Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00117
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: April 3, 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: VID00117
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






VERO BEACH







Vol. 6, No. 30 Your Local News&and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, April 3, 2009


Rec department
prepares three
'egg stravaganzas

The Indian River County
Recreation Department will
host three special free Easter
egg hunts for kids on April 6,
7 and 9.
The first ."egg"stravaganza
egg hunt will be held at 6:30
p.m. on April 6 in the pools at
North County Aquatic Center
and will be a water egg hunt.
The hunt is for children up to
age 8.
The Gifford Youth Activi-
ties Center egg hunt will start
at 7:30 p.m. on April 7, and
will be an indoor flashlight
hunt for children up to age
12.
At 7:30 p.m. onApril9, chil-
dren up to age ,8 can come to
the South County Regional
Park for an outdoor flashlight
hunt.
Children are encouraged to
bring baskets to hold.tl* eggs
they collect. All three egg
hunts are free. .
For more information, call
(772) 567-8000, Ext. 1732.


Congressman to
hold town hall
meeting in Gifford

Congressman Bill Posey, R-
Rocldedge, will take. ques-
tions from residents in a
town hall meeting at the Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center on
April 8.
Congressman Posey repre-
sents District 15,. which
encompasses portions of
Brevard and Polk counties all
of Indian River Countyand
most of Osceola County.
" The meeting will begin at 6
p.m. and is slated to run until
7p.m.
Thereis no charge for entry
and all are invited.
For more information, con-
tact Congressman Posey at
632-1776. '
See BRIEF, A8


ECONOGARDENING


Kathy and Greg Smith"
have a 400-square-foot
garden in their backyard


BETTER SAFE

Why
having
travel
insurance
matters


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Saturday: Isolated
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low;: 66; high tide: 4:42
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Sunday: Partly cloudy; high: 84; low: 64;
high tide: 5:43 a.m.; low tide: 11:47 a.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com


Classified B1I
Crossword gB9
Gardening A12
Obituaries B7
Out& About B1


Police Report A5
Sports Al
Star Scopes B1
Travel A14
Viewpoint A6


When a


helper


needs


help

Vero man
struggling
after cancer
diagnosis
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY One thing all of
Frank Lorito's friends
know about him is his
love for baseball and his
willingness to step up to
.the plate and volunteer
whenever he is needed.
His many volunteer
hours with the Oslo Mid-
dle School baseball team
and local Little League
teams, as well as his serv-
ice within his homeown-I
ers association, have not
gone unnoticed b\ his
friends and acquaintanc-.
es during his hourof.
need, said' his wife.
LeeAnn Lorito.
Mr. Lorito was .diag-
nosed this winter, with
terminal, stage 4 cancer.
Without health insur-
ance, finances have
become a. heavy, weight
to bear, said Mrs. Lorito. '
"When the doctor
explained what \\as going
on in lanuary. I don't
know, butjt's really hard
to try totexplailnthat feel-
ing. I guess al the cliches
are right, you feel like you
are living in a bad dream
and you're hoping to
wake up and it will all go
away," she said.
. Hoping to relieve some
of that burden, her
friends encouraged her to
open a trust account
where people could make
donations to help her pay,
the bills.
S"We've had such a
tremendous support
from our friends in the'
neighborhood," said Ms.
Lorito.
'"Frank has always been
giving to his friends,
always helping the com-
munity, just a good guy
all around," said Jason
Coley, a friend and co-
worker at Keller Williams
Realty.
"'It's a shame at the way
this has happened for his
wife and kids, for this to
come up unannounced
and to smrack him in the
head like this," he said.
Mr. Lorito is undergo'
ing chemotherapy treat-
ment to slow down the
progression of his illness,
but the treatments leave
him drained, said Mrs.
Lorito.
With no medical insur-
ance to help cover the
costs, many of Mrs. Lori-
to's days have been filled
with trying different,
avenues for aid.
"I've been trying to
wrap my brain around
this and I filed to collect
Social Security disability,
but you have to be dis-
abled for six months
before you can receive
benefits,"
Thus far, attempts to
receive help"from Medic-
aid and Medicare have


See HELPER, A9


Piper Aircraft
CEO Jim Bass
oversees
operations at
the Vero
Beach-based
general
aviation
manufacturer.



Photo courtesy
of Mark Miller


Piper CEO speaks about'


layoffs, company's future


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hbmetownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Jim Bass has had a tough
time of late.
The CEO of Piper Air-
craft, the Vero Beach-based
general aviation manufac-
turer, has seen his compa-
ny go from courted to con-
troversial.
Less than, a year after
several cities wooed the
manufacturer, and it
secured a $32 million state
,.and county retention pack-
age to remain in Vero
Beach, the aviation firm
has slashed its staff nearly
in half as sales fell about 55
percent.
"We are in unchartered
territory," acknowledged
Mr. Bass about the 71-year-
old company that has


operated in Indian River
County since 1958.
But the chief executive
says .recent events, are a
reflection of a weakened
national and world econo-
my, and has not hampered
the carrier's commitment
to innovation or its respon-
sibilities as the area's
largest employer.
But some observers have
said otherwise, with recent
news reports quoting sev-
eral long-time employees
who said they'd been laid
off without severance.
Piper spokesman Mark
Miller said the news might
be misleading, adding that
naysayers are few and far
between.
"It's a small minority, and
that small minority doesn't
understand the situation,"
he said.


Supporters in the busi-
ness world agree.
"It's so important to keep
a company like Piper in
your community wien so
many jobs and families
depend on them," said
Penny Chandler, president
of the Indian River Cham-
ber of Commerce, a vocal
supporter of the embattled
aviation company. "The
chamber has always been
involved with Piper
because we think- it's a
great company.".
About two years ago, the
chamber commissioned a
study of company's local
financial impact by Coral
Gables-based consulting
group, the Washington
Economics Group.
At that time, the group.

See PIPER, A2


S: 1Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Jerry Yellin, a former captain in the Army Air Corps, holds a drawing from a photo-
graph, of his squadron of P-51D's called the 'Bushmaster on Guard,' escorting B-
29FB's for the first time on April 7, 1945.


VBHS students participate in

national campaign to honor vets


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH Men and
women of the U.S. armed
forces will not be forgotten if
students atVero Beach High
School have anything to do
with it.
Ten students at the school
shot and helped produce a
video to honor and preserve
the stories of World War II
veteran andVero Beach resi-
dent Jerry Yellin as part of a
nation-wide project called
Stories of Service.


They are the only school
in Florida to participate,
said Patty Vasquez, public
information officer for Indi-
an River County School Dis-
trict.
."They created a short
video as part of this effort to
honor and preserve the
legacy of our veterans," said
Ms.Vasquez.
"I have always been fasci-
nated by WWII," said Tom
Adams, the social studies
teacher at Vero Beach High
School who guided the stu-
dents.


"I served in the Air Force
myself and have been able
to give a veteran's perspec-
tive of history from that
experience," he said.
The opportunity to have
his students participate in
the project seemed like the
perfect match for his teach-
ings on American history.
"The chance to do this is
really great, because those
kids really had the chance to
make history a lot more per-
sonal, and it makes history


See STUDENTS, A8


Clubs

keep

young


players in

the game

By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
While the Boys and Girls
Clubs of America are
billed as "The Positive
Place. for Kids," they are
quickly becoming one of
the only spots for them, as
well.
With middle school
sports' programs being
slashed or eliminated and
high schools feeling the
brtint of budget cuts too,
the organization is help-
ing to pick up the slack
See CLUBS, A4



Junior

increases


team's net .

worth
By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.comi
VERO BEACH Coming
into last season, Vero Beach
lacrosse goalkeeper Christine
Overholt had some big shoes-
to fill.
After helping the Indians to
their third straight title, the
16-year-old is leaving her
own footprints on the highly- t
successful program.
"Last year was her breakout
season," head coach Shan-,
non Dean said. "She followed?
an All-American goaltender.
in Marissa Higgins. They
talked a lot and had a pretty
good bond:. d ,,
"Once Marissa graduateql
we had nine months to pr-
rigors of the high school se-
son."
One might think joining a
two-time state championship
team loaded with talent
would be easy for the then-
sophomore, but the exact
opposite was true.
"If I was on a mediocre
team it would have been a lit-
tle easier," Overholt said. "I
put twice as much pressure
on myself. I really wanted to
step it up."
Overholt did just that, over-
coming some opening night
jitters against the second-
best team in the state, Lake
Brantley.
"The first game, I was really
nervous," Overholt said. "It
was my first varsity game and
I wanted to perform well."
Overholt did, and Vero


See JUNIOR, A10


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Piper
From page Al
found that Piper contributed
$518 million annually to the
local economy, including $32
million in goods and servic-
es, $91 million in labor and
$27 million in federal, state
and local taxes. With average
salaries of more than
$39,000, the company out-
paced local competitors by
about $5,000 annually, the
group found.
But that was then.
Come last summer, when
news of failing mortgage'


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lenders and other financial
institutions broke, the eco-
nomic downturn appeared
to throw a wrench in Piper's
plans to add employees.
"By September 2008, we
began to get nervous that we
could begin to be affected by
what appeared to be a gath-
ering storm," Mr. Bass said.
What began as year of the
strongest growth since 2000,
took a sharp turn.
Last year, the company
sold 268 aircraft, generating
revenue of more than $200
million. But by last January,
the numbers declined and
sales fell about 45 percent.



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"It's been absolutely horrible. It's gut-wrenching'
and (causes) sleepless nights. It hits you in the
pit of your stomach "

Jim Bass
CEO, Piper on company's recent layoffs


The drop in sales led the
company to lay off more
than 400 employees. The lay-
offs, plus the' departure of
more than 200 workers, cut,
the number of employees
from about 1,250 *to just
more than 600.
"We did everything we
could to preserve those jobs
that we could," Mr. Bass said.
Before the layoffs, the
company reduced its work
week in an attempt to hold
onto its staff.
"It's been absolutely horri-
ble. It's gut-wrenching and
(causes) sleepless nights,"
Mr. Bass said. "It hits you in
the pit of your stomach. It's
the worst thing I've ever had
to do. These are friends and
these are my neighbors. This
is not the result of anything
that they did. It's not their
fault; it's the result of the soft-
ening in the worldwide
economy."
The company's top officers
have also felt the pinch. Mr.
Bass says the group volun-
teered to take a 25 percent
pay cut from April to July. At
the end of July, managers will
re-evaluate their position
and decide whether to
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end of the year. n
"Everyone has been affect-
ed, including management,"
he said.
It is the latest measure for
the company that also plans
to close its doors for one
week a month from April to
July in a move that is expect-'
ed to cut variable costs, such
as labor, 25 percent.
But the strategy will have
no effect on fixed costs, such
as insurance premiums.
"We're not doing it as a
cost-saving measure. The
intent is to make sure that
our production output is
consistent (with) what the
market needs," Mr. Bass said.
"We could have just simply
reduced our workers, but we
chose to take this approach,,
so as to avoid further reduc-
tion."
"Based on the economy,'H
we can't just build inventory,.
because that would be very,-,"
very dangerous," he says.
The company builds and
sells about two to three air-
craft a week. By shutting ",I
down operations for four '
weeks, it will cut production
by up to 10 aircraft.
The move comes at a time
when public opinion seems
to oppose spending on luxu-
ry items, Mr. Bass says.
"Because of the political
environment we're in, where '
everybody is viliying anyone
who owns a private aircraft,"'
companies are afraid to buy"N
aircrafts" he said. "They
don't want to be raked over
the coals." "
But Piper sources say the
company is soldiering on,
with product launches-'
planned for this year and)"
strategies to boost staff
morale. "
"There is a future here and
the company is going to sur-
vive this," Mr. Bass says.


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Friday, April 3, 2009; ":


Hometown News


A2 Vero Beach


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~i~"~8~u~ysp---'-r~:~-~;~--








Vero Beach A3


Friday. Aoril 3. 2009


When it comes : \
to backyard
gardening,
Kathy and Greg
Smith of Vero
Beach have it
down to a
science. They
maintain a 400-
square-foot
garden, that
includes every-
thing from
orchids to
vegetables, fruits
and citrus.









Cliff Partlew
staff photographer


Econo-gamrdening on the rise locally
Backyard gardens help reduce food bills


By Jessica Tqggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH When
Kathy Smith wants to pick
up some vegetables or fruit
for dinner, whether it be
tomatoes, carrots, potatoes,
peas, tangerines, cabbage,
peppers or. squash, she
doesn't need to head to the
local grocery store, she just
walks out to her backyard.
Mrs. Smith and her hus-
band, Greg, of Vero Beach
have a 400-square-foot veg-
etable garden plot in their
backyard and also'various
berry plants and small fruit
trees.
Coming from a farming
background, planting a veg-
etable garden came easily
for the couple. They enjoy
eating the food that comes
straight from their back-
yard.
"With the economy the


way it is, there's a pretty
good movement to grow
things locally," said Mr..
Smith.
"There's a really good bal-
ance of things you can grow
in your yard," said Mrs.
Smith.
More families are looking
to their own backyards to
cultivate fruits and vegeta-
bles, said an agricultural.
agent at the University of
Florida's Indian River Coun-
ty Extension office.' ,
Christine Kelly-Begazo,:
agent and director of te1
extension office, said the ris-
ing cost of gas is one reason
people are trying to raise
their own food.
"I think it's a variety of
reasons, actually, but when
gas prices rose, it is reflected,
in fruits and vegetables
prices and people wanted to
save some money onr their,
fo d hill." said Ms. Kelly-


Begazo.
'And when gas prices
dropped down after a while,
we didn't really see it mir-
rored in the food prices at
all, so in the last six months
or so, people have tried to
decrease the food bill and
are now having to pinch
pennies in other areas as
well," she said.
Ms. Kelly-Begazo esti--
mates that calls and ques-
tions from the community
about vegetable gardening
have increased 50 percent
since last year.
"It cuts across ages, eco-
nomics and cultural lines,"
said Ms. Kelly-Begazo.
The extension office has
held three classes on back-
yard econo-gardening since
September and more than
150 have participated, she
said.
The classes educate resi-
dents about how starting


even a- small, sustainable
garden in an urban area is
possible.
Besides, providing a
source of food for a family,
gardening, has proven to
have other healthy benefits
as well, Ms. Kelly-Begazo
said.
"Besides the fruits of your
labors, gardening is relax-
ing, it relieves stress and
anxiety. Many different
studies have shown these
benefits and people have
grown healthier from eating
healthy food and being
healthy in mind and body,"
she said.
The next backyard econo-
gardening clinic will be held
on Earth Day, April 22, at 7
p.m. in the county adminis-
tration building. The event
will be free to the public,
and pre-registration is high-
ly encouraged.
See GARDENING, All


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A4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, April 3, 2009


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but you do not need to stamp it
on the item itself. You can iden-
tify it on the invoice, on a hang-
tag, or on other descriptive
material accompanying the
piece. If the manufacturer
chooses to quality stamp the
jewelry item made of gold or sil-
ver, the law requires that they
place a federally registered
trademark in close proximity to
the quality stamp. This has the
effect of providing assurance to
the purchaser that the item's
precious metal quality is guar-
anteed by the entity that
stamps the item. The National
Gold and Silver Stamping Ace
is a federal law that was enact-
ed in 1905. Violations of this
law carry sanctions that include
prifeiture, civil and criminal
monetary penalties and even
1eil. The, Federal Trade
Commission Guides for the.
Jewelry, Precious Metal and
Pewter' Industries was pub-
lished in 'its current form in
1996. These guidelines estab-
lish the standards the FTC will
apply to claims and representa-
tions at all levels of the trade'
about "industry' products"
regarding any material aspect
of the product. This includes
labeling, promotional material,
and all other forms of market-
ing, including advertising. FTC
guidance standards are fully
subject to the National Gold
and Silver Stamping Act.
Hawk Levy has been In the trade
since 1979, he currently
owns St. Lucie Jewelry at
9168 South US 1 In. Port St. Lucie,
'and can be emailed at
SHawk@St.LucleJewelry
or called at 772-337-4700


Clubs
From page Al
along the Treasure Coast.
"All of these clubhouses
are beacons of positivism,"
Tommie Gibson said. "It
means a lot for these kids
to participate in sports.
"There are other places
out there, but they do not
do it as well as we do since
we are a national organiza-
tion."
Gibson, the director of
operations for the Boys.
and Girls Club of St. Lucie
County, helps oversee one
of the .most successful
sports programs, on the
Treasure Coast.
"We have an active tri-
county basketball league
with teams from Martin,
St. Lucie and Indian River
counties that plays in the
Mac Mascioli Unit gym in
Fort Pierce," Gibson said.
"We have full-league play
on Friday and Saturday for
kids 8-years-old to 18.
"It's just one way to fill in


the gap for athletic activi-
.ties."
Jose Torres, who helps
coach the Martin County
squads, has seen the bene-
fits of the league, not just
for his teams but also for
the competition.
"It's grown so much, it's
unbelievable," Torres said.
"We have seven (Martin
County) teams including
the -girls. They're all doing
well.
"It's great for the St.
Lucie County teams also
because they don't have a
middle school program so
they can still feel part of a
team."
St. Lucie County Middle
School students have felt
the brunt of the cost-cut-
ting measures. All sports
were eliminated this year
and now intramural activi-
ties are in doubt. One of
the fortunate few is Lin-
coln Park's Brandy Mont-
gomery, an eighth-grader
whq earned her way onto
the varsity basketball
squad.


ROOT I
BUUMNSO RAOO


"I don't know what I
would do if I wasn't able to
play basketball," Mont-
gomery said. "I have such a
passion for the game. If
they took it away it would
hurt so bad."
Other counties are suf-
fering as well. At Gifford
Middle School in Vero
Beach, the administration
has had to take a proactive
stance in the face of the
state's woes.
"From last year to this
year, we made a 35 percent
cut in basketball games in
anticipation of budget
restrictions," Principal
Dave Kramek said. "We
made similar cuts in soc-
cer and volleyball."
Sttiart Middle School
made some voluntary
reductions, as .well.
"Wq cut back on teams
we played at a distance,
the Sebastian and Vero
Beach area," Principal
Sigrid George said. "We-
doubled up on schools in
the county, but still lost
four to six games."


DENTAL
Our hSSuMATIMS .


NORMAN M.TRABULSY,DDS, MAGD RICK L. ROOT, DMD
iAsma aira.ti maDinSIra Dwrr Acnw GaW Dwmmr
1UAVMlTD A ainmiT Thmigr


I WAI0uQa lumDfll JUw |n
DinomroAmiiA lo OfDoosn H O


Sebastian Ri
School offers s
over the course
but has seen
of games slash
last few years.
"We had 15
ball games las
letic director B
said. "This ye
have 10 games.
"Girls basket
21 games two
This year we ha
'"We .have ti
kids active and
Keeping chil
go and in the
of the primary
sports program
sequence of 1
reduced offer:
increased risk
falling deep
sedentary lifes
has become a n
demic with the
young people
overweight ste
over the last 29
According to
for Disease
National Cente


iver Middle Statistics, the percentage
seven sports of young people who are
Sof the year, overweight has more than
the number tripled since 1980.
ied over the "We're practicing and'
playing Monday through
or 16 base- Saturday and sometimes'
t year," ath- Sunday," Torres said. "We,
ill McCarthy don't just do basketball, we
ar we only do fitness to help them
keep their weight down.
:ball we had "A lot of diabetes starts
years ago. with younger kids. A lot of
ad 11. people don't understand.
o keep our that."
involved." With health issues a pri-
dren on the mary concern, the organi-
game is one zation looked at what
goals of any makes up a successful stu-;
n.' One con- dent-athlete. Partnering!
:he school's with the U.S Department,
ings is the of Health and Human Ser-,
of children vices, they came up with-
;r into a Triple Play, another pro-
tyle. Obesity gram designed to help in;
national epi- several key areas.
e number of "It makes kids aware of.
considered the importance of what.
-adily rising they eat," Tiffani Ponder;
years. said. "It helps to make sure
the Centers the kids are getting in their-
Control's 60 minutes of physical'
er for Health activity every day.
"It also shows them
teamwork and sportsman-'
S ship."
Ponder, the director of
Health and life skills, works'
out of the Boys and Girls
Clubs' national headquar-
ters in Atlanta.. She is
', aware of the organization's
: importance, especially in
Sthe face of so many middle
school and high school:
programs under fire.
S "We support the clubs
who are the front line mak-
rOWV S ing a difference," Ponder
said. "I definitely tip my
Otal hhat to .the youth profes-,
sionals in the clubs.
y' "The kids have definitely
bought into it."
tVe Started in 1860, there are
[zy now more than 4,300 clubs:
nationwide with fees for
al[s .joining kept at a mini-,
mum. i
,ig For more information on:
the Boys and Girls Clubs,


T ICAE 'WITH EXQUISITE CUSTOMER SERVICE including finding ne in' '
OUTSTANDING DENTAL rCARE your area, call (800)-854-:

772'51S9- 0123 AC 3755 20TH PLACE CLUB.
7 7 9 m0 2 <.. CVERO'BEACHW r"'*""'-:' ; '' -l:' r;.
MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED.* FLEXIBLE PAYMENT PLANS ..(LOCATED NEAR STATE JWD 60 & 38TH AVE) .


.it


. , . . ,.4


Implant






S estorat
o.ntist


,. L '* ".-


Friday, April 3, 2009


A4 Verb Beach


Hometown News








Friday, April 3, 2009 www.HometownNews0L.com Vera Beach A5


1
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ia


Eric Robert Kratman, 37,
8155 U. S. 1, Lot 29, Vero
Beach,. was charged with
aggravated battery.
CodyJermaine Bartee, 27,
886 Eighth Court S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for carrying a
concealed firearm.
Pedro Hemandez, 27,180
S. Broadway St., Fellsmere,
was charged with sexual bat-
tery.
Dana Renee Atkinson,
aka Dana Renee Windle, .33,
homeless, was charged with
violation of community con-
trol. She was on community
control for uttering a forged
instrument. She was also
charged with misdemeanor
charges of shoplifting, pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia and giving a false name


33rd Ave., Vero Beach, was.
charged with aggravated bat-
tery domestic violence, bat-
tery on a law enforcement
officer and a misdemeanor
charge of resisting an officer
without violence.
Kenneth L. Smith, 30,
4625 56th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
assault and misdemeanor
charges of criminal mischief
and trespassing.
James Mathes Garrett, 35,
4735 33rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with driving
while license suspended,
habitual offender and misde-
meanor charges of giving a
false name while detained
and unlawful use of a tempo-
rary tag.
Chiquita Yvonne Wallace,
45, 4405 31st Ave.,' Vero
Beach, was charged with
tampering with evidence and
a misdemeanor charge of


Police
Editor's note: This is a list while arrested.
of arrests, not convictions, Osias Valcourt, 31, 603
and all arrestees are pre- Fourth Place, S.W, Vero
sumed innocent unless or Beach, was charged with
until proven guilty in a third-degree grand theft and
court of law. grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle.
Vero Beach Michael -Alvarez, 32,
homeless, was charged with
Police Department criminal mischief.
Juan Cabrera, 30, 1392
Jason M. Finley, 22, 976 Angel Place, Fellsmere, was
36th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with being a fugitive
charged with possession and from justice.
sale ofoxycodone. Edward Thomas Robbs,
Christopher Lee Below, 39, 2900 69th Terrace, Apt.
23, 4561 54th Terrace, Vero 103, Vero Beach, was charged
Beach, was charged with vio- with possession of cocaine.
nation of probation. He was Shawn Michael Deblasio,
on probation for possession 21, 8655 22nd St., Vero Beach.,
of cocaine and drug para- was charged with violation of
phemalia. probation. He was on proba-
Deridre Diane Napier- tion for obtaining a con-
Bashore, 47, 6196 Seventh St., trolled substance by fraud.
Vero Beach, was charged Janira Quiles, 31, 101 Tur-
with aggravated assault with tie Run Drive No. 1, Sebast-
a deadly weapon and misde- ian, was charge with theft.
meanor charge of battery. John C. Sherman, 21, 504
* Benjamin G. Hudmon, "20 Place Southwest, Vero
23, 928 Truman St., Sebast- Beach, was charged with
an, was charged with viola- aggravated assault domestic
ion of community control. violence and a misdemeanor
He wa on community con- charge of criminal mischief.
rol for burglary ofan occu- Lucas B. Boerner, 26, 1813
)ied dwelling, third-degree 26 Ave., Vero Beach, was
heft and four counts of charged with possession of
uttering a forged instrument. cocaine and a misdemeanor
charge of possession of drug
Indian River County paraphernalia.
S w. '. Clifford Wallace, 42, 4407
Sheriff Affi h -A.- -_- --


report
possession of marijuana.
Donald Edward Anglin,
27, 516 66th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
Ervin Lee Everett, 21, 3954
Cypress Road, Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly
weapon, criminal mischief
and misdemeanor charges of
battery domestic violence
and harassing telephone
calls.
John Michael Ashcraft,
44, 5055 Eighth St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
domestic battery by strangu-
lation and violation of drug
offender probation. He was
on probation for possession
of cocaine and tampering
with evidence. -
*Yolanda Patrice Smith, 23,
535 12th Road, Apt. 108, Vero
Beach, was charged with vio-.
lation of probation. She was
on probation for possession
of a controlled substance
without a valid prescription.
Taylor Matthew Dillaha,
20, 235 Eighth Terrace, Vero
Beach, was charged with
uttering a forged instrument
and grand theft.
Graham A. Davidson, 25,
1515 Gracewood Lane Vero
Beach, possession of a con-
trolled substance, cocaine
and a misdemeanor charge
ofpossession of drug para-
phernalia.
Ronald Thomas Rider, 52,
2205 Sixth Court S.E., Vero
Beach, was charged with
organized fraud, three counts
of second-degree grand theft
and worker's compensation
fraud, receipt of unlawful
compensation.
Troy Curry Danny, aka
Danny Troy Curry, 39, 4455
34th: Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with false imprison-
ment and sexual battery.
Michelle Lewis, aka
Michelle Runyon, Michelle
Tracy, 41, 43609 Dixie Drive,
Paisley, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court on
charges of driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender, uttering a forged
instrument, two counts of
third-degree grand theft, and
workers compensation
fraud.


Michael Avery Knight, 30,
550 39th Court Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of marijuana
and a misdemeanor charge
of possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Jeffery Duane Wilson, 48,
3434 Peidmont Road,
Huntinton, W.Va., was
charged with failure to
appear in court on charges of
possession of cocaine.
Darrell P Williams, 28,
4726 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
and a misdemeanor charge
of battery.
Joseph Milligan, 36, 7225
128 Court, Miami, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on proba-
tion for uttering a forged
instrument and third-degree
grand theft. He was also
charged with two counts of
third-degree theft and two
counts of uttering a forged
instrument.
Jatobia Flowers, 32, 4376
32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for third-degree grand
theft.
Christopher A. Rohrbach,
23, 8480 U.S. 1, Sebastian,
was charged with two counts
of burglary of a structure.
William R. McKinney, 46,
712 Camilla Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
grand theft.
Mark Edward Suplizio, 54,
789 Rosebush Terrace, Sebas-
tian, was charged with deal-
ing in stolen property.
Jason David Welcker, 30,
789 Rosebush Terrace, Sebas-
tian, was charged with pos-
session of marijuana and a,
misdemeanor charge of drug
paraphernalia.
Alan Dorsey Jennings, 57,
1385 32nd St., Vero Beach,
was charged with felony petit
theft.

Florida
Highway Patrol
Christopher Lamar Latti-
more, 36, 975 S.W. Ninth
Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habitu-
al traffic violator.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
WABASSO Two shots
fired inside a Wabasso trail-
er park turned the neigh-
borhood upside down on
the morning of March 25.
Alberto Diaz, 68, 8125 N.
U.S. 1, Lot 3, Vero Beach,
was charged with the mur-
der of his roommate, John
Traylor, 63.
Indian River County
Sheriff's deputies respond-
ed to a 911 call that indicat-
ed a man had been shot in
the chest. Further investiga-
tion revealed ,that the call
was made by Mr. Diaz.
According to the arrest
affidavit, Mr. Diaz told the
911 dispatcher that he had
shot his friend in the bed-
room of their home. He was
then instructed to put the
gun down, to which he
complied, and placed it on
a living room couch.
When deputies arrived at
the scene in the Royal Oaks


Mobi le
Home Park,
they found
Mr. Diaz sit-
ting in a
chair on the
front pon:.h
still on the
phone wadu
9 1 1
Deputies Alberto Diaz
noted that
he had blood on his hands
and pants.
Deputies searched the
home and found Mr. Tray-
lor's body in the back bed-
room.
Deputies also located a
revolver in the home, a
Smith and Wesson .357
revolver, that contained
four live bullets and two
shell casings. The arrest affi-
davit did not disclose the
events leading up to the
fatal shooting.
Mr, Diaz is being held at
the Indian River County Jail
on a bond of $500,000. His
court date is set for May 27.


Finally a die ere.




/1F^ MORE IS BETTER!!


Thev dk


...Another HMR
success story
Anne came to us 1 year ago as an
obese female with uncontrolled dia-
betes 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.


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* Options for everyone.


* You have a lot to gain by losing weight!

Check out Anne, she has lost 70lbs and looks years younger

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772-564-9384


I w


*/ 'IP . . .. ; ,,, ._ .


Man fatally


shoots


roommate


jlrie I UieIIc


If you have information about a crime,
call Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at
(800) 273-TIPS.





Friday, April 3, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach A5


l






f
2
E
0
a















FRIDAY, AP







Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at.

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


- iOverpriced bananas?

This about grocery stores in the area. There must be a
lot of money to be made on bananas. They are sold for 69
cents a pound in Indian River County. But .in St. Lucie
County at a store that's not part of a major chain, they are
33 cents a pound. How come?

Ponzi definition?

Jay Leno said, "It looks like more than 13,000 people
were caught up in that Bernard Madoff Ponzi scheme.
You know what a' Ponzi scheme is? That's where,you
throw good money after bad, or as the government calls ,
it, a "stimulus package."

Stop depending on others

All the attention being given by the establishment to
bailouts has left the nation still terribly dependent on
foreign sources of energy.
While people in Washington are apparently.unable to
walk and chew gum, we continue such unwise policies as
taxing Exxon Mobil, which is akin to takingmoney away
from Americans and giving it to Saudi Arabia.

Reduce garbage pick-ups.

Instead of increasing taxes, has it ever occurred to our
administration to look at cost cutting measures?
For example, we could.do with only one garbage and
one recycling pickup a week. I would think a great many
others could do the same.

Some consideration, please

The lazy lawn. people who forgot, or never knew, how
;to operate a broom, are frequently very inconsiderate
when blowing their cuttings into the street. I cannot
rf-elieve l"am the only person who likes to'drive with my
car windows open.
Additionally, I would not think that lawn cuttings. etc.,'
are good to be blown into our storm drainage system.

Obama is everyone's president

I am so tired of these so-called Americans who claim
Obama isn't their president. Excuse me, but if they are
truly Americans, he happens to be your president.
The majority of the American people of the United
States voted him in. I'm sorry thai you are the minority,
but he is our president, and if you are truly an American,
it's up to us to help out and make this work.
Bush put us in this position, not Obama. (He's getting
90 percent of the bailout back intaxes, did Bush do that?.
No.)
Yesterday we were sitting in a club, enjoying our day
until a group came in, and one woman was very boisterr7
ous about what Obama said on the lay Leno show. These
are the same people who sat at a dinner party at another
club about the same Lime Obama was sworn in yelling,
"He's not my president!"
Guests at that table got up to leave. I had enough. Not
only was our day ruined, but these people, started going
on about how he put down handicapped people.
I was fed up and asked them if they had ever said any-
thing that slipped out or hurt someone's feelings? .I'm
s sure everyone hat at one time or another, unless you're
perfect. Did they ever laugh at Larry the Cable Guy?
I know the folks I'm talking about and I've always had
respect for them, helping out where help is needed. Well,
help is needed now. Instead of all the fighting going on,
how about putting your energy into our country and
helping out? Isn't that what being an American is all
about?
How about using your energy to wrap a box for our
children and husbands who are overseas because of
Bush? Better yet, you have so have so much energy, why
not help the families who are right here trying to make
ends meet because Bush sent their provider to war, or
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.,
Voted # 1 Community Newspaper ri America
Voted #1 2005,2006,2007' . !


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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
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VIEWPOINT

RIL 3, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM



F Music in downtown



BUi


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Theresa Buelvas, 7, left, 'and her sister Alyssa, 6, listen and watch as members of Artistry in Motion dance to rap music
at Downtown. Friday last week.



Tips for preventing a stroke, part 3


In the last few weeks,
I've given you all the'
bad news about the
dangers of heart disease
and stroke. Now, I have
some good news. There
are things you can do to
lower your risk.
Eat a healthy diet. You
know you've been mean-
ing to get with the pro-
gram: The American Heart
Association offers some.
tips:
Use at least as man\
calories as you take in.
Know what you ear and
don't eat more than you
can burn up in a day.
Eat a arety ot foods
from all food groups. To
get the nutrients you
need, choose vegetables .
fruits. whole-grain
products and fat-free or
low -fat dairy products
most often Vegetables are
high in vitamins, minerals
and fiber and lower in
calories. Whole grains can
help lower your choles-
ierol and help you feel


full.
East fish at least twice a
week. Recent research
suggests that the benefits
from omega-3 fatty acids '
found in salmon and
other fish may lower the
risk of coronary artery
disease.
Ifou are pre gnant, talk
to our doctor about
limits on tish intake
because of mercury. For
others, that is not a
problem.
Don't consume emptj
calories. Limit foods that
are high in calories- but
not nutrients, such as soft
drinks. Limit saturated
fats. trans fats and sodi-
um. as well. Read the
labels.
Choose lean meats and
poultry without the skin.


Cook with herbs and
without saturated fats.
Choose fat-free, 1
percent fat and low-fat
dairy products.
Cut back on foods with
partially hydrogenated
vegetable oils to reduce
trans fats. Choose a
spread such as Smart
Balance.
Try to eat less than 300
milligrams of cholesterol
a day. Try to eat less than.
2,300 milligrams of
sodium per day. Check
canned food labels; they
have a lot of sodium.
Only drink in modera-
.tion. That means one
drink a day for a woman
and two for a man, but
you don't have to have it.
Watch portion size.
Exercise every day. Walk
or do ph sical activity for
at least 30 minutes most
days. Check with your
doctor before beginning.
Know your blood
pressure. If you need
medication, take it even if


you have no symptoms.
Stop smoking.
A lot of this sounds
overwhelming. I'm going
to suggest that you start
with one thing at a time.
For example, buy a salt
substitute Or use herbs.
instead of added salt this
week.
Next week, buy low or
non-far milk and other
"dairy products. Then add
a fruit each day.
Take a walk in the
morning or after dinner.
Before you know it, your
diet and p'our health will
both improve!
For more information
about heart hlealthi, visit
the \Web site of the Ameri-
can Heart Association
w-vw.americanheart.org.

Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of"Today's
HealtlCare" magazine
and a member of the
National Association of
Science \iW iters. E-mail
questions to
skoppel@ bellsouth.net.


All about Adobe Reader


T his week I thought I
would touch on an
issue that seems to
have been popping up
more of late.
I keep getting requests
for help from people who
either have a file that was
e-mailed to them that is
supposed to be "universal
portable document
format," but they can't
open it, or they click on a
link in a Web site and then
get a message they need
something called "Adobe
Reader" in order to read
that file. Has this ever
happened to you?
The confusion seems to
come from the idea that
when you get a computer
it's fully loaded and ought
to be able to open any-
thing, especially so-called
"universal" files such as
Adobe files.
To further confuse
things, some computers do
come with Adobe Reader
already installed in its "core
build" (that is, the standard
package of programs
installed for that model)
but many do not.
Since the abilityy to read
Adobe files is not some-
thing that Windows can do
on its own, you can run
into some confusion the
first time you encounter
one of these Adobe files.


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


You can recognize an
Adobe file by its extension:
.pdf. The extension (the
last three characters of a
file name after the dot) tells
Windows what kind of file
it is and what program to
use to open it.
In this case ".pdf" stands
for "portable document
format" and it is supposed
to be universal. That is, it's
supposed to look the same
no matter what kind of
computer you try to view it
with.
The problem comes from
the fact that, although this
is a universal format, you
must have a special reader
installed in order to see the
file exactly the way it was
created, hence the need for
the Adobe reader "plug-in"
or "helper app." (a plug-in
or helper app. is a small.
program that takes over
when Windows can't do the
job).
I can hear all these
questions going through
your heads and I have an
answer for all of them.
If the icon isn't present in


your programs list, or it is
thete but you still have
trouble opening .pdf files,
then Nou should consider
downloading the latest
copy.
If you don't have it, it's a
sure bet you'll need it,
someday and if you have it,
but it won't open files, then,
it may be an older version
trying to open a file that
was created with a newer
version. That can happen
from time to time too.
Do you really need it?
Well, it's good to have on
your,machine. Eventually,
you will encounter a .pdf
file and having the latest
version installed will ,
ensure you are able to open
it when you encounter .one.
The reader is available for
free by downloading it
from Adobe's Web site; just
visit www.Adobe.com and
click the "get Adobe
Reader" button.
Follow the directions and
'soon your system will be
opening .pdf files with no
problems at all.
As for the spyware
question, the answer is that
there's no spyware. Adobe
Reader is completely safe.
But.it is good to be alert
when downloading
"freebies" from the Inter- -
net. Sometimes free comes
with a cost but in this case,


it's OK. Installing Adobe
Reader won't load your
machine witd a bunch of
spyware garbage, and it
won't cause you to get a ton
of sparm so you can relax.
This is a safe one.
So, in a nutshell, some-
times Windows needs help
opening even "universal"
files and the way that is
accomplished is by down-
loading and installing the
appropriate "helper app."
When you encounter a
message that Windows
can't open a file, don't
panic. Make a note of the
file's extension, to tell you
how to open it. If it's .pdf,
then you know you need to
have Adobe Reader
installed.
If it's some other exten-
sion, remember you can
always Google it to find out
what kind of program you
to open it. The nice thing is
that once you download
and install the helper app.,
you never have to do it
again. From that point on,
Windows will know how to
open files with that
extension.

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


, M.- v i, i; ,; .









Friday, April 3, 2009www.HometownNewsOL.com Vero Beach A7


Adult education classes offered


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- A floral design class will
take place May 4-June 15, on
Monday evenings from 6-
8:30 p.m. Cost is $55.
Other enrichment classes
offered are: art workshop,
crochet, climate change and
alternative energy, driver's
education, Italian, investing,
motorcycle safety, scrap
booking, sewing, Spanish,
tai chi and water exercise.


A 65-hour phlebotomy
class will run from April 16-
June 6, on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 6-9 p.m., and
every other Saturday, from
8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Cost is
$220.
A beginning Word com-
puter class will be offered on
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 5-7 p.m., April 27-May
20. Cost is $68.
Other computer classes
include: Excel beginning
April 13, intermediate Excel


Bingo returns

to senior center
For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH Box lunch bingo returns to
the Senior Resource Association on April 9.
The fun and games include a boxed lunch
, catered by Too-Jays, the "purse game" and a
variety of bingo games. .
The event will take place at the Senior Cen-
ter, 694 14th St. in Vero Beach from noon-2:30
p.m. This year's theme is the 1950s.
"It's always a great afternoon, filled with
1: many surprises," said Rosalie Webster, coordi-
nator of the event.,."This is not your typical
bingo. And it's not for the faint of heart. There
will be lots of fun and novel games and prizes,
including a silver, antique diamond necklace
donated by John Michael Matthews."
Activities include re-gift mountain, where
one person's rash can become .another's
treasure, the purse game, which is reminis-
cent .of Monty Hall's "Let's Make a Deal" TV
show, asking audience members if they have a
particular object in their possession, and a.
drawing for a hand-painted rocking chair by
local artist Barbara Sharp. ,
The event is sponsored by Dawn and Ted
Michael, Kay Brown, a broker associate at Pre-
mier Estate Properties, Marine Bank and
Perkins Pharmacy.
The proceeds will benefit programs "and
activities' such as adult day care, in-home
services, Meals on Wheels and Community
Coach.
The event is open to people of all ages, not
just seniors. Advance ticket purchase is sug-
gested, but they can also be purchased at the
door, which opens at 11:30 a.m. Tickets are
$80 for eight bingo cards with, six tries per
game, or $150 to double the chances of win-
ning.
For more information or to register, call (772)
569-0760,.Ext. 135. .


beginning May 4, digital
camera beginning April 24,
Web-page design beginning
April 13, and computer
maintenance and security
beginning May 5.
A CPR re-certification
class will be held on June 6,
from 8 a.m.-noon. A CPR
(heart saver) certification
class will be offered April 24,
from 8 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
A certification in CPR
(BLS), will take place July 25.
First aid will. be offered in


Rants
From page A6
because Bush put us into th
ground financially. Have yo'
done any of that? I didn't thin
so. We have.
You say Obama hasn't don
anything yet? He has eigh
years to fix things. It's not fea
sible to fix it overnight. As fo
the comment that I voted fo
Obama, I wish I had. I want n(
part of what you are doing.t
America.
My grandson's a marine. He'
been to Iraq and going ti
Afghanistan in July. Yeah, I'n
upset. But I'm upset at the right
person, Bush, not our ne\
president. Give him a chance.
My grandson and his fellow
marines would love to see thei
families helped out instead o
all this fighting at home.
Like my grandma always
said, "There is a time and
place for everything.'" Our Glu]
is not the place.
As I said.before, if you are
true American, Obama is you
president and was chosen'b
.the majority. of the Unite(
States. God bless America.

Buy American -
A 70-year old grandmother i
taking a stand based on princi
ple, which all of us, including ou
government, could do if only w
would consider the harm we ar
.causing by purchasing foreign
made items.
Especially alarming are, th
products made in China anc
other low-wage countries.


May.
English speakers of other
languages and GED prepa-
ration classes are offered
free of charge.
Gift certificates are avail-
able. The course schedule is
available at the office, area
libraries and on the Web at
www.indianriverschools.org
Adult Education is located
at 1426 19th St., Vero Beach.
Call (772) 564-4970 for more
information.


She has made the decision to
buy American and to avoid
goods, such as the cheap but
dangerous, toys. contaminated
e with lead, the pet food tainted by
u melamife and other products,
k which could and should be
made safely right here in the
e United States.
it
I- This is justice?
)r
r Our so-called system of jus-
0, tice seems inadequate to stop
o0 what must be called an epidem-
ic of law violations.
s The unfortunate-fact is that
o very little or nothing is being
n done to make the needed
It changes.
w Three men, all with priors,
broke into a 26-year-old
w woman's apartment and spent
ir, three hours there in what police
Af call a "vicious attack."
New taxes are the surest way
s to hobble America's ailing econ-
a omy.
b And, Congress is considering
massive new taxes and fees,
a which would cost thousands of
r jobs, reduce local, state and fed-
y eral revenue and further erode
d our national security.

Better directions needed
Talking about businesses that
s advertise -on U.S. 1., they just
give the street address. It's a very
r long road. Why can't they give a
e cross reference to help us out?
e Say half a block from here, or
across the road from there. It
would help customers find the
e businesses and probably help
d the fire department or police to.
find them, too.


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Friday, April 3, 2009


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A8 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, April 3, 2009


Students
From page Al
really come alive for them,"
said Mr. Adams.
Statistics show that WWII
veterans are dying at a very
high rate and this is the best
time to capture their memo-
ries, said Mr. Adams.
Mr. Yellin, the veteran who


the students profiled, served
as a captain in the Army Air
Corps and flew fighter planes
from Iwo Jima over Japan 19
times.
"It wasn't until 43 years after
the war that I spoke about the
war," said Mr. Yellin.
"It is very difficult even now,
but it is indelibly imprinted in
my mind. I'm grateful that I
still have the strength and


mind to recall all of these
events," said the 85-year-old.
"He took my place while I
was grounded and an hour
later he was killed in a colli-
sion," said Mr. Yellin while
pointing at a picture of his
friend and fellow pilot.
Mr. Yellin has written two
books about his service, "Of
War and Weddings" and "The
Blackened Canteen." Both


E


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OF VERO BEACH, LLC
Assisted Living Facility Ucenhe AL9722
3710 14th StreeLVero Beach, FL 32960
Phone: 772 564-0063 Fax: 772 563-2378
Emai: administrator@msewoodverobeach.com
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books are available for pur-
chase at the Vero Beach Book
Center.
He was glad to help the stu-
dents with their project and
commended those who came
up with the Stories of Service
idea.
"If you don't get these sto-
ries out now, they'll never be
told," said Mr. Yellin.
Because of their participa-
tion, the students have been
invited to a national Memori-
al Day Rally in Washington,
D.C. on May 23-25.
The weekend will include a
reception and banquet,


wreath layings at various war
memorials and the chance to
march in the National Memo-
rial Day parade followed by a
public rally at the National
WWII Memorial.
The trip would have to be
funded through donations or
money made from fundrais-
ers, said Ms.Vasquez.
"It would be a great experi-
ence and an honor for these
kids to go, especially since
they're the only ones in Flori-
da to have participated," said
Ms.Vasquez.
Details on where or how to
make donations are forth-


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Children and adults can
come- and watch as "Rita
Rabbit", blows glass, eggs,
decorates them with paints
and glazes them at McKee
Botanical Garden, just. in
time for Easter.
The demonstration will
take place on Saturday. April
11, 'from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30
ip.m.
Eggs- can be purchased
during the event and a por-
tion of the proceeds will ben-
efit McKee Botanical Garden.
Admission to McKee
tBotanical Garden is $7 for
adults, $6 for seniors and $4
for children ages 5 to 12.
-Compiled byJessica Tug-
gle


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coming.
The students that worked-
on the project were Stephanie
LaBafL Hia Ferretti; Kathleen
Grossman; Lauren Lapointe;
Taylor Lockwood; Amelia
White;' Christine Overholt; ,
Jenn Leffew; ,Alex Bryan and
Kate Perry. *
The Stories of Service pro-
gram was begun in California
by the Digital Clubhouse Net-
work, a nonprofit organiza-
tion created by NASA and one
of the founding partners of
the Veterans Oral History Pro-
ject of the Library of Congress.
according to the program's '
Web site. .'
Stories of Service is.'.1
designed to preserve the first-
hand accounts of servicemen
and women especially those
that served inWWII.
For more information on,
how to make a donation for
the student's trip to the Capi-
tol, contact Patty Vasquez,
public information officer
with the Indian River School
District, at (772) 564-3216.
To see the Stories for Service
video the students created, visit
www.digiclub.org/sofs/index.
php?page id=17&video_id=3
88.




Brief
From page Al
Church counselor
faces more charges
David Frank Martin of
Rockledge, who came to
Indian River County's Life for
Youth Church Camp the
weekend of March 13 and
served as a boys' counselor,
was served with two addi- :
tional warrants last week for
crimes committed at the
camp.
The two new charges are
lewd and lascivious molesta-
tion and lewd or lascivious
conduct.
The church group, Faith
Fellowship of Melbourne,
was attending the camp for a
weekend retreat with a group
of 11- to 13-year-old boys.
Mr. Martin was previously
arrested for lewd and lascivi-
ous molestation and sexual
battery on a person under
the age of 12 on March 14, "
and bonded out of the Bre-
vard CountyJail on March 15.

Egg decorating
demonstration to
be held atMcKee


---------- iLj


Friday, April 3, 2009 ,


Hometown News


A8 Vero Beach


*i









Friday,~~T EAUR ApiC,20 w.omtw~wO~oeO BAchST


~-Vzll


Photo courtesy of LeeAnn Lorito
Vero Beach residents for more than 14 years, the Loritos are struggling to pay bills while
coping with Mr. Lorito's stage 4 cancer. Shown, from left, are Michael, LeeAnn, Jacquelyn
and Frank Lorito.


Helper
From page Al
proved to be dead-ends, she
said.
Mr. Lorito has three chil-
dren living in Vero Beach,
Kristin, Michael and Jacque-
lyn, and another daughter,
Kathryn, living in New York.
His son Michael' also
.shares his father's love of
baseball and plays on the
junior varsity team for Vero
Beach High School.
"Sports is a big part of
their lives and he loved
coaching and coached
Michael too," she said, grow-
ing emotional.
Todd Racine, vice princi-
pal at Oslo Middle School,
where Mr. Lorito coached
for five years, said Mr. Lorito
had been a hard worker for
the team, organizing
fundraisers for-., the .club
sport
"He was always there to
help out with the kids
whether it was at Osceola
Magnet School when the
kids were little, at Oslo or in
baseball activities, he's just a
good and giving man," said
Mr. Racine.
Giving back to the Lorito,
family is as natural as
breathing and Mr. Coley
said that he hopes more
people will get involved and
help the family. .',.
Donations can be made to
the Frank Louis Lorito fami-
ly benefit trust at Riverside
National Bank. The account
number is 10002310724.


WANT A MORE,

ACTIVE LIFESTYLE?
772-778-2009


David W. Griffin, MD. FACS, FAAOS
Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS
Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach
1285 36th St., Suite 100, Vero Beach
www.orthocentervb.com


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innides, M.D. Jonathan Sanders,
M.D., J.D.
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772-778-7782


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach A9


Friday, April 3, 2009


.71


""~










Junior
From page Al
cruised 21-8.
"That took all the stress off,"
Overholt said. "We really
meshed well as a team."
From there, the Indians
dominated, running
roughshod over Florida teams
and out-of-state competition
alike. Vero met Park Vista in
the inaugural Florida High
School Athletic 'Association
State Lacrosse Championship
and reasserted itself as one of
the top teams in the nation.
The Indians scored two
goals in the first 37 seconds
and won 18-2.
This year, Overholt and the
Indians have showed no signs
of letting down, racing to an
11-1 record.,
"I knew, we would be a dif-
ferent team because we had
some different girls," Overholt
said. "So far, it's been a great
season."
Vero's only setback-- a 14-9
loss to Archbishop Spalding
(Md.) still featured a solid
night in goal for Overholt. She
made 11 saves, helping the


Indians hang with the nation-
al power.
"We were not used to play-
ing a team so close to our
level," Overholt said. "We
were so focused and a lot
more serious."
Vero narrowly missed suf-
fering a second defeat at the
,hands of another top pro-
gram recently. Down 7-3 at
halftime, the Indians mount-
ed a furious rally to win 12-11
inWestPalm Beach.
Overholt had eight saves in
goal.
"That would have been a
quiet bus ride if we would
have lost," Overholt said. "It
was a great feeling to win."
With the season rapidly
coming to a close the dis-
trict playoffs start next week
- Overholt is close to having
two years at the varsity level
under her belt. Her progress
has been remarkable, consid-
ering she has only been play-
ing lacrosse for a few years.
"I started in eighth grade,"
Overholt said. "I started out as
a field player, but it was sug-.
gested that I do goalie. At first
-it was hard, but I really caught
on fast."
Dean has been equally as


impressed with her perform-
ance.
"She rolled into this sea-
son," Dean said: "She's more
fundamentally sound and
more mentally prepared as a
goaltender in the cage.
"Next year, she's going to -be
a lot more scary, but in a good


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Hometown News


Friday, April 3,2009

Christin Ov-
holt, Vero s o ch
High School-
lacrosse goal-
keeper, takesI
practice shots
from coach I
Carrie Nino
,during a prac ice
S after school in
February.








File photo
way."
While some might shyawvay
from such a difficult position,
Overholt has embraced- the
role.
"You have the pow to
change the game or sae the
game," Overholt said. "Ypy are
the team's last resort."


L3







yadirF April 3 2009


vRg,-.--- -- -------


Learning about whales


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The topic of this month's brown bag lunch, presented by the Marine Resources Coun-
Sci, was the North Atlantic right whale and how to spot and reporting a sighting. Harry
'i Richter, a 15-year-volunteer with the agency, said there are only about 400 right
' whales left, making them .the most endangered whale on the planet. Al Hermance,
left, looks at a bottle of copepods, a tiny crustacean, which serves as the right whales'
_only source of nutrition, while his brother, Ed, listens.


Camp offered at youth center


For Hometown News
News@homelownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The
Gifford Youth Activity
,. Center is accepting appli-
cations for its spring
break camp.
The center will hold the
camp at the Gifford Youth
ActiviNt Center April 6-10.


Divorce

seminar

starts new

session
A 'For Hometown News
,,..News@ahometownnewsol.com ,
' 'VERO BEACH -Liorce-
Care, a special help seminar
and support group for peo-
,' ipie experiencing divorce and
'',paraion. will start a newly
-ession beginning April 7.
,_ i This 13-\\eek program is
s'"designed to help individuals
move beyond the pain of
separation, divorce or the
end of a long-term reladon-
Sship.
The DivorceCare program
is a video seminar series.,
Topics include anger, loneli-
ness, depression, new rela,
onships, kid care and for-
giveness.
SThe program provides
individuals with a support
group of peers, along with
valuable information that
i will help them through this
difficult time.
Classes will be held at the
SVero Beach main library.
1600 21st St., Vero Beach, on
Tuesday from 6-7:45 p.m.
Pre-registration is encour-
aged. but not required. Par-
ticipants may also join the
group at any time during the
13-week program.
A workbook is prot'ided. To
registert; isit wivw.rrueheart-
ministries.com or call (772)
480-7282.


from 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Parents must provide
lunch each da\.
Spring break feels) are
due when application is
turned in. One child $35,
two to three children $40


and lour oi more children
$45.
For more informnimion.
call 1,-.-772 94-1005. Et.
334 Giftord Yobtlh .4cri'itv
Center is located at 4875
43rd Ave., Vero Beach:'


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Phone: 772-.564.-806l Toll Free: 888-2525-699l0


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Friday, April 17 I 7:00 pm'
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Gardening
From page A3
Every day at the extension
offices in downtown Vero
Beach, master gardeners are
available to answer ques-
tions about gardening, irri-
gation or soil care, said Ms.
Kelly-Begazo.
Proper soil care is
extremely important to hav-
ing a thriving garden in
Florida, she said.
Because Florida soil is
pretty much just sand, gar-


We gladly accept United, Beechstreet,
First Health, Humana, Great-West,
Tricare, Champus, ECN / EMI
& all Worker's Comp Insurances
2050 40th Ave
Vero Beach.
564-0175
Fax: 770-1171


deners must continue to
add nutrients to the soil.
Popular nutrients come
from composts, manures
and some forms of decom-
posing plants.
"Working with the soil is
key. It's more about the soil
than it is about the plants,
because the plants can be so
much healthier when you
do a lot of mending to the
soil," said Ms.'Kelly-Begazo.
Another aspect of suc-
cessful gardening that is
sometimes overlooked is
the day-to-day work


of Florida, RL.


Women's Center
Joseph P. Crawford
MD FACS


involved and the battles
with weather and animals,
said Mr. Smith.
"You have to make a deal
with the bugs, 'cause they're
going to take their share,"
Mr. Smith said with a smile.
"But it really is an invest-
ment and you get out what
you put into it," he said.
For more information on
upcoming gardening classes
or related gardening ques-
tions, call (772) 770-5030 or
v i s i t
http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu.


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A12 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, April 3, 2009


Complete Remodeling

Home Additions-

Custom Redesign

New Construction


Poisonous plants flourish in Florida


( ," Celebrate Your Past,
Present, and Future


John Michael Matthews


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(Located in. Glencale Trade Center)
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Editor's note: This
column originally ran on
April 6, 2007.

T am getting a lot of e-
mail requests to write
about some of the most
common poisonous plants
in Florida.
I have compiled a list of
some of the most common
plants that we all have in
our yards and gardens.
Some of these will shock
yofi.
What you don't know
about some of these
common plants can be
deadly. Some parts of the
ornamental plants or
flowers in your yard may


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contain a deadly poison.
The most susceptible to
being harmed are children
and pets.
Oleander: One of the
most toxic and common
poisonous plants is the
oleander. This plant
contains a deadly heart
stimulant that resembles
the prescription drug
digitalis.
If a child eats a single
leaf or two from this plant
it could be deadly. There
hate been several
instances of people dying
after eating meats that
were roasted on a wood
fire that contained olean-,
der twigs or branches.
Dieffenbachia: Dieffen-
bachia, which is a com-
mon tropical plant that
many of us have in our
homes, is also highly toxic.
All parts of this plant are
poisonous.'
If eaten, the plant can
cause intense burning and
irritation of your mouth.
The plant can be deadly if
enough swelling occurs to
block your airway.
You should always wash.
your hands after handling
this or any of the listed
poisonous plants.
Azalea: All parts of the
azalea plant can be toxic if
ingested. The symptoms
include nausea and
vomiting along with
difficulty in breathing and
possibly coma. The end
result can be.fatal.
, Jasmine berries: These
berries can cause digestive
problems long with
nervous system disorders.
Oak leaves: The foliage
from oak trees can be


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NOOK
10E ZELENAK


toxic, but the effects are
gradual. If foliage is
ingested, it can slowly
affect your kidneys.
However, you need to
ingest a substantial
amount for severe poison-
ing to occur.
Lantana: This plant,
which is commonly used
by many as a colorful
ground cover, is another
specimen that is toxic if
ingested.
Acute poisoning can
cause hemorrhagic diar-
rhea and rapid heart rate.
Other varieties:
Although this list includes
some of the most common o
plant varieties, there are
many more: milkweed, .
narcissus, daffodil, poison
oak, puslane and snow on
the mountain.
Bear in.mind'that just
because some of your
favorite plants can be toxic
if ingested, common sense
and keeping these plants
out of the reach of small
children and pets can
avoid tragedy.
Philodendrons, et al:
Finally, there are several
common houseplants that
can be toxic to animals
and children.
Probably the most
common is the philoden-
dron. The toxic part is the
leaves. If ingested, it can
cause burning of the lips
and mouth and also cause


contact dermatitis if the
plant juice contacts the
skin.
Similar symptoms cane
occur with pothos, golden
pothos and devil's ivy.i ,
Poinsettias not poison'_-
ous: We have talked a lot"'
about common and nioi
seemingly innocent plarlDs
that can be toxic but her4
is one plant that many owl
people think is deadly *?
poisonous but in reality,q"
harmless. .91f
The plant I am referring
to is the poinsettia. -'
. This plant is one of thd n
most widely produced in .
the country. Z
During the holidays, ^n'
almost every household '
has at least one adorning"',"
their d6cor.
Fear not, as today's
commercially distributed
varieties are not poison-*'
ous.
There are some people,
however, that may get a -/
mild allergic reaction to, ,
the milky sap if it comes uIy
contact with their skin. i9vo
The affected areas can beo
washed with soap and i
water to remove the sap iAj
irritation develops. ,jA
Poinsettia plants are not
a serious risk for animals;!i,
although it is always best- ,
to keep any plant out of .
the reach of pets if they 2T,)
like to chew plants.
Joe Zelenak has 28 years
experience in gardening
and landscape. Send e-
mails to hometowngar- -
den@gmail.com or visit his
Web site www.hometown-
garden.com., .


Friday, April 3, 2009


A12 2 Vero Beach


Hometown News


s








Vero Beach A13


Friay Api ,20 w.oeonesLl


COMMUNITY

NOTES
Polo through April 5'
Matches are held every
Sunday through April 5,
starting at 2 p.m. at the
Pointe West Event Field.
G,]ps open for tailgating at
1 pm. $10 Adults, special
two for one admission this
season. Children 12 and
updoer free. Tailgate spots
are $50. Bring a picnic,
beverages and chairs.
Limited bleacher seating
and concessions available.
For information, spon-
sorship, or to reserve a tail-
gate spot, call. (772) 778-
2224. View the entire
season schedule at
www.pointewestflorida.co
m
Group offers help
with grief
New Beginnings, a group
established to assist peo-
ple in resolving their grief
over the death of a loved
one, meets every Monday
at 7 p.m. at Redeemer
Lutheran Church 900 27th
Ave.,Vero Beach.
New Beginnings is an
informal but helpful expe-
rience in grief resolution.
People are invited to
attend any or all meetings.
There is no registration
and no cost.
Por. more information,
call (772) 465-1100.
Humane Society
offers tips on
disaster planning
The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian
River County 'has pub-
.lished a new brochure on
disaster planning for pet,
owners.
The brochure covers
topics including pet iden-'
tification, determining if
you and your pets live in a
surge zone, pet supplies
needed, whether someone
must evacuate with their
animals and how to create
a-pst first aid kit.
The brochure can. be
obtained free of charge by
visiting the Humane Soci-
c ty, located at 6230 77th St.,
ero Beach, by calling the
shelter at (772) 388-3331
lfxt. 18


Etched decorations


Nancy DeGraw, left, and
her brother, Jack Horton,
both part-time residents
of Vero Beach, admire
the works at the Feld-
ner's Etched Glass Studio
last Saturday during the
third annual Rotary Club
of Sebastian Home and
Garden Show. Proceeds
from the event go to
local scholarships and
the Rotary Foundation.



Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


OWELLMED
SYor HealIhcare Companion for Life.


r.


Port St. Lucie East Port St. Lucie West
772.335.4442 772.344.7228


South Stuart
772.223.9630


Fort Pierce
772.466.6855


SERVING TREASURE COAST
ORTHODOX CHRISTIANS



ST. NICHOLAS
GREEK ORTHODOX
CHURCH
2525 SOUTH 25TH STREET,
FT. PIERCE, FL
772-464-7194 1
www.stnicholasftpierce.com


Invite all to your
worship services
with your ad here
Call
1-800-823-0466
to reserve your space


Cormnplimenhtary


Medications


for Chronic Illness...

Lipitor, Plavix, Diovan and more at no cost to you.
Participants in the Disease Management program are eligible
to participate in our Medication Voucher Program (MVP)
offering access to over 80 prescription medications without a
co-payment and complete coverage through the gap. Just one
of the great value added services provided by WellMed.


North Stuart
772.288.4162
Sebastian
772.581.9551


townws $UPER BUY of the week
th patience, you cn win th store price cycle me
ith patien, you can win the grocery store pnce cycle game


T;'ave you ever gone to
Sthe grocery store and
P wondered why prices
di the same items change so
rruch each week? .,
iA box of pasta may cost 79
dents one week and $2.39 the
riext. A bottle of juice that
costs $2 today may cost $4.29
just a few days from now.
Most people accept these
price fluctuations as normal.
Many don't even notice them
atnU.
Why do prices at the gro-.
cery store change so much in'
a short period of time?


Grocery stores sales run in
12-week cycles. Most every-
thing in the store is at its low-
est price point just once
every 12.weeks.
Throughout the rest of the
,cycle the price may fluctuate
a bit, but it won't go to its
rock-bottom low again, until
the' 12-week cycle is com-
plete.
You might .be thinking,
what I thought when, initial-
ly learned this valuable piece
of information: what if I had
just bought more pasta last
week when it was 79 cents?


COUPON
QUEEN
JILL (ATALDO


Better yet: what would.
have happened if I bought
enough boxes of pasta to last
my household 12 weeks? I'd,
save $1.60 on each box. If we
ate pasta once a week for the
next 12 weeks, I would save
$19.20 by buying all 12 boxes
in one trip when the price


FREE SUBS FOR

ONE YEAR! us
I WEDNESDAY APRIL 15TH. 2009
I Purchase 2 Large Sandwich meals (2 Large subs, 2 reg drinks and either 2 chips and/or
cookies) and receive a coupon for one FREE small sub a month for the next year!!
I You must ask for the coupon at time of check-out M
Valid at the Grand Oaks Location Only
S6310 20th St., Suite 105 Vero Beach, FI 4 772-778-7373
Offervalid on every value and classic subs only. Not valid on steak and chicken subs.



PETER TRINA.


TIFANY SAO&SP
77-7000
No t.b oI Idji hl.-


SJ939 20TH ST 772-770-0706 -(IN MARSHALL PLAZA)


was low.
Granted, this approach
goes against everything we
,typically do as shoppers.
When it's time to go to the
store, most of us look around
the house, see what we're out
of and then go to the store to
buy it. But the problem with
this is that it's impossible for
every item on our list to beat
its lowest price point, since
different categories of gro-
cery items operate on differ-
ent pricing cycles.
That's part of the grocery
store's marketing plan. Stores
know that if shoppers come
in for a sale item, it's likely
they will, buy many other
full-priced items.
As shoppers, changing the
way we shop is the key to
saving money.
Obviously, it's not easy to
stock up on perishable pro-
duce and dairy items. But
many other products are
easy to store for long periods.
If you start saving money on
slow-to-outdate items, cere-


al, canned and frozen foods
and perponal-care items
such as toothpaste and
shampoo, your entire gro-
cery bill will start to come
down.
Here's the challenge: We
are just not in the habit 'of
buying 12 boxes of pasta at a
time. But why not? Pasta has
a long shelf life. It doesn't
spoil. It's easy to store. Yet,
when we see it on sale, we
usually don't think, "That's a
great price. I'm going to buy a
dozen."
When I became a super
couponer I started seeing
shopping in a new light. I
started buying larger quanti-
ties of my household staples
when they were at their low-
est prices.
Die-hard couponers refer
to buying in quantity as
"stockpiling."
When you buy more than
you need because the price is
low, you can "shop from
home" the next time you
need that item, because you


have stockpiled it in your
kitchen cupboard.
And you've avoided paying
the higher price for the iden-
tical item in the grocery store
,this week, because you pur-
chased enough to last your
household almost three
months when the price was
lowest.
And we haven't even dis-
cussed coupons yet!
Imagine that during the
pasta sale, I had coupons for
75 cents off each box of
pasta. I would now be buying
my pasta for just 4 cents a
box. We'll discuss .how to use
coupons in conjunction with
the 12-week sales cycle next
week.
Jill Cataldo, a coupon
workshop instructor, writer
and mother of three, never
passes up a good deal. Learn
more about couponing at her
Web site, www.super-
couponing.com. E-mail your
own couponing victories and
questions to jill@ctwfea-
tures.com.


St. Lucie Medical Plaza
772.335.2121
Vero Beach
772.778.7000


$200



any purchase of
772-770-6510 772-770-6617
4125 Oslo Road din-ttak9ut 6620 20th St.
(Publlx Plaza) "t valid wl VIA Tu.s. Pizz, SaSel (West af I.R. Mall)


LI -= L I- -- 0 I I L ~ I-


:$200 OFF
iHSPAPED sICURE
TIFFANY3SALON&lSPA
772-770-0706^^^


Friday, April 3, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


- - - - - -
$500 OFF
RU SU & SPA PEWME'
TIFFANY SALON & SPA
772-770-0706
Not to be con)b nd Y)ilh my othlr ft
1 0 11, _1110 o pe pest, E-p VIX


- ..








Friday, April 3, 2009qi


A14 e Bo


The importance of travel insurance


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Do you need travel
insurance? In a word,
yes.
Purchase travel insurance
and if nothing happens
where you needed to use it,
then you lost money. So kick
yourself, but be grateful you
did not need it.
However, if you needed it.
and did not have it, the initial
cost could really have been
the lesser of all evils, depend-
ing on what you needed it
for.
Getting sick or injured out


TRAVEL
PATTY TOPPA



of the country can not only
be a bummer, but it can be
very expensive (nowyou can
really kick yourself).
Don't think for one minute
that the health insurance
policy you pay (big) money
to have here in the states Is
going to cover all of your
costs when you are out of the
country.
Quite the opposite. They
may cover some your basics ,,
(but not without plenty of leg
work on your part for
reimbursement). ,
A trip to a local hospital on
a remote island can be very
costly. Then you still have to
get home, if the ship left
without you.
So many times we see or..


' T PROCESS ENJ OY TH PLE NIMOS
OF ',UT INI
Relax,& Enjoy a Princess h ALuty o 1
Get a-wav Cruise! The Stunning beauty offl f iage a
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,,a, e ...I... .c










SMcCALL







RONALD R. McCALL, I
ICIU, LU'TCrF
S1120 20th Place
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Tel: (772) 502-4477, '


hear of someone getting
airlifted off of a cruise ship
because of a fall or sickness.
You start to think to yourself,
"I hope they have insurance."
What does travel insurance
cost? What does it cover?
Which policy would be best
for me?
These are all questions you
need to ask yourself or your
travel consultant. What is
important is that you have
coverage in the first place.
Most travel insurance
companies offer a variety of
options for you to choose
from. Policies in general
cover trip cancellation,
interruption, death in the
family, medical issues,
sickness and natural disas-
ters, in addition to baggage '
issues (lost or stolen), on-
board medical bills and
* transportation home, if
necessary, for you and your
travel partner.
Do you need it? Consider
these circumstances.


See TRAVEL, A15


I Free Phone Estimate


0Q 4-5322

Don CDII Call Today!
We Pride Ourselves in
Same Day / Next.. DayService;-

,,"* **,,,^^ *.*:.- **- ,.',, .. ^ ^. ':'.':-, "o


----------. 3


Hometown News


A14 Vero Beach


You are looking forward to -
your long-awaited cruise
vacation, but the day before j
you are to fly out to meet
your ship, you become ill and
need to cancel. J
What to do? You contact
either your travel consultant
or the cruise line directly and
cancel your cruise and the
airline to cancel your flight.
Had you purchased travel
insurance, you will be
reimbursed the entire
amount you are out (less the'
cost of the policy of course).
Now, had you not had
insurance? You will lose it all.
Not only your own monies,
but the person you are to
travel with willlose his as 2
well if he chooses not to go --
without you.
Your child gets hurt a
couple of days prior to your ,
trip and you cannot possibly
go. You are covered, with
most insurance policies, for
this as well. You have an
unexpected death in the
family; covered. You broke '
your leg: covered. Your house _
had a fire: covered. A natural -
disaster occurred and you
could not leave: covered. ',;
Many scenarios are covered
with most navel insurance
policies. ..
If you are cruising, you can .*i
purchase travel insurance ,'
through the cruise line that ,.
will coler cancellations,


~:-;-~ --~-~-~------------------ I








Vero Beach A15


FridaY, April 3, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com


St. Patty's Day event


Photo courtesy of Jan J. Binney
The Exchange Club of Indian River Foundation held its seventh annual charity reverse raf-
fle on March 13 at the Riverhouse in Vero Beach. The event included a wine toss and
sported a St. Patrick's Day theme. From left: Joe Binney, Tia Beinhower, Scott Wallace, Ed
Kay, Pete Armfield and Bob Poore.


Travel
From page A14'
baggage issues, on-board
sicknesses, death in the
family, etc.
Some cruise lines policies
have a coverage that you can
choose not to cruise, but you,
will only receive cruise credit
toward a future cruise with.
the same line.
Hey, it is better than
nothing if you had to cancel
for a reason not covered by
the policy.
Cruise lines insurance vs.
th'ifl -par ry insurance.
The differences can vary,
butbasically, the cruise lines'
insurance is generally more
ecohomnical and will coMer
cancellation linterrupdoni,
medical, death, baggage, etc.
Wiht it does not cover is any
airfare not purchased
through the cruse line and
default if the cruise line goes
bankrupt, to name a couple.
A few years back, my
clients decided to sail on a
Canada and New England
cruise in a luxury suite for an
important anniversary. The


total fare was more than
$10,000 for both of them.
Now, they had never pur-
chased insurance prior to
this and felt they did not
need it.
I convinced them that they
should have travel insurance
for this cruise.
Two weeks prior to their
travel, the gentleman got sick
and they had to cancel. They
were so happy that I insisted
they get the insurance. Since
then, they always buy travel
insurance and have since
had to use it for lost baggage,
trip delay because of flights


and on-board medical issues
on various cruises. Go figure!
They won't travel without it
any longer.
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part of the entire package.
What did a great fare do for
you whenyou had to cancel
and got nothing back? Do it.
At some point, you won't be
sorry.
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Notes
From page A13
Organization will
recycle items
Keep Indian River Beauti-
ful is asking local business-
es and individuals to
donate unwanted, reusable
materials to the ReUse
Exchange Center.
Items such as styrofoam
egg cartons, craft supplies,
tile (full or broken pieces),
cigar boxes, neckties,
clothespins and wine corks
in addition to fabric and
paint chip samples.
To make a donation, drop
off items at the ReUse
Exchange Center in Sebast-
ian on Tuesdays. Reusable
items can also be dropped
off at Habitat for Humanity
.on U.S. 1 or the Senior
Resource Association on
6th Avenue and 14th Street
inVero Beach.
To shop for free reusable
materials, visit KIRB's ReUse
Exchange Center, located at
1255 Main St., Sebastian, or
call (772) 388-5472.


Presentations
on the Internet
The Indian River County
Extension Service now
offers presentations on the
Internet. Presentations that
are created'and narrated by
agents on the topics of agri-


culture, environmental
horticulture, pond mainte-
nance, irrigation, 4-H, and
stormwater pollution are
available at
http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu.
The list of available pre-
sentations will continue to
grow. Visit the Web site for
updates.


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Friday, April 3, 2009


A16 Vero Beach


Hometown News


;-^ *


t .%







GREEN LIVING '09


Friday, April 3, 2009


Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


..w


Ir ex


iic*iiBldqa for reusing
hopasfigrcery bags Page 2
slefe i1bT)bh .We all
.ha 101E the ^.Wt ^ -Page 4
Indian RiVer-County offers -
cycling he-r- . Page 4
Churdchj ,. :.


An advertising supplement to Hometown News

SCustom Jewelry aa ,ta 'ea.I t// 203 North 2nd Street
ustom JeyParties Je.e^d, {t oC, -/ ct Historic Downtown
TrunkShows Fort Pierce
' Tunk Shows a-O,, & J t2iatu /6 PROVIDING OUTSTAN iNC CUSTOMER SERVICE SINCE 1998


r. I







2 iRiver N GId i


Making an


eco-friendly


fashion


statement

Recycling plastic
grocery bags into
purses, wallets, more
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- Crochet stitches and plastic
grocery bags; it's not a combination you hear about every
day, but it's one of Jean Grider's favorite ways to recycle.
Mrs. Grider has been turning plastic-shopping bags into
laptop cases, yoga mat carriers, wallets, purses, water bot-
tle holders and more for almost five years.
"Just think of all that we save from going to the landfill by
doing this," said Mrs. Grider. "
By cutting the plas-iL bags into strips, then attaching
them efid to end ,'1tii snall knots, the plastic becomes


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Bags to Riches teacher.Jean B. Grider shows how to tie the strips of plastic bags together to make plastic yarn
used in her recycle bags. .


continuous thread of mniteial. and is wound into a ball,
similar to yarn..
Three basic crochet stitches are used in assembling the
recycled items, and it's very easy to do, Mrs. Grider said.
"Anybody can do it, it's a really good pastime," said
Mrs. Grider, who is affectionately called "The Bag
Lady."


"It doesn't cost you anything extra and it's a good
social gathering activity," she said.
She led a class, open to the public, on how to make
the bags at the Main County Library in Vero Beach in.
December and the response was so positive, it has
See STATEMENT, 3


Who rec4
Tie C, .:,uri, ,

How Is It
F C ,.: '.,l Se
. int : .: ,tho
i, j. Ir'- i F
Do you th
receive
-,:, E i-r' ,



4SC


Vs


Bin 2


I. . .-:-


As of October 7, 2008
elives curbside recycling?
;,r.:. ,,:Je -. r,-sria. rdn ,th 1l .i: rb:,,:i..,:e ,:lri'."i' '-:l,,e iCri t :r -11 rzr,.::i nril:

paid for?
rvices are included'and c,:;i fhr.:._.igh your Solid Waste : :. rren t therefore ,
rut aarbaae service, rec ,:,cinia is picked up curbside at no additional cost to
:i er _':,_ ,'t, r-,CC', r. -,' : :our I-, ..:nr': t ,:, ': r, tcle
iave to have garbage collection in order to
recyclable collection?
,:"'L.r",J ie: ., .:,f :.lll:.:.. ,,: r ..'i :nr-;,i,._ t l : ,'.:.r- I: r, ,- t:,. folr I i. :e r


w


Bin 1
* Plastic Containers #1-7
* Glass Containers
(Brown, Clear & Green)
* Aluminum Cans, Aluminum
Foil, Pie Plates & Trays
* Steel Cans
* Aerosol Cans
(No Household
Hazardous Waste)
* Aseptic Packaging
.lnr .- Milk Cartons)


* Newspaper & Inserts
* Phone Books
* Envelopes/Junk Mail
* Office Paper
* Shredded Paper
(Place in Clear Plastic Bag)
* Catalogs / Magazines
* Brown Paper Bags
* Other Paper Products
(Cereal/Food Boxes, Pizza
Boxes, Soda, & Beer Boxes)
; Corrugated Cardboard
{Flat- No larger then 2'A 3')


I.., a,', ," ,-,, n .-. r r,l . ,-: .. -. r f ..: r-1
tin,-J :,.,t. ,: ,_,, ,7.:,lhE t,,:.', .:J 3.

S.W.D D.. helpirPig you
'Tfiink L i
Live (4 r 'e -i


p


;.... .. .- Y --~ -- -;- *- -:-;


T


Indian River County'
^ i-irin-m nN NlFW


GREENLIVING'09 Friday, April 3, 2009






Friday, April 3, 2009 GREEN LIVING '09

Statement.,
From page 2
become an ongoing program called Bags to Riches.
"This is the first example of the library going and promoting green
recycling projects," said Maria Goodman, library program director.
"This is just the beginning of us working to save the planet and
finding ways to recycle," said Ms. Goodman.
Knowing how to crochet is not a requirement for attending the
class, said Mrs. Grider.
"Most people who come to the class have never crocheted before,-
but it's not a big deal because we just teach them," said Mrs. Grider.
Mrs. Grider's husband, Bill, makes crochet needles for the class
out of small dowel rods.
Because the crochet stitches are Light and secure, Mrs. Grider
believes that some of her larger beach bags can easily carry more
than 20 pounds of weight without breaking".
"The weave on that thai bag can probably hold about 25 bricks,"
said Mrs. Grider:
Just because the items are made of grocerN bags doesn't mean,
they can't be creative, said the women in the class.
"To dress it up, you can thread ribbon in the stitches," said Sonia
Dinger.
Her spacious handbag, made of white plastic bags, was detailed
with festive blue and silver ribbon.
"I'm making my purse to take to fairs and places I tke that. because
it's lightweight, but has enough space to carry big things and won't
be too heavy," said Ms. Dinger.
"This is a great thing for recycling and reusifig. It's amazing how
many bags you pick up when-you go to the grocery store or to Wal-
greens. It's so nice to be able to reuse things and make something
pretty," she said: .
For more information about the Bags to Riches program, call Marla
Goodman at (772) 770-5060, or visitwww.irclibrary.org. To add color to her creations, Jean G


HS


SIndian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
rider will crochet colored ribbon and plastic yarn together.


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4 Indian Rver County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GREEN LIVING '09 Friday, April 3, 2009


Healthy lifestyle


is a family affair

By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsolcom
While Gen Short-Hamiwka has only been publishing the
Treasure Coast edition of "Natural Awakenings" for just
about four years, her knowledge of healthy living, learned
over a lifetime, could fill volumes..
"Peoplemneed to be educated," Mrs. Short-Hamiwka said.
"If you teach people preventive care, then they will rarely
get sick. It's such a simple concept.
"I'm 53 years old and I feel better than when I was 23. I'm
healthier and more ibrant.". .
Armed with a desire to help others, Mrs.'Short-Hamiwka
took over the monthly publication when a lot of people
were still skeptical over the benefits of the holistic
approach to healing and nutrition
"People were a lot less open," Mrs.Short-Hamiwka said.
"Now it's becoming more mainstream. The buzz word is
'green.' To some people it's just trendy, but it's a step in the
right direction."
The change in attitude and the overall.acceptance of the
"alternative" li fesryle is reflected in the spike in circulation
of the magazine.,
"When I took over, there were just 32 publishers," -she
said. "Now there are 66 publishers over the United States.
See LIFESTYLE, 5


Photo courtesy of Gen Short-Hamiwka
Gen Short-Hamiwkaf and her daughter Katy are the driving
force behind 'Natural Awakenings,' a healthy living publica-
tion.


County

offers

recycling

choices
For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-
Recycling in Indian River County is
.available to residential units for both
unincorporated areas and municipali-
ties and is coordinated through the
Indian River SolidWaste Disposal
District.
Residential curbside garbage
collection is not mandatory in Indian
River County, although it is within the
Vero Beach city limits. As an alterna-
tive to curbside residential collection,
residents may use any of the five
convenience centers without charge,
to drop off trash, yard waste, recy-
clables and needles.
See RECYCLING, 7





Indian River County 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, April 3,2009 GREEN LIVING '09


Local church


goes green

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY When it comes to curb-
side recycling, churches are classified as businesses
and unlike residences, are charged a fee for recycling.
Two years ago, the administration committee of the
Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero Beach decid-
ed it was important to recycle office paper and con-
- traced for a large blue bin at the cost of $30 per monih.
The church's preschool also uses the bin, ,as did
members of the congregation before Indian River
County expanded its curbside recycling program to
include office paper and junk mail.
The church office also uses 30 percent recycled con-
tent copy paper for all of-its copying needs. Church
bathrooms are stocked with 100 percefat Ecosoft brand
toilet paper and.paper toweling.
All of these environmentally responsible actions help
render this church a green sanctuary, a designation of
the Unitarian Universalist denomination to .those con-
gregations who strive to build awareness of societal
environmental issues, generate commitment for per-
sonal lifestyle changes, and build a connection
between spiritual practice and environmental, con-
sciousness.


Lifestyle
From page 4
In Miami we have.an English and Spanish edition.
"We have over 2 million readers. We've really
spreading the word.'!
Perusing through the most recent edition -
available for free at retailers like Publix and Sam's
Club there are articles on a variety of topics,
including holistic pet care, green foods and -
hypnotherapy.
"To. have a healthy lifestyle, there are no short-
cuts," Mrs. Short-Hamiwka said. "Some people
think a poor lifestyle is genetics or bad luck. We're
meant to be healthy." :
While the responsibilities of running the month-
ly publication mostly fall on Mrs.Short-Hamiwka's
shoulders, her family helps her carry the load. Her
husband, Nyk. helps with the layout and some of
the distribution, as does her son. The biggest
contributor is her daughter, Katy.
"She does the ad design and she's pretty good at
it, too,"Mrs.Short-Hamiwka said. "She's excellent
at proofreading."
For most 14-year-olds, that, along with the
rigors of school would be enough. For Katy, it
wasn't.
"I've always been involved in the environment,
like recycling," Katy said. "Once I got more into it,
I started reading different facts about pollution
and global warming. I thought it was time to do
something.
"I-knew I couldn't make an impact with money


"To have a healthy lifestyle, there are
no shortcuts. Some people think a poor
lifestyle is genetics or bad luck We're
meant to be healthy'
Gen Short-Hamiwka
publisher

like most kids my.age, so I came up with aWeb
site to help and try to educate people."
Katy started Enviroteens. homestead.com last
summer and the feedback was overwhelmingly
positive.
"I did the research on how to begin aWeb Site
and it kind of flowed real easy," Katy-said. "The
first month I got the most responses."
The site offers tips on recycling and volunteer-
ing, as well as how to go green at school.
"She's very passionate about it,"Mrs. Short-
Hamiwka said. "She even surprises me how she's
taken it on.
"She lives it and walks her talk."
Mrs. Short-Hamiwka said inspiring her daugh-
ter to carry on what she has spent a lifetime to
achieve is just one example of what everyone
needs to be doing.
"To make really good decisions, it has to start at
a young age," Mrs. Short-Hamiwka said. "People
have, to be committed. We all have to be dedicated
to making the planet a better place."


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Celebrate Zora's Dust Tracks in Florida
http://Vww .zorafest.org 772/462-1767
Ft. Pierce's fomse Grown. Author "
April 2- Thur Zora Neale Hurston Sunrise Theater -7 PM
April-3 -Fri Scholarly Presentations on Zora in Florida 3r.9
:Indian River State College, FP.- 2 PM to 4 PM
Zora N. Harston and Marjorie Kinnan
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Black Box 7 PM
April 4- Sat :5" Annual Zora Fest-Dust Tracks in Florida
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April 4 Sat Premiere of "that's livin! The Zora N. Hurslon Story"
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SIndian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GREEN LIVING '09 Friday, April3, 2009


Indian River

Medical Center

goes green to

save some green
Environmentally-friendly
initiatives at hospital save
money, environment
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN, RIVER COUNTY Indian River Medical
Center has joined the ranks of large businesses becom-
ing environmentally conscious,' and already, it's seeing
positive results.
"Our big target is energy conservation," said Cliff
Schroeder, facilities services director.
."Two years ago, when we opened the heart center,
we noticed a quick, high rise in energy consumption
per square foot. Since then, we've started to reduce our
energy consumption," he said.
: Since September 2007, IRMC has reduced energy use
by 11.5 percent, which also reduced carbon emissions
required for energy consumption and operating costs.


'C.


A t


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Indian River Medical Center environmental service manager Ann Rieben, of Sebastian, is proud to use the
'single stream recycling' program offered by Freedom Waste.
One way the hospital has cut energy costs- is by left the light on, it will turn off," said Mr. Schroeder.
installing occupancy sensors in rooms. Changing to more energy- efficient lighting has also
"When people are in here and moving around, the
lights will stay on, but if they are not and someone has See GREEN, 7


-News
; Hometown News

Sign up for your FREE Hometown News and
get valuable coupons inside your paper,
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47








GREEN LIVING '09


dirF ay April 3 2009


Indin River County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


Recycling
From page.4.
Items that may be brought to the convenience
centers and the Indian River County landfill for
recycling include: plastic containers, glass contain-
ers (brown, clear and green), aluminum cans,
aluminum foil, pie plates anl trays, steel cans,
aerosol cans (no household hazardous waste),
aseptic packaging (juice and milk cartons),
newspaper and inspets, phone books,
envelopes/junk mail, office paper, shredded paper
(place in clear plastic bag), catalogs/magazines,
'brown paper bags, other paper products
(cereal/food boxes, pizzaboxes, soda and beer
boxes), corrugated cardboard (flattened), Styro-
foam from large appliances, fluorescent light
bulbs, motor oil (less than 2 gallons. ba tteries,
odter hazardous waste materials, such as pesti-
cides, oil-based paint and other items containing
mercury, sharps (needles), scrap metal and white
goods (refrigerator, stoves, washing machines,
dryers and dishwashers).
Electronics need to be taken to the landfill
directly for recycling.
The conv eniencre centers are for residential-use
only. No businesses please.Those who live south of
theVero Beach City Limits or in Indian River Shores
can subscribe to residential collection service by
calling'Treasure Coast Refuse at'772) 562-6620. "
Those who live elsewhere in the. county can call
Waste Management at (772) 569-1776 to subscribe.
Those who do not receive residential garbage
collection may put out recyclables curbside for
collection, free of charge.


Green
From page 6
made an impact, he said.
"The compact florescent. light
bulbs use 75 percent less energy
than the incandescent bulbs and
they .last longer," said Mr.
Schroeder.
A hospital-wide recycling
program was started last June,
said Mr. Schroeder. A single-
sream recycling format, or sin-
Sgle bin collector, holds plastic,
glass and aluminum, and works
well in the hospital because it
doesn't take up as much space
in the corridors and offices, he
said.
Freedom Waste picks up the-
recyclable materials and sepa-
rates then, he said. Paper is
kept in a separate container.
Kim Leach-Wright, hospital
spokeswoman,. has worked at
IRMC for the past five years,.
Cliff Partlow/staff photographer "I knew when I came that I
Indian River Medical Center maintenance was going to generate a lot of
paper waste, between junk mail,
worker Don Lowe uses. the. new and newspapers, releases etc., and
sophisticated, Clarke 'Boost' Super Scrub- we didn't have a recycling pro-
ber to clean, and shine thousands of gram. I felt guilty sometimes
square feet of hospital flooring without having to throw.all of that paper
ch i cls awayy" said Ms. Leach-Wright.
using any chemicals. "Now 95 percerit'of my trash


goes into the recycling bin in my
office and my garbage can is
usually empty. I really feel good
about doing it," recycling, I
guess," she said.
"Since June, we have collected
more than 20 tons of paper,.
plastic and cans," said Chad
Lane, plant operations manager.
"Basically that's the weight of
10, 2-ton vehicles, plus another
five vehicles of recycled elec-
tronics," he said.
"In 2007, Waste Management
said that we contributed 918
tons to the landfill and we're
working hard to get- that
reduced by 30 percent," said Mr.
Schroeder.
"We're not there yet, but we've
come a long way since then," he
said.
In the future, Mr. Schroeder
said he would like to see the
hospital look into green roofs, or
roofs with plants and other veg-,
etation that help insulate in the
winter and cool in the summer,
in addition to being attractive.
"What's good for our environ-
ment and our county is ulti-
mately good for our patients,"
said Mr. Schroeder.
"It's a win-win all the way
around and worth the effort we
put into it," he said.


When you donate your unwanted house
hold items or clothing to the Humane Society
Thrift Shops you are Thrift-Cycling.

The Humane Socdey raises funds to run their shelter and the
many programs they offeriA-~mii. ity.
Our Customers obt A* .erhkandise at a great value
The Planet benefits figh the.rec nin of waste and
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8 Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GREEN LIVING' 09


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Vero Beach


Classified Dining Veh


ECteI EFnDetainm et
SECTION B FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009


Out&


about


FRIDAY, APRIL 3
A concert in the park at
Sebastian's Riverview Park
featuring the Nouveaux
Honkies and their style of
blues, swing and early country
music, will be held from 5:30-
8 p.m. This is a free event
open to the public. Food and
refreshments will be available
for purchase. The concert
series is sponsored by the city
of Sebastian, the' Sebastian
River Area Chamber of Com-
merce and business sponsors.
For more information, call
(772) 589-596,9.
FRIDAY, APRIL 3
AND SUNDAY, APRIL 5
The Vero Beach Chorale
Society will present a spring
concert at Trinity Episcopal
Church located at Royal Palm
Boulevard and Pine Avenue in
Vero Beach. The chorus of 35
auditioned members will be
under the direction of guest
conductor Daniel Koh. The
program will feature the
Requiem Mass of Gabriel
Faure, accompanied by an
orchestral ensemble and
organ. Other compositions
will include works, by John
Rutter and Randall Thompson
plus three African-American
spirituals. Friday's perform-
ance is set for 7:30 p.m. and
the Sunday presentation will
be held at 3 p.m. Tickets are
$20 for adults and $5 for stu-
dents. Tickets may be pur-
chased at Wings of Joy Christ-
ian Marketplace on 58th
Avenue or by calling (772)
S 778-1070. Tickets will also be
available at the door and are
o on sale at the church office on
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday mornings.
SATURDAY, APRIL
*Vero Beach Opera: Inter-
nationally renowned soprano
Susan Neves will, perform at.
7:30 p.m..at the Waxlax Center.,
Joining her will be tenor
Robert Chafin and basso Luiz
Ottavio Faria. Tickets $30, $40;
and $50. For tickets, call the
box office at (772) 778-1070.
For additional information, call
the Vero Beach Opera at (772)
569-6993 or visit www.ver-
obeachopera.org.
SUNDAY, APRIL 5
SThe Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Vero Beach's
Social Justice Film Series
continues at 7 p.m.. with an
award-winning documentary
about the world's mounting
water crisis. A discussion peri-
od will follow. This program is
free and open to the public
The Fellowship's' Fair Trade
Corner, which features prod-
See OUT, B2 ,


All that jazz


Jazz vocalist, arranger
and breast cancer
survivor Tina Marsh,
took time out from
her busy schedule to
help bring the world
of jazz to about 75
,high school and
middle school musi-
Sclans last Friday
afternoon. On Satur-
day, Ms. Marsh and
the Creative Opportu-
nity Orchestra held a
benefit concert at the
Emerson Center to
support the Susan G.
Komen Foundation.*

Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Vero Beach High
School senior Carrie
Orcutt, center, works
on an impromptu
arrangement from
jazz vocalist Tina
Marsh during a two-
hour jazz workshop
at the Freshman
Learning Center last
Friday afternoon. Ms.
Marsh and the
Creative Opportunity
Orchestra also gave a
benefit concert for
the Susan G. Komen,
organization Satur-
day evening.







Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Last in speaker's series to focus


on state archeology, environment


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH Flori-.
da may no,t be akin to
Africa's "cradle Wof
mankind" Olduvai Gorge;
but the' ancient geologi.-
cal and cultural record of,
the ,Sunshine State 'is
nonetheless a compelling
tale well-told and studied
by former state archaeol-.
ogist James Miller.
Mr. Miller, who has a.
doctorate, is a senior-


level con-
suhtant in
archaeol-
ogy, his-

'tion and
heritage
planning,
Mll be the
conclud-
'ing speak- James Miller
er of the
Emerson Center's
Humanities Series on
Thursday, April 9 at 7


p.m.
.The six-perfortnance
series is presented at the
center through; support
from the Florida Human-`
ities Council, which is ani
independent, nonprofit'
organization that is the
state affiliate of the
National Endowment for
the Humanities.
During a recent phone
conversation prior to his
Emerson Center appear-
ance, Mr. Miller noted
that his career was that'of


a traditional archaeolo-
gist for some years before
,returning to .school to
learn planning.
, "I started thinking
about the future (of Ploti-
da) as well as its past," he
said. .
With a lifelong interest
in the state's environ-
ment and outdoor recre-
ational opportunities,'
Mr. Miller's return .to
graduate school to study
See SPEAKER, B2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 4-3-2009


Aries-March 21-April 19
You are well known for dar-I
ing to dream big dreams and
then being bold enough td
act on and create them..
Why? Not only is it your time|
of the year, but you climb ul
the higher slopes of lif6
because of your lofty think-'
ing, strength and courage|
You are able to survey all;
things around you and then;
pick and choose the ones
you love the best This is one;
of the main reasons why you
are such a great leader.
Taurus-April 20-May 20
Venus in Taurus gives you an
edge in the heart depart-i
ment this week. Your motiva-,
tion is fueled by the desires,
living in your heart for a bet4
ter life. No one is more hard
working and determined
than Taurus. When you set
your plans into motion you
.are capable of performing
miracles. Why? Because you
never quit or give up until
you victory is assured. Youi
are an inspiration to others
even if they don't always tell[
you.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Working the divine plan liv-
ing in your soul continues to
bring you mastery over life.
You know how to communi-
cate and manifest in that
order. The funny thing is that
physical rewards do&Wt bring
yoq., as much satisfaction
nowadays, as much as. the
spiritual. These are respect,
love, honor and human dig-;
nity. Living a quality life is'
more important to you now;
than quantity. You are create
ing an awesome life.
Cancer-June 22-July 22
Don't fret over life's recent
struggles. This is just life's?
ebb and flow. The secret to'
balance is to work harder
when things are flowing and
Increasing. Then hold back
when they are ebbing. Being
in the flow-of monthly cycle.
of energy is just as important
as finding daily balance. Fol-
low your heart, trust your
instincts and use the natural
rhythms of life to enhance
and bring you your well-
earned and deserved good.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Measure the 'quality of your
life by the joy you feel in your
heart. You were born to rule
by being of service to others.
You are at your best when
you are able to help some-
See SCOPES, B3


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Friday, April 3, 2009


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page BI
ucts from around the world,
will be open for sale one-half
hour prior to the showing of
the film. The fellowship is
located at 1590 27th Ave. at


the intersection of 16th Street
in Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 778-5880.
MONDAY, APRIL 6
The Indian River Sym-
phonic Association presents
a special concert featuring
the National Philharmonic.


of Russia under the direction
of its principal conductor,
Vladimir Spivakov. The con-
cert will be held at 7:30 p.m.
the Community Church of Vero
Beach located at 1901 23rd St.
Soloist for the concert will be
Mayuko Kamio, a Japanese vio-
linist who will perform on a
1727 Stradivarius violin. The
evening's program will include
compositions by Strauss,
Sibelius, Shostakovich and
Prokofiev. Tickets are priced at
$50 for premium seating and
$45 for non-premium seating.
For more information or tickets,.
call (72) 778-1070.
THURSDAY, APRIL 9
The Emerson Center
'Humanities Series concludes
"its six-performance series
with James Miller who will


discuss "Florida Archaeologi-
cal Heritage" at 7 p.m. Profes-
sor Miller is a senior-level
consultant in archaeology,
historic preservation and her-
itage planning and served for
20 years as the state archae-
ologist of Florida. The presen-
tation is free and open to the
public. The Emerson Center is
located at 1590 27th Ave. in
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 778-5249.
FRIDAY, APRIL 17-
SATURDAY, APRIL 18
The 2009 Hibiscus Festi-
val: This festival, presented by
the c ty of Vero Beach to bene-,
fit Main Street Vero Beach,
Vero Heritage and the Indian
See OUT, B4


Cruise by the
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Speaker
From page BI
planning seemed a logical
progression.
In making inquiries as to
which universities offered
the best programs, he was
led to the north.
"I was told the best is the
University of Pennsylva-
nia. I was accepted and
went there and it was a
really gratifying experi-
ence.
"The people there were
on the cutting edge of
.environmental planning
and they brought an
understanding to' new,
planning decisions that
took into account the
compelling factors of envi-
ronment," Mr. Millersaid.
And in looking at new
approaches, Mr.. 'Miller
gained what .he described
as offeringna new way of
Thinking about the past." r
Mr. Miller said many of
the state planning deci-
sions impacted where
i n coming Florida residents
lived and worked, as well
as how the surrounding
environment affected
those choices. .
Although elected bodies,
not Iand use planners,
ultimately decide how the
state is developed, Mr.
Miller noted that input
from those planners is


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helpful. 1
"Planners are not deci,
sion makers. They make
recommendations. And
there has been a concern
about heritage preserval
tion.
"In general, as the popu-
lation continues to grow
and the money (incentive)
gets more powerful, Flori-
da continues to get devel[
oped," Mr. Miller
explained.
But new design propos-
als, particularly "town cen-
* tered" approaches for resi-
dential development, have
resulted in what Mr. Miller
termed "a better product"
than previous projects.
Much of what he deals
with is highly technical,
However, Mr. Miller wants
Floridians to keep several
points in mind.
"Archaeological and his-
torical resources are non-
renewable resources. Once
they are destroyed, they
are gone forever. I
"During my career as an
archaeologist, we shifted
away from investigation
and excavation to conser-
vation," Mr. Miller said.
Something hard for resi-
dents to grasp is the many
ways Florida has changed
its appearance from the
distant past, by draining
swampland and drilling.
"It's difficult to under-
stand what we see today
and how it was in the past.
Our modern environment
is very different now and
very much' a product of
human acts," Mr.: Miller
said.
The state, once partially
submerged as a sea bed
and, according to Mr.
Miller, probably destined
to return one day, has
what he calls a "unique,
valuable and exciting
archaeology."
"It's an incredibly fascir
nating story," Mr. Miller
said.
The Emerson Center's
Humanities Series is free
and open to the public on a
first-come basis. The Ceh-
ter is located at 1590 27th
Ave: at' the- itersectin of
16th StreetJn Vero Beach
For more information, call
(772) 778-5249. .


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,- - -


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Scopes
From page B I
one else find the answer to
their life challenge. Everyone
gains strength from your light
and presence. It keeps your
family bonds strong. It gives
you much personal power in
the workplace. You are a
well- loved and trusted
friend. The universe wants to
highly reward you for all this
goodness.
Virgo-Aug.23-Sept.22
The moon in Virgo this week
gives you an edge in emo-
tional power. Keep your heart
open and listen to your inner
guidance. The wisdom that
comes up is the greatest
truth you can have on earth.
Have faith in it, learn to trust
it, surrender and wait. Before
long, the right ideas begin to
pop into the mind from this
deep well within. When you
act on these divine impulses
before the head gets in the
way, you will see great, unex-
pected gain materializing
right in front of your eyes.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Find joy and good cheer in
the little things. Laugh a lot.
Hang around with positive-
,minded people who let you
be yourself. Tell someone a
joke and make her laugh.
Poke a little good-natured
fun at yourself. Others love to
faugh at 'our foibles. It's a
good part of being healthy
and human. It keeps our self-
fighteousness and ego. in
.check when we poke a little
fun at ourselves. Make some-
one else laugh and it cheers
*you up. True happiness in life
is just that simple.
L Scorpio-Oct.23-Nov.21
When you arise each day,
take stock of your many
blessings and express grati-
tude. Then know that more
'positive good is on the way
to add to this. This attitude of
positive expectancy then rubs
off on others and causes
them to want to help you get
what you want. Then be gen-
erous and share your new


blessings. This is a wonderful
way to live and keeps you on
the cutting edge of many
new and wonderful adven-
tures as you travel the rivers
and roads of life.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
You function best when you
feel inspired. Here is one to
affirm every day. "The uni-
verse is my source of life.
Each day begins anew. My
-job is to share and honor it to
many or to few. I ask for wis-
dom, love and courage with
each new passing day. Let
me help someone with a
greater burden somewhere
along the way. In the giving I
receive back multiplied. With
this possibility my life is justi-
fied. Mine is a great life and I
am thankful.".

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Ask the universe for new


direction and be open to new
ideas when they come. Feel
yourself in perfect health, sur-,
rounded by happy people,
with all your needs being met
right now. Allow yourself to
receive back for all the good
you have given to others. The
safety, peace and joy of this,
fills you with a youthful inner
glow and gives a sense that
all is well. This plan raises
your spirits and keeps you
going no matter what else is
happening in the world.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Mars in Aquarius gives you
the courage to stand up for
what you truly believe. Your
sense of justice is legion. No
matter. what is going, on
around you, you always
Skow how to do the right
thing. Continue to expect the
See SCOPES, B11


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yadirF April 3 2009







Friday, April 3, 2009


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772-466-4222 i
-- .L
^- *


Out
From page B2
River County Historical Society,
will be held in historic down-
town Vero Beach on 14th
Avenue between 21st and
23rd Streets. Festival hours will
be from 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The fun kicks off on Friday'at 7
p.m. at the Heritage Center
with the Miss Hibiscus Pageant
for county young ladies
between the ages of 16 and
21. The winner will preside
over the festival on Saturday. A
$1 admission donation would
be appreciated. The festival
gets an early Saturday start at
7 a.m. with the Hibiscus Festi-
val 5K race that begins at the
Vero Beach Municipal Airport
and ends at the festival. Run-
ners/walkers pay a $25 entry
fee in advance or $30 on rate
day. A pancake' breakfast
cooked by Lions Club mem-
bers is included for entrahts
and is also available to others
for a modest charge and will ,
be served from 7:30 to 10 a.m.
A wide assortment of activities
and entertainment will take
place throughout the day. For
more information, visit online
at www.mainstreetver-
obeach.org, or call (772) 567-.
2897 or (772) 234-4412.
ONGOING EVENTS
"Going Bananas Over
Art" exhibit to benefit Save
the Chimps: The exhibit will
run through Saturday, May 2.
Two exhibits will be featured:
"The Chimp Series: Paintings
by Barbara Sharp" and
"Chimps Like to Paint Too:
Abstract Acrylics Painted by
Chimpanzees." All proceeds of
the sold paintings crafted, by
the chimpanzees will go ,to
benefit the Save the Chimps
Sanctuary in Fort Pierce,
which is the largest chim-
panzee sanctuary- in the
world. Purchase of these
paintings is tax-deductible; In
addition, a percentage of Bar-
bara Sharp's sales will also go
to benefit the chimpanzees.
Gallery 14 is located at 19.11
14th Ave. in historic down-
town. Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 562-
5525 Or visit online t'O
www.galleryl4verobeach.com
The Vero Beach Musedm
of Art presents the exhibi-
tionwrMarc _Petrovk:-Naviga-
tors in the Schumann Gallery
through May 10. The exhibit
couples the aesthetics ,of
blown glass with content f~hat
evokes ideas of travel, geogra-
phy, personal journeys, expe-
riences, the passage of time
and communication.;The Vero
Beach Museum of Art is locat-
ed at 3001- Riverside Paik
Drive in Vero Beach. For moae
See OUT,9B10


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Vero Beach B5


Friday. r A ,ril .c--


Community calendar


,uSATURDAY, APRIL 4 -
^ SUNDAY, APRIL 5
bnc
;i Vero Beach Spring Boat
SShow will be at Riverside Park
in Vero Beach from 10 a.m. to
-5p.m. Riverside Park is locat-
',ed just west of the Riverside
STheater and southeast of the
bBarber Bridge in Vero Beach,
bff of Route 60.


MONDAY, APRIL 6
*0i -Downtown dine & design
* will be held in downtown Vero
.Beach from 5-8 p.m. Shops
,And restaurants will be open
}late and will provide enter-
,Aainment, food and drinks.
-*Commissioner Peter D.
* ,O'Bryan will give a monthly
, update to the citizens of South
ICounty at the Vero Highlands
Community Center Building,
,,625 Highland Drive South-
'west, at 7 p.m.

FRIDAY, APRIL 10
*The Majestic will host fam-
ily movie night featuring The
Hannah Montana Movie to
benefit the McKee Botanical
gardensens, starting at 6:30 pm.
1,iTckets are $15 for children
and $20 for adults, and
,includes popcorn and a drink.
: Purchase tickets online now
or at the theatre box office.

, SATURDAY, APRIL 11
*McKee Botanical Garden
,will host an Easter egg dying
demonstration, from 10:30
a.m.-1:30 p.m. 350 U.S. 1, Vero,
' Beach. Regular admission fees
ahpply: $7 adults, $6 seniors, $4
'children (ages 5-12). For more
information, call (772)
o.. .Easter egg hunt begins at
0l a.m. sharp at Everything
)Outdoors garden shop, locat-
d at 384 old Dixie Highway,
-asro Beach. Bring your own
'basket.
.- *Sebastian River Art Club's
judged art show and sale will
i.take place from 10 a.m.- 4
p.m. in Riverview Park, Sebas-
, ian. Free parking is available
-v TUESDAY, APRIL114

*'eThe Indian River
,.enealogical Society will
,eet on the first floor of the


Indian River County Main (772) 231-5673 or (772) 770-
Library, 1600 21st Street, Vero 2558.
Beach. "What's Your Problem? The Vero Beach Railroad
" will begin at 11:45 a.m. Free Station, located in downtown
and open to the public. For Vero Beach, was originally
more information, visit built in 1903. It is on the
www.irgs.org. National Register of Historic
Places, and is open Monday
FRIDAY, APRIL 17 through Friday from 10 a.m.-4
FRIDAY, APRIL 17 p.m.- Visitors can tour the
SATURDAY APRIL 18 ,exhibit center, and get a
glimpse of the local history
*The Hibiscus Festival will from prehistoric times
be held in historic downtown throttghWorldWar II. There is
Vero Beach. a model train display that

ONGOING EVENTS
Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge host guided
beginning bird watching tours
on Saturday from 8-11 a.m. A
The volunteer-guided tours
will visit Bird's Impoundment
Trait and the newly reopened
Centennial Trail. The tours I I *
will run through March 2008.
No reservations are required.
For more information, call the
refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. g
275, or visit fws.gov/pelicanis-
land/events
Italian-American War Vet-
erans, Post No.3 and Women's
Auxiliary, located at 2500 15th 1 09
Ave., Vero Beach, holds busi- ENTIREI
ness meetings at 7 p.m., on
the second Wednesday of
each month. Social meetings 4-
are held at 6 p.m., on the 473-6388
fourth Wednesday of, the A c
month. New members wel-' Aros
come. For information, call


F @


WE'RE MORE TI
ASSORTED BAGELS *
CREAM CHEESES *
MUFFINS *
ASSORTED BAKED ITEMS *
BREAKFAST SANDWICHES*
DINE IN TAKE OUT


OPEN MONDAY-FRIDAY 6AM-3PM
SATURDAY 7AM-1PM.
772-299-3242.
2205 14TH AVENUE DOWNTOWN VERO BEACH
(ACROSS FROM POCAHONTAS PARK)


offers panoramic views of his-
torical 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 preserves the
artifacts, sites and structures
related to Indian River County,
heritage, and offers maps and
directions to sites of historic
interest throughout the coun-
ty. The society is housed in a
1903 Vero Beach Train Station,


HAN JUST BAGELS


SALADS KIDS CLUB LUNCHES
SUBS SPECIAL ORDER BREAKFAST
WRAPS AND LUNCH PLATTERS
DELI SANDWICHES SEATTLE'S BEST COFFEE
BAGEL AND LOX AND MORE,
* FREE LOCAL DELIVERY


located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero
Beach, and is open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 10
a.m.-1 p.m. For more infor-
mauon, call (772) 778-3435.
The Heritage Bluegrass
Band performs every Tuesday
.night, from 7:30-10 p.m.


There is no admission charge
and donations are appreciaqr
ed. Light refreshments are
available. The Heritage Cen-
ter is located at 2140 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach.
See CALENDAR, B9


----- .-j----- ----jimg~ ------.-
BUY ONE BREAKFAST
FULL PRICE,
2ND BREAKFAST
1 2 PRICE
Dine-In only. Must present coupon. Ecludes side orders.
From 7:30am to 10:30am 2nd item must be equal value or less.


_=- Famous Place For

EASTER

SPECIALS


Reservations Suggested
Open 12:00 noon
laked Ham with Pineapple Sauce........... 10.99
loast Leg of Lamb with Mint Jelly.......... 13.99
larbequed Baby Back Ribs & Chicken.... 13.99
)ur Famous Prime Rib Au Jus .......from 15.99
Iroiled Tilapia ...................................... 13.99
Happy Easter from our family at Norris's to Yours


T rj LAIRGST SELtCTPOX Oi
l .liPc *01Wl. ?-S -
tN 90A Nw fwv counT y
OPEN 7- 1AM DAYS

HOLD'EM $2 BUD & BUD LIGHT BOTTLES
TUESDAY- 8PM ALTERNATIVE PRIDE NIGHT ~
LIVE SHOW & DRINK SPECIALS
WEDNESDAY- 7PM POOL TOURNAMENT
TEXAS HOLD'EM 50C DRAFT NIGHT
THURSDAY- TEXAS HOLD'EM JUKEBOX NIGHT
FRIDAY- 9PM SELECT LIVE ROCK N' ROLL
SATURDAY- DR. STRANGE'S LIVE MUSIC NIGHT PUN
NEW AGE FUNK
SUNDAY- OPEN MIC AFTERNOON
BIKERS t DEADHEADS
WE.LTCOMEP
(772) 562-7017
122 S.U.S. Hwy 1, Vero Beach
Go to www.hometownnewsol.com to purchase 1/2 off
Gift Certificates For Cosmic Charley's
Bring tlils Ad for .0 Off Any Draft


''1,- Lunch- Mon thru Fri 11:30am-3:00pm .. So. O ,f\ C -\'-catl SpecFiao On
S Dinner- Mon to Sun 430pm-10pm 30-3.00
rS ` 1O)0013.00

Morn-Sun 4:30-10:00

Pkonet 772-770-0835, Fax: 772-770-0831
713 17tk Street
772-299-5997 Vero Beackh, Florida 32960
II Lunch- Mon thru Fri 11 :30am-3:O0pm P Se u, G4ifr Cerificafe Specials On
Dinner-Mon to Sun 4:30pm-0Opm siWWwhoi-owmiewsol,com


The Vero Beach Choral Society
Under the direction of Conductor
Daniel Koh

Spring Concert

Faure: Requiem Mass
Choral Motets & Spirituals
With orchestral ensemble and
Organ accOmpaniment

Friday, April 3, 2009 at 7:30 PM
Sunday, April 5 at 3:00 PM

Trinity Episcopal Church .
2265 Piwe. Ay~ep, Vero Beach S

Tickets: Adults $20, Students $5
Admission enquiries: box office (772) 778-1070


W, Noon7PIer]y of T&rk'j
We will be offering FREE Lunch to
ALL PLAYERS this week.
MAKE EVERY FRIDAY YOUR J
BINGO DAY!


~ I


,-.. r- ---, ---------- i


YOURFOODBILL WITHTHIS A
BRup. 4/11/09
TA E OUT RDESNO VALBL ORDSCUT


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF April 3 2009


.


...?








*p- V BHm n sd Ai 2


PALM SUNDAY SERVICES
A Commemoration of Christ's Entry into Jerusalem
Sunday,. April 5, 2009
Services of Worship: 8:30 AM and 11:00 AM
Sunday School at 9:45 AM
MAUNDY THURSDAY SERVICE
A Comme;noration of the Last Supper of Jesus Christ
SThursday, April 9, 2009
Service of Worship: 5:30 PM
GOOD FRIDAY SERVICE
A Commemoration of the Crucifixion of Jesus Christ
Friday, April 10, 2009,
Service of Worship: 7:00 PM
EASTER SUNDAY SERVICES
A Cet action of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ
April 12, 2009
Services of Worship:
8:30 AM, 9:45 AM and 11:00 AM


RLrM UNDY

SUNDAY OF THE PASSION
"Join us for worship!"
SERVICES
Saturday Evening, April 4th
5:30pm Liturgy of the Palms & Holy Eucharist

Sunday Morning, April 5th
8:00am Liturgy of the Palms & Holy Eucharist
10:00am Liturgy of the Palms & Choral Eucharist
(Nursery Care Provided)
Saint Augustine of Canterbury
Episcopal Church
475 43rd Avenue Verb Beach
772-770-3494 o
Farther Michael W. Goldberg, Rector


Grace


Lutheran Church


1150 41ST Avenue, Vero Beach
www.gracelutheranvb.org
772-562-2904

Easter Schedule
April 5th
Palm Sunday Service 10:30 a.m.
April 9th
Maundy Thursday Two Services 1:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.
April 10th
Good Friday Two Services 1:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.
April 12th
Easter Sunday Two Services
Sunrise 7:00 a.m. and Festival Service 10:30 a.m


LOVE'S REDEEMING WORK IS DONE
,.,Palm Sunday
S- April 5, 2009,
8:OanContemlnoraryvCelebration i e


Holy Week at
Community Church

Palm. unday, April 5
8:00 am, 9:30 am, 11:00 am
Distribution of Palms
Sermon by Rev. Robert Taylor Baggott Ill,
entitled "Donkey Fetchers."


Maundy Thursday, April 9
7:00 pm Tenebrae Service
HolyCommunion and Anointing'
Soloist, Erika.Thoft-Brown
Cellist, Tom Silliman
Meditation by Rev. Carol A. Trax


Good Friday Service, April 10
7:00 pm
The Seven Last Words of Christ by Theodore Dubois
Community Church Chancel Choir
Community Church Orchestra and Guest Soloists
Reflections by Rev. Dr. Casey G. Baggott

Easter Sunday, April 12
8:00 am, 9:30 am, 11:15 am
All Services Identical in Sanctuary
A joyous and Festive Celebration of the Resurrection
Tapestry Brass Quintet and our Chancel Choir
Sermon by Rev. Robert Taylor Baggott III,
entitled "God's Top Ten List."

Childcare is available for all services

The
Community Church
of Vero Beach
1901 23rd Street-
Vero Beach, FL 32960-2426
"Come join us in The Good Way Forward"

(772) 562-3633 www.ccovb.org


Saturday, April 4th .
Vigil Mass 4:;00 PM '

Sun Masses April 5"
7:30, 9:00, 10:30 AM

Holy Thursday April 9'
Holy Mass of The Last Supper 4:00 PM

St. John of the Cross Catholic Church
Corner of 26 Street & 74 Avenue
Vero Beach, FL






S.. .Lakewood Park
United Methodist Church
,5405 Turnpike Feeder Road, Fort Pierce
772-465-1187

April 10 (Good Friday)
Tenebrae (Service of Darkness) 7:30 PM

April 12, Easter Sunday
Sunrise Service 6:30 AM
at Indrio Crossings
Traditional Services 8:30 AM and 11 AM
Contemporary 9:45 AM

Wwr


'! __1UA W ,- .i. r -' .r:. .:: . -' ."-


C.


first church of God %E
1105 58th Ave. Vero Beach, F1 32966
772.562.2256 www.fcog.com





"Resurrection:Big Deal"
---April-11-1-2 :-Sa.-6-00-pm.'--Sun -9:00 &40045-am


Jun for rite children
4.yr olds thru 5Bt grade 6th 12th gr.
Nursery provide 9-00 am Service
Sat 6 00 pm
Sun 9 00 & 10 45 am
Palm Sunday weekend d April 5s6:
Sat 600pm Sun 9.00& 10 45 am
S'Love In Action"I


_ _


Friday, April 3, 2009


Hometown News


B6 Vero Beach


Z'- V l


/, ,,* ,i
,'1* !', *'










Friday, April 3, 2009 www.HometownNewsOLcom Vero Beach 87


i Gregory M. Thiel

Gregory M. Thiel, 57, of
\ero Beach, died March 19,
2009. He was born in
Philadelphia and moved to
.Vero Beach five years ago.
He was a member of Holy
SCross Catholic Church in
!Vero Beach, the Knights of
| Columbus, a lacrosse official
| and a member of the Florida
,I High School Athletic Associ-
ation.
SHe is survived by a son
Christopher; two daughters,
Erin and Ann; his mother
Margaret; a brother, Joseph,
i and a sister, Margaret.
Arrangements by Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
SHome and Crematory.

Robert F. White

Robert F. White, 93, died
March 23, 2009.
He was born in Jersey City,
N.J., and lived inVero Beach
for three years.
He served in the U.S. Navy
during World War II and the


Korean War. He was presi-
dent of S. Brevard Ostomy
Association in Melbourne.
He is survived by his son,
Kevin; a daughter, Anne; two,
grandchildren and three'
great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Eleanor.
Contributions can be
made to Visiting Nurse Asso-
ciation & Hospice Founda-
tion, 1110 35th Lane, Vero
Beach, FL 32960. Arrange-
ments by Strunk Funeral
Home.

James D. Bainter

James D. Bainter, Sr., 72,
Vero Beach, died March 24,
2009.
He was born in Green-
field, Ind., and lived in Vero
Beach for 51years. He was a
fabricator and worked for
Piper Aircraft for 37years.
He was a member of the
Orioles and Moose and a
former member of the
Eagles, all of Sebastian.
He served in the U.S.


Army during the Korean
War.
He is survived by his son,
James; two daughters, Belin-
da and Marie; a sister,
Shirley; six grandchildren
and seven great-grandchil-
dren.
He was preceded in death
by his first wife, Barbara,
and his second wife, Shirley.
Memorial contributions
may be made to American
Cancer Society Treasure
Coast Area, 3375 20th St., No.
100, Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.

Walter J. Dunn

Walter J. Dunn, 66, of Vero
Beach, died March 24, 2009.
He was born in Marble-
head, Mass., and moved to
Vero Beach ten years ago.


He was an inspector for
the U.S. Postal Service for 30
years. He was a member of
St. Helen Catholic Church in
Vero Beach, the VFW, DAV
and the American Legions.
He served in the U.S.
Marines for 12 years and
was a recipient of three pur-
ple hearts during the Viet-
namWar.
He is survived by his com-
panion, Donna; his mother,
Rita; a brother, Jay and six
stepchildren.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Janice. ,
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Parkin-
son Association of Indian
River County, 2501 27th Ave.,
Suite A-8, Vero Beach, FL
32960. Arrangements by
Cox- Gifford-Sea winds
Funeral Home and Cremato-
7 y.


Obituaries


Liun I MvUo An I x & RAilNU o
879 17th Street, Vero Beach 0
772-567-2212 .
QPEN: Mon-Fri 10-4 Sat 10-4

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Friday, April 3, 2009


Vero Beach B7


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Friday, April 3, 2069


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AT-rLEADIIT0E


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
With all of the hand-carved works, Bill Newman, a resident of Regency Park, could have
wanted to highlight, he choose the green frog with the pink panties to show as one of his
favorites at the second annual Regency Park craft show last week. Local artists were also
invited, making the show bigger and better.
The residents of Regency -
Park held their second
annual craft show last
Friday and Saturday and
invited local artists to join
in. One of the spectators,
'Frantic Fran'
Lillienfeld, decided to liven
up the event with a short
selection of show tunes
and jokes.



Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


.Ron Van Sweringen


Member PPFA
Master Certified Picture Framers on Staff



Picture Framing A Art Gallery


S'ldie Frame hop in Vero Beach
We Handle Everything from the simplest to
the most complex
485 22nd Place Vero Beach, FIl 32960 W. of Vero Beach Boo
772.567.7692
Mon-Fri 10-6 Closed Sat-Sun


Gallery RVS, Ltd.

FINE ART & ANTIQUES
1875 14th Avenue
(In Historic Old Town Vero Beach)
Paintings by Ron Van Sweringen,
Vero Beach Artist in Residence
Vintage & Antique Furniture
Fine Decor Accessories
772-569-2772
Wed Sat 11-5 Mon & Tues. By chance


k Store'


g a e r I









C C S

SPRING SALE
ANTIQUES ART
HOME DECOR
EQUESTRIAN & MARINE ART
SHOP NOW! .
48 ROYAL PAAL POINTE VERO BEACH, FL 32960
772-299-1330
IN THE ROYAL PALM POmNTE SHOPPING DISTRICT
www.acquiredcollections.com


LIGHTHOUSE ARTIST MARKET
Come Visit Our New Art Gallery
"Extraordinary Art At Affordable Prices"







895 17th Street, Vero Beach
772-569-7501


i-


--------


Hometown News


B8 Vero Beach







Vero Beach B9


* d April 3, 2009_ _--------------------


Museum to host free event


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewvsol.com
VERO BEACH Families
and youth are invited to cele-
brate creativity and diversity
at the 28th annual children's
art festival on April 25, from 10
Sam.-4 p.m., at theVero Beach
Museum of Art.
S'The day will include free,


;hoot aims

or student
SFor Hopletown News
. ews@hometownnewsol.com
LNDIAN RIVER COUNTY
The Education Foundation
'Qf Indian River County aims
to raise dollars for local stu-
dents and teachers at the
annual charity shoot on April
25 at the private Windsor Gun
Club, Platt Station in
Fellsmere.
The event kicks off with a
breakfast at 9:30 a.m. and
concludes with a lunch at
noon.
The event is a team, clay
shooting competition. Teams
consist .of three guns that
score, points by breaking clays
in tWo disciplines (driven
game simulation and
quadruple three-stand). Both
scores will be added for the


creative activities provided by
local cultural and business
organizations, as well as the
museum's art school. It will
also be opening day of the
Indian River County student
exhibition.
Free guided tours and
admission to all museum
exhibitions will be offered.
Indian .River Charter High


School students will also pres-
ent a humanities fair.
# Food vendors and Chelsea's
Caf6 @ the Museum will be
available for food and refresh-
ments.
Vero Beach Museum ofArt is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive, Vero Beach. For more
information, visit www.ver-
obeachmuseum.org.


to raise funds

s. teachers


final total team results. Teams
will be chosen by random
draw.
Participation fee is $150 per
person and includes shells
(12 -and 20 gauge), clays,
ear/eye protection; loaner
guns, breakfast and lunch.
Mulligans will be available for
purchase the day of the event.
Friends of the foundation
are invited to lunch at $35 per
person. Space is limited to 60
participants.
This event is sponsored by
Peace River Citrus Products,
Proctor Construction Com-
pany andWindsor.
All proceeds benefit the
Education Foundation pro-
grams: the school supply


and the Great Ideas! grants
program.
TheEducation Foundation
of Indian River County is
unique in that it is the only
. one in the state of Florida that
does not fall under the
umbrella of. the local public
school system.
This allows the foundation
the ability to channel
resources directly into the
classroom. '
The Education Foundation
strives to serve the needs of
every child in Indian River
-County. Ninety percent of the
Foundation's funding comes
from generous private dona-
tions and grants.
For more information or to


fund, sneaker exchange, Indi- make.a reservation, call (772)
an River regional science and 564-0034 or e-mail
engineering fair program, info@edfoundationirc.org.


I


Copyrighted









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Content




cial News Providers


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Trot to raise money for scholarships
For Hometown News Pre-registration is $20. Reg- and female finishers, plus the
News@hometowpnewsol.com istratibn on the morning of first three finishers in all age
the event is $25. categories.
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- The. first 150 people to reg- All proceeds will go to Habi-
.Indian River Habitat for ister are guaranteed to event tat's scholarship program, .


: ntimanity's second annual
dabiTroi to Higher Education
event will take place April
25; starting at 7 a.m. at South
Beach Park.


Calendar
.From page B5
Vero Beach Museum of
Art features exhibitions of
international, national, and.
.stae. importance are shown
S jI6hout the year in 'our
galleries. The museum also
1'*
,-r-


T-shirts. There will be draw-
ings, entertainment and food.
There will be one water sta-
tion along the route.
Awards will go to top male


houses a gift shop store and is
the largest teaching museum
school in Florida. It is located
at 3001 Riverside Park Drive,
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 231-0707
*Vero Beach Green Market
is held everyTues.da\ from 3- 7
p.m. Find plants, fri-uis and
vegetables, seafood, herbs,


a -.~ ___


which provides scholarships
for qualified children of Habi-
tat homeowners.
For more information, call
.(772) 562-9860, Ext. 229.


coffee, freshly made, donuts,
hand milled soaps, lotions,
teas, and on occasion, artisan
sausages and cured meats,
fresh local eggs, home made
doggie treats, and much
-more. The market is located at
the comer ol 11 tli Avenue and
2TsrStreet in front of the Her-
itage Centre.


E.W
;" +,., :L! :Ct R .rv: tr~r f~ :`'. : : ." X' E, ` ::+ t _':. -, v,, 1 :-V:v. ;" q .. .... :- .4,-


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- -


* *
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-WWW.hometownnewsol.com


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URNITUREy
- i::j^^


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$Frday, April 3, 2009


'''


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Friday, April 3, 2009


Running and walking to 'Stop the Tears' Go.
_________________________ _____________________________________ JAMES


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Bill Urban, owner of the Runners Depot of Vero Beach, upper left, sends participants of
the third annual United For Families Stop the Tears End Child Abuse 5K run/walk on their
way last Saturday at South Beach in Vero Beach. The winners included Tim Bishop, of
Vero Beach, third from the left, who took second place with a time of 18:23.58. The event
raised more than $3,500 for the cause. Eric Hall, far'right, a professional triathlete from
Tampa, won the event with a time of 17:13.32.

R 4p~t i.ver Medical Center's Health' Series iREAD ITI EMY

K-iftor Life


Dr. Patrick Domkowski
1-'~, *''e, sT eizL
. h "*' .


Su1cal Weight Loss
Thursday, April 16th
6:30 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room I
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served
Reservations Necessarn
Call 581-2066
Monday- Friday
9am.-5 pm.




*, : d ; *'.'.', ,N ... '1 R
b^ianrm.- ', eb astiancom
IV!, l M ',5- 1974 ,



". 6' "95iN Si' '" an irNLh 0I'Ro i JAl
I -, wwWebastiannteermedcal 'con,


A 141n1


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Kristi Miller, health opportunities through physical edu-
cation teacher at the Freshman Learning Center in Vero
Beach, gets a high five from race winner Eric Hall as she
crosses the finish line with a time of 21.03 giving her
second place in the women's division during the United
For Families Stop the Tears End Child Abuse 5K
run/walk last Saturday at South Beach. A total of 175
people signed on to run and walk in the event.


'w01w1 "

SATURDAYS 11:05'"-11:351"
and SUNDAYS 9:05""-9:351"


1490 AM
' /flsi AisecnAeis eocc last 'Tow
arfs on IOc ekes.,
As an ad agency here in Indian
Ri'er Count- for o'er 15 'ear.,
%e decided to bring a program to
the community that' interesting,.
informatid\e nd current that
could help listeners idlh their
daily) hles here in \ero Beach
* Intenrie%" i ith local business
leader, & interesting resident,
Local issues tiat are impor-
tant to all of us


Frm, rumnire and Design lHimehui dgi & LUpr.i.d..
Men,. Clothima.. L.oaul Istsue. Gulf. Heali hliues.i and Miimh More
. . .W S. T E R M A NM CC, .
WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, mIC


Out
From page B4
information, call (772) 231-
0707 or visit online at
www.verobeachmuseum.o
rg.
The Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art presents "Body
Language: The Figure in
Sculpture" in the Alice and
Jim Beckwith Sculpture
Park through May 24.
Twelve examples of bronze
sculptures celebrating the
human figure will be fea-
tured in diverse presenta-
tions. The Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 231-0707


Everyone

can play

summer

golf
O ne thing that mem-
bers of private clubs
enjoy is what is called
a reciprocal membership.
Private clubs often work
out a deal with a neighboring
club to allow their members
to play each other's courses.
The idea is that members
always have an alternative
when they canmlot get on
their own course or just want
a little variety.
For the next 12 months,
the rest of us golfers can
enjoy the same type of
membership. Seven of the
best semi-private, public
access cown ses in south
Florida have joined together
to create the best summer
membership ever offered.
the Golf Membership of the
Palm Beaches.
NIv home course. Ham-
mock Creek Golf Club in
Palm City I ii'u'Iihanmmock-
creekgolfclub.conm, along
with Adands Country Club
( wllatlantisco1unrr'club.co
m), Cypress Creek Creek
Country Club i 'it uw press-
creekcoutni'club comn), The
Links at Madison Green
1it '*ui ,tladisonigreengoll.coilI
i, Palm Beach National
Country Club (iu'u'tpalm-.
beachiatrionaLcomn, North
Palm Beach Counry Club
I I'illage--pb.orgl and
\Winston Trails Goll Club
I I'u. 'istoiitrn ilsgolfcluhb
om i are all allowing golfers
who join to enjoy seven
months of free greens fees,
from April 15-Nov. 15. After
that. members will enjoy a
See STAMMER, B1 1


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18 0 Vero Beach


Hometown News


I ~


61


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W.


-mr-


m










Vero Beach B11


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF y, April 3, 2009


[Stammer
From page B 10

discount rate through April 14,
010: :.'
SThe rates are valid anytime
Monday through Friday.
Weekends and holidays are
also included, however, some
clubs may have morning tee
time restrictions. With carts
fees starting at only $25 this
membership will quickly pay
for itself. Members will also
enjoy five-day advance tee
time privileges all year long.
I have personally played
Several of these courses and
can vouch for how fantastic
they are. One thing that I will '
say is that you will not get tired
pf playing any of these
courses. There is great variety
between the courses. Each
features its own different
Design style and each can play
quite differently since each
.course superintendent has a
unique way of doing things.
Hammock GCreek, designed
:by Jack Nicklaus and his son,
SJack Nicklaus II, is my home
course arid I will tell you that it
is my favorite of the ones I
have played. The fairways are
wide and fast. The greens
feature just enough undula-
tion to challenge, but not
infuriate you. The carts even
come equipped with Pro Link
GPS providing golfers near-
exact yardages to the pin,


bunkers and more for every
shot.
The course is also popular
with the ladies. Jack and his
son designed the course so
that there would be few forced
carries from the forward tees
or on approach shots. The
result is a course that can
challenge the better golfer
with length and pin position,
yet entertain the begw er or,
average golfer by not beating
him or her up all day long.
The course features the
largest practice facility of the
group and is the winter home
to many professionals playing
on mini tours.
Hammock Creek's assistant
pro, Rod Curl Jr., is also PGA
Tour professional Marc
Thrnesa's instructor. Rod's
instruction was key in helping
Marc capture his first Tour win
last year at the Justin Timber-
lake Shriner's Hospitals for
Children Open. ,
I had the privilege of teeing
it up at Atlantis CC just a week
ago. At the tender age of 36
years, Atlantis is the oldest,
and most mature of the seven
courses. Here the golfer will
find a course that has a
distinctly un-Florida feel.
You'll find few palm trees and
gently rolling hills on this
course. You'll also notice the
older, mature oaks, pine and
maple trees.
The course is the center-
piece of the town of Atlantis
and while playing there, you


find it to be a polished jewel. It
has some of the best land-
scaping and conditioning of
any course I have played.
Atlantis CC can be quite the
challenge. When I played, the
winds were up and it seemed
that the most'difficult holes all
played into a two to three club
wind. The greens roll very true,
and seem to have less break
than I'm used to.
So if you're looking for a way
to join a membership that
gives you playing privileges at
not just one course, but seven
all in your area, the Golf
Membership of the Palm
Beaches may be just the thing
for you. You can enjoy inex-
pensive golf on the area's best
tracks.
And if inexpensive golf isn't
enough to bring you in, the
staff at all of these fine clubs is
warm and friendly and
waiting to make your round
the best ever.
:For more information on
The Golf Membership of the
Palm Beaches, contact any of
the seven clubs or visit one of
their Web sites. What can be
better than keeping your
dollars while losing a few
strokes?

James Stammer has been an
avid golfer and golf enthusiast
for 30 years. He hosts the
TuesdayNight GolfShow on
WPSL 1590-AM radio station,
Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Scopes
From page B3

unexpected. Create new
causes. Push forward. It's
springtime. Plant new seeds
and expect positive results.
Your dynamic leadership
continually goes out to
others like a light, ,and
gives hope to those ii
need. Now you are at your
best.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Mighty:forces are at work
right' now. Mercury in
Pisces speeds up your
decision-making powers
and gives clarity to your
thoughts. Uranus in Pisces
continues to hone your
spirit and the visions that
flow up from the soul.
Now is the time to rejuve-,
nate yourself. New energy,
enthusiasm and hope are
abundant. Regroup often
and stay focused on the
edge of your own possibil-
ities and passions. A psy-
ched up and happy Pisces
is a mighty force to be"
reckoned with in this old
world.

Star visions

James can help bring joy
and renewed hope to your
life. A personalized astrol-


ogy chart, a private read-
ing, an exciting home or
office party, an inspirational
group talk, or a past life
regression are just a few of
the special services he
offers. Call (772) 334-9487
or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com


for details and prices. Don't
forget to go to personalspir-
-itguide.com and sign up for
your free weekly inspira-
tional message. Have a
starry week, everyone.

- James Tucker


.wOW SUMMER CAMPSf


SCHOOLS


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Choose a Week, Choose a Month, .
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Free Lunch & Snacks Daily

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I 772-529-1008 |]
NOAH'S ARK THRIFT
Needs donated itemss
Re-sale needy, any amnl
picKup 772-341-4474
'WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash 24.hrs,
, all 321-631-0111





ADAMI COMPUTER,
Collectors Item, com-
i plate still In box, $175
obo, 772-539-9447 IR


AFRICAN KENYA- 40
year old collection, $75,
Shakespear fishing pole,
$50 772-569-4161
. AMORIE storage, 2 mir-
rors, 5 drawers, large
6loset,. 1 cabiorel, 36 x6,
$200, 772-388-1727 iR
BABY SUPPLIES. 2
walker, car seal toys.
$50, 772-501-5054 IR
BED Full size win mat-
tress. box. springs and
readboard $125
772-774-8148 IR
BOOTS anre y Dav.d.
sor Mneas nrresih nigh.
bladk 13. men's new ,
b,: $70 772-359 t1380
BRAUN KITCHEN ma.
chine. wilh 6 alarCn.
mp-nl, $150
772-568-7824 IP
CHAIR BED, flower
print, 2 years old, good
condition, $100,
772-778-2410 IR
CLOWN COLLECTION-
10 piece, porcelain, hand
painted,' $65,' AB Doer,
$35, 772-299-6518 IR
COMMERCIAL LIFE
Jackets, .4, new, adult,.
never used, $175,
772-231-6751 IR
COMPUTER complete,
$75, 772-332-2524 IR
COMPUTER DESK-
wooden stained,' black,
wiln keyboard tiray, $35,
772-532-0546 IR
DEHUMIDIFIER. Ken-
more, model 54501, with
energy start, w/manual,
$75, 321-298-0606 IR
DOG KENNEL Airline
travel approved. Medium,
'ze dog Like new $40
772.581-1691
DOUBLE DOOR- mT,eial
with frame,' $75,
772.567-7475 IR
DRAFTING TABLE,
chair, and lamp, good
condition, $60,
772-299-1970 IR
ELVIS PLATES- in orig.
boxes $35 each or 4 for
$100, 772-489-8814 SLC
ENGINE Hoist- Hydraulic
3- ton cap. Heavy duty for
large engines. Towable
$200, 772-359-9666
EXERCISE Stepmaster
Machine, works great,
$25, Sky' Light, used,
$50, 772-465-8874
EXERCISE GLIDER,
Gazelle Edge, excellent
cond, w/ instructions,
$40, 772-569-4718 IR


BRAYNEN USED APPLIANCES
Refrigerators *Washers
eStoves Dryers



Everett Breynen, Owner
NOW 2 LOCATIONS
Ft. Pierce, F.
1321 Orange Ave.
S 467-0775 )


GOLF CLUBS, complete
set, bag, cart, balls, ex-
cellent cond, $65,
772-9,78-9642 IR.:
GOLF CLUBS- 3 bags of
golf clubs, 2 excellent
condition, must see,
$100, 772-489-2546 SLC
GYM MEMBERSHIP-
Buy my Sebastian Gym"
membership, $19/month,
772-539-2672 SB
LIGHTS for Motorcycle,
6pc. red, led, flexible,
brand, new, $45,
772-567-2982 IR
LOVE SEAT- reclining,
blue 'cloth, r$25, desk'
chair, Ivory, $25 both
good cond, 772-581-8527
PANINI GRILL- large
size, adjustable tempera-
:ure ,romlroi eas' clear..
37, 77;.-99,75 IR
PATIO UMBRELLA -
NEW $15.772-663-3273
PRINTER Kodak, 4 in
,1, all software and ca-
bles, $50, 712-621-8287
no calls after 9.pm, .SLC
PUB TABLE with 3
chairs .:her, oak, very
solid, :eileni condition,
$150, 772-464-4603 SLC
, REDWING BOOTS-' new,
Sworn for 20 minutes, size
13, does not have steel
toe, $40, 772429-0013
REFRIGERATOR good
for geaage '35
772-569-4070 IR '
SAIR STEPPER- Weslo
Momentum, like new,
$95, 772-595-1823 SLC
SET OF Rims, 15", and
caps, for Toyota, new,
$100, 772-465-9487 SLC
SETTEE with 2 match-
Ing chairs, red leather,
good condition, $175,
772-562-7824 IR
SEWING MACHINE-
Kenmore, wood cabinet,
$40, Display cabinet,
$20, 772-794-9375 IR
SPREADERS for Davits-
Two 6'4", $160/obo,
772-567-6118 IR
STAR TREK/ Star Wars
on video, audio, tapes
and books, $100 obo,
386-314-6993 VOL
STEP LADDER, alumi-
num, $20, stucco, white
paint, 5 gallon, $10,
772-882-7210 IR
TELEVISION 31", color,
works fine, $20,
772-589-4577 IR


TRAILER 2 wheel, 4x8,
new bearings and tires,
removable stake sides,
$200, 810-623-7516 IR
TV, TOSHIBA- 32", sil-
ver, good condition,
"$200, 772-878-5002 SLC
TWIN BED,` complete
with bedding, wood
head& foot board, $70,
772-664-9959
WASHER & DRYER -
Maytag, Heavy Duty,
$200 Obo. 772-388-9655
WATER COOLER- stain-
less steal, with refrigera-
tor,. 2 bottle, $125,
772-564-0372 IR



STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
only. 25x34, 30x46,
40x64, 45x76, 80x150.
Must move now! Will sell
for balance owed. Free
delivery, 1-800-211-9594
x65 ,



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puters! 100% Financing!
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DIRECT FREE 4 Room
'System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.991 Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044



BUYING ENTIRE CON-
TENTS House, Condo,
Garage, Storage Unit,
Pick-Up 772-341-4474
HUGH MOVING SALE-
king size br sets dining
rooms, TV's, Living
rooms, decorations, Exc
cond 772-321-3693


MOVING SALE furniture,
Lladro, collectables,
paintings, Must go!
Everything in great
condition. 772-388-0578




BUYING

GOLD & SILVER

GET CASH
'TODAY

Broken Jewelry,
watches, coins,
S & more.

I'll Come to Youl
772-559-5755



PALM TREES $10 & up
Large variety, In pots or
field grown. Any Quantity
available 772-567-9288



DIET PILLS Viagra &
Soma Visit: PriceBuster
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6230 or 800-889-7909.
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urday Delivery.
ONLINE PHARMACY-
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$107/80 Qty. Includes
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Mention Offer # 01A31.
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Shipped FedEx 1-3 days.
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Programming starting
under $20 per month,
HDTV programming un-
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Free HD & DVR systems
for new callers. Call Nowl
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A NEW Computer Nowl
Brand name laptops &
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Credit- No problem small-
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ADOPTION Living/Med-
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family dreams of giving
your baby the best in life.
lease call Gina & Mike
via our Atty Jodi Rutstein
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DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
-Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
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No start up costs! Local
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DIRECTV FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.991 Free HBO;
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
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No start up costs! Local
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DUM P cable: 150 chan-
nels for $9.99/ month.
Free HBO, Cinemax
$.01. Free Install. Debit
or Credit card required,
OAC. Call for details: 800
dumpcable, 800-386-
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FREE DIRECT 4 Room
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Start $29.99! Free HBO,
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GET A NEW Computer
Brand name laptops &
Desktops. Bad or NO
credit-, No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. It's Yours
NOW 800-640-0656
GIGANTIC 72" x 100"
MIRRORS. (15) Sheets,
$165/ each. New, perfect
condition. Free delivery
(one or all). Installation
available. Also, 48" x 100"
(8) $115/ each. Whole-
sale Liquidators
800-473-0619

I ii I I^


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-.
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532-6546 www.continen-
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507-4055 www.bluehippo
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TONNEAU COVER fits
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Undercover brand. Like
new $450 772-713-7137



PIANO-. MAHOGANY
BABY GRAND Excellent
condition. Sounds- great.
$3,400 772-878-8683


SEBASTIAN SAT & Sun
April 3 & 4 7:30 to ? 1740
Arch Ct. (Barber to
Joyhaven to Arch) Patio
furniture loveseat with
pullout bed, antique
corner hutch, electronics,
lawn mower, baby items.


Affordable & reliable
'Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466
Ii I I^^


,'Ir'I.. 1_-:l " ivnno


GrCanny Pao's

PARTY PONIES

,, SUMMERGPAM
STARTING LAST WEkEd4 '
Full Day 8am-6pm $40/day Half, D0- iB1 .


PON CMPAGS6-1
coo oldy
"*Xma*Bea


500 E. Coker Road, Ft. Pierce 772-971-1902


I


BIRTHDAY FART"S
At Your Place or
the Pony Farm
Daycares
Church Picnics


I











AR --l kLp-h-H-m town-Nes--r-da--April3,-200


SERVICE GUIDE


f-at',


tax return a
H&R Block
Second Look*
review for $29.'
Call
1-800-HRBIock or
visit hrblock.com
HI&R BLOCK

T ,-.-


845 8th Street
Vero Beach, FL 32962
(772) 562-1659


Taxes Accounting Bookkeeping
Individual & Business .
Enrolled to Practice Before I.R.S.
,'," . .-


QUALITY TAX PREPARATION
IN THE SAME LOCATION FOR 28 YEARS
OPEN TO SERVE OUR CLIENTS ALL YEAR.
Preparing Income Tax Returns for
Individuals Business
S-Corporations C-Corporations
Partnerships Estates & Trusts


Accounting and Admin Service
Service when you need it for the time you need it
Bookkeeping Payroll Taxes
Affordable Rates On-Site Off-Site
Call for free consultation:
Irma Smith g
(772) 323-7222
www.abigailjoy.com
Member American Institute, of Professional Bookkeepers
Stuart/Martin County Chamber bf Commerce
PO Box 1302, Port Salerno, FL 34992,
malI@abigailjoy.com


P__ .. ..1" ..-_ _


Majestic Plaza 772-567-1829
Oslo 27th Ave 772-794-1714
Inside Sears 772-770-9336
Inside Wal-Mart 772-978-0520 8
e 45th Street Commons 772-778-5178
lACKSO lI R

s A Partner And A Pathe'
B asked on 2007 & 2008 Jackson Hewtt customers receiving a fed-
eral tax refund. Current year customer experience may be different.
A taxpayer's refund eligibility ia determined by hs/her individual tax
situation. Most offices are Independentlyowned and operated..


m o m '-..*.


GIVE YOUR LOVED
One the gift of independ-
snce by having one of
Dur highly trained assis.
ranl help with the every-
day chores Oftering our
lowest rales of tre sea-
son Quality Homecare
Services 772-344-6677
ss$$sssss$5ss5sss
IN A HURRY
TO SELL?
Call the best
classified
section
on the east
coast
HOMETOWNi"
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


JACK FOST A/C
'lWE AiE Our To MA E
A JWN oNor A KmwNa"
New systems w/10 yr
warranty start at $179.5
Service Calls only $49
NC Tune Ups only $29

FREE ESTIMATES
Dependable & Reliable Serice
Lic. CAC 1i25/ins
772-285-5553




AUTO CEILING
LOOSE?
I come to you All Color,..
Joe Gallaner
172-778-1371
WANTED JUNK CARS
Runni,'g or no i 200 &
up. We pay cash' 24-hrs
Call 321-631-0t11


BES. CLEAN. Weekly,
b iweekly. montniy, Will
Do Winaows Lic/ins.
559-9888 562-7960 IiR)




JM Electrical Services
inc. Rock bottom prices
Top Quality Work De-
penaable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serve.
ing PB & "Deasure Coast
772.871-2451/561-756-5
-195 EC13002266/Lic-lns
MACK'S ELECTRIC -
Reasonable prices Resi
Comm MEFPi:i12411 772-
501-3319 32.1733-0472






No Job.

too Small.'
Installations
Repairs


ONATHAN
JENKINS
FENCING, INC.





AFFORDABLE HOMEr
REPAIR Handyman.'
Home Repa" .Home im-
.rovrimeni No job too
large Reasoable Rai-;,
Casr, Discouri Free ,
Estimates 772.501-4693
General Home Repairs,
triirg, painling. brick walk
way & patios Free Esl
Lic/ins 772-643-6757


______________________________ a a


POMERANIANS- "'
Family raised 1st litter 11
weeks. CKC Rare colors
male, Black female,
Health. cert, shots,
wormed. Parents on
premises. Ready for your
Lo.,el $600 negotiable.
7,.'785'-996, see photo
online 'at ww.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad 7079


-EM


EXPERIENCED COM-
MERCIAL 220/CSR for
local independent agency
Fax resumes to
772-564-8061



DJ MUSIC ASSISTANT.
Know Top 40 music.
Sebastian. Must 'be 21+,
Weekends 772-643-8838


$ AVON Beauty Co.
Needs Reps. Earn up. to
50% Free Training.
866-362-1416 ISR. SAPA
AVON sell AVON own
your own business for
$10.00 Call Jeanne
772-538-6076*
INTERNATIONAL FEL-
LOWSHIP seeks volun-.
teer host families for ex-
change students. Or earn
extra cash as an area
rep! International Fellow-
ship.org 1-800-647-8839
SEARS HOME Improve-
ment has openings for
inside marketing reps. PT
positions. .Earn great
money talking talking to custom-
ers. Call 1-800-379-8310
Retirees always wel-
come. EOE/DFWP .
''I .^^


POODLES, STANDARD,
AKC,' White, 12 wks
shots, wormed, girls/boys
BeautifulParents on site,
$550-$650 321-917-6417
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


I 4


LOYM



REPORTER
Hometown News
Indian River County
Journalism .degree
required with at
least 1 year news-
paper experience
preferred.,.
Freelance
opportunities
also available.
The Hometown News,
the #1. community
newspaper in the. Unit-
ed States has an
opening for a-reporter.
This is a good oppor-
tunity to join a team
with good people who
care. Benefits include
health, dental, life in-
surance, 401K.
If. you have a passion
for reporting, we would
like to speak to you.
Please fax resume &
clips to: 772-467-4384
or email: raits@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe, we drug test
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
800-823-0466

''I iB


SMALL DOG Groomer
Affordable prices;Flexible
days & hours. In my Vero
Beach home. Call Sharon
772-299-1686
UNITED Humanitarlans
Vouchers avail, to spay &
neuter' your pets at low
cost in St Lucie & Indian
River' Counties. Call
772-335-3786/ 468-6073.


$500 SIGN ON BONUS
Start work todayl Seek-
ing 5.' guys/gals. Join
.Hip-Hop, Rock-n- Roll,
Bluejean environment,
Music Lovers welcome.
Wanda 888-375 -9795 ,
NEED A Job? Start' To-
dayl $500 Sign-on &
$500 performance bonus.
Seeking 5 sharp
Guys/Gals, Travel Ha-
waii, Vegas, Californial
Blue Jean environment,
Music Lovers wanted
Jan 1-888-361-1526


ALL AROUND handy-
person for mobile home
park, 32 hrs/wk. $9/hr.
Exp w/general maint;
electrical, plumbing,
grounds etc. Must have
own trans. Call 9am-3pm
Mon-Fri 772-465-0990
DRIVERS- Miles &
Freight;' Positions availl-
ble ASAPI CDL-A with
'Tanker required. Top
pay, premium benefits
and Much Morel Call or
visit us online,
877-484-3042 www.
oakleytransport.com
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay &, Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of offers! http://
hammerlaninh b.nm


Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466
Call Classified
800-823-0466


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiorl-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99 for 90 Qty and
$107 for 180 Cty. Price
Includes Prescrlptionl
We will match any com-
,erilor pricel 866-601
-6463 or www.trl-rx.com



YANKEE 'INTEGRITY -
Home Improvement.
.Interior / Exterior. Quality
*work at, an affordable
rate E=,nmales at 'your
corv.nlnwOc We do it
all Call 772-332-4594





BUSHHOG MOWING &
TRACTOR SERVICES.
Free Esnimares Reliable
& dependable LICins
7 72-201-2596


LAWN CAR


Bruce & Cappy
At Your Service
.772-539-7019
MANNING LAWN
SERVICE Mowing edg-
ing. clean-ups & one time
clean-ups available
Licsns 772.567-5340 or
772-538.0730


MPA LAWN SERVICE -
Full Service! Reasonable
Rates. Free-Est., Family
Owned. Serving Vero &
Sebastian Areas. Lc/hIns.
Call 772-360-7294
Specialty Sprinklers -
Expert Sales, Service &
Design. Same Day Serv-
icel Call 772-538-6143
TODD OWENS LAWN
CARE. Good service,
reasonable rates.' Since
'97, Res/Comm Lic/Ins,
Free Est. 772-589-0214



The hiring of a lawyer 'is an
Important decision that
should r.nl be r.ase' solely'
on 3d.erf.Iierr.er.i, Before
you decide 3 tihe laee i 10
send ou free willlen inlor
iaCion aboul their qualilrca-
'r, n erian e pe.ice
Under FICIla I la
non-ilasyri are permlltea Io
sell legal frmsr end lts and
type Irn ine la:tual inform.
lion provided by Ireir cuB-
.*m ,er- T eyray roty now-
e'eir gl.e legal advice.
$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154 95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
Stale Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
malTon packet: www.
aerildawyer.com Call toll
tree 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & UIrera PA L
Spiegel Esq Miam,.
ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption
Its a Wonderful Choce
for an Unplanned Preg-
nancy. Living/Medical
Expenses Paid. Loving
Financially: Secure Faml-
lies Await. 877-341-1309
Atty Ellen' Kaplan
(#0875228) "
Arrested? Crimnal De-
tense? Neea a lawyer?
Now you nave one 24i7,
800.?73.5342 AAAltoi.
r.eyreferrsiser qce.com
Felonies Misdemeanors
DUI. Traffic. Seriously In-
lurea? Personal Injury.
Auto, BiKe, Truck. Bar All
Injuries Protect Your
Rights


BANKRUPTCY
ELECTRONIC FILING
Leon Nichols Attdrney at
Law 772-581-0050
DIVORCE Starting at
$50. We cover Children,
etc. Guaranteed Excel-
lent Servicel Only One
Signature Requiredl
*Excludes government
fees. 800-522-6000 ext
700 Baylor & Associates
GET HELP NOWI Modfi-
cations Bankruptcy, Fore-
closures, Repossessions,
Juagements. Credit Card
Debt Medical Bils
24hrs/ 7 days AAA Attor-
ney Referral Servoce
8 0 7 3 3 5 3 4 2
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com; freelegalsheild.
.com



*DIVORCE' "Bank.ruptcy
Starting at $65 "1 Sigra-
ture Di|orce "Missing
Spouse Divorce We
Corn to youl' Since 1992
1-888-705-7221.


i

BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
< FREE.PICKUP
8 DRIVERYV
NSalesi & Repailrs
Ws & Repair
.(W Buy Used Bikes)



772-321-9404
915'iSth Ave. SW

Please Tell Them...
I Sawt Ith
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95. In-
cludes State, Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
Attorney Nick .Spradlin,
Tampa, Orlando, Jack-
sonvile WPB, Browerd
& Miami, 877-845-0621
www.nlckspradlin.com,



A Better Painter Interior/
Ext. painting. Drywalls
/Ceiling/Texture repairs.
Free Est 772-337-4058



Painting Wallpapering.
Pressure Cleaning Han-
dyman Svcs No job too
big or too small Ref Avail
A A.W Mike. Owner Op-
erator 772-321-7220
Lic/Ins



AWARD WINNING
ON-GROUND POOLI
Decking & Fenong
included. Lim-led demo
homesies wanted,
qualified save $$$
Free Esimales' Fast in-
stallationl E-Z Financingi
Call now.
1-866-989-7560
wvA KayakP'c.isFiCaid3 corn


$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Nowill As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
hng?' Need '$500-
V5 0000.- wthini 24hrs
after' approva3i Compare
our lower rates. Apply
Nowl 1-866-386-3692
$$$ACCESS' LAWSUIT
Cash Nowl! Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$5,000++ within. 48
hours? 1-877-386-3692
www.casepay.com


h
i-
n
!4/
u
e


STEVEN G. HAMILTON
Pressure Washing, Qual-
ity work, Rees. Rates!
.Lawn clean-up & other
odd Jobs. Lic/Ins. Call
Steve 772-532-1627



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
ROOFING EXPERTS
100% Financing, Free
Estimates; We Finance
Almost Everyone Re-
roof, Repairs, 30yrs
Experience, Home Im-
provement Services
Toll-Free 877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic# CCC058227)



*REDUCE YOUR Cable
B,ll!'- Get a 4-room, all
algital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
"granining starting under
$20. Free Digital Video'
Recorders to new clients.
'So call now, 1-800-795-
3579 ,. -


**





Pool & Patio
Rescreening .55CTS.
Sq.Ft. (Min. 300 Sq.
SFt.) St Lucie County
Only. CALL BOB FOR
A FREE QUOTE
IkcJinsured #PSL0347
772-528-4629%
561-234-53604




SWIM SPA, Factory
Close out -2-14 It models
$17500 / each, Hw1
$8900/ each. 1-18ft med-
el 527900. Now 514.500
5 Person Spa, asp
$3995 now 511995 Car.
Deliver' 800-304-9943 ,.



SPERO TILE SERVICE-
Free Est.miates Snower
Pan Speclaiisi Re6et
Loose Tile. 25 yrs exp
Professional Prormpl '
Reliable. 772-589 6085


A TAX REFUND well spent!
Energy S!avingWindws & Doors



.In energy savings and
increased resale value
Free InHome Consultation
*. Ask iboutAprl Savngs! ..


www.centralwindow.com
4388 US Hwy 772-5628161
,, Voro ec 772-562-8161.'


Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS

CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466


,DO YOU LIKE ENTER-
TAINING? Join In the
success of'Two Sisters
Gourmet by, PartyLite, a
fast growing direct sales
company, featuring quali-
ty candles, accessories
and gieat food. Avg.
$22/hr profit. N6 invest-
ment. Call Aerial
772-766-5665
aeriek5@comcast.net



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


TRAL


"BODYGUARDS AND
APPRENTICES WANT-
ED** Free Training and
Paid Apprenticeships. No
Experience OK. Excellent
$$$. Full & Part Time. All
Expenses Paid When
you Travel. 615-228-1701
www.psubodygaurds.com
ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure
www.diplomaathome
.corn 1-800-470-4723

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


Unbelievable
PALM BAY Restaurant:
Great location, 2000sqft,
All equipment included.
$80,000 321-626-6631
PARTNER / CHEF/ .
INVESTOR To .open
Historic Hunt & Fish
Lodge with fine dining
restaurant & bar at the
newly remodeled Rod &
Gun Club in the Fell-


YOUR HIRED Looking
for motivated positive
people who want to earn
& save $$$.' Endorsed by
local Multi-billionaire fea-
tured on The Apprentice
3/22/09. For recorded
msg 616-712-1953 or
772-905-3312

.1^^^^


smere inn.uo-305o-zi2,1 $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
S Cash Nowl! As. seen on $$$GET LAWSUIT Cas
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag- Now Oasis Legal Fi
SIng? Need $500- nance #1. See us on TV
Affordable & reliable $500,000++ .within 48 fastest cash advances on
Hometown News hours? Low rates. Apply Injury cases within 24
LASSIFIEDSI now by phone www.Fast hrs. Owe nothing if yo
cLA s CaseCash.com 1-800- lose your case Apply fre
800-823-0466 568-8321 call now 1-866-353-9959


NING & EDUCATION


AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
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
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


Certified Nursing Assistant
Get Your CNA License Today!
No HS/GED Requiredl
1 & 2 Wk Day/Eve/Wkend Classes Avail
On-Site Testing
Get to work in as little as 1 month.
PARAMOUNT TRAINING SERVICES


F+ I
"ABOVE THE REST' c
772-882-4218
www.fastcna.tom -


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
AVIATION Maintenance
/Avionics graduate in 14
months. FAA. approved;
financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Avia-
tion Academy today! 800-
659-2080 / NAA.edu


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
EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at Home
in a few short weeks.
Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy.
Nationally. Accredited.
Call for Free Brochure.
1-800-658-1180 ext 82
www.fcahiaghschool.or

510 choos l


Spring into Action Jump Start
Your Career In Health Care


Starting April 20, 2009

NURSING ASSISTANT
TRAINING ACADEMY
1436C Old Dixie Hwy. .
Vero Beach Fl 32960 2
772-564-7190

ENROLL TODAY- Day & Evening
Classes starting April 20, 2009
r, nui r ingdoninga oelu t.net
Licensed by florida Commiion for Independent Education, Uceni #3425


63 is.Fnaca


LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast approval. $500-'
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
LET A Provider pay "your
Billsl New book tells r"ow
Order direct. Pult,snere
877-526-6199. www.
LoveThyProvider.com
RECEIVING PAYMENTS
For Seller Financed Real
Estate or Structured Set-.
tlement? Investor will buy
your remaining Note or
annuity payments. Call
Rich 800-888-6450 -www*
cashtoyou.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma)
Fast, affordable, accredit-
ed. Free brochure, www.
continental academy.com
Call nowl 1-800-532-
6546 ext 16
HVAC Tech Training!
Employment Opportuni-
ties. for EPA and 'OSHA.
Nationally. Certified. 3.5
wk training program. Lo-
cal Job Placement and
Financing available. 877W
994-9904


I


BANKRUPTCY LET us
handle your Entire Bank-
ruptcy $299 Plus $399 for
Court Costs Guaranteed.
No additional Fees. Call
800-878-2215 BBB Mem-
ber www.signhere.com
BANKRUPTCY $299
plus $399 for Court costs.
Experienced Professio-
nals handle your entire
Bankruptcy Fast, Easy,
No Risk, Guaranteed,
Proven. Call Now 1-800-
878-2215 www. signhere-
.org Better Business Bu-
reau member.
DEBT PROBLEMS. Too
many bills? Financial dis-
tress? No Need for a loan
or bankruptcy. We can
help immediately! Call
A.D.S. www.mydebtfree
.corn 1-888-790-4660


CNA Prep Course. One
& Two Week Programs.
No HS / GED Diploma
needed. Call Paramount
Training 772-882-4218
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
at Home, 6-8 weeks.
Accredited. Low pay-
ments. Free brochure.
www.diplomafromhome.c
om 800-264-8330
HIGH' SCHOOL Diplomal
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 Ext 412
conhnentfalacademy.com

il^&M iil


COSMETOLOGY
1* -(8 Month Course)
CLASSES START APRIL 7"'

MASSAGE
THERAPY
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration.

BEAUTY AND MASSAGE
INSTITUTE OF VERO BEACH
Vero Beauty Ft. Pierce Port St. Lucde
Academy Beauty Academy Beauty Academy
978-7178 464-4885 340-3540


~ 1~8~~,~~:~'~~'~b~_~_~~_~# "1.~


Is your home in


need of repairs

or


improvement?'






Joe Giovannone ,

772-360-6443
Free Estimates


& FINANCIAL


Systems Analypt/Programmer
4 year degree in computer science,
information systems, or related field
'plus a min. 2 yrs related.exp. to include
proficiency in Crystal Reports and/or
SRS. Related programming exp. should
include VB.net, .Net. framework and
ASP.net. The following certifications are
desired: MCTS, Master CIW Designer,
and/or CompTIA i-Net+. Excellent
Benefits. Complete application on line
at http://www.fpua.com/iobs
FORT PIERCE UTILITIES AUTHORITY
500 Boston Ave, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
EOE -'DFWP
LO


I I I I I


i


:ii~Blk i "-"i~


I I


l:~baawla~c '


mm


Friday, April 3, 2009


Hometown News


lB 2 Vero Beach


- BUSINESS


i I


I I











adirF April 3 201 9


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach B13


w BREAL ESTATE FOR SALE


COCOA, RIVERFRONT PORT ORANGE Cypress VERO BEACH MELBOURNE
T. JOHNS RIVER 133' 1 plus acre, cbs 2b/1.5ba Cove, 312/2 New kitchen New custom hoe, on Homes. 2BRfroi
'80' waterfront lot. 1+ office, w/separate lbr 2 sided fireplace between 8 fully wooded acres, tn H$oms. "r
Iutnam County FL Deep rental + Efficiency Apt. LR & FR small dock on 6bdrm, 4 bath $675,000 to $18,000 **Br
ride canal min. to, St. $575,000. 321-544-6204 lake. Solar heated pool Schwey Real Estate, LLC 55+, Post Road.
ohns River, 2001 2-br $240,900 See photos at 772-567-8745 tara, All f amil
oble home, new boat MIMS, WATERFRONT Buy Owner ORL26757 Office 321-29-3shop
louse & seawall, Home, 1 acre on deep 386-761-5938/299-1268 Park mgr 407-283
$149,900386-931-2065 water lake, 3/2/2, relax on Park mgr 407-283- n .
back deck and enjoy a PORT ST LUCIE Sp Hn- MELBOURNE,
I I beautiful lake view! ish Lakes 1, CBS, 2 yrs FRONT! 2/2 Imr
S$155K. 321-961-2020 2/2/1, foyer, fridge, stove, BAREFOOT BAY- 1173 Condition! Must i
tECLOSED HOME See photo on line d/w, verticals Hurricane Barefoot Circle, canal lot park w/comm. p(
0 ECLOSEDshutters & laundry room
drTON Florida State- www .hometown shers & 078133 50 x 115. Golf course live clubhouse, $7
Auction starts Aril newOLcom ad # 59419 $120,000772-807-8133 across the. street. 407-375-6992; 29
8, 000 Homes Must Be ST. LUCIE WEST: Lake $55,000 772-770-9475
oI! REDC/ Free Bro- Forest PTE 3/2/2 Private S 1
hu e 800-756-2155 water setting, tile firs, NCMOUNTAINS E
omeAuction.com overszd porch. Pristine Warm Winters/Cool BOURNE
Condition! Community Summers; NEW! E-Z to MELBOURNE:
poo, walk to grocery, din- finish log cabin shell 2007 DOUB
ing, etc. Gated Comm. w/loft &basement, Horton Home, Al
S$159,000 Possible lease includes acreage & ready for you
SF option. Brokers Wel- $99,900. Mountain& park. Reduce
PORT PIERCE Gated Fast comedy 772-01 1205 waterfront homesites $39,995 866-7
,olff comm 2/2/2-cg w from $39,000-$99,000. Call for move in st
:ttic & cathedral ceilings. Its Easy Financing Available!! MELBOURNE:
wo screen balconies Seller P 828-247-9966 (Code41) MELBOURNE:
bwe Iscok,ng pool & gol Seller Pays $2995 3/2 12"xE
Iloisokng pool & golf r NEW SMYRNA BEACH New: ClHA, viny
rse. Forsa or rent No Commission! Beautiful 2.5 acres skirting & concre
.135 000772-464-3394 Get Top Market Price Cleared, fenced ready to way. Adult
fERO BEACH Vista FORT PIERCE build. Country setting 866-797-6106
plantation. Very nice Online bidding,@ 1805 S. 29th, 2/1 Close to 95 & local ROSELAND- I
2-br/2-ba with; great golf wwwproxibid.cm $27500 shopping. Owner forced on 1/2 acre.Pad
veW. all appliances; pool, 2 2 N '3o9, 3/1 to sell due to illness- 40' garage..
teis & more. Call Jim Guaranteed 3/1 $125,000/obo financing availab
772-633-1417s : $34,900 386-689-3045 128th Ct. $
7 3 Sale Date 2224 N. 53rd, 2/1 772-473-4402
SWhy not Sold A $32 500 PORT ST LUCIE 2 acre _
S h n A2400 S. Ocean #8a11 lot cleared St. James golf STUART- 55+ 2
SS / ean #81150 course. Horses allowed central air, Florid
_,the best! Cash closing /1 15 ,00 water, se wer, paved large living
with30Days PORT ST. LUCIE street. $179,000/6bo kitchen. Screen
HO"ET N1 i086 Majorca 561-239-9216 carport, shed, o
HOMETOWN 4,/2,2 $114,900 954-571-6889 lot. $10K. 772-60
NEWS. WHEN IT HAS 1110 Ro Palermo WESTERN KENTUCKY-. TITUSVILLE,
CLASSIFIEDS TO BE SOLD 3/3i2 $329)900 Hunting & Investment 55+ park, 8'x2
YOU CAN 140 Pe6cock 1/1 properties. Trophy white- shop, laundry
Counties COUNT ON US $39,900 tail & premier turkey grnhouse, lot re
5 Counties! 2151 Burman 4/2. hunts featured on TV. m. Incls. w/s/g,
,,Martin through $109,900 50acs-5,000ac tracts, lobo 321-268-213
in through 320 NW Heather 80ac lake, timber, build- Titusville, 2/2, '(
EastVolusia 3/2/2 $74 900 ing sites. income produc- tiful Dblwide w/In
S6141 Gatun (at) ing starting@ $1,400/ac er View, end 101
6141 Gaun Programs270-554-4114 upgrades, all af
$ J30,000$30K/neg. Fanr
Lfor Businesses! Patrick Nugent STUART ng area. 712-299
Realtors & 4425 Circle Way i VERO BEACI
SpecialRates 2/2,' $49,900 freshly painted
1 Private Party I Auctioneers 9025 Chevy Circle, MELBOURNE Beach shutters. Vinyl sic
S3/2/2, :$148,000 2-br/2-ba 55+ furnished & A/C only 4 yrs
772-918-4399 apple's, newly renovated. Owner hearing
Auctioneer Lic#3793 callFL rm.carport. Condo fee Action Resales,
800823-0466 AuctioneerUc#3793 $76/mo inci cable, lawn. 772-567-8206
1'a -8 RE Lic# BK3216638 I $75,900 321-951-8691 863-666-6961
SREAL PEN T'

REAL ESTATE F R RENT



PORT ST. LUCIE- FORT PIERCE-Large 1 & VERO BEACH- IRS 3-br/2 ba2-cg oceanfront town, Special
,female, prefers same ,3 BR apts avail now. A-IA 3/2/1 Overlooks home 20! x,.50' deck $645. 1 & 2 t
Privie loom & baih Good area, on .Virginia.- pond. Steps to beach, overlooking beach, Newly nicely furnished,
Pool. uilitie, included Starting @ $550/month hops, bike path, Pool renovated. New appraisal bldg. patic
400mo772.33-205 Call Steve 561-707-9548 sunny, safe, & clean, value, $1288 milar $4000 Beach 4min.
SEBASTIAN Rooms for PORT ST. LUCIE- $1500/mo.772-231-3991 er month, 1 year lease 772-473-4855;76
Rent. Furh., all utilities, Midport II 2/2 1st fl. New i last, $2000 damage VERO BEACH I
cable. refrigerator, micro- tile &,carpet floors. New leposit.407321-2007 cozy, comy cotth
_,e. pool, Pets ok (fe) WD, convenient,Iocation deposit 321ffice/den. C9nv
2 Twk 772-589-4546 $750/mo 772-337-2292 V B.M shopping '& 51
2j5 1, "V151O BEACH: Cali for beach. Newly re
EBASTIAN Roomr for ROSELAND 3 bedroom, specials! lbr's from & furnished. Yea
ent KlIcnen pvlege 2 bath, fenced yard, $475, 2br's from $550. lawn maint. &
Male seeks maie or deck, on a large lot Tile, New appl.. Close to $895/mo furn;
male l$4le mo Ir, il $850/month: Rennick Beaches, Parks & Res- SEBASTIAN unfurn. 772-559
ilitides 1 72.321-9069 Realtors 772t562-5015 taurants. 772-563-0013 pets/smokers.
ERO BEACH SEBASTIAN Updated VERO BEACH: Del Mar 4 bedrooms 2 bath, VERO BEACH-
2Brl2Ba with New 3ppl Fbrn,shed 1-rlil 5-t- hFurnished l
roommate wantedP to' cer All amerle I & C uen homes for rent conrv all s
hare my home Prni3e ,lu.ihouse. pool lenr,'s o,:ean ro smoking Starling at $791. W/D all utilities
b a th P o o l $ 6 0 -.l m o .).in -, ,, 7 0. 6 1,1I ,' a l "l u ti li
iud es l.cj J5 per monlt '
SEBASTrM- 31 2apt *,n;mpi n -fy*'' $6 3
7 2-581-4441 IIncome for'in57oNo
... Restrictions Apply* SANDY PINES mokerinfo.s. No
VERO BEACH Efficien-
cy Downtown area, close l HOMES Call lassie
BEACH: Furn& to all. $450/mo. Clean, 772-388-2252 800823-0
Unfurn, Annual & Sea- wood firs. Old Bidg lots of 772- 8-2252
sonal. lbr-4brs Beach- character. 77-473-0071 SOUTH VERO- 2/2, tiled' f
side or Mainland. From VERO BEACH 2/2 floors, fenced backyard,
$450 .to $3500. Many Luxury ondo. Beachside cathedral ceilings,
choices. Pauila Rogers uxury n $695/month Rennick
772-231-9121 / 321-5742 location Vietellage Spire s. Realtors 772-562-5015
last year. $1500/mo.. Call STUART South Rocky
Keith 617-803-7809 Point. Furn 2/1. Central
VERO BEACH Luxury A/C W/D. Avail 5/1 to
lbr-apt, high ceilings, 11/1. Central located.
STER SPECAL part utincl, CHA, Con- PRESERVE AT walk to docks, slips
CHINSON ISLAND lly located. New paint RSRVE AT avail.,. No pets! Turn key. Pr.O
S~ gBeach. $350 Moves $5491mo 772-643-8826 OSLO $1,200/mo al inclusive
in.,ocean frntbd tEi. VERO BEACH- Clean L o
elNisLOObdr Apf NE S y L i $$$ $$$$$$$$$$
I utiliies, cable inter- Studio efficiency wtiled IN A HURRYTO
Iise. u eilaundsy cab, & floors in park like setting. NEW MAA ENT IN A
Slaundry room. Nice Al utilities included at NWA DE SELL???? P
Monthly Rates avail. Call promotional rate of Call the best Ir
772-940-2771201-0370 $495/mo. 7-473-455 / 2299 10th Ave SW classified section PRI
Vero Beach on the east coast!
805 A mMon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5 HOMETOWN NEWS. 2770
Codo frRn Co of Sun By Appi Only CLASSIFIEDSI
-72.978-079 800-823-0466
er tage V as
Apartments Jaclu n
,RENOVATION CELEBRATION!
Come Visit & See The Changes-85aio R
All New Appliances, New Carpets
and More! GATLINBURG TENN NORTHCuNTA INA
NearDollywoodResident Programs, Computer Lab, N Plan Discounted springrates Be
Resident Programs, Computer Lab, your break, now.2 & 3, br available, Starting as low
Fitness Center will soon be available. chalets with mountain as $96 per night! A
Convenient to schools & shopping views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis, Pet friendly units
venent scoos & popping game rooms. Pot available.
S yet private. friendly. 1-877-215-3335 Call now!
www.marysescape.com Foscoe Rentals
S AFFORDABLE RENTS! MARATHON. LUXURY .1072ntas1oln
1-6. bedroom vacatio-n
0reHurry Before All Rented! es.Beatifu oce AU frBCG '
4049 44th Manor Vero Beach hot tubdos & more use from $199 nie
772-562-8023 Weekly & long weekend $1399 weekOceanfront
77 Ii >* ~rates. Call now and Plan wedding $359 or Historic
TDD 1-800-955-8771 _- for your Summer Trip! Dist from 129/ nite Dis-
S1-888-564-5800 count Cruise from
This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer American-Paradise.com $289pp. 904-825-1911


TRANSPORTATION


S MERKUR XR 4T1 MAZDA CONVERTIBLE DONATE A Car today to l WANTED J
pceellent running cond RX-7 1989 Red, New help children & their fami-
miles $2500 Call engine. 5 speed auto. lies suffering from Can- WANTED JUNK CARS Motrcycles
le message. .CD, A/ loaded cer Free Towing. Tax Running or not $200 &1 Z 1900 (KZ9OI
SCancer Fund of America, Call 321631-0111 1980) KZ100
CM~aWS yS o brs350, S3-p00
S1-800-469-8593 H2-750, Hond
Mercury Grand Marquis (1969- 1975),
cVY E- 17 LS 2001, 57K miles, GS400, GT38
auto, 4-dr sedan, I 0 nice original car, $5,975 HONDA 2003 Shadow Paid, Free N


SCOOTER- Yamaha
For Cars DONATE A CAR- Help Zuma 2005 49cc. Great
'rI Vars Children Fighting Diabe- gas mileage 100mpg 27 CHALLENI


ORD CUSTOM 1951 SUVs, and RV Call 7 days/week. Non 772-794-9853 screen room,
h-qrsedan. Allittig. 6cyl. -runners ok. Tax Deducti- out. Wheel lock,,
NMeds very little work!bIPl Cll hie. Call Juvenile Diabe- ou0heel oct
Can drive anywhere. l tes Research Found- WANTED JAPANESE $6500 neg 734-2
7 1,900/obo tion. 1-800-578-0408 Motorcycles Kawasaki,
72-766-2636 B es i on. 0 01970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90 '"'..''
. FAILN I 772- 263 FONTAINES TOW & 0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
ORD FAIRLANE 1963 772-562 6343 Flatbed Service. 250, S2-350, S3- 400, 35' WINNEBAG
Pdre302 Hooker Headers,. 772-321-5455 Cars Boats, 5th wheels, H1=500, H2-750, Cash 2/slideouts, 46k
Speed shift, auto 47K bikes,etc. $$Cash for Paid, Free Nationwide Back Br. Well
U.erican Rally Mags. Call Classified Junk Vehicles Call Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or extras, N/S.
.700. 772-538-9581 800-823-0466 772-672-4735 310-721-0726. $42,000. 386-95


AAAH! AFFORDABLE
HOMES, CABINS, LAND
FREE BROCHURE
877-837-2288
EXIT REALTY MVP
MURPHY, NC
www.exitmurphy.com
BIG Beautiful AZ lots
near Tucson. $0 Down,
$0 Interest. Starting
$129/mth. Guaranteed
Financing. No Credit
Check. Pre-recorded
Message 800-631-8164
mention code NANI.
www.sunsitedlandrush
.com
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
FINAL CLOSEOUTI Golf,
Lot Bargain! from
$19,900 (was $69,900)
Golf, Amenity Package,
Developer closeout, re-
maining lots champion-
ship, 18 hole course,
Blue Ridge Mtns- near,
Asheville, NC. All infra-
structure. completed-
build when ready! 1 lot
per customers excellent
financing. 866-334-3253
ext 2194.


PROPERTIES
In beautlul N Georgia.
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 .or
706-400-9973

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


HUTCHINSON ISLAND
S. Walk to Beach!
Renovated, 2-br/2-bath
Pool, screened patio's,
No smoking or pets.
$750/mo 772-461-0615


FORT PIERCE 2-bdrm,
1-bath Duplex. 1412 N.
16th Court. Near schools
& Comm. park Washer
hookup. '$500/mo. NO
Deposit. 3 304-1453


MI1CO Lovely 2-br/1-ba
8480. US-1 Newly
renovated, W/D
$650/mo. 1st & Securi
772-913:0305-or
305 992-1085
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
8CLASSIFIEDS!
800-8234466


FLORIDA LAND Bar-
gains! 2 to 150 acres.
From Sebring to Gaines-
villHe. $49,900 to
$499,900. Tremendous
land value below market
prices, Financing.' Call
Jack at 800-242-1802
GAINESVILLE, Florida
Keystone Heights golf
community, 1.87 acres,
336' road frontage, could
be separated. Reduced!
$65,500 772-971-1251
GEORGIA -. 10+ acres.
Ware County Georgia
near Waresboro on
McDonald Road, lots of
beautiful trees.
$22,500.00 for complete
package. 912-427-7062
Cell# 912-269-9349
GEORGIA LAND
23.65acres, Evans
County. 4acre pond,
16acres mature timber.
Balance in Coastal
Bermuda. 10mins. to
1-16, 40mins. to
Savannah. $3500/acre.
More tracts available.
706-840-2136
LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money in the
stock market!
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting &
Fishing Property.
10OAcres for $79,000
w/10% down & no credit-
check. All sizes available
up to 20 000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(1-877-772-4452)
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! Located in
Beautiful high elevation
western North' Carolina
surrounded by the Nanta-
hala Nat'l Forest. Only
2.5 hours NE of Atlanta,
GA,' only 1.5 hours out-
side Asheville, NC & 30
minutes NE of Murphy,
Pristine Lake, Lake/River
front :- mountain view,
large tracts 8666-218-8439
www.nantahalaproperties
.com


SEBASTIAN Tri-plex 1/1
Screened Lanai. A/C, So
Indian River Dr. Close to
US1 & 1-95 $650/mo.
Call Tom 863-983-8064

VERO BEACH 1-br du-
plex for rent. Clean, with
appliances.' $400. mo.'
$200 dep. 1135 17th PI,
East of Old Dixie.
772-539-9787




PORT ORANGE- 40+
comm; pool ,gym rec
room, jacuzzi library
2/1.5, w/d, near every-
Sthing:' $395/mo Ren, to.
own 1iso 386-566-7239
VERO BEACH In Town
Special $450 1bdrm;
Unfurn. Sewer/water incl.
Small pet Ok. 1228 24th
SL 772-473-0071 ..


hiding a more efficient office option
r today's executive or professional

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION,

VATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


autiful Skyline or Waterfront Views
VAIIABLE IMMEDIATELY *
755 sq. ft.
8,400 sq. ft. (can be divided)
12x12 Executive Suites


a Bho1LIaIo







Affordable & reliable
IPANESE Hometown News MOPED REPAIRS. All
) 1972w CLASSIFIEDS makes and models new
(1976- 800-06 orvintage Pickup&de-
0 (1982- livery avail 772-342-4087
S1-250,
, H1-500 Boals
a CB750
Susuki Wercraft
0, Cash VE aE m E


17' 3G JOHN BOAT
60HP motor, center
console, with bait tank.
Excellent condition.
$7000 443-786-1891
34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette -boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $17,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
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



VERO dock space Davits
boat up to 20' or pontoon
boat $150/mo water &
elec. 772-567-6118


AAHI Affordable Homes
Cabins, Land.. Free Bro-
chure 877-837-2288, Exit
Reality MVP Murphy, NC
www.exitmurphy.com
N. GEORGIA MTNS -
Beautiful Completely re-
built 3/2, cabin, noisy-
stream, spring. Also,
completely rebuilt double-
wide 2.5ac also building
lot 706-273-4514
NC BLUE Ridge Moun-
tains Log Cabin $87,900.
Owner sacrificing a 1320
sq ft unfinished cabin on
2 acres w/ stream. Has a
loft deck and covered
porch 808-286-1666
NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/
Cool Summers.
NEWI E-Z to finish log
cabin shell w/loft & full
basement, includes
acreage. $99,900.
.Ask about our mountain
&. waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code19)
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
871acs in Jefferson Co.
Timberland, planted pine
mixed w/hardwood bot-
toms, grt hunting. rd
frontage,$1995/ac.!
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018 .
OWNERd FINANCE N.
Florida- Land. Beautiful
area near springs & iv-
ers. 1.5 to 5. acre tracts.
$1500 down with no cred-
it check! Call for free col-
or brochure. 1-800-
754-4531 ,
SOUTHERN VIRGINIA-
Escape Ine summer
neas 212 Cnalei 1 block
, off Blue Ridge Parkway,
Gated Resort Comm
$115K 772-465-8348
TENNESSEE
DEVELOPER
1acre to .35 acre lots;
community City water,
roads, electric, near town
Owner Financing. w/10%
down.
Inquire about House
& Land packages. ;
1-888-811-2168


juom

VERO BEACH 55+ Mid-
way Estates. Furnished
2/2, clean. Pets OK. In-
cludes water $500 + se-
curity. 772-468-3627




I OFFICE/ I


LUCAS
MANAGEMENT-
567-0625 r
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT.
COURT FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. P-2009-0171
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAXINE V. ROGERS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of MAXINE V.
ROGERS, deceased, File
Number P-2009-0171, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is P.O. Box 1028
Vero Beach, Florida
32961. The names and
addresses of- the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedents estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their daks with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF FIRST
PUBUCATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITH BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of first publication of
this notice is April 3,
2009.
Personal Representative:
ROBERT A. CULNANE
444 East 82nd SL, Apt
32C
New York, NY 10028
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
William N. Kirk, Esq.
Gould Cooksey Fennell,
PA.
979 Beachland Blvd.
Vero Beach, FL 32963
Florida Bar No. 0619531
Pub: April 3, & April 10,
2009


TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $159/mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-84-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
WESTERN KENTUCKY-
Hunting & Investment
properties. Trophy white-
tail & premier turkey
hunts featured on TV.
50acs-5,000ac tracts,
80ac lake, timber, build-
ing sites, income produc-
ing starts@ $1,400/ac
270-554-4114



SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance. fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Nowl!! 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




BUYING

SILVER

COINS

Pre 1965
Will pay 8 times face
"Value- minimum.

FOR CASH

12-569-6_085


TITUSVILLE 1 Month
FREE! (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovated w/view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500




VERO BEACH- Brand
New Home. 3/2 on lake-
,Leaser ow.,ao- .f r Ren4"
$1500jro Greal Nuigh-
borhood. Paver driveway.
321-693-6505

Vero/Central Bch: 1 Ilk
to Ocean, Newly remod-
eled, 3/2/2, great kitchen
w/grantie countertop, tra-
vertine firs throughout
$1400/mo 321-544-7424
rrmaier@cfl.rr.com


LEALNOICE


LEGAL NOTICE: On
Monday April 20 2009, at
9:30 a.m., the following
vehicles will be sold at
public auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:
One (1) 1998 Buic VIN#
2G4WY52M3W1489941
One (1) 2000 Suzi VIN#
JS3TE62V8Y4102159
Jerry's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: April 3, 2009
LEGAL NOTICE: On
Monday April 20, 2009, at
9:30 a.m., the following
vehicle will be sold at
public auction to' pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:
One (1) 1994 Buic VIN#
2G4WB55LXR1423847
Old Dixie Highway City
Cab Vero
Pub: April 3, 2009
LEGAL NOTICE: On
Thursday April 16, 2009,
at 9:30 a.m., the following
vehicle will be sold at
public auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:
One (1) 1993 Buic VIN#
2G4WB54L3P1499599
Jerry's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: April 3, 2009 a
On, April 20, 2009 at 8:00
am the following vehicles
will be sold at -public
auction for the storage
fees owed against them.
1988 International VIN#
1HSRKGUR1JH599407
1998 Freight~merVIN#
2FUPCSZB1WA919517
Place of R.G. Riehl
Transport 1120 Old Dixie
Hwy Vero Beach, FL
32966 Pub: April 3. &
April 10, 2009


NOTICES

Due in our

office

Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication
1-800-823-0466


y, vIN ,


I







B.1 4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, April 3, 2009


n


'" -FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED SINCE 1970! 30,000 SQUARE FEET ORIGINAL DISCOUNT FURNITURE. BEWARE OF THE IMITATORS!
A RGEST SELECTION OF DISCOUNTED SOFAS, LOVES, RECLINERS, SECTIONALS, COCKTAIL AND END TABLES, WALL UNITS, ENTERTAINMENT
entersTER, RUGS, LAMPS, ART, BEDROOM, BEDS, YOUTH, DINING RoOM, DINETTES, DAYBEDS, FUTONS, FLIP FLOP SOFA SLEEPER SOFA!


Bunkbed Choice of
Color
1168


ood
r Rocker
$98.


SSiarstool
S From .-,
29e.-


YOUR ONLY OUTLET FOR DISCOUNT
PATIO FURNITURE 40"HOGND
CHAISE I --
1 s150
.i CHASE LOUNGE A TEA
OUTDOOR WATERFALL ,
ROUND TABLE
AND 4 CHAIRS 399,-


p~ 1 78


s299


MATTRESS PRICE CUT,
TWIN SET: -


TV
CONSOLES
WIDE VARIETY


FUILL. SET:
QUEEN SET:
'TOP
WUIN SET:
FULL SET:
QU EN SET:
KING SET:,


DRESSER, MIRROR,
FULL/QUEEN
HEADBOARD!
IK in111 imisw itf9 S il


$399


ALL OTHER
PIECES
ALSO
REDUCED!!!!!
, ff ^ ^' : ,' -


]i


ALWAYS IMITATED NEVER EQUALED


DISCOUNT FURNITURE
FINANCE AVAILABLE
lif t '' f ^ d% SAME AS CASH AND
2822 S. #1, FT. PIERCE REGULAR REVNG S N
''''I 466-=7022 A LiUUTO F 1801183
monfri b10amn-pmS St 10am -pm Sun 12-5pm
S fl anrlpr g available Mut plesales l ax downR. FREE b reyaw We are not responsible lor typographical errors Prica not valid itowar0ds prior purchases. Some nImI sold ae is, one ol a kina discontinued No *Ni I
14 on thoseo item Does Not Apply To Prior Sales Oil special price DFI always sollId l disounl prices -Some of these items are one of a kind floor model no reorder or Layaway available must take
; or plak up 83-day from purchase date. Some pictures or Illustration purpoak only. FINANCING AVAILABLE ALO 90, 180, 360 DAYSv NO INTEREST. DHLIVEIRW AVAILABLE W NII-
a-_______________________________---


je~a~Pagli~sll~a~BIIpu~%~~


*


Friday, April 3, 2009


B.14 Vero Beach


Hometown News


ZZ


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RR .. ,...-., ......- :_ ..


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