
800-823-0466


SOUTH. DAYTONA- 2/1
own land, NO rental
fees. Scrn porch, Car-
port, A/C, Very quiet-&
private.. 1072 Palm View.
One block from Reed Ca-
nal. $55K 904-824-9206
VERO BEACH Country
side 55 + 2/2 doublewide.
fully furnished 2 screen
porches carport & .shed.
$22,000/obo Priced' to
sell. Call 508-990-3362
VERO BEACH: Motivat-
ed' Seller, Financing Avail
for Furnished 2br/2ba, FL
room.' $62,900 plus op-
tion to rent or buy land,
866-605-7255

OPEN HOUSI
Sell your home
with an Open
House Ad
in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


ALABAMA LAND Bar-
gain! 50 Acres- $129,900
Dockable Deep Water! j
Nicely wooded, green
field, & year-round lake-
front. Prime location-
minutes from Interstate!
Paved roads, county wa-.
ter, utilities, more. Excel-
lent financing. Call
1-800-564-5092 Ext 1279
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% Off
Retail!! Best Resorts &.
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
Effective


The


hometown News

CLASS I F I E DS

Great Service Great Rates!


772-465-5551


1-800-823-0466

SClassified@HometownNews0L.com


1Call Does




Whether You Have...

A Home to Sell

A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


Our lsified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


Iibi I
ji;* -*-. '* .. n- 4


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RML ~ES~


7010,










Friday. SeDtember 26. 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach B11


DAVENPORT, FL: Para-
dise Found! 39ac, Wood-
ed wonderland,7 Springs,
Family or Church Retreat.
Was $595,000 Now
$395,000! Estate Brokers
USA Inc 813-986-9141
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Only 4 Remaining! Blue
Ridge 3acre unique lots
on incredible trout
stream, county water,
pristine location on Cut-
cane Rd., $49,000.
Owner financing Avail.
706-364-4200
LAKE ERIE Acreage
Northeast Ohio 5+
Acres beautiful building
site. Open view, backed
by woods, walk to lake,
Only $59,900. Owner
financing 330-699-5723


LAND SALE
FL -138 Acres!
GA 23 Acres!
SC 30 Acres!
41,000 Acres!
Maps & data onwebsite
stregispaper.com
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
800-823-0466


MID TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS 5+ acres,
Beautiful Wooded
Mountain Top Property.
Excellent Cabin Site,
Scenic, River Access.
Just south of Dale Hol-
low lake $24,900 Owner
financing. 330-699-1585
N FL Acreage: 30 wood-
ed acres for $65K, Near
1-10 & 45 min from Talla-
hassee. Owner financing.
10% DP,' 10% Int,
$515/mo (30yr loan).
866-433-9964.
N. C. MOUNTAINS near
Fontana Lake, streams &
Iongrange views, adjoins
USFS, lac-40ac home-
sites, from $24K, owner
finance. 904-514-5666
N. FLORIDA Acreage 30
wooded acres for $65K,
near 1-10 & 45 min from
Tallahassee. Owner Fi-
nancing 10%. D 10%.
int, $515/mo (30 yr loan)
Call 1-866-756-2286
N. GEORGIA MTNS. -
Gilmer Co. 62+Ac, Road
Frontage, Near Town,
Scenic Ridges, Creeks,
Pastures, Woods, Older
Home. By Owner
$8.200/ac 706-492-2415


NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination! Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting! Beautiful
high elevation western
North Carolina surround-
ed by the Nantahala Nat'l
Forest. Only' 2.5 ,hours
NE of Atlanta, GA, only
1.5 hours outside Ashe-
ville, NC & 30 minutes
NE of Murphy, Pristine
Lake, Lake/River 'front
mountain view, large
tracts 866-218-8439 www
.nantahalaproperties.com
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
must sacrifice a 1288 sq.
foot log cabin on 3+
acres $89,900. Covered
porch overlooking large
creek, Private with lots of
trees, needs work,
1-828-286-1666 Broker
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2acre-5acre wa-
terfront *homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code19)


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Lake Lure Property
Fall Clearance Sale.
Spectacular Views, In-
stant Equity Pricing. By
Appointment. Owner Fi-
nancing. Other Ruther-
ford County lots starting
$12,900. 352-228-2456
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
39 acres in Gadsden Co.
Planted pines, hardwood
hillside w/small springs,
road frontage, $2500/ac.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
PERRY FLORIDA- Love-
ly 4BR, 2.5 Bath, 2400
square foot home on
approx. 2 acres in Prry,
FL located in Taylor
County in Sig Bend area
of Northern Florida, about
50 'miles east of Talla-
hassee. Beautiful pool &
patio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hot tub.
$229,000. Call (home)
386-658-3378 & (cell)
386-208-2589 (fsbo).
S. ALABAMA 55+ Acres,
Sportsman Paradise!
Good Timber, river/road'
frontage. Great deer,
duck & turkey hunting.
$105,000. King Realty,
www.unitedcountry.com/t
rovyal 1-334-566-8053


KISSIMMEE: 5 or 6
cleared acres. Close to
Disney. Priced to sell.
407-709-9712
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
near Gatlinburg
Tennessee.
By owner: Beautiful
homesites w/breathtaking
views of the Smokies.
City water & close to just
about everything.
$19,900, $2985/dn. and
$152/month. Lake access
from $45,000.
Photos & info:
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
SOUTH CAROLINA
4 Sale By Owner
Beautiful building tract,
nicely wooded. Buy Now,
Build Later. Near Lake
Marion, $21,900. Low
Down. Owner financing.
1-803-505-2161
TENNESSEE LAND
RUSH! 1+acre to 2acre.
homesites, wood, views.
\Starting at $59,900. Tenn
River & Nick-a-Jack view
tracts now available! Re-
tirement guide rates this'
area #2 is U.S. places ,to
retire. Low cost of living,
no impact fee.
1-330-699-2741.
or 1-866-550-5263,
Ask About Mini Vocationl


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage Breathtak-
ing Views, Streams, Cab-
ins. Owner Financing,
Call 1-888-939-2968
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN acreage. 2 acre
beautiful homesite. Mil-
lion $ view! Secluded,
utilities, overlooking Ten-
nessee River, close to
Marina, Schools, Shop-
ping! $49,900, low down,
owner financing!
1-330-699-1585
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Retreat by Owner,
5+ acres, mostly wood-
ed property excellent
cabin site. Breathtaking
views, river access.
Just south of Dale Hol-
low Lake. Only $22,900.
Owner Financing.
1-931-839-6141
Tennessee Mountain
River Property
5+ acres $59,000.
Cabin w/16 acres $159k
180 acres $299,000
300 acres $2,700/acre
w/commercial gas well.
Great Hunting/Investment
Land. 1-888-836-8439
www.tnwithaview.com


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS 1+ to 2 acre
homesites. Wooded Bluff
& Lake View. Starting at
$59,900. Guaranteed Fi-
nancing! Ask about Mini
Vacation. 3 days, 2
nights & Travel Allow-
ance. 1-866-550-5263
TENNESSEE Mountains
Crossville golf, lakefronts,
acreage, 5.19 acres
$19,500 1-888-337-2326
Bean & Assoc inc.
www.beanrealty.com
WALTON COUNTY, GA
Tired of the Storms? 50
year old Pecan Trees
+10 Acres, w/2002 Brick
House. 45 minutes East
of Atlanta. $599,000
404-354-5872
www.GoodHopeFarm.n
et



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


FREE 2 Night Cruise
Vacation! To the Baha-
mas Imperial Majesty
just pay port fees Meals
& Cruise are 100% Free
Call now 1-800-380-6510
TIMESHARE RESALES:
Save 60-80% off retail!
Best Resorts & Seasons.
For Free Timeshare Mag-
azine 1-800-780-3158
HolidayGroup.com/IFPA



FORT PIERCE: 21 Rm
Motel, Front Desk, Mgr
Office & Banquet Rm.
1921 Ave 0, $955,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-828-2567
www.realestatestan.com


HEIHIEI

REDUCED
Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 2800 sqft,
w/4 bays on 1/2 acre.
Perfect for, owner/user.
Next to Toyota of Ft
Pierce. "Must sell.
$399,000 772-521-5111


The Key to Selling Your Home Starts Here!


HometownNews

Classified


Martin Counrt thru Ormond Beach

Call 1-800-823-0466


SELLYOUR
HOUSE
FAST!!!
Sell your house "As-ls"
at a fair price, on the
date of your choice.

24-Hour Recorded Info

877-Jet-Cash
(877-538-2274) |
877JetCash.com



SAVE YOUR HOME At-
torney based company
can renegotiate the
Terms of your Mortgage
& Possibly save 'you
from Foreclosure Call
Nowl 1-800-264-0193


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- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Condos forRent -Cno forRentI-----------FORT PIERCEt 4/2
FORT PIERCE, High SEBASTIAN Updated VERO BEACH- Indian $925. monthly i.:uLi, V
Point, 55+, Lg 1 Br/ 1-1/2 2Br/2Ba with New apple. River Shores. Across from deposit of $925. re,~iul,:
Ba, scrn back patio, laun- in kitchen. All amenities,- beach. Corner 1st fl 32/1 No pets, modern home VERO E
dry rm. Gated comm tN (clubhouse, pool, tennis) unfurn. Pool, pondwildlife. with wood floors thru-out location.,
active clubhouse, ra $850/mo. 772-538-0031. Walk to shops. $3000/mo 772-621-8385 2BR/1BA,
pool.$600mo. No pets 917-939-2705 VERO BEACH 3/3/2 carport,
SP772-337-3317 2 M yhli +den, Castaway Cove, floors,
FORT PIERCE- 2/1.5 rieoI Ie :|| l walk to beach, pool, spa, ments, c
completely renovated .E |jjp L.f, fireplace, 1 immaculate. appliance
Centrally located, Nea l F ____ 786-210-3563 room wit
US1,"Close to beaches I786-210-3563room wit
$750/mo. 305-772-4065. SEBASTIAN-Three Days Call Classified Rosewo
NO. FORT PIERCE on Only Dont Miss Out III 800-823-046 $750/mo.
NO FORT PIERCE on Apply Now before Oct 8008230466 service
Indrio' Rd 2/1.5 newly 11th & Get a Great Move Use your K
remodeled, all new appls, in Special. Beautiful Apts, ufui e
. screened porch, $750/mo Quiet Neighborhood, Af- Stimulus
+sec. 772-979-0833 fordable Housing One check to Rent
Ui" Ask about additional say- purchase
yO1.ir ings on our 2/2 and 3/2 your dream
yo units CALL TODAY yourdream
l ea.- w772-581-4440 *Income home.
SRestrictions Apply Owner w ll
H&eSEBlASTIAN: 1a help finance. Prov'in a mor
Screened -Lanai. -A/f
Convenient location,quiet tod s exc
S'nighborhood $650/mo. 54I,
772-468-2333 callTom-863 4 83-8064 P STIGI
MOVE-IN SPECIALPRESTIGI
EFFMCIENCIES VERO BEACH Laguna, BAREFOOT BAY 22 RE TIG
1 BEDROOMS 3/2. Lots of amenities Cean. F rm Fenced PVATE EX
AVALABLE, laminate floor, w/d, scrn yard. Small pet OK, pool, PRIVATE EX]
OPEN MON-FR 9-4 back patio overlooRing golf, fishing. $725/mo No
SAT 10-2 lake. Club house, pool, smokers, 772-388-6606 .2770 Indian Riv
QuietCounny Living" gated community. Near
_________-_3_-_ hospital & shopping. 2 7 InW In Rv
$1050/mo. 321-243-8561 U
VRBEACH a ts


(w/approved credit).
1BR/1BA......:..........$500 VERO BEACH: Bright, Ask about our
2BR/1BA .............. .$600 Sunny l-br/l-ba/ car port
BR/BA..lcony. No Petsmoke. Move i Special
2BR1.5BA Deluxe Walk to beach, dining & office hours:
Washer & Dryer....$750 shops. $750/mo i 6 h-or:
$150 (So r sl 631-664-5332 M- 9:00-6Be tiful Skylin
WioInlV VERO BEACH: Central Sat 10:00-5:00 Syi
www.RentVero com location, walk to every- Sun by appt.only AVAILABLE
www.enero.co thing. 2 miles to beach. 2299 10th Rd. SW
712-n8-9882 8 2/2 ground floor,. $675 288 sqft newer upscale
2 8-9882 carport OR Furn 1/1 2nd 772-978-0799 Indian ivwer
712-538-4817 floor $675 Call Nancy Indan River
772-538-1932 Richards 4lI- 755sq. ft.
SEBASTIAN Spacious RealEstate
2/2 & 3/2 apts. AIC, new 8,400 sq. ft. (can bdiv
apple, great location! W
Move-in before October --a' "Also 12x12 and 12x16 e
1, 2008 and $600-will VERO BEACH: Move in VERO BEACH 2-br/1-ba
move you in, with good special! Newly remod- Pets OK, fenced back
credit. Don't Miss Out! eled. lbr & 2br from yard, carport, tiled floors,
Call Today 772-581-4440 $575. Tile, New appl., Beachland Elementary
incomee Restrictions Close to Beaches, Parks near park & Piper.
Apply) & Rest 772-563-0013 $795/mo. 772-7786-3873

-TRANSPORTATIO_



1958 Chevrolet Delray BLOWN HEAD Gasket?TOYT
2 one 'blue/silver, straight State of-the art 2-part car- sExelent ,cod MOTOR:
6 manual trans, restored. bon metallic chemical Asking P4300 772-713- MOTOR
$15,000 386-671-9907 prf cl process. Repair yourself. 772-5699242 Box of
100% guaranteed. 772-569-9242 Box of
FORD ROADSTER 1932 86 6 7 80 guaran903 $200 77
Black w black iht. 350 www.RXHcom
Chevy auto trans. 1, wwwRXHPcom
4-wheel disc brakes. PotlOOK DONATE YOUR "CAR To
Florida title. $35,)000/obo American Association for e"-, m a' h
386-316-9515 For Cars, Cancer Research Say- ',- '
RMIERA- Convertible Y"TckS, Vans, ing Lives Through Re- G Mi $$$$$$$
1983 One of a few made. SUV's, and RV's search.' Fast/Free -Tow- Increase Gas Mileage Ca
Runs & looks great. ing, Non-Runners OK. & have your engine do n JunkeCa
Any reasonable offer. Tax Deductible. Call 7 smoother with a Hydro- chinery.
772-299-0066 532-5722 days/wk 1-800-728-0801 gen Generator. Cleans 772-595-
your engine while you
B k A tWHEEL DEALS! drive. Ready for installa- $C
hion. Only '$100!! 4 jun
772-562-6343 Find your buyer 772-344-8785 Paying
Sell or Rent 772-321-5455 with an ad in the karl@boldmufflers.com Fi
your home in Hometown News! 77
The Hometown From Martin County OPEN HOUSI DONATE
News thru Ormond Beach Sell your home Help D
i C t HOMETOWN NEWS hwith Cam
Martin County WHEEL DEALS 1-800-823-0466 with an Open Quickesl
thru ECAL ES Special Promo House Ad in the Runners"
OnnSPECIALnd BeachRATES Buy 1 week HOMETOWN NEWS OK Fre
O80rm 23-0466 HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823 6 Voucher.
800-823-0466 800-823-0466 2 weeks free 1-800-823-0466 Fund. 18


ILUE
lEACH: Central
Remodeled
with Fla room,
'shed. Wood
window treat-
:eiling fans, all
is. Laundry
h w/d. Corner lot
d School District
includes lawn
772-812-1000.


VERO BEACH: 2/1 clean
remodeled, nice quiet
neighborhood, all appi &
tile. $650/mo. + $400
sec. 954-927-5051

Eliy 16W
VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unfurn, Annual, Seasonal
1br-4brs Beachside or
Mainland. From $450 to
$3500. Many .choices.
Paula Rogers
772-231-9121


c fficilnt office o 0tion
utive or professional

)US LOCATION

ECUTIVE SUITES

er Blvd., Vero Beach


e or Waterfront Views
IMMEDIATELY *
executive office suite, overlooks


korean Ifomaio


SRebuilt 318
91' Dodge Truck.
extras. ONLY
2-240-2147




CASH $$$$$$$
rs, Trucks & Ma-
Call Now!
0601
ASH NOW$
ik cars, tucks,
Top Dollar Nowl
REE P.. Aup
'2-480-0054'
E YOUR Car-
isabled Children
mp & Education.
t Towing. Non-
/Title Problems
e Vacation/Cruise
. Special Kids
366-448-3865


GET IT SOLD FAST in the HometownNews

CARS! TRUCKS! BOATS!

Buy 1 week, BEST VALUE ALL ZONES

'Get 3 vWeeks, From Martin Councy
S w s through Ormond Beach
S* Add a photo for only $5 per zone
SPOnline photos available
SFR 'EE .
-Private Party Only *


DONATE YOUR CAR-
Veteran's Lodging, Inc.
Help support homeless
Veterans & Victims of
Natural Disasters! It's
Fast & Easy. Receive a 3
-Vacation Certificate. Call
Before the Tax Year
Ends. 1-800-841-6225

DONATE YOUR Car... to
the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with. Cancer Today.
Free Towing & Tax De-
ductible. 1-800-835-9372
vww.cfoa.org



WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $250 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111



HARLEY DAVIDSON-
Fatboy, '04. 6K miles, ex-
tras. $14,000. Call
772-633-7632
SCOOTERS 7 MODELS
50-250cc Tropical Scoot-
ers of Vero, Sales, Serv-
ice, Parts & Rentals 4901
N. US 1 Vero Beach,
772-778-4779
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726


VERO BEACH Carolina
Trace. 2-br/2.6-ba/1-cg,
W/D. Exc. cond. Lake &
pool view. Cable, alarm.
No smoking/pets. F&S
$1000/mo 772-633-0867
VERO BEACH- End unit
Furnished for rent with
option to .buy. 2/3/2
sleeps 6 ground floor. 24
x 40 patio Heated pool
tennis. 100yds to ocean.
For details. 603-964-3167

li *~


SEBASTIAN 2/1/1 side
porch convenient location
$750/mo F/L. Free month
a&rn i.nual lease. 772-

Call Classified
800-823-0466


WABASSO 2/1 on 3.5
acres. Newly remodeled.
Side screen porch, shed
with washer &8 dryer
$700/mo 772-713-1009

OPEN ITOUSI
Sell your home
with an Open
House Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466

--lnrl-----


LOd Syndicated Content .
% h .......- .

Available from Commercial News Providers









Vacation &
Travel


GATLINBURG TENN
Book for the Holidays!
Near Dollywood. Plan
your break now. 2 & 3 br
chalets with mountain
views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis,
game rooms. Pet
friendly. 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


"HM 1lBUR11. M281S5WW
WAS $35,763.25 NOW
$27,950
'08 IMISIlEAMR111
25BW TI WIS $21,618.19
MOW
$16,900

AVAIABIE FOR
TEIIMPORRY
HOUSING
To nd s of vo
OPM WNSU W





CHEVY SUBURBAN '90
2WD, Auto, leather inte-
rior, cold A/C, power
seats, 8 passenger
$4500/obo,321-604-6702
MAZDA B2500- 2000
75,000 miles, camper
shell, 5 speed, $4500. Or
Best Offer 772-633-7632
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Murphy, NC- Change of
Season? Cabin rentals &
campground. Creekside/
Family owned,
828-837-9077 www.
crawfordsattellico.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oc'eanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr.$199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $349
oi H.;loric District from
$129niE 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.cOn'


TRAILERS


* landscape


A Cycle

* Cargo

All Makes & Models


Boats &
- Watercrat


16' GRUMMAN boat
1.985. Center Console
aluminum V bottom.
1995 Force 40hp Engine
and 2007 Magic Tilt
,Trailer. Must sell moving.
$2500/obo 772-321-7658
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsOL.
com ad # 34246
18' Palm Beach PON-
TOON 2005 50hp, Ya-
maha, trolling motor,
am/fm/cd, exc. cond.
$10,000 321-917-2478
23' WELLCRAFT 1999
Sportsman walk around
Cuddy. 200HP Mercury
outboard' with 36 hrs.
GPS, Fishfinder, VHF &
stereo. Dual axle 'trailer.
Very good cond. $10,000
772-873-1608


34' Cruisers- 334 Espirit
Cruise or Live-a-Board.
Air/heat, stove, micro,
refrig., full enclosure,
color TV, AM/ FM/CD,
VHF, plus more. Sleeps
6. Runs great, well
maintained. Slip
available. Halifax Harbor
Marina, Daytona Beach
Priced to sell: $29,900
OBO 407-310-2678 (c),
386-424-3220 (work)
Photo ad #34235 www.
HometownNewsOL.com
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307


am m





,


I


I I


-~.:i~F~wrm~B~nwrsP31 i II


.;., j l.f~ii~ia~i~8rs~P"~~s~"a~


40 RV/Travel
TrUiloeirs/Campers


I


I


LO









B12 *Vero Beach Hometown News Friday. September 26. 2008


[UOA .1B Y


Don't Sweat It!
A/C Inspection
$18.95
R-134 Systems Only Refrigerant Extra
Expires 10/26/08
-------- ---- ---------------------
4 cylinder S29.98 WiU OM
6 cylinder ss.9 ,,Ctchge 1
8. cylinder ."
I 9 I~ udeupto5qmsofoi 10ORE
E---LF ___ -- -------------r
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
CALL TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT! M-F 8:00 6:00 |
550 2ND ST S.W. VERO BEACH -1 MILE NORTH OF OSLO RD. i
me, .o 772-770-1650 Ciistt
www.jandlautoworks.com -


"FREE ROOF ANALYSIS"
Up to 20 yr. Warranty

Leaks? Repair? Re-Roof?,
Maintance Programs Available O


S-No,

Serving All Of
Central Florida
CCCI",,34- Jf


Job Too Small -

Sr ROOFING
I"- SPECIALIST


For a Relaxed, Elegant, Romantic Wedding
SEE US "FOR A
WEDDING BEYOND EXPECTATIONS"





772-299-5717 www.A-Day-To-Cherish.com


Due to the recent govern-
ment takeover oi Fannie Mtae and
Freddie lMac, interest rate- have
come down recently over .50%.
The average 30 yr fixed was
at 6.25% and now it's at 5.75%. That
is an amazing drop in such a short
time. This drop can save you thou-
sands of dollars over the life of your
loan if you decide to refinance.
Many of us financed our
homes with option arms and interest
only adjustable's over the last several
years and now we can refinance
those loans into a stable long term
fixedrate. If you're selling your home
the drop in rates will create more
interest in home buying as more


potential home buyers will be able to
qualify for more home as the pay-
ments will be more affordable.
Byron Webb can help you
accomplish all of your refinancing
goals. With the prices of homes now
in reach of the first time home buyer,
the future is now.
Financing is available on
new homes up to 97% of the pur-
chase price..
Byron Webb is a 23 yr mort-
gage veteran working for Wachovia
Mortgage, FSB as a mortgage con-
sultant inVero Beach. He can be
reached at 772-234-0909.
In Other News
Homes by Calton has received the


loving Forward


"go ahead" from the bank toreplen-
ish inventory by completing three
brand new golf course homes. This
allows the Cormpany to always offer a
choice of options for the luxury
homebuyer. Buyers may select one
of the new turn-key golf course
homes, or custom build a home, to
meet all of their personal needs and
time frame. Even in this changing
market, Homes by Calton has been
able to maintain home prices and
values. We will not experience the
trend of investors seeking foreclo-
sures and short sales with the inten-
tion of flipping. Our homes are built
for buyers who want to live in and
enjoy the lifestyle offered with our


Tournament Collection of Homes in
the newest South Village section of
Pointe West.
With more than 25 years of
homebuilding experience, Homes by
Calton has also launched their HBC
Custom Home Division. Currently
an approved builder in many
upscale communities, HBC Custom
Homes offers a wide range of home
plans that may be customized to
meet the lot owner's new home
desires. Plans are tailored to fit on
the homesite and meet all of the ARC
requirements without costing the
buyer thousands of dollars on archi-
tectural fees. All home plans have
been updated to meet the FPL


BuildSmart requirements, saving
(utomerril energy and reducing utili-
ly bills
Homes byCalton has also
introduced their newMaintenance
Division. They will provide services
to home sellers who want to freshen
up their homes and enhance curb
appeal. Other services include
remodeling, pressure cleaning, cus-
tomized home maintenance pro-
grams, additions, and so much more.
To learn more, you may
visit the Homes by Calton website at
www.homesbycalton.com or call
772-234-0800 today.


SOeeeeOBaaOOeee~maaeama**aamimaa..


0 F E 0E C


*1 -a
:1 _______
WA


9265 87th St Vero Lake Estates
3/2 with 4 car detached garage with
pool ON 1.25 ACRES!! Built in 94',
2 Master suites, spa & privacy fence,
zoned 3 units per acre.
Plenty of room to add on! SHORT
SALE REDUCED $229,000


Residential Commercial
Rentals


Walkers Glen- 5425 25th PL I
3/2/2 Iery unique layout in quiet neighborhood.
Convenient to mall, restaurants & movies
Priced to sell!!


559 6th Street Village Walk
2/2/1 Villa FULLY FURNISHED, 18" tile
throughout.Wood Floors on Stairs and loft!
Close to beach for only $199,900
Super cute! Must see!


Cansted o bl
.O aid cfAssociates t


S1115 8th Place
Vero Beach, FL 32960
772-770-1565
fax 772-770-3857
* We do Short Sales
* Seasonal & Annual Rentals
www.sellingverobeach.com


wflogrms~,


NEW! Quality Renovation
and Maintenance Services


LTQ | From Renovations and Remodeling
to Basic Maintenance and Repairs,
Homes by Calton's Renovation
and Maintenance Division can do it all! Call 772-794-1414
for your free evaluation. Get the same quality and attention we
put into our homes, for your home.
S www.homesbycalton.com


Expect great rates

from the experts.

.Byron Webb
VERO BEACH RESIDENT
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

S .PURCHASE/REFINANCE


Call Today for
BEST AVAILABLE RATES
772-234-0909


V
CA

WACHOVYJA


2006 36th Ave Zoned P/O/l
Can easily be converted into
small office. Centrally located
with over 120Ft. of Frontage
on SR 60


www.outdoorvero.com


GUARANTEED
STO LOWER YOUR

IN SURANCE
PREMIUM

BY UP TO 30%*
*Your Money Back If you Don't

Wind Mitigation Inspections





Gene rild tractor
30 YRS. CONSTRUCTION EXPERIENCE


A r. -; 47328-5 .6958


- .- .. ,l:
170 OldDixie, Hw-- y Ver oB... .



.,,.~. 3!- .,'.':.- \' .. '' . ,, _.,, .





L .I


-----------


1-86-77-634or1-83-67-66


B12 Vero Beach


Friday, September 26, 2008


Hometown News


1570M71


I*.




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