Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00130
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: July 3, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081233
Volume ID: VID00130
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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T T VERO BEACH





Somen

Vol. 6, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 3, 2009


HOW WEIRD
IS THAT?!
la SEAN MCCARTHY



pend any time surfing
the Web and you are
bound to find stories
that are just too bizarre to
be true.
Here's a sampling, edited
for length. And remember,
just because it's online
doesn't mean it's true!
Remember that teen
from last week with the 56
stars tattooed on her face?
From msnbc.com: Teen
reportedly admits she
asked for tattoos. Dad's
outrage over 56 stars led her
to give false account of
falling asleep.
From sfgate.com: 'High'
wallabies blamed for
Aussie crop circles. Walla-
bies snacking in Tasmania's
legally-grown opium poppy
fields are getting "high as a
kite" and hopping around
in circles, trampling the
crops, a state official said.
From trueslant.com/jef-
fkoyen: Duped newscast
airs'Lost' scene as Flight
447's last moments. In their
rush to air exclusive photos
of Flight 447's destruction,
no one in this newsroom
stopped to ask the logical
questions, such as: how did
the camera survive and why
are the photos in wide-
screen format?
From
weirdasianews.com: 9,000-
year-old Chinese beer hits
stores. American brewing
company Dogfish turned to
history for their new brand
of beer. The ale comes from
a recipe last brewed in
China more than 9,000
years ago.
From chron.com: Police
say real $5 bills redone as
$100s. Some fake $100 bills
being passed in Amarillo
started as real money.
Police say various mer-
chants recently have been
duped with about $4,000
worth of the fake $100 bills.
See WEIRD, A4



BLUES MUSICIAN


Senate candidates


discuss platforms


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH Less
than two weeks shy of
their debate in Palm City,
the Democratic and
Republican candidates for
the District 28 state Senate
seat are detailing the
issues at the center of their
campaigns.
Democratic candidate
Bill Ramos and Republi-
can contender Joe Negron,
are set to face off in a July


16 debate at the Whisper-
ing Sound Clubhouse,
located at 3645 S.E. Whis-
pering Sound Drive, Palm
City.
For Mr. Ramos, educa-
tion, environmental pro-
tection and strengthening
the local economy are the
central focus.
"My issues are the issues
that have been affecting
our state for many years,
and have been pushed
See SENATE, A2


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A huge
weight was lifted off the shoulders of
developer Mark Foster of Foster IRC, dur-
ing the June 23 Indian River County Com-
mission meeting. Commissioners voted


'In
an action item that will
help him stay in business.
One of Mr. Foster's subdivisions, Hunt-
ington Place in Vero Beach, holds 140 lots
See DEVELOPER, A4


Nesting




season is




underway


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Rick Herren, Indian River County sea turtle nesting coordinator, drives stakes into the
sand at Conn Beach last Thursday to mark the location of a loggerhead nest created in
the early morning hours of June 25.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
-They're big, they're wet and
they're coming to a beach
near you.
Nighttime activity on the
beach has increased, as large
female sea turtles emerge
from the ocean to lay hun-
dreds of eggs in the sand
along the beaches.
Rick Herren, environmen-
tal specialist for Indian River
County, said the three species
of sea turtles that frequent the
area leatherback, logger-
head and green have been
out in full force this past week.
"I cover about half the
beach in the county, about
11.5 miles of beach," said Mr.
Herren.
"I keep track of turtles that
come up on the beach to nest
and the false crawls, which is
when the turtles come up but


don't nest. There have been
525 loggerhead false crawls
this year," he said.
There are several reasons
for the false crawls, but there
are a lot of crawls this year.
"There's not been much
rain recently and the sand has
been really dry," Mr. Herren
said.
"As you know, when you dig
in dry sand, it caves in on you,
so turtles turn around and go
back and nest somewhere
else," he said.
Other elements that lead to
false crawls include beach
furniture left on the beach
and too many people around,
he added.
Kipp Frohlich, section
leader for imperiled species
management section for the
Florida Fish andWildlife Con-
servation Commission, said
no official numbers on sea
turtle nests are going to be
See NESTING, A4


'A' fine year for Indian River County School District


Ernie Southern of
Sebastian has released a
new blues CD

gel,:i


FINGER LICKIN'S


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- Indian
River County School District officials
announced that 96 percent of the
schools in the county earned "A" or
"B" grades in the 2009 school year.
Twenty schools out of a possible 24,
or 83 percent of schools in the district,


earned As, according to a report
released by the Department of Educa-
tion.
Last year, only 15 schools were
ranked as top tier schools.
Thompson Magnet Elementary
School and Sebastian River High
School both earned As for the first
time, the report showed.
It also marks the first time in the
past 10 years that a public high school


earned an A.
In a press release, Superintendent
Henry La Cava said he was very
pleased with the district's scores.
"This is the highest percentage of
schools ever to achieve A' and 'B' sta-
tus," he said.
The large percentage of schools
with high grades allowed the district
to earn an excellent overall score.
"We are very excited to have main-


tained an 'A' for the second year in a
row," Mr. La Cava said.
Two schools, Dodgertown Elemen-
tary and Vero Beach High School,
earned Bs and Imagine School of
SouthVero earned a C.

For more information on individual
school scores, visit www.indianriver-
schools. org/pages/
choolgrades.aspx.


Science is more


than textbooks,


teacher says


Friday: Scattered
S thunderstorms; high: 90;
S low: 75; high tide: 5:58
S a.m.; low tide: 12:14 p.m.
S" Saturday: Scattered
,-w thunderstorms; high: 90;
low: 76; high tide: 6:49
a.m.; low tide: 1:01 p.m.
Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 91;
low: 75; high tide: 7:36 a.m.; low tide: 1:46
p.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com


Classified BIO Police Report A5
Coupons B6 Rants & Raves A6
Crossword BIO Star Scopes B1
Obituaries B7 Travel All
Out & About B1 Viewpoint A6


By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com


lege that will
prepare studer
duct scientific r


INDIAN RIVER COUN- The teachers
TY An Indian River ing the scienti
County teacher said she's to determine w
excited about a program dolphin deaths.
that will give students a The program
chance to experience sci- venture betwe
ence outside a textbook. River State C
Leah Blythe, a teacher at Torrey Pines I
Indian River Charter Molecular Stu
School in Vero Beach, is west Research
one of several teachers USDA H
participating in a program
at Indian River State Col- See SCIENCE, A2


help them
its to con-
esearch.
are study-
fic process
that caused

n is a joint
een Indian
college, the
institute for
dies, Mid-
Institute,
horticultural


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Nicole Moreaux of Indian River Charter High School and Mindy Cotrell of the Clark
Advanced Learning Center in Stuart, conduct an experiment to identify possible toxins in
area waterways where dolphins have died.


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A2 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


Trust Your Skin To A Dermatologist

Specialring In Detection & Treatment of Skin Cancer


Senate
From page Al
off," he said.
For Mr. Negron, fiscal
conservatism, education,
safeguarding consumers,
protecting the environment
and public safety are top
priorities.
"I'm knocking on thou-
sands of doors and listening
to voters," Mr. Negron said.
"This is going to be a strong
grassroots campaign."
The men are vying for the
seat that Sen. Ken Pruitt, R-
Port St. Lucie, is set to vacate
on Aug. 4, one year before
the end of his four-year
term.
The successful candidate
will represent a district that
includes Martin County,
northern Palm Beach and
parts of Indian River, Okee-
chobee and St. Lucie coun-
ties.
District 28 residents are
scheduled to make a deci-
sion in about a month. Voter
registration ends on July 6,
with early voting set to
begin on July 27 and end
Aug. 1. The special election
is scheduled for Aug. 4.
As he hits the campaign
trail, Mr. Ramos is promis-
ing to invest in education
and attract jobs to the dis-
trict that pay $40,000-
$70,000 annually.
He plans to focus on
building solar, water, wind
and natural gas resources
and using the resources of
regional farming to create
goods for local consump-
tion and export.
"I fully support growth
and development when and


where we
need it, but
let's not
make it the -
primary
compo -
nent (of the
economy). -
We need to
bring in
real indus-
try," he Joe Negron
said.
On his agenda are plans to
manufacture solar panels,
engage in hydrogen
research, develop eco-
tourism and create environ-
mentally friendly or "green"
building standards that
include solar heating and
rain-water collection in new
projects.
His campaign also
includes promises to
remove sales tax exemp-
tions to special-interest
groups, which he said avoid
billions in taxes.
The candidate also rallied
against FCAT, the standard-
ized state test, which he says
costs $300 million a year,
and promised to raise
teachers' salaries to at least
the national average of
$50,000 annually.
For his part, Mr. Negron
would push for the enforce-
ment of laws to protect con-
sumers from fraud. He also
has his record as a former
state representative, who
served in the Florida House
of Representatives for six
years.
The former chairman of
the House Appropriations
Committee in 2005 and
2006, Mr. Negron worked
with former Florida Gov. Jeb
Bush to control government


spending.
His Web
site credits
him with a
record of
success in j
this area, r y
stating,
"When Joe
completed
his service
in the Bill Ramos
House,
Florida had over $8 billion
in reserves, more than any
other state."
In the House, he also
showed his support for
another priority, proposing
increases for school fund-
ing. He supported the Ever-
glades restoration project
efforts to clean the St. Lucie
River and Indian River
Lagoon, his camp notes.
"I'm strongly opposed to
those freshwater releases
from Lake Okeechobee that
contaminate our rivers and
kill our fish," he said.
Instead, he'd like to see
water from the lake flow
south into land the state
would purchase from U.S.
Sugar.
In the House, his efforts at
ensuring public safety
included overseeing fund-
ing of the Homeland Securi-
ty Training Center at Indian
River State College, his Web
site states.

To register to vote, call
(772) 288-5637.
For more information on
the debate, call (772) 781-
2611.
To reach Mr. Negron, call
(772) 287-0304.
To contact Mr. Ramos, call
(772) 214-2904.


LARUZi LANDSNhLUN. NID. PA~



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Science
From page Al
Research Laboratory, Syn-
genta Ocean Research and
S Conservation Association,
Tropicana Products, the St.
Lucie County and area


schools.
One especially good point
of the program, she said, is
that it involves all aspects of
science.
Students will find that "all
the science they learned
over the years can be
applied in real life," Ms.
Blythe said.


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The program will take
"students with natural abili-
ties in science and pull them
into it," Ms. Blythe said.
It's also good for teachers
who have not worked out-
side of the classroom in sci-
ence, she added.
Dawn Chicano, also a
teacher at Indian River
Charter School, said the
research will make science
more enjoyable.
"It's much more fun than
reading science," she said.
The goal of the program at
Fort Pierce-based IRSC is to
entice students to become
scientists by going to col-
lege. And it's in line with
efforts to attract biomedical
research companies to the
Treasure Coast.
See SCIENCE, A9


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News







Friday, July 3, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach A3


Cooling down a bit
Two-year-old .
Sabrina Torella of
Vero Beach takes
a walk through
the fountain at
Royal Palm
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uncle, Richie
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Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


4-H students spend a week in Tallahassee


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Three students from Indi-
an River County spent last
week at the Capitol Building
in Tallahassee, sponsoring
bills and debating issues
during the 37th annual Flori-
da 4-H Legislature program.
Jenny and Shellie Davis,
along with Katherine
Kaltenbach, participated
learned about parliamentary
procedures followed by state
legislators and exercised
their public speaking skills
on the floor of the House of
Representatives.
Two of the 11 4-H clubs in
the county were represented


by the girls, The Horse Mas-
ters and the Swine Masters 4-
H Clubs.
Katherine, 16, is president
of the 4-H county council,
served as the head reporter
while in Tallahassee and also
worked on writing bills in a
planning committee.
"You can write about any-
thing really, usually about
the betterment of the state
and community," said
Katherine, who has been
involved in 4-H for the past
10 years and has been to leg-
islature four times.
One bill proposed was for
a superhighway from Jack-
sonville to Miami with 10
lanes and no speed limit.
That bill passed both House


and Senate and went before
a joint committee.
"It's really a unique experi-
ence. You meet people inter-
ested in the same things you
are interested in from every-
where," said Katherine.
Local 4-H agent Adam
Cletzer said for the entire
week, a small group of stu-
dents have the run of the
capital and led the attendees
in preparing bills and bring-
ing them before other 4-H
members designated as
House and Senate members.
"It's really that they're
learning to take a side, an
educated side, on an issue
and they find their voice,"
said Mr. Cletzer.
"There's not a lot of places


where kids can learn that
level of public speaking
except in 4-H," he said.
"Four-H does an awesome
job of making it fun for us,"
said Shellie, 17.
"Before 4-H, I didn't want
to do anything like this, like
Legislature, but now it's pret-
ty interesting to me," she
said.
Both Shellie and her sister,
Jenny, 17, were members of
the House of Representatives
this year. Last year, they were
lobbyists.
"Most of the time the floor
was pretty quiet, but then
some people would really get
into the debate and get
See STUDENTS, A7


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A4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


Nesting
From page Al
released until the end of the
nesting season.
Mr. Herren's preliminary
figures show four green turtle
nests and 29 leatherback
nests so far this season in his
section of beach. Both species
of turtle are on the endan-
gered list.
"One of the primary trends
that we have been seeing is a


downward trend in logger-
head turtles nesting, which is
our primary turtle," said Mr.
Frohlich.
"We don't have a cause or
reason for that, but we are
very interested and con-
cerned to see if that changes
this year, but it's still too early
to tell," he said.
Numbers of loggerhead
nests, which are the turtles
most often seen along Indian
River County beaches, have
taken a jump in the past week,


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Mr. Herren said.
"In one week, loggerheads
have jumped from 315 nests
to 543 nests as of June 25,"
said Mr. Herren.
Each turtle lays between 75
and 120 eggs in a nest. Some
turtles will lay up to eight
nests.
"Some people don't realize
that the number of nests do
not mean the number of tur-
tles, because turtles lay more
than one nest," said Mr. Her-
ren.
The number of nests
recorded is not the same as
the amount of nests marked
on the beaches, which is one
of the largest misconceptions

+Hawk Levy




00
LO

CORUNDUM
Two color varieties of corun-
dum are used for making jew-
elry, the red ruby and the sap-
phire which comprises all
other colors. Common corun-
dums, those not of gemstone
quality, serve as cutting and
polishing material. The well-
known polishing material
emery is mainly fine-grain
corundum, to which mag-
netite, hematite, and quartz
are added. The name corun-
dum has its origin in India and
probably referred to ruby.
Ruby is thus named because
of its red color. It was not until
about 1800 that ruby, as well
as sapphire, was recognized
as belonging to the corundum
species. Before that date, red
spinel and the red garnet
were also designated as ruby.
The red color varies within
each individual deposit, so it
is not possible to determine
the source area from the
color. The designations
"Burma ruby" or "Saim ruby"
are therefore strictly erro-
neous, and refer more to
quality than origin. The most
desirable color is the so-
called "pigeon's blood" pure
red with a hint of blue. The
distribution of color is often
uneven, in stripes and spots.
The substance that provides
the color is chromium, and in
the case of brownish tones,
iron is present as well. As a
rough stone, ruby appears
dull and greasy, but when cut,
the luster can approach that
of a diamond. Heat treatment
is commonly used to improve
the color. We have many
pieces of jewelry with ruby in
them and one exceptionally
fine ruby available for viewing
or sale.
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
Hawk@St.LucieJewelry
or called at 772-337-4700


the public has about sea turtle
nests, he said.
"We keep track of about 15
percent of the nests marked
for research," Mr. Herren said.
"The beach would not be
friendly for humans or turtles
if we marked the 1,500 nests
per year," Mr. Herren said.
The hatchlings emerging
from their nests will peak in
August, he said.
Some hatchlings from the
earliest nests are emerging
already, and though some
people may want to watch the
hatchlings, it can be danger-
ous for the small turtles,
experts say.
They advise nighttime
beach visitors to not bother
the small turtles as they make
their way to the ocean.
"You can guide a hatchling
sea turtle around with just a
flashlight, so I don't recom-
mend any lights on the
beach," Mr. Herren said.
"They are looking for the
brightest horizon and histori-
cally that has been the ocean
with the starlight and the
moonlight reflecting off the
water, but now we have devel-
opment," he said.
Approximately 60 to 100
baby sea turtles are reported
dead each year in the county,
mostly because they have
been misdirected by other
light sources.
Campfires on the beach are


Developer
From page Al
of undeveloped land, with
trees and other vegetation
covering the landscape.
When the market was
booming, he had prelimi-
nary contracts for 110 lots,
but after going back and
forth, trying to fulfill county
regulations, he was only
able to keep four buyers.
"There was some last
minute stuff that staff decid-
ed we needed (because of
drainage concerns) and
they asked for a $1.7 million
bond or letter of credit or
cash," said Mr. Foster.
The letter of credit was
requested by county staff as
security to ensure that the
developer would fill the lots
on the property within a 24-
month time period.
The letter of credit was
going to expire soon with-
out the work being complet-
ed, and if that were to hap-
pen, Mr. Foster said he

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d Annual HometownNews Community Yard Sale

Saturday, July 11 th 8am 12 noon
Don't Miss Our Raffle! You Could Win...'
Family Membership to Heathcote Botanical Gardens
Oil Change Gift Certificate to St. Lucie Battery & Tire
2 VIP Passes for 18 Holes of Golf and Cart Savanna Club Golf
2 Admission tickets to McKee Botanical Gardens
10 S10 Gift Cards to Wada-Wash Car Wash
I Gift Certificate for a guided tour for family of 2 from Kayaks, Etc.
o / f Admission Passes to the FL Oceanographic Center
I *I 2 32" Flat Screen TV's courtesy of Wal-Mart Distribution Center
O LLY S 2 S100.00 Day of Delight Gift Certificates
I'I \ N1 L I ii Foursome Gift Certificate with Cart to PGA Golf Club in Port St. Lucie
SE I' IN \ MI L 1 (H I lt I Gift Certificate (S50.00) to Mimmo's Scampi Grill in Vero Beach
9 GC for 4 tickets to see the AAA Mets at Tradition Field
r Custom Designed Jewelry courtesy of Julie Cleveland (VB Office)
GC for a free haircut from Rob's World of Hair
Family Fun Package GC to Superplay USA (S40 value)
2 Admission Passes to Lion Country Safari'
Admission Package for 4 to Kennedy Space Center
2 Admission Passes to the Brevard Zoo
TICKETS WILL BE SOLD AT THE YARD SALE FROM 8AM 12 PM
For More Information Call 772-465-5656


r


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
After a nest is marked, Rick Herren writes the date and a
location code, which gives the exact location of the nest.


another cause of death for sea
turtles, a very sad end, Mr.
Herren said.
For more information on
sea turtles, visit the Fish and


would be in financial ruin.
Calling a letter of credit on
a developer, as opposed to
letting it expire, means that
the bank provides the
money put up by the devel-
oper to the county so the
county can make the
changes necessary to the
property in a public bid
process.
Also stipulated in his con-
tract with the county was
that the lots needed to be
filled in two years. If not, the
county could take the
money and pay someone
else to bulldoze the trees
and fill the lots.
If that were to happen,
said Mr. Foster, a commer-
cial builder interested in
building models and specs
on the property would no
longer be interested.
"If the letter of credit is
called and we have to
remove the trees and fill the
lots, it will develop into a
sand dust bowl, and make it
much more difficult to sell,"
said Mr. Foster.
Commissioners agreed
and voted unanimously last
Tuesday to allow Mr. Foster's
letter of credit to expire and
rescinded the order to fill
the lots.
"Mr. Fosters showed that


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the land percolated well,
and was very sandy, so it
was not a problem," said
Will Collins, county attor-
ney.
Letting the letter of credit
expire allowed Mr. Foster to
continue working on the
property, but did not require
him to take down all of the
vegetation at one time, Mr.
Collins said.
"I think it was reason-
able," he said.
Commissioners also
asked Mr. Foster to amend
his contracts with his buyers
so the same rules about fill-
ing would apply to them. In
other words, buyers would
not be able to de-forest the
property, either.
"I'd hate to see the prop-
erty denuded and I see no
reason to go in there and fill
the lots if they are not going
to develop the lots," said
ChairmanWesley Davis.
"We want to save the trees
as long as possible," he said.
Now, when builders come
onto the property, they will
only take down as many
trees as necessary to build
homes, leaving the rest of
the area green and flourish-
ing instead of dry and dusty.
"This means I'm gonna
live for another day," said
Mr. Foster.
"It would have been a
death sentence, financial
Armageddon, for me if the
letter of credit had been
called," he said.


Weird
From page Al
From news.yahoo.com:
Wis. man survives six-story
fall from bank building. A
window washer survived a
six-story fall from a bank
building with one thought
in mind: when was his
safety rope going to catch?
It never did.

Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or WeirdStories@Com-
puteThisOnline.com (no
hyphens).


'-7;ow
wih IV tOe,-se ,annP

SATURDAYS 11:05"M-11:35AM
and SUNDAYS 9:05AM-9:35AM
1490 AM
/host Alstenes ouovr ast Two
Fteajs on okeekenas
As an ad agency here in Indian
River County for over 15 years,
we decided to bring a program to
the community that's interesting,
informative and current that
could help listeners with their
daily lives here in Vero Beach

leaders & interesting residents
Local issues that are impor-
tant to all of us


From: Furniture and Design Homebuilding & Upgrades,
Men's Clothing, Local Issues, Golf, Health Issues and Much More.
P roduo ABy All Rghts Resered

i_ WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, INC. I


----------


A4 -Vero Beach


Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News


;4JVO 14 1











Police report ___


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a
court of law.
Indian River Shores
Department of
Public Safety
Adam Joel Martinez, 24, 554
N. Wickham Road, Apt. 215,
Melbourne, was charged with
sale of controlled substances
alprazolam and oxycodone.
Vero Beach
Police Department
Jatavius Sherard Washing-
ton, 30, 1789 Pace Drive, S.W.,
Palm Bay, was charged with
tampering with evidence and a
misdemeanor charge of posses-
sion of marijuana.
Miguel Tirado Gomez, 40,
1408 91st Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with lewd or lascivious
exhibition.
Shanarra Kay Sanders, 19,
925 16th Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with robbery by
sudden snatching.
Miranda Ashley Howard, 28,
9075 12th St., Vero Beach, was


charged with two counts of bur-
glary of a conveyance and two
counts of attempted burglary of
a conveyance.
Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
April Michelle Riggins, 36,
1215 12th Court Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged with
third-degree grand theft and vio-
lation of probation. She was on
probation for writing worthless
checks.
Bryan M. Taylor, 27, 8375
97th Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with scheme to defraud
and grand theft.
Makeda Yolanda Stamps, 19,
12930 100th Place, Fellsmere,
was charged with murder and
tampering with evidence.
Lynn N. Smith, 60, 227 Rio
Pinar Drive, Ormond Beach, was
charged with racketeering, con-
spiracy to commit racketeering
and six counts of grand theft.
Tiffany Nicole Smith, 24,
3115 3 St., Vero Beach, was
charged with felony petit theft
and a misdemeanor charge of
violation of probation for posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Justin Lee Mullreed, 25,
2205 15th St., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with viola-


tion of probation. He was on pro-
bation for third-degree grand
theft.
George A. Sanchez, 23,
2533 Second St., S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with aggra-
vated battery, domestic vio-
lence.
Clifford Matthew Spivey, 27,
5 N. Maple St., Fellsmere, was
charged with possession of
cocaine and a misdemeanor
charge of possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Sherrod Thomas Joyce, 21,
916 Poplar Lane, Melbourne,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on probation
for grand theft.
*Stanley Bowers, aka, Michael
Stewart Flanagan, 54, home-
less, was charged with being a
fugitive from justice.
Cheryl Kay Dorawa, 28, 361
Del Monte Road, Sebastian, was
charged with violation of proba-
tion. She was on probation for
sale or delivery and possession
of methadone.
Kimberly "Kimmy" Hagel, 18,


655 George Bush Blvd., Delray
Beach, was charged with giving
false information to a pawnbro-
ker and dealing in stolen proper-
ty.
Urbano Contreras, 51, 124 S.
Oak St., Fellsmere, was charged
with being a fugitive from justice.
Franklin Reed Jr., 39, 2285
13th Ave. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
attempted sexual battery, threat
of force.
Xandi Garcia, 20, 5612 Sec-
ond St., Northwest, Miami, was
charged with uttering a forged
bill, check or draft.
Simmie Lee King, 66, 4655
38th Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary, grand
theft and aggravated assault.
Aaron David Bronson, 24,
2025 Fifth St., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of proba-
tion. He was on probation for two
counts of petit theft.
Jeffrey Lajuan Nobles II, 20,
101 Champions Run, West Palm
Beach, was charged with retail
theft.


*Michael J. Chiarantona, 24,
510 Belfast Terrace, Sebastian,
was charged with first-degree
petit theft, uttering a forged
instrument and forgery.
Leighgwen Nicole McClen-
don, 24, 2332 Robins Road,
West Palm Beach, was charged
with retail theft.
Selena Dawn Sewell, 32, 931
Chelsea Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with grand theft.
Tasha McDouglas Robinson,
29, 601 Ninth St. S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with battery
on a person 65 years or older.
Paul J. Geyer, 52, 2146 30th


Ave., Vero Beach, was charged
with three counts of uttering
forged instruments and third-
degree grand theft.
Glenn Edwin Brown Jr., 17,
3994 Lincoln Road, Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary of a
dwelling and dealing in stolen
property.
Florida
Highway Patrol
*Randall Jovale Gordon, 21,
4811 Northwest 13th Court,
Lauderhill, was charged with
aggravated battery.


Donation will support


programs, grants


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Education Founda-
tion of Indian River County
received a $5,000 check from
the Merchants Association
of Florida.
The funds will be used to
support the operation of the
foundation's five core pro-
grams: the school supply
fund, sneaker exchange,
Great Ideas! grants, Indian
River regional science and
engineering fair, and teacher
development workshops.
For more than 20 years,
the association has re-
invested funds into the com-
munities it serves.
More than $3,250,000 has


been returned in the schol-
arships and funding many
worthwhile programs
throughout the associations'
service areas. The primary
focus of these re-invested
funds has been to support
education and children's
programs.
The Education Founda-
tion of Indian River County
operates completely sepa-
rately from the local school
district and is funded almost
entirely through private
donations and grants. The
foundation works closely
with the local school district
to prioritize program and
funding needs.

For more information, visit
www.edfoundationirc.org.


Photo courtesy of The Education Foundation
The Education Foundation received a $5,000 check from the Merchants Association of Florida. From left: Darren
Sylvia, Mandy Hall, John Rockhill, Cynthia Falardeau and Bill Usher


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If you have information about a crime,
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S


I'd


Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


r L'


AN


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JULY 3, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


IRants :


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Regarding felons

Years ago, lots of people died just to vote. Now they are
letting felons vote. Why can't felons work? Give them a
chance.

A response: Nobody's perfect

I am responding to a rant titled "Keep Criminals in Jail" in
the June 19 Hometown News.
This rant was obviously written by someone who has
absolutely no contact with anyone with a felony record.
Also, this person is someone who doesn't believe in second
chances.
Not a single person on the face of this earth is perfect. I
am sure this person has made mistakes and has been grant-
ed a second chance.
I am a convicted felon who spent more than five years in
jail for a mistake that I made. When I was released and
returned home, I was amazed at how difficult it would be to
enter society and move on with my life. I would say that
about 95 percent of the companies that I applied for
employment with, all had policies that wouldn't allow them
to hire a convicted felon.
Would I agree that there are people who are in prison who
don't want to change their lifestyles? Yes! However, I know
many, many more who want to change, but because they
are not permitted a second chance, they return to what they
know to survive. It is not the criminals, it is society that
holds them back.
I have written countless letters to Congress about this
issue. It is difficult not to feel that in our own country, felons
are not looked at equally. We have done the time for our
crimes, but even once out, we still, in some way, have to
serve time for something we want to put in the past.
Fortunately, for myself, I had a good support system and a
friend who offered to help. I have been home for two years
now and I currently own two businesses. There is a way out,
but for most, it is extremely difficult.
I used to feel the same way as the writer of that article
until I went into the system myself. Now when I drive by a
jail or prison, I automatically think about each person in
there and what they are currently going through and what it
will be like for them when released.
So please don't be quick to judge. Even other individuals
could have committed the crime spoken of in that rant, as
there is always a first time.

A laughing matter

It makes us laugh when public school teachers brag about
pupil performance and how things are improving in our
classrooms.
Compared with other nations around the globe, the U.S.
comes in almost last in the number of hours our children
spend in the classroom. It shows, because they also score
almost last in math, science and reading.

Keep your promises

When Barack Obama was candidate Obama, he promised
tax cuts for all but the very rich, but it turns out that there
are not enough "very rich" so the promise cannot be kept.
Quietly, the administration, through the congressional
budget office, has let it be known that Social Security recipi-
ents will not get a cost-of-living increase in 2010, that the
Social Security system is in much worse shape than previ-
ously thought, and that as Part B costs spiral upward, the
only option will be to significantly increase in premiums.

Raising rates is a big mistake

I just heard that Florida Power & Light wants another rate
increase. I want to say that I very seldom, if ever, write any-
body about subjects such as this.
We already keep our electricity at a bare minimum in
order to keep our bill down. What's next, shutting off the
water heater? People are barely able to stay in their homes
as it is.
As more people leave Florida to go elsewhere because
they are losing their homes (your rate increase will put
many people over the edge) you will have fewer customers
and your revenue will ultimately go down.
See RANTS, A8


HIometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2009, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # I Community Newspaper in
America in 2005, 2006, 2007. Ff
r One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. *
Steven E. Erlanger Pusher and C Frank McLaughlin GraphcArts
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Lee Mooty Genera Manager/CFO Adversng
Vernon D. Smith Managng Partner Carol Deprey-Zelenak passed Consut
Philip Galdys ........VP/Drecto o Operatons Heather Sorensen Donaldson ..Cassed Consut
TammyA. Raits n g Edtor Christine lannotti ............ passed Consut
Robin Bevlacqua Human Reources Eileen Huneycuttassed Consuta
Linda Dover Sales Manager Anna Snyder-Vasquez .........Classed Consutan
Patrick Cooney r Adver g Consultant Dolan Hoggatt .............. rcuaton Manager
Glenn Johnston r Adver ng Consultant Dawn Lingo ................. stct rcuaton M
KathyYoung r Advengnsultant Anne Checkosky Deputy Managng E
Lora Cooney Advertng Consutant Cliff Partlow Photographer
Megan Cheston Advertsng Consultant Jessica Tuggle Staff Reporter
Michele Muccigrosso .. Major Account Manager Anna-Marle Menhenott News C
Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Productn Manager Julie Cleveland Off Manager
Rita Zeblin agnaton Manager
Phone (772) 569-6767 CIRCULATION AUDIT BY
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Classified (800) 823-0466
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Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Celebrating in style


Youth Guidance 5- to 9-year-olds celebrated their springtime birthdays with
and Riverside Children's Theatre.


Don't panic if your computer crashes


computers can get
overwhelmed from
time to time.
I'm not saying that
computers can be over-
whelming, they can, but
that's not what this week's
column is about.
What I'm referring to are
the times when, for no
apparent reason, the
computer just stops
functioning and you can't
seem to do anything.
What most people don't
realize is just how much
stuff is going on in the
background at any given
time.
Every part of the comput-
er, from the keyboard to the
mouse to the monitor, has a
little program running in
the background that is in
charge of how that particu-
lar part functions. And they
all have to run together
harmoniously.
I'm not talking about just
a few little programs or
drivers. There are literally
thousands of things going
on in the background at any
given second and some-
times the operating system
can get overwhelmed.
Frankly, I'm surprised
computers even run at all
without crashing after five
minutes of up time.
I always have to smile
whenever I hear anyone
say, "I wasn't even doing


COMPUTE
. THIS
S SEAN MCCARTHY



anything and it just locked
up."
Sure, you weren't doing
anything, but the computer
is still as busy as a one-
armed paperhanger.
Consider this: even if you
are just sitting there, hands
completely off the mouse
and keyboard, the comput-
er is constantly (and I do
mean constantly) looking at
the keyboard and mouse for
any change. It's also re-
painting whatever's on the
screen 60 to 70 times a
second, checking to see if
it's time to start the screen
saver, listening to network
or modem connections for
incoming calls and more.
So even if you are not
doing anything, the
computer is still very busy
just waiting for you to do
something. And that's not
even considering the
hundreds of other things it
has to do just to keep the
desktop alive and stable.
That's why your computer
can sometimes become
overwhelmed and freeze
up.
So what do you do about


it when it happens? Let's go
through a common sce-
nario.
Let's say you are surfing
the Internet and you click a
link, the page loads and you
start reading. You get to the
bottom of the page and go
to click somewhere else, but
the pointer is just an
hourglass and you can't
click anything. Or, maybe
the pointer looks fine (no
hour glass) but still, nothing
happens when you click.
What do you do then?
First, don't panic.
It usually doesn't mean
the computer is messed up.
It usually means that it got
bogged down somewhere
and needs a "little nudge"
to get it back on track.
I usually try to get the
computer's attention by
trying a couple of different
keyboard commands. I'll hit
the escape key (usually at
the top left-hand side of the
keyboard) to divert the
machine's attention from
whatever it's stuck on.
Sometimes this all it takes
and sometimes not. If the
escape key doesn't change
anything I'll try the old
standard: CTRL +ALT + DEL
(aka the "three finger
salute") and see if I can
access the task manager.
But what if that doesn't
work?
Another thing to try


would be to reboot the
machine. Just press and
hold the power button until
the computer shuts down,
wait 10 to 20 seconds and
turn it back on. After the
machine restarts, things
should be back to normal
and you should have
control of your mouse
again.
I know powering off the
computer is not the
"proper" way to shut it
down but sometimes it's the
only way. If you can't click
anything, how are you
going to initiate a proper
shutdown?
Occasional lock ups and
other similar issues have
given Windows a bad name,
but I take it with a grain of
salt. Knowing there are so
many other things going on
in the background makes it
easier to understand why
your computer occasionally
freezes.
Frankly, the same thing
happens from time to time
with Macs, too. I've seen it
with my own eyes.
The issue is knowing
what to do when the
occasional lock up hap-
pens.

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


The skinny on skin cancer


t's summer in Florida
and the UV index is high.
Now is the time to
remember the sunscreen
and protect yourself against
all forms of skin cancer,
including melanoma, the
most serious.
Here is some information
on the most common types
of skin cancers and what to
look for. The information
comes from the American
Academy of Dermatology.
Actinic keratoses are pre-
cancerous lesions caused
by long-term exposure to
sunlight. They are most
commonly found on the
face, lips, ears, neck, scalp,
forearms and hands, the
areas most exposed to
sunlight. Keratoses are
often scaly, rough and
discolored.
Practice self-examination
and have someone else
check areas, such as your
scalp, that are hard to see.
If untreated, keratoses
can progress to more
serious types of skin cancer,
so any suspicious growth
should be looked at by a
dermatologist.
Basal cell carcinoma is
the most common type of
skin cancer and appears
frequently on the head,
neck and hands, and other
body parts as small, fleshy
bumps or nodules or red
patches. It may take years
for one to grow and if
untreated, it may begin to


A


bleed, crust over, heal and
begin to grow again. They
can extend below the skin
to nerves and bone and
cause local damage. Any
growths will be removed
and biopsied and treatment
will depend on a variety of
factors.
Squamous cell carcinoma
is the next most common
form of skin cancer. It is
typically found on the rim
of the ear, the face, lips and
mouth. It may also appear
as a bump or red, scaly
patch.
SCC can develop into
large masses and become
invasive and spread to
other parts of the body. It is
important to get early
treatment, when the cure
rate is 95 percent. Most
treatment options are in-
office procedures with a
local anesthesia, which is
minor, compared to the
disfigurement that can
result from ignoring it.
Malignant melanoma is
the most deadly form of
skin cancer. Every year, an
estimated 7,700 people die
from it. In the U.S., the
incidence of people
developing melanoma has


doubled in the past 30
years.
The American Academy
of Dermatology reports the
death rate is declining,
because people are seeking
treatment at an earlier
stage, although the inci-
dence of the disease
continues to rise, especially
in young adults and the
elderly.
Melanoma may appear
suddenly in or near a mole
or other dark spot. Any
changes in moles should be
examined by a dermatolo-
gist. See a dermatologist
immediately if you have a
growth that meets the
ABCD scale:
Asymmetrical: one side
doesn't match the other in
size, shape, color or
thickness.
Border irregularity: the
edges are ragged, scalloped
or poorly defined.
Color: the pigmentation
is not uniform and different
shades are present.
Diameter: most
melanomas are usually
greater then 6 mm, which is
the size of a pencil eraser,
but they can be smaller in
the early stages. That's why
any mole that is different
from the others or changes
should be examined, even if
it is small.
Of course, prevention is
the best plan. Use abroad-
spectrum sunscreen of at
least SPF 15, one that


protects against UVA and
UVB rays. Re-apply it often
and use it on your lips, ears
and other exposed areas,
even on cloudy days.
Avoid tanning salons and
tanning beds. There is no
safe way to tan, except with
artificial tanning products.
If you're going to be out
in the sun, wear a hat and
sunglasses, preferably the
wrap-around type that
protect the side of your
face, as well. Pretend you're
a movie star; they wear
sunglasses all the time.
For more information
about skin cancer, visit the
American Academy of
Dermatology Web site at
www.aad.org.

Shelley Koppel is unable
to endorse specific treat-
ments for disease. Any
protocols for treatment or
testing she discusses are
accepted standards of
medical practice as recom-
mended by agencies such as
the American Academy of
Pediatrics or the American
Cancer Society. When she
draws from personal
experience, those are her
experiences and are not
medical recommendations.
She is the former editor of
"Today's HealthCare"
magazine and a member of
the National Association of
Science Writers. E-mail
questions to skoppel@bell-
south.net.


Photo courtesy of Youth Guidance
volunteers at Vero Beach Art Museum













Business


Be sure to stock up your IRA HAPY


retirement statistics
show that today's
ericans are enjoy-
ing longer lives and cite
inflation as retirees' greatest
economic worry.
For that reason, a fixed
monthly income stream
may no longer be sufficient
to fund a satisfactory
lifestyle during retirement
years.
To protect against infla-
tion, the ability to grow
assets and retain the
purchasing power of money
is essential. Based on
historical performance,
that's where stocks may
offer an advantage.
By offering a combination
of capital growth and
dividend income, stocks
offer the ability to potential-
ly offset the eroding effects
of inflation.
Furthermore, recessions
typically associated with
bear markets (such as we are
in now) have often provided
some of the best opportuni-
ties to buy quality stocks at


FINANCIAL
COLUMNIST
I MARC TOMBERG



reduced prices.
Few investment vehicles
are of a longer-term nature
than individual retirement
accounts, and no other
financial asset has histori-
cally offered a higher return
over the longer term than
common stocks.
Ibbotson Associates, an
often-cited research firm,
reports that for the 10-year
period from 1998-2007,
small stocks offered an
annual total return of 10.6
percent and large stocks
offered an annual total
return of 7.3 percent,
compared to 5.9 percent for
long-term government
bonds and 3.5 percent for
Treasury bills.
These returns have been
remarkably similar over


most other longer-term time
periods.
If you reinvest dividends
within your IRA, returns can
be considerably greater.
Using Ibbotson's figures,
$1 invested in a large cap
broad index of U.S. com-
mon stocks on Jan. 1, 1995-
Dec. 31, 2005, with all
dividends reinvested, would
have grown to more than $2.
Remember, dividends and
capital gains accumulate in
your IRA on a tax-deferred
basis. If you sell stock in
your IRA for a gain, no tax is
due on that gain until you
retire and begin distribu-
tions, provided the gain is
reinvested back into your
IRA.
Diversification, widely
accepted as the best way to
minimize the risk of invest-
ing and achieve reasonable
returns, is easy to achieve
with the vast array of stocks
available among hundreds
of industries.
Moreover, stocks can be
easily liquidated to take


Food bank receives donation


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-The Treasure
Coast Food Bank, an organization
that works to eliminate hunger and
reduce food waste in Indian River,
Martin, Okeechobee and St. Lucie
counties, received a $7,500 donation
from the Wachovia Foundation.
The donation will help fund the
food distribution program to
approximately 170 agencies in four
counties on the Treasure Coast.
"Some parts of the food bank's
service area have been hit very hard
by skyrocketing unemployment and
foreclosure rates," said John Mee-
han, executive director of The
Treasure Coast Food Bank.
"Imagine providing groceries to
44,000 Treasure Coast residents
every month and another 155,000


meals and snacks for children,
seniors, the ill and impoverished at
soup kitchens and homeless shel-
ters.
"We are grateful to the Wachovia
Foundation for giving us some
additional resources to help meet
the nearly 100 percent increase in
demand for food assistance," he
said.
More than 2 million pounds of
food were distributed to the hungry
in 2008, providing approximately 1.3
million meals. The Treasure Coast
Food Bank also works with local,
state and national agencies during
times of disaster.
"The Wachovia donation comes at
a critical juncture," said Thom
Padrick, food bank board president
For more information, visit
www.treasurecoastfoodbank.org.


profits or reduce losses,
unlike many other invest-
ments that may lock in
investors for a particular
period of time or have
significant penalties for
early withdrawal.
A diversified, high-quality
portfolio of stocks can offer
the IRA investor both capital
appreciation and dividend
income.
Of course, investment
decisions should be made
only upon a full considera-
tion of your particular
financial situation. Consult
with an investment profes-
sional about the possibilities
of equities within your
personal portfolio and
please remember that past
performance does not
guarantee future results.

Marc P Tomberg is branch
manager at Raymond James
Financial Services. His office
is located in the Ryanwood
Plaza at 2140 58th Ave, Vero
Beach. He may be reached at
(772) 778-4399.


Students
From page A3
aggravated if their bill didn't pass,"
Jenny said.
"It was a lot of fun to learn so
much and be able to sit in the seats
and learn about the procedures,"
she said.
"I've never sat in such comfy
chairs before. They're (the repre-
sentatives) really lucky," Shellie said
with a laugh.
The 4-H Foundation, a private,
nonprofit organization that raises
funds and public support for 4-H
programs, paid 50 percent of the
students' cost to attend the pro-
gram, Mr. Cletzer said.
For more information about 4-H
clubs in Indian River County, or to
become involved in a club, call 4-H
Agent Adam Cletzer at (772) 770-
5030, or visit
http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu/4h/4h/W
elcome.html.


WE WANT





TO BE HEALTHY!



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SRP
I \,lunqh..: I ,,,,ul. lai )ini.inl Inn.Ii I. i r. lllll *. Il..I i l ll rn A Ili.n '..I. ,.
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772-562-2020 772-564-2070


The FLORIDA EYE INSTITUTE knows the value of quality eye care.
It's not only important to have professional, highly trained physicians, but also
to have a caring staff who will listen to your concerns. It is our goal to provide
excellent care for you and your family.
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To learn more about us, visit our website at: www.fleye.com
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L,7S Idin ivr ouevrd VroBec


Prtctn


Ik
th elt f


YorSi


TRASRECOS


Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach A7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







AB Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


Rants
From page A6
Greed never gets us anywhere. It's the
people who give that reap the rewards.
Give and you will reap the rewards. Take
away and you will ultimately fail. I am also a
home-based business owner and I give
plenty when people are in need. I do many


jobs for free if people cannot pay. For every
job I donate, I get three times the amount
from somewhere else as a reward.
Take this advice; it's good advice. Right
now is the time to give and help. If any-
thing, we should have rate decreases right
now. You can always raise them later when
the economy gets better. I know FPL is not
starving right now, but many Floridians
are!


OSLO URGENT CARI
Where you will only be seen by
Board Certified Emergency Room Physicians


FOR LIFE'S


INOR

ERG NCSW 9th St Oslo Rd
EIICBLIS 9 h a
without the wait

755 27th Avenue SW Suite 9 Vero Beach, FI 32968



772RENTLS 9 SALES



in"l RENTALS SALES


EAST STORE WEST


3717 10TH Ct.
across the street from
I.R. Medical Center


4005 20t


* BEDS SCOOTERS OSTOMY PRODUCTS
* SEAT LIFT CHAIRS BATHROOMS SAFETY
* WHEELCHAIRS EQUIPMENT
* DIABETIC/ORTHOPEDIC MEDICAL UNIFORMS
* OXYGEN MASTECTONQ4

WE DELIVER!

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th Street 13000 US Hwy 1 Supply
across from
Walmart For The Care You Deserve


Photo courtesy of The Club at Pointe West
Members of The Club at Pointe West in Vero Beach tee off on the sixth hole. The facility is
moving to an affordable private club membership from a semi-private club to better
meet the needs of the community.


The Club at Pointe West: new


program 'fore' new members


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH Golfers in
the area have a new opportu-
nity to get an affordable pri-
vate membership at The Club
at PointeWest inVero Beach.
Experienced and novice
golfers can take advantage of
this opportunity to partici-
pate in a family-friendly
establishment with a course
suited to their specific needs,
said Chuck Mechling, presi-
dent of PointeWest.
The program will include
full golf and social privileges
with no green fees through


Dec. 31, 2010.
The club is moving from
semi-private to private along
with this membership
change, Mr. Mechling said.
The change has come
about to better meet the
needs and desires of the cur-
rent club members and to
facilitate new member partic-
ipation, he said.
"This is all tied into com-
munity and we feel very
strongly about a cost effective
program especially now in
these economic times," said
Mr. Mechling.
The annual membership
dues are $4,950 plus tax.


Health Savings Accounts
with no monthly or
annual fee.


CALL ORVISIT TODAY:


571 Be
Vei
23
(=
ssss


Bachland Blvd 1450 US Hwy I
ro Beach Vero Beach
11-661 I 778-6713 u
Member FDIC
www.marinebankandtrust.com


Young professionals (under
50) have annual dues of
$3,712.50, or 75 percent of
regular annual dues.
Mr. Mechling said that 30 to
40 percent of the Pointe West
neighborhood have golf
memberships, but that num-
ber is rising among young
professionals.
A $5,000 non-refundable
initiation fee is required for
each new membership, but
will be waived for individuals
who join before July 31.
The Club has the largest
practice range in the county
that includes pitching and
chipping areas, sand traps,
putting greens and a wedge
tee.
"This is a unique opportu-
nity for folks in this area to be
members that maybe couldn't
be before and we're very excit-
ed about it," said Mark Cam-
marene, head golf profession-
al at the facility.
For more information about
The Club at Pointe West, call
(772) 770-3401 or visit
www.theclubatpointewest.co
m.


a 3 Finally a diet where...

MORE IS BETTER!!!


* New Construction Weekly Maintenance
* Service & Repair Free Consultations
* Leak Detection Full Renovations
772-878-8806
1919 SW South Macedo Blvd. Port St. Lucie, FL 34984
www.HarborBayPools.com Licensed & Insured RP-252555052


Medically supervised and self directed
programs available.

...Another HMR
success story r lv,.: ,Itn-lT I II S.
Anne came to us 1 year ago as an o .I II l rl \I: 11 II l 1 l II l
obese female with uncontrolled dia-
lost 70 pounds and her diabetes is R i ,l r ir I III I r
controlled with no medication Isn't
that fabulous These are the kinds of .
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We are changing lives. ( .
You have a lot to gain by losing weight!
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You could be our newest success sL,:.r The HMR Pr.:.grm ,i Urgen
Care West has options for everyone. Start your own success story today!
Ifr o're eadyto ry Smethng DffeentCallUs Tday


772-564-9384


IT ISN'T WISE TO WAIT TILL YOUR WISDOM TEETH START

To BOTHER YOU.
STUDIES RECOMMEND WISDOM TEETH BE REMOTVD BY THE TIME THE PATIENT IS A YOUNG ADULT


GUM DISEASE WHEN A WISDOM TOOTH PARTIALLY BREAKS THROUGH THE GUM'S SURFACE, BACTERIA
CAN GET UNDER THE FLAP, CAUSING INFECTION IN THE GUM.
CROWDING AN IMPACTED OR ERUPTING WISDOM TOOTH CAN PUSH ON ADJACENT TEETH, CAUSING
THEM TO BECOME CROOKED OR EVEN THEM STRUCTURALLY.
DECAY A WISDOM TOOTH THAT IS HARD TO CLEAN DUE TO ITS POSITION OR BECAUSE IT IS PARTIALLY
COVERED BY GUM TISSUE MAY COLLECT CAVITY CAUSING BACTERIA. THIS COULD ALSO LEAD TO DECAY
IN THE TOOTH NEXT TO IT.
POOR POSITION A WISDOM TOOTH THAT GROWS TOWARD THE CHEEK CAN IRRITATE NEARBY TISSUE. IF
AN ERUPTED TOOTH IS CROOKED, IT MAY BE HARD TO CLEAN AND CAN MAKE
IT HARD TO BITE DOWN.
CYST IF THE SAC THAT HOLDS THE CROWN REMAINS IN THE BONE, IT CAN FILL WITH
FLUID, FORMING A CYST THAT CAN DESTROY SURROUNDING BONE.


* Surgical Management of impacted third molar teeth along with anesthetic
management is a significant component of specialty training in Oral &
Maxillofacial surgery
* Oral & Maxillofacial surgery is the only dental specialty to have this
surgical procedure formally recognized within it's scope of clinical
procedures & parameters of care.
* Patients can be assured of the highest degree of surgical care in a
sterile environment

-4C, ... Dr. Colgan is Board Ccrtified b tlie
S- Anieicanr Board ol ORAL & MNANILLOFACI,\L
--R-- ~I IREO as \\ell as tile atMional Boaid
Sfor Derntal ,lnestlhesla
aw .^ -' Dr C(olgalln 5s ofiCe h.tas tilh latest hospital
S _l''.tgradte equIipmell nll t >- Ills clinicall i1 sn111( statl
lia e all itcutl\t ;d ad\aiic(t d tlallninl Il
_~ '. ^ .II," Dental ,Anestlhislaa


-7
F 772-770-9191
www.drcolgan.com
1000 37th Place, Suite 103 Vero Beach, Fl 32960


/ ''Y -- "-Dr. J. Andcl% Colgan & famil)
* Provider of a majority of Dental PPO's
(minimizes patients out of pocket costs)
* Multiple Interest Free payment options including Care Credit & Chase Health 2
(allows patient flexibility in terms of management of your co-pay)


i


Marine


~


A8 -Vero Beach


Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News


II I


" '"'I' ""'' '"' I ' I' I I


-7 ]


om6


vww










Library notes


The Indian River County
Main Library offers the fol-
lowing free programs.
Beginner calligraphy
classes take place Monday
mornings at 10 a.m. Two-
hour classes lasting eight
weeks require registration
and your own supplies.
Meets in the library's sec-
ond floor history room.
Pick up supply list at the
reference desk on the sec-
ond floor.
Zumba classes offered
every Thursday at 5:30 p.m.
in the library MultiMedia
room. Dance instructor,
Teresa, will offer hypnotic
Latin rhythms for a
dynamic work out.
Better breathing is
taught by yoga instructor,
Babaji, on Friday at 11:30
a.m., in the multimedia
room.
Music concerts are held
monthly. Free.
*Great Ideas Book Group


Science
From page A2
Robin Willoughby, an
assistant professor of bio-
logical science at IRSC, said
the scientific research can
be used in real-life situa-
tions.
Dr. Willoughby said dur-
ing the past several decades,
there have been numerous
instances of large numbers
of dolphins dying in the area
at the same time.
One part of possible
research into dolphin
deaths could involve deter-
mining if waters contain
dangerous compounds.
Marc Giulianotti, director
of chemical operations at
Torrey Pines, which is based
in Port St. Lucie, showed the
teachers methods of identi-
fying compounds in sam-
ples of waters.
He said he hopes the proj-
ect will help teachers show
students that science is
more than reading a book.


will meet the last Thursday
of each month. Discus-
sions will feature classic
literature excerpts from the
Great Books Foundation,
along with contemporary
short stories, poetry and
nonfiction essays. There is
minimal advanced reading
involved. Joel Nevins, the
moderator, has a strong
creative writing, literature
and philosophy back-
ground.
Bags to riches, go
green: New class contin-
ues on Wednesdays at 1:30
p.m. The library is going
green with this new idea to
reuse, recycle plastic bags
into fine art projects.
Taught by Jean, the class
will make book bags, beach
bags, computer carries,
mat minders, purses, bas-
kets, etc. Come join the fun
and save the planet. Ongo-
ing.
Karate: No-contact


"If we can expose them to
what we're doing when they
are in high school, hopeful-
ly, that will inspire them to
go to college," he said.
Edwin R. Massey, presi-
dent of IRSC, said inspiring
local students is crucial to
further development of the
area for biomedical
research.
"Developing interest in
biotechnology and under-
standing of the scientific
process plays an important
part in the development of a
skilled workforce for the
nationally recognized


classes, designed for
beginners, meet every
Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. Clas-
sical Chinese self-defense
taught by 7th degree black
belt, Shihan Master Jon
Cierri. Open to all ages;
ideal for family participa-
tion. On-going.
Tai chi: Classes held
Monday and Thursdays at
4 p.m. in the MultiMedia
room. Wear comfortable
clothing. Ongoing.
Yoga: Classes Friday
mornings at 10 a.m. and
Wednesday evenings at 6
p.m. Instructor Babaji is
from the Kashi School of
Yoga. Wear comfortable
clothing and bring a yoga
mat. Classes are held in the
MultiMedia room on the
first floor. Ongoing.
*Sign language for kids,
Wednesday 4 to 5 p.m. 5 to
12 year olds. Registration
not required.
Baby sign language,


Tuesday 10 to 11 a.m.
Birth to 18 months. Regis-
tration is not required.
*Pajama story time
Thursday 6-6:45 p.m., 2 to
8 year olds. Stories, songs,
dance and crafts. Pajamas
encouraged, but not
required.
Toddler story time, 10
to 10:30 a.m. 18 month to 3
year olds. Stories, songs,
dance and crafts.
Pre school story time,
Monday, 11 to 11:45 a.m.-
3 to 5 year olds. Stories,
songs, dance and crafts.
Journey to the moon,
Tuesday 4 to 5 p.m. third
through ninth graders.
Learn all about NASAs
upcoming lunar missions.
Expect experiments, crafts,
special guests and more.
Registration not required.
*Teen creative charac-
ters, Wednesdays at 4 p.m.
Debate, drama, role play,
improve and creative writ-


biotechnology firms that
have located in our region,
and will help to attract addi-
tional companies and high-
paying jobs," he said in a
press release.
Other scientists worked
with teachers on analyzing
DNA and testing for toxicity
in live cells. The teachers
will incorporate the
research methods into their
classes, Dr. Willoughby said.
The plan calls for the stu-
dents to spend time at IRSC
and work as teams to ana-
lyze water samples.


GOT MOLDf
*flT*rmr rin wa aram.rw wwr w mr
HIDDEN BEHIND WALLS ABOVE CEILINGS
SAMPLES SENT TO CERTIFIED LABS
CHINESE DRYWALL TESTING
MOLD BACTERIA ALLERGENS STAPH
K B&J Environmental Testing
S 772-562-6913


ing exercises. Classes are
free, ongoing and open to
all sixth through 12th
graders. Job training skills
are also available. A variety
of specials are planned, as
well as participation in
local events throughout
the year. Community serv-


ice hours are also available
for school credit.

The Indian River County
Main Library is located at
1600 21st St., Vero Beach.
For questions, call (772)
770-5060, Ext. 4121.
For Hometown News


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series


Fit for Life

Dr. Patrick Domkowski
Presents

Surgical Weight Loss
Thursday, July 9th, 6:30p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served


R
C
M
D
Patrick Domkowski, MD el
Board Certified in
General Surgery


Recipient of the
IRC Chamber of Commerce
2008 Industry Appreciation
Large Company of the Year Award.


Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
donday-Friday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.
r. Domkowski also accepts patients
who had the LapBand done
elsewhere and require follow up.

Sebastian
River
Medical Center

Setting te Standard forHospital Can
Since 1974


13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian (lust North of Roseland Rd.)
www.sebastianrivermedical.com


iL. ir-Jir-' l--i00001'i INVENTORY OBTAINED FROM LJlFl'r3r3r3r3.I
i DRUG DEALERS SEIZED ASSETS E


AUCTION

U To be liquidated piece by piece regardless of cost or value! Together
U with general order merchandise which constitutes the majority.
U











INVENTORY INCLUDES

S oriental rugs in all sizes including fine Persians for the collector, Lithographs from Dali, Chagall, Picasso & others, French living R

room sets, Mahogany armoirs, bronze figurines & wildlife, French & English writing desks, Italian tapestry's, oil paintings, antiques 1-
- from Europe & the orient, Tiffany style lamps, Wrought iron beds, porcelain vases & bowls, Gilt framed mirrors, Diamond, emerald, 12
.CSapphire, & Ruby rings, RolexWatches, Bracelet& Necklaces including a large selection of estate pieces. I.
THIS IS A PRIVATELY HELD AUCTION AND IS NOT AFFILIATED WITH A GOVERNMENT AGENCY.
S FREE ADMISSIONvTerms: Cash, Check, Charge. Items Subject to error or omissions 15% Buyers Premium
b For more information call 770-454-9201. Auctioneer#AB2762, License# AB2686
3 Jrlgs i cl B
UEI J 0 [A 0 0 0 EU 0 0 0 EU 0 EDLP PLPLPLPfPLPLPbr r-& PLPlc r-pi-s I FBI
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U omstMhgn rorboz iuie idie rnh&Egihwiigdss tla aetys i anigatqe
fo u roe&teoin~faysyelms ruh rnbdpreanvss&bws itfae irrDaod mrlI





Marbl~ ~~letoprI~ombaycabi~inetCippnaehis ag rnefutis rne&cytlcadlesadoe


Meet Your Local Investment Professional


EDUCATION

EXPERIENCE

MATURITY





CAN MAKE A

DIFFERENCE


Marc P. Tomberg


* Branch Manager, Raymond James Financial Services, Inc.
* Ranked in Top 5% Among All Raymond James Financial Advisors
* Serving Clients in Indian River County for 16 Years
* Raymond James Leaders Council 2004-2009
* Recognized in Local and National Publications



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Friday, July 3, 2009


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A1O*Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


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Beachside boasts fun, history


By Tammy Roberts
Roberts@hometownnewsol.com
With the Indian River to
the west and the Atlantic
Ocean to the east, Brevard
County's beachside com-
munities offer a plethora
of enjoyable activities for
visitors and residents
alike.
So, instead of traveling
elsewhere this summer,
consider a visit to the
Space Coast, while spend-
ing less cash and gaining a
new appreciation for Bre-


vard's beloved beaches.
While Melbourne Beach
is known for its small-town
feel and casual atmos-
phere, it is also the coun-
ty's oldest beachside com-
munity, established in
1883, according to the
town of Melbourne Beach's
Web site, www.mel-
bournebeachfl.org.
In 1921, the original Mel-
bourne Causeway was
built, connecting Mel-
bourne Beach to the main-
land via what is now
known as Indialantic.


Some of the town's earli-
est buildings (or replicas
of the originals), such as
the Ryckman House, the
Melbourne Beach Post
Office and the town's com-
munity chapel, still stand
today.
For a deeper look into
the town's history, stop in
the long-standing Old
Town Hall History Center
at 2373 Oak Street, which
is open Saturdays from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m.
See BEACHSIDE, All


L A B OY

FURNITURE GALLERIES


'Parrots' raise funds


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
The Treasure Coast Parrot
Head Club raised $12,811 for
the American Cancer Society
and won seven awards for
participating in the 2009
Relay for Life event in May at
Tradition Field in Port St.
Lucie, including first place for
best overall team.
The awards were presented
in June during the Relay for
Life appreciation night at the
stadium, which was followed
by a St. Lucie Mets baseball
game.
This year marked the
largest fundraising in the
club's history and the club's
third year participating in
Relay for Life.
The club chose "Peter Pan"
as its theme in the event,
titled the "St. Lucie Children's
Storybook Relay."
All teams participating in
this event raised a total of


more than $104,000 for the
American Cancer Society.
The club also won first
place for best team costume,
best team banner and best
overall campsite, second
place for funniest campsite,
third place for best decora-
tions and best mission state-
ment.
All awards were judged by
cancer survivors and mem-
bers of other teams partici-
pating in the event.
One of the ways the club
raised money for the charity
was to sell parrot-ice, a Parrot
Head version of snow cones.
Children of club members,
who are called "keets,"
manned the concession
stand during the fundraising
event.
The club is a Florida non-
profit corporation with 188
members from Melbourne to
Jupiter For more information,
visit www.treasurecoastpar-
rotheadclub.com.


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News


] ;HEEll HJll







Friday, July 3, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach Al 1


.A .-,--- ,.- -. "


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Chuck Beahan and his son, Morgan, 16, of Melbourne try their luck to catch a fish.


It's For You!"


Beachside
From page Al 0
If fishing is your forte,
Melbourne Beach is home
to some of the county's
most popular fishing
spots, both along the
beach and in the Indian
River Lagoon.
Rent a kayak, charter a
boat or throw out a line
from the Melbourne Beach
Pier.
Sebastian Inlet State
Park, at the south end of
A1A, doubles as a popular
fishing area, as well as a
recognized surfing spot for
locals.
If you're looking to get
away without technically
leaving the county, pack
up the kids and the camp-
ing gear and spend a few
nights under the star-filled
sky at Long Point Park near
the Indian River County
line.
Both tents and RVs are
permitted, and many
campsites back the Indian
River Lagoon.
Heading north from Mel-
bourne Beach, there are a
variety of other ways to
stay active.
Paradise and Boardwalk
beaches in Indialantic are
well-known hot spots,
while the newly renovated
Hightower Beach Park in
Satellite Beach is sched-
uled to be completed by
late summer.
Sea turtle nesting season
in Brevard began June 1
and guided hatchling tours
are a must-see.
For information, visit the
Sea Turtle Preservation
SocietyWeb site, www.sea-
turtlespacecoast. org.
From jet skiing and boat-
ing to wakeboarding and
canoeing, the Space Coast
is also known for its water
sports. But some residents,
who have lived here all
their lives, rarely take
advantage of their loca-
tion.
"I really don't get out
there and experience all
that this area has available
as much as I'd like to," said
Tanya Lawson, a Satellite
Beach resident and moth-
er of two college students.
"My husband bought me a
kayak for our anniversary,
and our plan is to take it
out a lot more this sum-
mer. We really are lucky to
live in such a beautiful
place."
If the cost is keeping you
away, owning one of these
watercrafts is not a
requirement. There are
dozens of vendors from
Melbourne Beach north to
Cape Canaveral that rent
by the hour or by the day.
When the sun gets too
hot, another option is to
bring the family out for a
day of shopping along
Indialantic's Fifth Avenue,
which is home to a variety
of surf shops, beauty
salons, restaurants and
home d6cor stores.
To maintain your exer-
cise level, trade walking
for bicycling.
Covering nearly 27 acres
of property, Gleason Park
in Indian Harbour Beach
features a bike path, exer-
cise trail, children's play-
ground and public pool.
Nearby, the city of Satel-
lite Beach continues to
work toward its goal of cre-
ating an entirely walkable
community with increased
sidewalks and widened


streets.
"There is so much that
our community offers; we
want people to be able to
enjoy it on foot, while still
remaining safe," said
Satellite Beach Mayor
Mark Brimer.
For more information
about Brevard's beachside
communities, visit the Mel-
bourne-Palm Bay Area
Chamber of Commerce,


Melbourne, or call (321)
724-5400.
Sebastian Inlet State Park
is at 9700 S. AIA, Mel-
bourne Beach. Call (321)
984-4852 or visit
www.floridastateparks.org
/sebastianinlet.
Long Point Park is at 700
Long Point Road, Mel-
bourne Beach. Call (321)
952-4532 or visit
www. campingspace-


1005 E. Strawbridge Ave., coast.com.


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach -Al 1


www.H hometown NewsOL.com






A12 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News






Vero Beach


Dining & VB



Ente WtainNme t
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 3, 2009


C classified

reg-a


VERO VIBE
BARBARA
YORESH




Seeing

past helps

prepare

for future

L ike many people who
live in Florida, I came
om someplace else.
And like some transplants, I
still tend to think of that
elsewhere, in my case New
England, as "home."
Even though I've lived in
this state almost half my life,
I think the reason we
"naturalized" Floridians
retain strong ties to our
previous home states is
because it is where we grew
up.
Novelist Thomas Wolfe
once wrote, "You can't go
home again," but I think
there is an unbreakable bond
to one's original home and
friendships that are more
strongly forged in our youth
than in our latter years.
So, seven weeks before my
60th birthday, I decided to go
home.
I needed to see the places
and people who helped form
the early fabric of my life. I
needed to revisit my child-
hood haunts and friends. I
needed to go back more than
half a century in time.
I wanted one look back at
where my conscious life
began, in an effort to better
understand where I am still
headed in act III of my life.
The husband I married 18
months ago accompanied
me back to my childhood
roots. I wanted him to see
and know how I came to be
"me."
I was born in NewYork
City and lived there until age
4, at which time my family
moved to a tiny Massachu-
setts town on the New
Hampshire border.
Winchendon, Mass.,
incorporated in 1764, was
(and still is) known as "Toy
Town" because in the late
1800s and early 1900s, there
were more toy manufactur-
ers there than anywhere else
in the country.
For a 4-year-old with a 2-
year-old sister, the cultural
shock of moving from
Manhattan to a bucolic town
of 6,000 residents was an
easy transition. What
awareness did we have of the
Empire State Building or
Macy's and Gimbels?
A large field across the
See FUTURE, B3


Blues

musician

releases

new CD
By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
SEBASTIAN It's a
musical genre with roots in
West Africa that first
emerged here following
Abraham Lincoln's Eman-
cipation Proclamation.
"The blues" is a unique
musical style featuring spe-
cific chord and note pro-
gressions, as well as various
regional influences.
Though it's a product of
African-American culture
and experience, whites,
too, have fallen under its
magical spell, because the
blues is about life in all its
gore and glory.
Sebastian resident Ernie
Southern is a well-known
Delta blues specialist who
writes his own music and
plays a traditional National
Reso-Phonics resonator
guitar.
He released a new CD on
June 1 that is already creat-
ing a buzz within the blues
community.
"Every Day Is a Fight" is
an 11-track compilation of
originally-composed songs
that Mr. Southern
describes as "progressive"
Delta blues.
"I'm not ignoring what I
know and love, but I'm also
trying to grow the blues,"
he said.
Mr. Southern has a local


Pnoto courtesy ot Ernie Soutnern
This is the cover of the latest CD, released on June 1, from local blues musician Ernie
Southern and his band.


following of fans who can't
get enough of his blues
style, which originated in
the Mississippi Delta
region.
Delta blues music usual-
ly includes harmonicas and
slide guitar, in which the
guitar is fretted using a bot-
tle neck or knife. Doing so
produces chords that near-
ly whine.
With his band, the


"Deltaholics," Mr. Southern
has added percussion and,
for the new CD, addressed
topical subjects in exami-
nation of a worrisome
economy.
"It's all personal and it's
from things in my life. I
guess it's timely now.
"And when I play, people
say you've touched me, and
that's very rewarding," Mr.
Southern said.


w- ~- U
f- --^


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.. .... .&.... .,












"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


The title cut explores the
difficulties of just trying to
get through the day, while
"I Wanna Kill Somebody"
figuratively expresses the
frustrations we are all sub-
ject to during the course of
aday.
"The blues is supposed
to be about the truth, but
it's also a catharsis to get
you over those blues. It's
See BLUES, B2


Out & about


FRIDAY, JULY 3
*Vero Beach invites
artists of all ages to submit
artwork for the 90th
anniversary celebration
poster which will be used
for the city's 90th anniver-
sary celebration on Friday,
Oct. 16 from 5:30 to 8:30
p.m. The theme of the
artwork must be historical,
relating to the 90-year
development and culture of
the city. Submitted images
may be horizontal or vertical
and electronic images only
will be accepted. Artwork
must be 18 inches by 24
inches at 300 dpi and must
include the artist's signature
within the work, but no
headline or copy on the
artwork. Images may be
submitted by e-mail to
maria@mainstreetver-
obeach.org or on a CD with
pertinent contact informa-
tion mailed to: Main Street


Vero Beach; 2036 14th Ave.,
Suite 103; Vero Beach, FL
32960. The deadline for
submissions is July 3 by 5
p.m. For assistance with
digital image preparation or
other questions, contact
Sharon Morgan at ircpubli-
cart@yahoo.com.

MONDAY, JULY 6
Riverside Children's
Theatre is offering its 30th
year of summer performing
arts camps for area
children with a variety of
programs for children ages
4-18. All camps take place at
the Agnes Wahlstrom Youth
Playhouse, located at 3280
Riverside Park Drive in Vero
Beach. Advanced theatre arts
workshop gives youngsters 8
and up an opportunity to
learn new theatre skill.
During one-week sessions,
10 actors are introduced to
mime and improvisation


during the first week and
scene study in week two.
Sessions are held from 9
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. Fee is $95
per session and scholarships
are available to qualifying
families. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 234-8052.

FRIDAY, JULY 10-
SUNDAY, JULY 18
SRiverside Children's
Theatre production of
"Honk, Jr.," an updated
ugly duckling story from the
Hans Christian Anderson
classic tale, will be presented
on the Waxlax Stage of
Riverside Theatre, 3280
Riverside Park Drive in Vero
Beach. Directed by Kevin
Quillinan, with music
direction by Deborah
Quillinan. Performances on
July 10, 11 and 17 are at
7:30 p.m. and July 11, 12
and 18 at 1:30 p.m. The


show is suitable for family
audiences of all ages and the
musical is set in the English
countryside and features
Ugly, a duckling who
discovers his inner beauty
when he becomes a swan,
and other avian and
barnyard creatures. Tickets
are $8. For more information
or to reserve tickets, call the
box office at (772) 231-6990
or visit online at www.river-
sidetheatre.com.

SATURDAY, JULY 11
The Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art presents a one-
day print workshop with
artist Mary Segal from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. The workshop
entitled "Focus on Flowers"
is a monotype print process,
in which participants will
print directly from fresh
flowers and other botanical

See OUT, B3


Pf4wCUt9 ^ete deattcd





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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


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Blues
From page B1
not about crying in your
beer, it's about getting past
what you are feeling and it's
why, when people listen to
the blues, they usually get up
and dance whether they're 8
or 80," Mr. Southern said.
Finding "the blues" was
not Mr. Southern's first musi-
cal stop. The former Long
Island, N.Y. resident got
started musically singing
with a doo-wop group called
Nick & the Nacks, which
became well-known in that
area and opened for artists
such as Jay and the Ameri-


cans and Little Anthony and
the Imperials.
A recording contract deal
was interrupted by the Viet-
nam War and Mr. Southern
entered the Navy, where he
served on the USS Enterprise
in photo intelligence.
While at sea, he studied
classic blues and taught him-
self to play Delta-style guitar.
Later, he enrolled in a Cali-
fornia music school.
For years Mr. Southern
perfected his musical tech-
nique and in 1979, he moved
to Fort Lauderdale where he
worked with bands for
almost 20 years before going
solo.
By this time, he had


IDiVIVMe: M \OiA-Sw 54:30-10:00 r


Phone: 772-770-0835 Fcx: 772-7
713 17th Street
Vero Beach, Florida3 32960


70- 1


Se- OLAI Cidff Ce-ltificrte- Spe-ciA5 OV
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exchanged his bass guitar for
the steel-string National and
returned to his beloved Delta
blues.
"I've been in jazz and rock
bands and studied all kinds
of music. Blues is the feeling
and a bunch of different feel-
ings. This CD is a new direc-
tion for Delta blues.
"It's song-oriented rather
than a lot of (instrumental)
solos. I'll probably get some
flack from (blues) purists but
I'm doing what I wanted to
do," he said.
Although the CD has been
out less than a month, it is
already getting considerable
air play as far away as Cali-
fornia and Europe.
"We've been busy playing
up and down the coast of
Florida and we've got a gig
coming up on Daufuskie
Island, near Hilton Head in
South Carolina.
"We're working on getting
to Europe and trying to get
someone to book us there,"
Mr. Southern said.
His widespread network of
music connections is further
enhanced by those of his
wife, Franni Howe-Southern,
who for decades has promot-


ed music festivals and books
national acts (including his
band) to perform at Earl's
Hideaway Lounge in Sebast-
ian.
Though life on the road as
a musician is a challenge,
according to Mr. Southern,
he willingly makes the
choice.
"You have to have lived it
and most likely, you're not
going to be famous or make a
lot of money and it's hard
work.
"Blues is a feeling and it's
very, very honest. Either you
can do it or you can't," he
said.
Mr. Southern is also a reg-
ular performer at Bodega
Blue and other area venues.
He and the Deltaholics will
be featured at famed House
of Blues in Orlando Aug. 21
and 22. A party to celebrate
the release of his "Every Day
Is a Fight" CD will be held at
Earl's Hideaway on July 25.
For more information
about Ernie Southern and his
music, call (772) 801-6099 or
visit online at
www.erniesouthern.com.


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News


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DAILY HAPPY
HOURll


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14







Friday, July 3, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach B3


Future
From page B1
street with buttercups and
wild irises; a brook to catch
minnows and salamanders
and a hill to sled down in the
winter was the best play-
ground any kid could want.
For my parents, the
transition must have been
nearly cataclysmic; a couple
of NewYork City Jews now
living in a town where the
most imposing structure was
St. Mary's Catholic Church.
We were not in Kansas
anymore, to borrow from
Dorothy in Oz.
But, despite the somewhat
screwy demographic our
background presented to
those native Yankees, living
there became, as my 93-year-
old mother still says, "the best
and happiest years of our
lives."
Growing up inWinchendon
during the 1950s and'60s was
akin to the old TV show
"Mayberry" starring Andy
Griffith. I lived in the New
England version of Mayberry
and we had our own versions
of Sheriff Andy Taylor and
Deputy Barney Fife.
Winchendon was safe back
then maybe it still is, located
so far from urban areas.
As a very young girl, my
best friend, Paula, and I rode
our bikes for miles, some-
times venturing across the
state line into New Hamp-
shire.


Out
From page B1
materials to create original
prints. Non-toxic, water-based
inks will be used and partici-
pants will complete several
images or a series of related
images. This workshop is
suitable for all levels, with no
prior printing experience
required, although a familiari-
ty with drawing would be
helpful. Most materials will be
included and students should
bring a lunch and beverage.
Cost is $150 per student and
$140 for museum members.
To register or for more
information, call Ellyn
Giordano at (772) 231-0707,
Ext. 116.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 15
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art's summer art trip


We set off on adventures
and were gone all day. Our
parents never worried and it's
not because they were lax or
unfit it was just that safe a
time and place.
We'd venture into the
woods to find old cellar holes,
ancient family cemeteries
and even abandoned old
homes.
We called it "house haunt-
ing" and sometimes we
spooked ourselves into
making a speedy getaway
while we laughed hysterically.
Other times, we'd look for
elusive lady's slipper flowers
or trillium, which we'd pick to
bring to our mothers.
After school, we'd often ride
up to the dairy farm and help
them milk the cows.
On this visit, the two chums
reunited; one almost 60, the
other almost 63. Once again,
we visited that dairy farm.
The farmers who welcomed
us in our youth were still there
and, wonder of wonders,
remembered us and our
parents.
The cows are gone, sold a
few seasons ago when it
became too much for three
brothers in their 70s to milk
them twice a day, 365 days a
year.
But there is a dairy bar at
the farm that sells unbeliev-
ably delicious homemade ice
cream in flavors you've never
heard of and we enjoyed a
cone as we reminisced.
With each lick of that
luscious cone, I wondered


reservations are now being
taken for a day of art and
theater on Wednesday, July
15. Participants will travel
from the museum via motor
coach to West Palm Beach to
see a one-of-a-kind exhibition
entitled "Disney: The Music
Behind the Magic" at the
Norton Museum of Art. The
exhibition explores Disney's
innovative use of music. A
gourmet lunch will be served
at Manalapan's Callaro's
restaurant followed by a
performance of the musical
"Some Kind of Wonderful"
playing at Florida Stage. The
price for the all-inclusive trip
is $189 per person and space
is limited. For more informa-
tion, call Dane Roberts at
(772) 231-0707, Ext 209.
THROUGH JULY 15
The Cultural Council of
See OUT, B4


when the huge white barn,
now so old and decrepit,
might one day just collapse.
My house has changed.
Subsequent owners made
hideous architectural
"improvements" which, to
my eyes, are an assault on an
elegant pre-CivilWar struc-
ture. I can barely stand to look
at it; stately columns removed
for incongruous brick
stanchions.
The gorgeous formal flower
gardens are gone. But my pet
parakeet Mickey, who died in
May 1962, is still buried there,
unbeknownst to the house's
present owners.
But I remember it all; the
way it was then.
I have not lived in that town
since the summer of 1966.
But I remember those
magical years and all those
unforgettable town charac-
ters in what was, as I now tell
my children and grandchil-
dren, "the tail end of the
olden days."
The town and I have
changed. Those I once knew
there are mostly gone or in
their graves. There has been a
long passage of time.
But memories are durable
and retrievable things. They
all return when we go home.




EDITION
for
"SECOND TIM

ROUND"
(comedy by Henry Denker)
7p.m. July 6,12, & 13
Roles:
3 Men, 3 Women
Rges 30-65
Production 9/17 27
Director:
George Carabin
Casting:
Sarah Morley |

Iero Feach
76eaore cgdu
2020 San Juan Ave.
772-562-8300
www.verobeachtheatreguild.com
Handicap facilities


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


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WHO SAYS HISTORYEXHIBITS HAVE TO BE SERIOUS?
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ON SATURDAYJULY 11 NOON-4pm
EXHIBIT RUNS THROUGH OCTOBER'09
FREE for kids under 6! 6+up $3 (per person) 7/11
at the St. Regional History Center
for info call Brynn Batsche 772.462.1891
414 Seaway Drive, South Bridge @ Museum Pointe Park, Fort Pierce


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located just north of Oslo Road on 27th Avenue
MONDAY SATURDAY 10AM ??? SUNDAY 12PM -10PM 21 & OLDER NO SMOKING




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Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


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Out
From page B3
Indian River County presents
"A Fabulous Foursome"
featuring the art of Judy
Burgarella, Sue Gwinn,
Barbara Landry and Rita
Ziegler on view through July
15 at the Indian River County
Courthouse located at 2000
16th Ave., downtown Vero
Beach. The exhibit is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call the Cultural
Council at (772) 770-4857

THROUGH FRIDAY, JULY 24

Riverside Children's
Theatre summer program for
children ages 4-7, called
Beginning Stages, will have an
"It's a Small World" theme for
the weekday enrichment
program held from 9 a.m. to
noon. Each week of the five-
week program will salute a
different part of the world
through literature and music.
Beginning Stages is an
introduction to the performing
arts program, which uses age-
appropriate literature and
music with a showcase
performance for parents each
Friday. The fee is $85 per
session and the theatre has
scholarships available. For


_71


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LARGE FLORIDA MANGOS 99C EA VIDALIA ONIONS 99C LB
VERO BEACH RUBY FLAME GRAPEFRUIT $100 EA.
(TASTING SAMPLES AVAILABLE)

10% OFF ENTIRE
PURCHASE
Cannot be used with HTN Gift Certificates W/ Ad Exp 7/10/09


more information, call the
Riverside Children's Theatre
office at (772) 234-8052.

THROUGH FRIDAY, JULY 31

S"Art Goes Green!" at the
Artists Guild Gallery through-
out July, as gallery artists
showcase works created from
recycled objects including
glue, sticks, paint, feathers,
fabric, hardware and more.
Newly-installed traditional art
will also be on display in a
wide array of mediums and
styles. The exhibit is free and
open to the public. The Artists
Guild Gallery is located at 44
Royal Palm Point in Vero
Beach. Summer hours are
Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
and on Saturday from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 299-1234.

THROUGH JULY 2009

Riverside Children's
Theatre, 3280 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. "Big
River" will be performed at
Anne Morton Theatre at 7:30
p.m., July 24, 25 and 31; also
at 1:30 p.m. July 25, 26 and
Aug. 1. Appropriate for ages 7
and up. For more information
call (772) 231-6990 or (772)
234-8052.

SATURDAY, AUG. 1

The Vero Beach Art Club
has issued a call to artists for
the successful "Art Trail Tour"
set for Dec. 5 from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. This tour visits 10
artist's studios and gives
artists an opportunity to meet
directly with art enthusiasts
and sell their artwork. This
event kicks off the Vero Beach
Art Club season and is widely
promoted and advertised. The
selection process is open to all
talented artists living in Vero
Beach who meet certain
requirements and who are
willing to make their homes
accessible to the public. The
application fee is $20 and the
deadline to enter is Aug. 1.
Those interested may pick up
an application form at the
Vero Beach Art Club offices
located at the Vero Beach
Museum of Art at 3001
Riverside Park Drive in Vero


Beach or by calling (772) 231-
0303 for more information.

THROUGH SATURDAY,
SEPT. 19

SVero Beach Opera and the
Majestic Theatre present
"Met Summer Encores" in
high-definition, showing of
some of the best of the
Metropolitan Opera's pro-
grams. Tickets for each
performance are $12 for
adults. The summer series
line-up includes "Eugene
Onegin" by Tchaikovsky on
July 18; "La Boheme" by
Puccini on Aug. 8; "La Fille Du
Regiment" by Donizetti on
Aug. 22; "Barber of Seville" by
Rossini on Sept. 12; and
"Madame Butterfly" by Puccini
on Sept. 19. All encore
performances begin at 10 a.m.
Tickets are available at the
Majestic Theatre box office
located at 940 14th Lane off
U.S. 1 in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 770-
0773.

THROUGH OCT. 25

The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "Rooted in
Tradition: Art Quilts from the
Rocky Mountain Quilt
Museum" in its Homes
Gallery in an exhibit spon-
sored by the Patricia M. Patten
endowment. There is no
admission charge to view this
exhibit or any of the muse-
um's other summer/fall
exhibitions. The exhibit
chronicles the history of art
quilts from 1980 to the
present in a movement which
brought the quilts from the
bed to the wall. Sixty-four
quilts in the collection reflect
the change from traditional
repeated block designs to
more free-spirited, edgy art
forms. The Vero Beach
Museum of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-0707

NOW THROUGH FALL 2009

SThe Vero Beach Museum
of Art announces free
admission to all art exhibits
now through fall. All visitors


See OUT, B5


~


.1......


B4 Vero Beach


Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT



Great memories, groovy outfits mark nation's birthday


Hello smart shoppers. I
have some news I must
share with you. I am
recuperating from major
surgery. Right now I am
extremely weak. Please bear
with me as past columns
will be repeated until I can
move on.
his week I remem-
bered a July Fourth we
celebrated in the early
'70s when we lived in
Somers, Conn. Men were
wearing flowered shirts and
flowered pants, very
Hawaiian.
We were invited to my
cousin's for a big celebra-
tion. I decided we all
needed something special
to wear. After everyone
agreed to flowered pants, I
got busy sewing endlessly.
We arrived at the party,
the six of us, wearing royal
blue pants adorned with
large white tropical flowers,
white T-shirts and puca
shell necklaces. Everyone
flipped when they saw us. I
remember my dad saying,
"This guy's gotta' love you
to wear pants like that."
Those outfits were
nothing but fun. On the
way home from the party,
we stopped at a trailer-style
diner. Bill dropped me off,
along with my daughter


Kimberly, 10, Guy, 5-1/2,
and Steve, 3-1/2. When we
entered the restaurant, I
noticed a young man facing
the door talking to and
trying to impress two
young girls sitting opposite
him. He glanced up and
then did a double take but
when my husband and my
son Billy, 12-1/2 entered
wearing the same outfits. It
really blew his pitch.
"I can't stand this, you've
gotta turn around and look
at this," he yelled. The older
kids pretended embarrass-
ment, but when I suggested
we wear our outfits to go to
the mall, no one objected.
We would walk hand-in-
hand-in-hand, spanning
the walkway, almost
skipping and swinging our
arms as heads would turn
and people would laugh
and each kid felt so very
special.
Try something just for
fun. It will lift your spirits
and the spirits of everyone
else around you.

FINGER LICKIN'S

When my husband came
home from a business trip
with this recipe, a special in
a luncheonette he had
visited, he made it for


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru
ARLENE BORG

dinner. The kid


doneness.
Serve on rolls spread with
mayo and topped with fried
onions and tomatoes.
Shake on some hot sauce.

SOUTHERN CAVIAR
Is thought (NIB)


this dinner was fun. They
could even make it them-
selves.
Cubed steaks are expen-
sive and usually tough.
Purchase a bottom or top
round roast and ask the
butcher to trim the fat and
make it into cubed steaks.

Cubed steaks
Meat tenderizer, un-
seasoned
Sliced onions
Mayonnaise, regular,
low-fat or fat-free
Sliced tomatoes
Hot sauce
Steak or hotdog rolls

Sprinkle steaks with
tenderizer. Press into meat
and allow to sit for 10
minutes. Slice meat into
strips 1/2-inch wide and 2-
inches long.
Saute onions in cooking
spray or canola oil; set
aside. Film skillet with
canola oil; saute steaks over
high heat, to desired


Recipe by Margo Kelly
and daughter, Nicole
Cheyne

One 14 to 15-1/2 ounce
cans each of shoe peg
corn, black eyed peas and
black beans (all drained
and rinsed)
1 can Rotel brand diced
tomatoes and green
chiles
3 Roma tomatoes,
chopped
1 bell pepper, chopped
(orange or yellow)
6 green onions (scal-
lions), chopped
8 ounces bottled zesty
Italian dressing
2 sprigs fresh cilantro,
chopped*

Mix together, chill for at
least 2 hours or overnight.
Serve with tortilla chips.
Note: Shoe peg corn can
be found in large super-
markets near the canned


for each additional book
($15 plus $2). Send to:
Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W
Port St. Lucie Blvd, No. 149,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, money order, Visa,
Master Card or Paypal
accepted or visit Borders in
the Treasure Coast Square
Mall in Jensen Beach, Books
a Million in Boynton Beach
or Vero Book Center in Vero
Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.n
et or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove
.net.


760 S. US 1 VERO BEACH
778-5461
1. C4ALLE SPECIAL
3 egg omelette with your choice of three items.
Served with potatoes or grits and toast ....... 6.29
2. ON THE GO SANDWICH
English muffin or toast with ham, bacon or sausage & eggs. ........ $2.69
3. TREASURE CHEST
Breakfast steak with eggs, potatoes or grits and toast............. 6.99
4. S.O.S
Cream chip beef gravy over toast .............. ......... $4. 99
5. FRESH START BRE4AFAST o
2 eggs, potatoes or grits, toast. ............... ............2.50
Mon: Closed Tues-Fri: Breakfast 6:30-11am, Lunch 11am-3pm
Sat: Breakfast 7:30-11am, Lunch 11-3pm Sun: Breakfast only 7:30-1 pm
South Vero Square Shopping Center (Between Publix & Movie Gallery)


Out
From page B4

are asked to stop at the front
visitor's desk to pick up a
complimentary admission
ticket for admission. Museum
hours are Monday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. and Sundays from 1-4:30
p.m. The museum will be
closed on Mondays from
Memorial Day through Labor
Day. The Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 231-
0707.

ART GALLERIES

Artists Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach. Hours: 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday, Saturday 11
a.m.-3 p.m. Call (772) 299-
1234 or visit
artistsguildgalleryverobeach.c
om for upcoming events.
The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square,


Vero Beach. By appointment
only. (772) 388-4071.
SGallery 14, 1911 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 562-
5525
The Laughing Dog
Gallery, 2910 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772)
234-6711
Lin Roller Menard
Gallery, 2919 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. (772) 231-5050
Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. (772) 778-3443.

BARS AND CLUBS

Bodega Blue, 2115 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
Capt. Hiram's Resort,
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian. For a
look at the full entertain-
ment lineup, visit
www.hirams.com. (772) 589-
4345
Earl's Hideaway Lounge
and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian
River Drive, Sebastian. Live
Delta Blues music Tuesday
nights by Ernie Southern.


(772) 589-5700, (772) 388-
2597 or www.earlshide-
away.com.
*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21st St., B, Vero Beach,
Friday night sing-along in the
piano bar. (772) 567-3838
* Long Branch Saloon,
2199 Seventh Ave., Vero
Beach. (772) 569-4075
Marsh Landing, 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere:
Folk/acoustic duo HairPeace
every Saturday, 5:30-8:30
p.m. Call for other entertain-
ment schedules. (772) 571-
8622.
* Riverside Cafe, 1 Beach-
land Blvd., Vero Beach, Live
entertainment. (772) 234-
5550

To have your upcoming
event listed here, contact
barbfi1949@comcast.net.


772-569-1920 TREASURE COAST PLAZA
575 21sT STREET VERO BEACH MON-SAT 6Am-2:30PM & SUN 7AM-2PM





1. Tw o eggs ................................................... ... $2.99
2. Two eggs with 6acon or sausage ......................... $3.99 L
3. Cheese Omefet ...................... ........... ....... $3.99
4. Eggs Benedict (1/2 order) ................................... $4.99 S
5. Breakfast Quesadiffa ........................................... $4.99
(scrammL5cd eggs, bacon, tomatoes & cMefcfar) ,
Speciafs 1-5 are servedwitfr grits, Fhomfries or FiasFi 6Towns andtoast.
6. 1/2 Pancakes or 1/2 French Toast with 6acon
or sasae .................................................... $3.99
7. Befgian' ii with Blueberries or Pecans
............................................................................... $ 4 .9 9
8. Two eggs with grits & toast ........................... $2.49
NO SUBSTITUTIONS


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ATNWVr0ec
LOCATION


World Famous Fried Shrimp, Large Selection
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4th of July Bash

Live Band! Outdoor BBQ!
Hot Rods!

Ft. Pierce Fireworks!
p 4


S- Come Experience Waterfront Dining

A LANDMARK SINCE 1961
S1tA in our Beautiful New Addition!
SOpen for Dinner Tuesday Sunday at 3:30pm

822 SEAWAY DRIVE FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL
SOUTH HUTCHINSON ISLAND FT. 772461 4A
772-299-5997 PIERCE II l U
Lunch- Mon thru Fri 11:30am-3:00pm g
Dinner- Mon to Sun 4:30pm-10pm


TIFr LARGiFrST SELECTION OF
STAP BEERS,
'(, I iN. INlIAN RIYVrR COUNTY! I
i= OPEN IIAM- 1AM DAYS
MONDAY- 3PM OPEN POOL ALL NIGHT TEXAS
HOLD'EM $2 DRAFTS
TUESDAY- 8PM ALTERNATIVE PRIDE NIGHT ~
LIVE SHOW & DRINK SPECIALS
WEDNESDAY- 8PM POOL TOURNAMENT
TEXAS HOLD'EM 50C DRAFT NIGHT
THURSDAY- TEXAS HOLD'EM 8PM $5 KILL THE KEG
FRIDAY- 9PM SELECT LIVE ROCK N' ROLL
SATURDAY- ROCKBANDS JUKEBOX NIGHT
SUNDAY- JAM SESSION HOSTED BY JUICE KREW
f f Sl BIKER t DEfDHELDIDS
WE.LICOIME.
Sat July I Ith Juire Krew w/ i
S Geloi The Floor Einstein S55 Kill The KEG
(772) 562-7017
122 S.U.S. Hwy 1, Vero Beach


vegetables, or you can
substitute cooked fresh
corn or regular canned
corn.
*I found the addition of
cilantro enhanced the
flavor.

When a recipe is not in
my cookbook, it will have
(NIB) next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $17.50. For
multiple books sent to one
address it's $3.50 S&Hfor
one book, add $2 postage


-


..........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................


Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach B5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com












IHometownNews SUPER BUY of the week



Couponing's best-kept secret: buy one, get one free


Wen I teach coupon
classes, one of the
audience's favorite
lessons are what I call the
best-kept secrets of coupon-
ing. These are the secrets
that help push your savings
potential to the maximum.
Today I'll share with you
one of the best and most
exciting ways to get gro-
ceries and other products
for free. (And isn't that what
we all want? Who doesn't
love free stuff?)
Super-couponing secret:
coupons for one free item.
You maybe surprised how
many coupons for free
products exist.
You can regularly find
coupons for free items in


newspaper inserts, on the
Internet or even in the
stores you regularly shop.
These are some of the
easiest and most fun
coupons to use.
Recently, our newspaper
inserts had coupons for one
free loaf of a brand-name
bread, a free single-serving
beverage and a free air
freshener. There's nothing
better than getting some-
thing for free with little or
no effort. Or is there?
You may be surprised to
learn that running right to
the store with a coupon for
a free item isn't necessarily
the best way to use these
types of coupons.
When I get one of these


coupons, I file it away and
then I watch the sales. If my
store features this item in a
buy one, get one free or
BOGO sale, that's when I
redeem the coupon for the
free items, because I will
then get two of that item for
free instead of one.
Why does this work? I'll
give you an example. I have
a coupon for a free bag of
frozen vegetables. The
coupon states that it has a


value of up to $1.99, which
is what the store will receive
when they redeem the
coupon. That's also the
normal price of the vegeta-
bles. But when the store
puts the vegetables on sale
BOGO, they're selling two
bags for $1.99. If I walk in
and buy two bags and pay
cash, I'll pay $1.99 and get
two, right? The same thing
happens when I use my
coupon for one free bag of
vegetables. The coupon
covers the $1.99 cost of the
first bag, and the second
bag is free.
This is all part of playing
the coupon game. Getting
one item for free is good,
but getting two items for


free is even better. Now, if
my coupon gets close to the
expiration date, of course I
will redeem it and get my
free product. But it often
pays to play the waiting
game, as the BOGO sales
will play out in your favor
more often than not.
Over the course of the
past few months, I kept
track of the coupons for free
items that I accumulated:
38 in all. I held all of them
and watched closely,
matching them to BOGO
sales over that time period.
During that time frame,
31 of the items went on sale
BOGO. By playing the
waiting game, I was able to
get 62 free items with those


31 coupons. And with the
remaining seven coupons,
of course, I still got those
seven items for free, too.
This truly is the best way
to use coupons for one free
item. You're getting two for
the price of none. Next
week I'll share another
best-kept coupon secret
with you.
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@ctwfeatures.com.


1588 US HwY 1, VERO BEACH
(CORNER OF 1TH & US1 ACROSS FROM K-MART PLAZA )
HouRs: MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 8:30AM TO 5:00PM


---------------------------------------------------------


BUY i LUNCH
ENTREE & GET
2ND ENTREE
50% OFF :
394 WINGS MONDAY ......
&. IA .. .. .


ADVERTISE HERE
Join Jill each week as she educates Hometown News
Readers how to save with coupons.

ONLY A FEW SPOTS LEFT

CALL 772-569-6767 TODAY

YOU HAVE FRIENDS IN
THE WINDOW BUSINESS!!
S'Windows & Doors Screens Mirrors
Glass Parts Repairs


ueS' SUMMER CAMP.

FoVA SCHOOLS
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Adult classes offered


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Adult Education, a divi-
sion of the Indian River
County School District,
offers the following class-
es:
A medical assistant
program will run Aug. 22-
Dec. 19. Cost is $942.
Space is limited.
*A four-hour
beginner/intermediate
scrapbooking workshop
will be held from 9 a.m.-
noon on July 18. Cost is


$24. Students will need to
bring photographs and
scissors, and may bring an
album and embellish-
ments. Supplies can also
be purchased from the
workshop instructor. Also,
a sewing class will begin in
May.
A Motorcycle Safety
Foundation training class
in August at Sebastian
River High School.
A 165-hour phleboto-
my class will run from
Aug. 25-Nov. 24. Students
will attend class on Tues-


days and Thursday from 6-
9 p.m. and every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Cost
is $451.
The course schedule is
available at the office, area
libraries and on the Web at
www.indianriverschools.o
rg Gift certificates are
available. Free GED prepa-
ration classes are avail-
able.
Adult Education is locat-
ed at 1426 19th St. in Vero
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 564-4970.


Atlantic & Gulf Seafood
"Your Local Seafood Market"
Live Crab All Type Fish Shrimp Lobster Oysters Scallops Clams
Calamari Gator tail Conch Octopus Variety of Soup
O T HEADD ON RED, WHITE:
O V TER & BLUE SHRIMP
30 LB. FOR $30 : $1265 LB
EXP 7-8-09 E EXP EXP7-8-09
-----------------,.AL---------------- - - - ---
Mon-Sat 10-6 1245 South US Hwy 1, Vero Beach 772-569-5750




FTARRARA Bakery &fPastr CAKES
FARRARAiop &_ D e FOR ALL
------------------------- OCcASION
ANY SUB REG PRICE: 00
$6 OR $s65 NOW ONLY 5
With this coupon only exp 7-1-09
1241 South U.S. 1 Vero Beach
772-770-9225

INDIVIDUAL TESTING
S\ AND TUTORING
g 4 READING, STUDY SKILLS, WRITING, PHONICS,
URNCH SINGLE R SPELLING, MATH, SAT/ACT PREP

YOUR CHILD CAN LEARN 75000F

6480 20TH ST STE 104 W A N
VERO BEACH ANY E
772-562-6404 800-CANLEARN DIAGNOSTIC TESTING

TELL 'EM YOU .....T.H.l..ometo.. N s
READ IT IN THE
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M

Dach Come to You!"
Safety and Swim Stroke Instruction
ners to Upper Level
Sk About Our
ssons $35 per person
Ite Lessons $25 per person
sons $20 per person
r Camp Programs
1-243-1340


72 HouR RAIN UARANTME

$100 I


OFF[
"WORKS WASH"
YOUR PRICE $16
This offer cannot be combined with any other I
offers or coupons. Valid until July 1lth L


50 % OFF Gift Certificates
T-,-C>-
W6=m.-- "'


B6 Vero Beach


Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News


2








Friday, July 3, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach Bi


John L. Emrick

John L. Emrick, 70, of Vero
Beach, died June 15, 2009.
He was born in
Williamsport, Pa., and
moved to Vero Beach 28
years ago.
He worked for the Min-
neapolis Police Department
for 22 years and the Sebast-
ian Police Department.
He served in the U.S. Air
Force.
He is survived by his wife
of 36 years, Delores; two
sons, David and John; a
daughter, Kimberly; two sis-
ters, Helen and Mary Ellen;
six grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home.

Joseph J. Jedzinak

Joseph J. Jedzinak, 62, of
Vero Beach, died June 15,
2009.
He was born in Bayonne,
N.J., and lived in Vero Beach
for 21 years.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringVietnam.
He was a pipe designer
and clam farmer.
He was a member of St.
Helen Catholic Church.
He is survived by two
daughters, Jennifer and
Emily, a son, Zachary, his
mother, Josephine; a brother,
John; two sisters, Pauline and
Irene and two grandchildren.
He was predeceased in
death by his wife, Diane and
father, John.
Donations may be made to
St. Jude Children's Research
Hospital, 501 ST Jude Place,
Memphis, TN 38105.
Arrangements by Lowther
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.

Marjorie S. Everett

Marjorie S. Everett, 82, of
Vero Beach, died June 13,
2009.
She was born in Philadel-
phia and moved to Vero
Beach in 1986.
She was a member of the
Chi Omega Sorority at Penn
State.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 62 years, James;
three sons, James, Christo-
pher and John and five
grandchildren.
Donations may be made to
the Humane Society of Vero
Beach, PO. Box 644, Vero
Beach, FL 32961. Arrange-
ments by Lowther Funeral
Home & Crematory.

David and Jean
Rosenberg

David and Jean Rosenberg,
both 52, of Vero Beach, died
on June 11, 2009.
David was an endodontist
who spoke at seminars
across the country and
abroad. He had a practice in
Vero Beach for 20 years.
Jean performed volunteer
work for Habitat for Human-
ity and was active in promot-
ing food allergy awareness.
They are survived by two
sons, Stephen and Eddie;
David's parents, Paul and
Barbara; Jean's mother Kath-


leen (Bill); David's brothers,
Robert and Gary; and Jean's
brother and sisters, Edward,
Bettyann and Eileen.
Donations can be made to
the Food Allergy & Anaphy-
laxis Network, 11781 Lee
Jackson Highway., Suite 160,
Fairfax, VA 22033. Arrange-
ments by Strunk Funeral
Home and Crematory Vero
Beach.

Kathleen A. LeBlanc

Kathleen A. LeBlanc, 49, of
Vero Beach, died June 15,
2009.
She was born in Moline,
Ill., and lived in Vero Beach
for 23 years.
She was a member of the
First Presbyterian Church.
She is survived by two
daughters, Katy and Amy;
her father, Millard; her
mother, Patricia and a broth-
er, Stephen.
Arrangements by Strunk
FuneralHomeand Cremato-
ry.

Royce A. Needham

Royce A. Needham, 66, of
Vero Beach, died June 16,
2009.
He was born in New
Britain, Conn., and moved to
Vero Beach seven years ago.
He was a graduate of
Rollins University and was
an audit manager for Florida
and Aetna Insurance Com-
pany.
He served in the U.S. Air
Force.
He is survived by his wife,
Georgine; two sons Paul and
Robert; two stepsons Kurt
and Craig and four grand-
children.
He was preceded in death
by his sister, Sandra.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the
VNA/Hospice Foundation,
1110 35th Lane, Vero Beach,
FL 32962. Arrangements by
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry, Vero Beach.

Donald Gary Hawk

Donald Gary Hawk, 58, of
Vero Beach, died June 11,
2009.
He was born in Kingston,
Pa., and lived in Vero Beach
for 25 years.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringVietnam.
He was preceded in death
by his father, Donald.
He is survived by a broth-
er, Wane; two sons, Jeffery
and Bradley; his mother, Lily
and four grandchildren.
Arrangements by All Coun-
ty Funeral Home & Cremato-
ry Treasure Coast Chapel.

Howard M. Long

Howard M. Long, 77, of
Vero Beach, died June 17,
2009.
He was born in Coosa
County, Ala., and moved to
Vero Beach 48 years ago.
He was a manager for
Piper Aircraft for 30 years.
He served in the U.S. Army
during the Korean war.
He was a lifetime member
of the VFW
He is survived by his wife
of 57 years, Joye; two sons,


Kenneth and Mike; brothers,
Huey and Jim; a sister Betty
and three grandchildren,
Amber, Jessica and Austin.
Contributions may be
made to the VNA Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory, Vero
Beach.

Robert 'Bubba'
A. Ulrich

Robert "Bubba" A. Ulrich,
61, of Vero Beach, died June
17, 2009.
He was born in Glen Echo,
Md., and lived inVero Beach
for eight years.
He was a master carpenter
for 40 years.
He was of the Episcopal
faith and a fire-medic at the
Glen Echo Fire Department.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringVietnam.
He is survived by his wife
of 27 years, Linda; a daugh-
ter, Katie; three sons Charles,
Logan and Jake; his mother,
Claire; a sister, Susan; a
grandson, Caleb and many
nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death
by his brother, Charles and
father, Irvin.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Care to
Share Fund at Indian River
Medical Center 1000 36th St.,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Joanne Cuneo
Monroe

Joanne Cuneo Monroe, 76,
of Vero Beach, died June 18,
2009.
She was born in Omaha,
Neb., and moved to Vero
Beach 19 years ago.
She was a member of Holy
Cross Catholic Church.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 10 years, Stewart;
two sons, Paul Cuneo and
David; two daughters,
Genevieve and Laura; two
brothers, Charles and James;
a sister, Jeanette and eight
grandchildren.
She was preceded in death
by her first husband, Albert
and a son. Albert III.


Memorial contributions
may be made to the
VNA/Hospice, 1110 35th Ave.,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Henry H. Kalkau

Henry H. Kalkau, 88, of
Vero Beach, died June 20,
2009.
He was born in Brooklyn,
N.Y., and lived inVero Beach
for 23 years.
He worked for Tivoli Dairy
in Maspeth, N.Y., for 30
years.
He served in the U.S. Navy
duringWorldWar II.
He is survived by a son
Thomas (Patricia); a sister,
Ella; six grandchildren and a
daughter-in-law, Debbie.
He was preceded in death
by a son, Douglas and his
wife, Marion.
Contributions can be
made to the St. Judes Chil-
dren's Research Hospital, 501
St. Jude Place Memphis, TN
38105. Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.


B)Ai H DLeNNIT A\L'


THE PATIET AND MY OTHERPRON RESPONSILE FOR PAYMNE HAVE E RIGHT ESTO 0 PAY, CANCE PAYMENT, OR BE
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With a little help from a friend.
Vero Beach, FL 772-564-8821
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Our CAREGivers are thoroughly screened, trained, bonded and insured.
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FINE ART & ANTIQUES
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(In Historic Old Town Vero Beach)
Paintings by Ron Van Sweringen,


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772-569-2772
Wed Sat 11-5 Mon & Tues. By Chance


Obituaries


AMZW


Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







BB Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, July 3, 2009


H. HE SUMMER
WINDOW FASHIONS(,
iwID^ SALE IS' IJ


DOUBLE SAVINGS ARE (I
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS LIMITED TIME OFFER!


SHADES TO SHUTTERS
c rOM WINDOW DICOR
By Dennis McClure
Custom Draperies Bedspreads Vertical Blinds
Plantation Shutters Wood Blinds Upholstery
772-564-2472 676 US 1 Vero Beach, Fl 32962
I.. ---I - a- appl - H.- .o .-


IN CASE YOU HAVEN'T HEARD THE NEWS,
VERO BEACH HAS A BRAND NEW TASTY TREAT!
Dixie Ice boasts over 30 flavors of the best tasting Italian ice and they are offering free samples!
If that wasn't enough to make you go WOW, then you need
to know that they also serve a delicious variety of cream ice,
water ice, sugar-free ice and N/S/A low carb ice.
MLB fans take heart, all 30 major league baseball miniature ICE ,i.
1~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~C E i i-i r*i^^ ^ M -r "^^^^^^^H


neimets are just waiting for you to i Till em witn your favorite
treat. Don't stop at one, collect them all.
Want yours to go? Grab a pint for the home or office.
Dixie Ice will take to the road for your next get together. They
have an ice cart that they will fill with 4 of your favorite fla-
vors to liven up any festivity, no event is too small.
Dixie Ice is located at 953 Old Dixie Hwy in the Dixie
Colonial Plaza between 8th and 12th Streets in Vero Beach
and can be reached by phone at 772-539-1576.
Stop by and see what they're all about!!
This is a paid advertisement


nolo courtesy or inalan Klver Mieaical Center
Indian River Medical Center recognized staff members that received clinical excellence
awards at ceremonies during national nurses week. Back row, from left: Myra Burns; R.
Champlin Sheridan; nurse Marion Kennedy, Ann Laraja; nurse Mary Volsky,; paramedic
Marcus Robinson; nurse Jena Connors; Pier Mangieri,; Linda Estrada; Jeffrey L. Susi, Indi-
an River Medical Center president/CEO and Jan Donlan of the Indian River Medical Cen-
ter Foundation. First row, from left: nurse Rhea McKenna; Valerie Denyes; Juana Car-
dona; nurse Melissa Kamensky and Teresa Tedesco, secretary/assistant.


Hospital rewards


auxilians, nurses


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Nine Indian River Med-
ical Center direct care
providers and one support
staff employee received
Clinical Excellence awards
at ceremonies during
national nurses week.
The 11th annual awards
were made possible by an
endowment to the Indian
River Medical Center
Foundation from the Lara-
ja Foundation, of Mont-


clair, N.J. and the city of
Vero Beach.
The awards acknowl-
edge professional commit-
ment, teamwork, clinical
expertise and positive
communication skills.
Each winner received a
check for $1,500 and a cer-
tificate of accomplish-
ment.
Marion Kennedy, hospi-
tal board member and Jef-
frey L. Susi,
president/CEO, gave an
etched plaque to each
winner.


Jim & Gina Dempsey


A Real Old Time Barber Shop My Small Ad Saves
I John the Barber You Money

EdIJ 10 772-563-21241 Don't pay for advertising- pay for results! When


M 622 Miracle Mile Plaza
Behind Jersey Mike's
Mon-Fri 8am-5pm Sat 8am-3pm


you need any roofing problem fixed...
Call me for an appointment.
Community Roofing & Remodeling Services, Inc.
GC 00698-4 772-231-5959


HunterDouglas


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.*


B8 Vero Beach


Friday, July 3, 2009


Hometown News










Plain, white tees still tops i I


In our continuing effort to
bring to you only the very
best golf information, this
week we give you the "2009
golf tee test."
Our expert staff has
performed extensive and
exhausting testing of many of
the tees that are currently
available to golfers across the
globe. Here are our findings.
Target/Wal-Mart multi
color pack: While these are
some of the most affordable
tees on the market, they lack
the durability of last year's
model. Our studies reveal
that each tee lasts only 1.69
shots.
Interestingly, the yellow
tees lasted the longest in the
package, averaging 3.28 shots
before breakage. The green
tees lasted the shortest time,
with a .82 shot average, some
never even getting to tee a
ball when they were
dropped, blending into the
grass, never to be seen again.
Grade: C
All-white pack: See above
results, except that these
were not yellow tees, so
overall durability was even
less. Grade: D
Stinger Pro XL: This was
our most expensive wooden
tee. The thin head and
streamline design create less
drag and resistance, which
reportedly combines for a
14-yard gain over conven-
tional tees. Our results were a
bit less thrilling at 1.78-yard
gain.
However, this hardly
compensates for the addi-
tional 9.7 seconds it takes to
properly balance the ball on
the pinhead size crown of
this &%#@$ tee. We also
found this time increases in
direct relation to beer
consumed. Grade: C-
Zero friction tee: These
nearly-indestructible tees
mean a bag of 15 may last
you into retirement. Buy a
few bags and you could pass
them down to your grand-
children.
In fact, we have no true
shot average stats to give out,
as each tester is still using his


or her original tee. The only
drawback to the zero friction
is the sharp prongs on which
the ball rests. Resembling a
dart or missile, the tee tends
to get caught in your pocket,
slowing down your round.
Grade: B+
Evolve Golf Epoch-3:
Another pricey option. The
patented pronged design is
said to reduce surface
contact by 97 percent, versus
a traditional wooden tee, and
promotes a staggering gain
of 1.81 yards.
Our test team eagerly
anticipated rendering
traditional golf courses
obsolete with this wonder
peg. We soon found our-
selves devastated when it
was discovered that we
couldn't penetrate the hard-
pan teeing ground with the
tee. A traditional wooden tee
was substituted and inserted
without incident. Grade: D-
The Brush tee XL: This was
our most expensive tee
tested, yet the promised
yardage and accuracy gains
should certainly offset the
extra coin from your wallet.
The handy belt-clip carry
case is an impressive
Batman-like extra, and could
serve to intimidate your
opponents.
Alas, our team could not
perform a thorough analysis
due to the team's refusal to
actually be seen using a
Brush Tee. One tester's wife
offered to try the Brush Tee
and she found it to be "very
cute" and the color options
"quite fetching." Grade: N/A
SmarTees: This product is a
combination of tee and divot
tool. No more leaving ball
marks on the tee! We found
these quite useful, with the
only problem being what to
do once you broke one. Are
you supposed to throw it


away? Do you keep it as just a
tee or divot tool? Our testers
found the thought process
nearly too much to handle.
Grade: B-
Tomahawx Tee: Made from
high-grade, synthetic
material, these tees feature a
quarter-round knife edge or
"tomahawk," allowing the
golfer to easily put it into the
ground. This design allows
for easy insertion and less
friction during tee shots. If
nothing else, we felt suffi-
ciently armed to fend off any
terrorist attacks on the
course or easily cut our
burgers in half at the turn.
Grade: A-
Bazooka hybrid tee: What
test would be complete with
a tee that combines bamboo
and plastic?
The Bazooka claims less
spin and less friction for
maximum distance and
accuracy using the plastic
head. Our best slicers and


hookers noticed an 18.2
percent gain in accuracy. The
results were shorter, if not
fewer, trips to the far reaches
of the woods after each drive.
Grade: B
Used, white wooden tee
(unknown make and model,
found on tee box) at $0, was
the most affordable tee
tested. Our team found no
measurable yardage of
accuracy gain over other
models. However, it did
perform well in all areas. The
only drawback was our staff
was unable to find a cleaning
process that would remove
the mud and dirt without
damaging the paint finish.
Grade: A-
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


YOUR CULTURAL CENTER ON THE INDIAN RIVER
A new community website where you can find
live music, events, dining reviews, business listings,
a community forum, artist portfolios & much more.

MEMBERSHIP IS FREE
Members can create all these things FREE:


Events
Business Listings
Forum Posts


Green Articles
Artist Portfolios
User Profile


Members can also enter all of our
contests & giveaway's for FREE!

WE HIGHLIGHT THE ARTS,
PHILANTHROPY & GREEN LIVING

ADVERTISING STARTS AT $150 PER YEAR
Please call 772-770-9111 for more information.

direcxam..


A




CURRENT RATES:
(i25 BEFORE 12 PM
S22 AFTER 12 PM
O.20 AFTER 4 PM !
S(All Rates Include Cart and Ta


|! iim^


I


SUMRNCH PCAL


Hillcrest Memorial Gardens


Save


$400


CREMATION


GARDEN


Includes brick niche and bronze niche plaque
(individual)
All available brick niches, all levels. Does not include opening and
closing or capsule. Cannot be applied to prior sale. Please present
ad to receive discount.


Digrity


Hillcrest Memorial Gardens
6026 N. US Hwy 1
Fort Pierce, Fl 34946


Expiration Date:
Aug 31, 2009


Tel: 772 461-8912


4


Friday, July 3, 2009


Vero Beach B9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


'%,


I,:)







B10 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, July 3, 2009


Recession survival guide available


, I






Lu


WI

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Provid

I I II


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
The United Way of Indian
River County released a
S"Recession Survival Guide"
aimed to assist those facing
economic crisis.
Listing food banks, utility
bill and medical assistance,
as well as other social servic-
es, the guide is intended to
provide families with a
detailed explanation of
where they can turn to
access services in the area.
"So many in our county
are feeling the effects of the
recession, we felt it was
Important to let everyone
know of the programs avail-
able in our county," said
Michael Kint, United Way
ers" CEO.
The guide is part of a new
family financial stability ini-
tiative from United Way that


I


, NROMATIQUE
SThe Creator of Decorative Frri,-ir,-rnce"


IE


ALL THRU THE




Fine Gifts & Home Decor


w 1165 U.S. 1 Vero Beach (Next to Staples) 772-567-7991


ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
nancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, fi-
nancially secure family.
Living/ Medical/Coun-
seling expenses paid.
Social worker on staff.
Call compassionate At-
torney Lauren Feingold
I(F Rar ff nQRt817\ 94/17


ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a Loving,
Financially Secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
& Confidential. (24
hours/ 7 days), Attorney
Amy Hickman, (Lic#
832340)
Classified 800-823-0466


ANGEL FOOD MINIS-
TRIES offers discount
monthly food menus. Go
to their website for loca-
tions in your community
www.angelfoodministries.
com. No registration re-
quired, no qualifications.
We accept food stamps.
Helping communities


Hometown News f 1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
C lassifi d Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


"Copyrighted Material
N Syndicated Content %
Available from Commercial News Providers"


L. *1_


BUYING
Coin Collections
Silver, Gold Coins
Scrap Gold,
Paper Money,
Stamps & Diamonds





772-529-1008
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


GOT PAPER?
$$WE PAY CASH $$
Top prices paid for clean
cardboard & paper.
SP Recycling.
4205 Metzger Rd.
Ft. Pierce 772-461-8220
WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/
Any Brand. Unexpired.
Pay up to $16 per box.
Shipping paid. Call
713-395-1106 or 832-
620-4497 ext. 1. www.
Cash4DiabetesTestStrips
.com
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


SPECIAL
TIMETO CLEAN UP?
Hold a garage sale, make
money & make someone
happy! Call
1-800-823-0466
to place your ad!




AB DOER, exercise ma-
chine, waistline condition-
ing, cost $185, asking
$35, 772-299-6518 IR
ANTIQUE CHEST- 5
drawer's, $125 obo,
772-664-7115 IR


L SERVICE GUIDE


CNA ICPR / MED-TECH
Make $$$ helping others.
Classes forming now. No
GED required.Call Today
Paramount Training Svcs
772-882-4218




JACK iRO$T A/C
'WE ARE Our To MAKE
A LIVING NOT A KIING"
FREE ESTIMATES
On Repair &
New Systems
We Service All Makes
and Models
Li. CAC1815725/Ins
772-285-5553
TOLL FREE
866-292-0089



AUTO CEILING
LOOSE?
I come to you. All Colors.
Joe Gallaher
772-778-4371



PET CARRIERS, 2, new,
big, collapsible, $50 both,
772-539-7140 IR



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


No Job too Small.
Got Fence?
Installations
Repairs -
772-201-9403
JONATHAN
JENKINS
FENCING, INC.
Lic./Ins. State Certified



ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99 for 90 Qty and
$107 for 180 Qty. Price
Includes Prescription!
We will match any com-
petitor's price! 866-601
-6463 orwww.tri-rx.com


DON'S HOME IM-
PROVEMENTS & Crea-
tive Carpentry Int/ Ext.
Honest & personal serv-
ice. We design with
you! Comm/ Resid Re-
modeling. Kitchens &
baths, tile, plumbing,
painting. Small Repairs
welcome. Lic/Ins. 30yrs
exp 772-209-0545
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


RESIDENTIAL- Repairs,
Remodeling & more! No
job too small! Great
Rates! Free Estimates!
Lic# CRC132677/Insured
Sunrise Construction
Services 772-581-9473




BUSHHOG MOWING &
TRACTOR SERVICES.
Free Estimates, Reliable
& dependable. Lic/ins
772-201-2596



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 not be based solely
on advertisements Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers They may not, how-
ever give legal advice
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.
ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption.
Its a Wonderful Choice
for an Unplanned Preg-
nancy. Living/Medical
Expenses Paid. Loving
Financially Secure Fami-
lies Await. 877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan
(#0875228)
BANKRUPTCY
Southern & Middle Dis-
trict. Leon Nichols Attor-
ney at Law 772-581-0050
Criminal. . DUI. . Per-
sonal Injury . Bank-
ruptcy . Divorce. .
Custody . Real Estate
Need help? Use a Relia-
ble Source A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service Flor-
ida Bar Compliance
Since 1996
freelegalsheild.com
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com 800-733-5342



*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Com to you!" 1-888-
705-7221 Since 1992.
NEED TO
HIRE??
Find the perfect fit
in Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
Effective


BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
-sF REE PICKUP
_&DELIVERY
New & Used Bicycle
Sales & Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)



772-321-9404
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
CREDIT REPAIR. We
Legally remove bad credit
to help raise credit
scores. Members BBB.
888-687-1300
LLC $141 w/ Free Sin-
gle Member Operating
Agreement Corporation
$83.95 Includes State,
Attorney Fees & Corpo-
rate Kit, Attorney Nick
Spradlin, Tampa, Jack-
sonville, WPB, Bro-
ward, Miami, 877-845-
0621 www.nickspra-
dlin.com





MOVING SERVICES,
Crating, Packing, Load-
ing, Small Moves. Free
Estimates. 10 yrs + exp.
Call David 772-971-7288
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


A.A.W Painting, Wallpa-
pering, Pressure Clean-
ing, Handyman Svcs. No
job too big or too small.
Ref Avail. Mike, Owner
Operator 772-321-7220
Lic/Ins




NEED HELP?
Business / Home.
No job too small!
Vero Beach. By hour/day
772-559-4011




ALL TYPE PUMP
Repair, water filtration.
res/com, 24 hr service &
reasonable 772-618-3600

FT IRRIGATION
IBTIJ & PLUMBING
CHEAPERTHAN- 26
THE REST
1 -------8 .
Toilets, Leaks,
Drains, Sinks,
Septic Tanks,
Disposals,
Hot Water Heaters,
Irrigation
Remodels & New
Construction
""*Yearly Warranty **
**With Optional Service
Agreement"
Free Estimates
Lic #CFC1427729/lns.
Steven Canerdy, Inc.
772-201-8753
Watering Trucks Available
3K = E 4F


BEDROOM SUITE, for
youths, 7 piece, wood,
youth, twin, like new,
175, 772-770-4507 SLC
BICYCLE, 3 wheeler,
large seat with basket,
$35, 772-664-1138 IR
BICYCLE, MOUNTAIN
Bike, 18" frame, 26"
wheels, 21 speed, $150,
772-263-2663 SLC

CAT DOOR, for window,
$50, golf clubs, $60,
772-774-8422 IR
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466






BEST RATES
Driveways, Decks.....$40.
Homes from ...........$70.
Roofs from .............$150.
Charlie 772-205-9141



ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
7 Flat Roof & Mobile
Home Specialist. Free
Certified Inspections. Lic/
Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproofing
& Construction 877-572
-1019
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)

Why not

the best!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

5 Counties!
Martin through
EastVolusia

Programs
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party !

Give us a call!
800-823-0466


CLOTHES, BOYS, 50
items, sizes 14-20, $2
each, 772-388-5247 IR
COMPUTER MONITOR,
19" keyboard, mouse,
speakers, $175,
772-581-0166 IR
CONTAINER, for pet
food, large, $25,
772-539-9447 IR
DAVITS- SPREADERS
for Davits- Two 6'4",
$160/obo, 772-567-6118
IR
DINING ROOM set, ta-
ble, 4 chairs, rattan glass
top, $200, 772-581-8527
DRYER, ELECTRIC,
Kenmore, runs good,
$40, 772-489-0735 SLC
FISH TANK, 20 gallon,
with filter and light, $20,
772-323-8235 SLC


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new clients.
So call now, 1-800-795-
3579
HIGH COST of Cable got
you down? Get Dish w/
Free install plans $9.99/
month. 50+ Free HD
Channels! New Custom-
ers only Call 800-240-
8112










Pool & Patio
Rescreening
.55CTS. Sq.Ft.
(Min. 300 Sq. Ft.)
CALL BOB FOR A
FREE QUOTE
lic/insured #PSL0347
772-528-4629
561-234-5360O



SWIM SPAS- Swim
Spas, Four Fantastic
models to choose from,
factory direct, wholesale
pricing! Warranty financ-
ing. Hottubs @ 50% Dis-
counts, Can Deliver. Call
800-304- 9943
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FISHING equipment, 4
tackle boxes, oar, gaff,
cast net, motor bracket
$150, 772-562-7313 SLC
GOLF BALLS, giving up
golf, $10 for a dozen, buy
a dozen get one free,
beauties, 772-562-3635
INK CARTRIDGES for
Brothers MFC3220C
printer. Color & B/W. 5
for $25.772-794-9603
JOINTERI PLANER,
Sears, 6 1/8", cast iron
on casters, $200,
772-597-1947 MC
MOR


TILE MAN
DAVEY JONES
No Monkeying Around




-. CALL NOW
AND SAVE!


772-332-0913 R
863-763-4887 '
Insured & Occupational Lic. LO
SPERO TILE SERVICE-
Free Estimiates. Shower
Pan Specialist.Reset
Loose Tiles. 25 yrs exp.
Professional Prompt &
Reliable. 772-589-6085








20% Discount
Specializes in
Pruning Oaks and
Tree Removal
JIMMIE NETTLE'S
TREE PRUNING SERVICE
AND STUMP GRINDING
Free Estimates Licensed
& Insured
201-2035 2
BEST IN THE
AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


focuses on increasing
income, building savings
and stabilizing family
finances.
One of the first programs
of the initiative was the
introduction of the Family-
Wize discount prescription
cards. Since its introduction,
more than 7,062 claims have
been filed, saving residents
more than $144,545 in pre-
scription costs. That makes
the county the leader in the
state in terms of both claims
and savings.
United Way distributed the
cards through its workplace
campaigns during the fall
annual campaign, as well as
direct mail and all participat-
ing pharmacies.
"We have been aggressive
in distributing these cards.
We want everyone who can
use it to have one. It can save
families money," said Mr.
Kint.


W
-'


DEDIN


DISPLAY


The FamilyWize card can
save participants about 30
percent on drug purchases.
The program does not have
any age or income restric-
tions, and people with insur-
ance can benefit from the
program if they need a pre-
scription that isn't covered.
Discount cards can be
obtained from the United
Way office at 1836 14th Ave.,
in downtown Vero Beach
during business hours.
Those with Internet access
can also print a card by visit-
ing the Web site at
www.FamilyWize.com, as
well as look up drug prices
and the list of participating
pharmacies.
The survival guide can be
downloaded at www.united-
wayirc.org or a copy of the
guide can be picked up at the
United Way offices during
business hours, Monday-Fri-
day, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.


C)7elwo ll


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- FENCING::]








Friday, July 3, 2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Vero Beach Bi 1


NEW BUSINESS that
promotes state of well
being. USDA certified,
organic, 18 years supply-
ing wellness Doctors,
Chiropractic business.
Starting cost $550. Great
Ground floor opportunity.
Call for more information
888-236-4574 www.
amazon.net
PICTURE DEVELOPER
Personal photo lab, Like
new, $50, 772-569-4070
IR
POND w/ filter, 36 watts,
UV light and spillway,
$120,772-413-8202 IR
ROCKING CHAIR, good
condition, wood and up-
holstery, $50,
772-778-1062
SKILLET, ELECTRIC,
will include new cook
book, $65, 772-299-4143
STOVE, CERAMIC,
Whirlpool, self cleaning,
excellent bisque, $150,
772-589-1068 IR
SUNGLASSES, NEW,
assorted styles, 60 pairs,
$180 for all,
772-562-5557 IR
TABLE SAW Mini- 4"
blade with extras. $45
772-589-7161 IR
TELEVISION, SONY 36",
flat screen (tube TV)
$199, great picture, 2
years old, 772-794-0424
TOW CHAIN, heavy duty,
8' with hooks, $15,
772-713-8809 IR
TREADMILL, manual,
used very little, folds to
save space, $150,
772-567-6231 IR
TREK, multi track 700
bike, $10, New Marlboro
Wild West denim jacket,
large, $10, 772-664-4984


WEDDING DRESS, Cir-
ca 1991, size 6, white,
mermaid cut, long sleeve,
lace, $100, 772-766-4222




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING



GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721
GET A New Computer!
Brand Name Laptops &
Desktops. Bad or No
Credit, No Problem.
Smallest Weekly Pay-
ments avail. Call 800-
805-0019
NEW COMPUTER Bad
credit? No credit? No
problem! Guaranteed
approval. No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 1-800-372-0149.
www.BoostCredit.com.
Free bonus with paid pur-
chase.


CABLE TV for $9.99 per
month for 100 all digital
channels plus 50 HD
channels. First 100 new
customers get free HBO
and Showtime. Call now
866-484-8848. Promo
code 3474


rBRAYNEN USED APPLIANCES-
Refrigerators Washers
Stoves Dryers



Everett Braynen, Owner
NOW 2 LOCATIONS
Ft. Pierce, FL
1321 Orange Ave.
y 467-0775


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044



Entertainment Center
Modern silver & glass &
48" HDTV, $1200. 2
piece hutch 75"H wood.
$200 772-532-8035
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER solid oak. 6'x 6'
shelves, storage. glass
doors, lights. Exc cond.
$1,100 772-978-7817
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
- 60 night trial, As seen
on TV, High Density 25
year warranty, T/F- $348;
Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery Thera- Pedic,
Dormia, # beds, Craft-
matic adjustable. Best
price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or 1-
800-287-5337



BACK BRACE: Substan-
tial pain relief. Constant
lumbar and abdominal
support. Comfortable
wear. Covered by Medi-
care/ Insurance. 800-815
-1577 ext. 380
www.LifeCareDiabeticSu
pplies.com

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

HURRY TO

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


ONLINE PHARMACY-
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99/ 180 Quantities,
Price Includes Prescrip-
tion, Over 200 meds $25
coupon Mention Offer: #
41A31. 888-309-8534 or
www.tri-pharmacybiz
SOMA, ULTRAM, Via-
gra, Fioricet & more Pre-
scription Drugs. Doctors
Consultation & Pre-
scription Service includ-
ed. Shipped Fed Ex 1-3
days. 877-628-2375
EasyBudgetUSA.net
UNWANTED POUNDS?
We'll pay cash to 23 peo-
ple to lose 30 pounds in
30 days! Call 1-888-473-
7841. www.easyonline-
wellness.com. Limited
offer.



*ALL SATELLITE Sys-
tems are not the same.
HDTV programming un-
der $10 per month &
Free HD & DVR systems
for new callers. Call Now!
1-800-799-4935
A NEW Computer Now!
Brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
Credit- No problem small-
est weekly payments
available. It's yours Now!
1-800-804-5010
A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name. Bad or NO
Credit- No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments available. Call
NOW! 1-800-838-7127


- PEI


HOMING PIGEONS
Young birds ready for
sale. Pure white $8 to
$10 each. 772-879-2830
772-240-1435
LABRADOR PUPS:
Adorable & athletic
AKC/ACA, white/yellow,
& black. Parents on
premises, health cert,
$400/obo 772-473-3193
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 7304
Classified 800-823-0466


ADOPTION GIVE Your
baby the best in life! Lin-
ing expenses paid. Many
loving, financially secure
couples waiting. Call Jodi
Rutstein Attorney/ Social
Worker who truly cares
about you. 800-852-0041
#133050
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
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
BRAND NEW Laptops &
Desktops. Bad credit or
No credit- No Problem.
Small weekly payments -
Order & get Free Ninten-
do Wii Game system!
800-932-4501
CHURCH FURNITURE -
Does your church need
Pews, Pulpit set, Baptis-
tery, Steeple, Windows?
Big sale. New cushioned
pews & upholstery for
hard pews. 800-231-8360
www.pewsl.com

AM

WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


rs


MALTESE 1-M 1-F shots
health cert, 8 mths old.
White some tan. $350 &
$450. 772-664-9444
772-633-1495
PERSIAN KITTENS
Healthy playful and totally
adorable! Silvers + other
colors. Male or female
born 4/1/09. Only $350
Call 772-240-4980
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES 12
weeks old. 2 females 1
male, first shots, wormed,
$500 each. Call Mary
772-287-3580


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls


Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for
merchandise priced under $200. Reminder: We allow 4 lines
including your phone number. Only 1 ad per week (each ad
runs 2 weeks). All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax
or email. And finally, please remember to include your name
and address when submitting your ads. by Monday at 5 pm.


MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
or drop off at:
1020 Old Dixie Hwy, Vero Beach, FL 32960
Fa o 724559


For private party use only Comme,
4 Lines (2






Your Name
Address
City
Home Phone
S Mall or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News C


- EMPLOYMENT


HOME HEALTH AIDES
needed for overnight and
weekend positions.
Provide personal care,
meal prep, It
housekeeping, and
errands for seniors. HHA
Certificate, reliable
vehicle and good driving
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www. Homeinstead.com
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Lic #HHA299993141 EOE
Classified 800-823-0466


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SANDPIPER ARCADE
accepting applications for
Attendants & Manager:
Apply in person: 1708
94th Dr. Vero Outlet Mall

^^^^^^


Be Part of our Team!
fPB T


.S, IV


We Want the Best in the Business.
Outside advertising sales for the #1
Community paper in the nation.....
Prefer someone with outside sales
experience and the ability to close the sale
Good customer service skills a must!
Protected territories, weekly base salary,
gas and phone allowance plus a
top commission plan.
For an interview, please
forward a resume to C
dover@HometownNewsOL.com S
Or fax 772-569-6268
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Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466

'B8,1


DRIVERS- Miles &
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collection experience a
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mrmrs^


I MOSQUITO CONTROL DISTRICT
FIELD INSPECTOR / SPRAYER
Entry level position involves field inspection & treatment
of mosquito habitats along the Indian River Lagoon in
physically demanding conditions which involve working
outdoors for extended periods of time in extreme weath-
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heavy vegetation. Duties include:
Hand-held data recorder entry o
Reading maps & aerial photos
Backing up 4WD truck w/trailer
Driving ATV in heavy vegetation
while working spray equipment
Working nights & weekends
Chainsaw & machete trail clearing
Obtaining / maintaining Public Health
Pest Control License
Apply 7-4 M-F
IR Mosquito Control District
5655 41st Street, Vero Beach
772-562-2393 EOE/DFWP


- REAL ESTATE FOR


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate ad-
vertising in the Hometown
News is subject to the Feder-
al Fair Housing Law which
makes it illegal to advertise
any preference, limitations or
discrimination based on race.
sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin or any in-
tention to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimina-
tion In addition, the Fair
Housing Ordinance prohibits
discrimination based on age,
marital status, sexual orien-
tation, gender identity or ex-
pression We will not not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising which is in violation of
the law All persons are her-
by informed that all dwellings
are available on an equal
basis
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


mm^^m


VALUE
LET US HELP YOU
SELL YOUR HOME!
13 Newspapers from
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You choose your market!
Add a photo to your
ad for only $5
per paper!
CALL TODAY
Buy 1 week-
get 3 weeks free!!!
1-800-823-0466
Hometown News
Classified
When you want it
RIGHT!!


ORMOND Riverfront
Tomoka Estates, 4-br/2
new baths 2-cg, block
home, Concrete seawall,
new kitchen, Lg Fl rm,
$349,900. Priced for fast
sale. 386-547-4783



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


FORECLOSED HOME
Auction Florida Statewide
Auction starts July 11,
700+ Homes Must Be
Sold! REDC/ Free Bro-
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RE No. CQ1031187



CAPE CANAVERAL:
Gated Riverfront Close to
Port, KSC, Cocoa Beach.
2/2, balcony, canal view
w/manatees. Fishing/Boat
Dock. Leasing allowed.
$130,000 Serious quali-
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727-385-8059 2pm-8pm
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


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


Starting August 3, 2009
NURSING ASSISTANT
TRAINING ACADEMY
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Licensed by Florida Commission for Independent Education, License #3425


NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
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$39,950.
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www.wildcatknob.com
TEXAS LAND -0- Down!
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FORT PIERCE! '05 HOM
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or 863-666-6961
www.actionresales.com
PALM HARBOR 3br/2ba
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,I CAR TO


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WE HAVE SPECIAL PROMOS TO HELP YOU SELL
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Join the successful advertisers in the Nometown News today!



BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


CALL WOW
PALM BAY Restaurant:
Great location, 2000sqft,
All equipment included.
$80,000 321-626-6631


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TRAINING & EDUCATION

-m^ -^ -


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Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466







VERO BEACH 2/2 con-
do, great location. Low
monthly fees. Great
shape. $65,000. John
King @ RE/Max Crown
Realty (772) 473-6081



WEST MELBOURNE:
2br/2ba/lcg w/ xlg cp, Fla
rm, sep utility rm. Corner
lot 1/2 ac+. Good Con-
struction. Nr 192 & 195
$113,900 321-777-0943
WESTERN NC Stream
on 2+ Wooded Acres
with an/ easy to Finish
1328 sq.ft. Log Cabin.
Only $84,900. Has
Loft,Covered Porch, Big
Deck and Easy Access.
Call 828-286-1666


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-362-6497
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www.fcahiqhschool orq

EJI^^^


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Trailer Training No Exp.
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plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
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CLASSES START JULY 7TH

MASSAGE

THERAPY
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

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


BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


MELBOURNE MHs


Park Homes for Sale
from $2,000 to $18 ,000
Base lot rents from $367/mo
FREE cable Also, Empty lots
avail for doublewides or singles
1st month FREE"'


(Adult Park) Park Homes a
from $2000 to $10,000 C.
Lot rents $300/mo RV
Sites w/full hookups $15/day
Monthly/Seasonal RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo No hookups
Park Mgr.
407-283-5277
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


VERO BEACH 2/2 furn
Plantation blinds Scrnd
Rm waterview. $ 32,500
Joyce 772-567-8206 or
863-666-6961 ML 6002
www.actionresales.com
VERO BEACH Heritage
Plantation furn, 2/2 New
closed porch. W/D, shed
newer roof, & A/C. Pool,
tennis, clbhse, $11,500
401-527-2862
VERO BEACH! 2/2
1992, new roof '05, water
heater '08. $39.9K Joyce
ML 6006 772-567-8206
or 863-666-6961
www.actionresales.com
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


VER BAC


Consider a Career in COSMETOLOGY
the Health Care Field (8 Month Course)


1 10Scoo


1 510 Schoo


m








B12 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, July 3, 2009


735 ut o


VERO BEACH! 2/2, Isl.
kit, fam rm, wood floors.
Make Offer $16.5K Joyce
ML 6004 772-567-8206
or 863-666-6961
www.actionresales.com

735 Ou


GEOR(
COUN
3acre to
traffic/red
mins. to t
Dublin. C
$110/mo.
678-644-0
GEORGIA
fill hinh


COSTA RICA BEACH cleared a
HOMES UNDER $100K. beautiful t
Jaco Bch + Playa Azul. setting, Ic
Financing available. Call Claxton
Kathy Hile 321-288-0926 Hwy 292
email: khile@cfl.rr.com tract with
FLORIDA LAKE Bar- and owner
gain! 3+ AC just $49,900 discount
(was $89,900) Nicely 912-427-7
wooded, private lake ac- 912-269-9
cess. Ready to build. GEORGIA
Owner will finance. Only Mtns. Ell
one- save big. Call now Brand Ne
866-352-2249 .77ac, F
GEORGIA RIVER Wood flr
FRONT PROPERTY fireplace,
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall ing & fis
County, between Collins $170K, a
and Lyons on Hwy 292, Will help
good roads, approximate- 561-512-5
ly 200ft frontage on beau- ad# 6069
tiful unsoiled Ohoppee Hometown
river, only $55,000 with KENTUCH
10% down and owner fi- Kentucky
nancing 912-427-7062 or home
Cell #912-269-9349 selling
BEST IN THE AREA! auction
HOMETOWN NEWS 5:30pm
1-80(
CLASSIFIED! kurtz1
800-823-0466 Amy Whi



- REAL


ENIT NoW
VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unfurn, Annual & Sea-
sonal. 1br-4brs Beach-
side or Mainland. From
$450 to $5500. Many
choices. Paula Rogers &
Associates 772-231-9121




FORT PIERCE -
1/1 Apt. Just refinished,
clean. $400/mo + elec-
tric. Close to town on
Boston Ave. Call
561-441-2541 Im

FORT PIERCE 2-br/1-ba
C/H/A city water included,
laundry room. Near US1
$575/mo + deposit (neg)
772-332-9114

FORT PIERCE- HIGH
Point 55+ Gated comm.
2nd Floor 2/2 w/ laundry
room, + full amenities.
$625/mo + deposit
Call Bill 859-321-4697 or
Jan 772-466-0297


SURF ]P
HUTCHINSON ISLAND -
So. Beach. $350 Moves
you in. Ocean front Effi-
ciencies & 1bdrm Apt's.
Inci: utilities, cable, inter-
net, laundry room. Nicely
Furnished. Weekly &
Monthly Rates avail. Call
772-940-2771, 201-0370

8AaI r
Conos or en


GIA QUIET,
TRY LIVING.
6acre lots. No
lights. Only 20
he large city of
iwner financing
For pictures:
547
- Very Beauti-
and dry lots
nd grassed with
:rees in country
located between
and Lyons on
S$18,000 per
S$1000 down
er financing or
for cash.
7062 or Cell#
349
North Georgia
ijay Blueridge,
w 2/2 cabin on
privatee Comm.
s, New appl.,
near rivers, raft-
hing. Appraised
king $125,000
obtain financing
550 see photos
13 online www.
iNewsOL.com
KY
Lake waterfront
on 1.09 acre
g at absolute
Friday July 10,
Kurtz Auction
0-264-1204
auction.com
style, auctioneer


ESI


FORT PIERCE Island
House large 2/2, W/D
Pool clbhse, Owner pays
fees. $750/dep. Annual
$750/mo 772-461-1897
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
oceanfront. Beautiful 2/2
furnished condo. Pools
$850/mo. Avail May 24-
Dec 15. 313-530-3368
LAKEWOOD PARK- 3
bedroom home on a
large lot at end of
cul-de-sac. Tile floors.
$695/month. Rennick
Realtors 772-562-5015







M I




PRESERVE
AT
OSLO

PERFECT PLACE
PERFECT PRICE

2299 10th Ave SW
Vero Beach
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
*Income Restrictions Apply
772-978-0799


85re e


Whispering Pines
A Farm Worker
Rental Community
1,2,3 & 4 Bedroom Apartments
Rental rates starting at $454
(without assistance)
Rental Assistance Available to
qualified households
Must earn a minimum of $3998
annually from agricultural or farm
labor activities
Specially designed units for
handicapped/disabled
Spacious Apartment in Quiet,
Country Setting
Resident responsible for electric,
water sewer, phone & cable TV
Rental Applications available at:
10072 Esperanza Circle, Fellsmere or
Call 772-571-0013
TDD# 1-800-955-8771
9:00 am 5:00 pm, Mon.-Fri.
Equal Opportunity Employer and Provider o



- TRANSPI


El CAMINO 1978 LT1
with headers, Qudra Jet,
700R4 Trans. PS, PB,
A/C. Real nice, Real fast!
$15,900 772-473-2413 IR
see photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 36859
Ford Sunliner: 56' Conv,
Red/White, 292 Auto,
Skirts, Continental kit,
wide white walls. $35,000
OBO 386-212-5117
MILITARY JEEPS
1953-54, 1956 & 1966
Parade ready. 772-
597-2999772-631-5188

go=^^^


772-562-6343
772-321-5455
BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. 1-866-
780-9038 or 1-866-750-
8780 www.RXHP.com
FORD FIVE HUNDRED
2005, Silver, leather, sun-
roof, climate control, all
power, Michelin hydro-
Edge tires, 59,000 mi, full
Ford Warranty asking
$10,200 772-567-4100


$$ CASH $$ PAID FOR
Junk Vehicles, Free
pickup, call 7 days
772-489-6384
AAAA ** Donation Do-
nate your car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
deductible. Free Pick up/
Tow any model/ Condi-
tion, Help Under Privi-
leged Children Outreach
Center 800-610-3911
DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car-
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Quickest Towing.
Non- Runners/Title Prob-
lems OK. Free Vacation/
Cruise Voucher. Special
Kids fund. 866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411
DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with Cancer Today
Free Towing & Tax de-
ductible. 1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
FONTAINES TOW &
Flatbed Service.
Cars Boats, 5th wheels,
bikes,etc. $$Cash for
Junk Vehicles Call
772-672-4735
NEED TO HIRE...
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466


LAND SALE 10 acres
Steinhatchee, FL Starting
at $49,000, $995 down,
$399/ mo! Great Hunting,
Fishing. Call 352-542
7835 or cell 352-356
-1099
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved road.
Secluded. Bryson City
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT SALE!
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby,
$99,500. Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535
NC MOUNTAINS Log
Cabin Liquidation sale 6-
New 1 & 2 story Cabins
on 1.5 to 2 + acres start-
ing at only $79,900. Land
foreclosure 2+ wooded
acres, view, possible
short sale. For pictures &
details call now 866-738
-5522
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


ATE FO




SEBASTIAN- Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
W/D in all units, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
*restrictions apply
*Income restrictions apply

VERO BEACH 1912
23rd Ave. Large 1 bdrm,
totally renovated, carpet
& tiles floors $550/mo.
No Pets. 772-643-5929

VERO BEACH 3/1 Cen-
trally located. Section 8
OK. W/D hookups, tile &
hardwd firs. Very clean.
$775/mo 772-321-1689
VERO BEACH 55+ Villa
Mar Furnished 2-br/2-ba.
1st floor. Florida room,
Annual lease. Comm
pool & clbhse. $700/mo
+ security 772-569-2354
VERO BEACH lakeview
3/2/1 furn, all appl. freshly
painted, tile, all
amenities. 5 min to beach
& town. $900/mo
772-321-4045
VERO BEACH Luxury
1br apt, high ceilings,
part util incl, CHA, Cen-
trally located. New paint.
$525/mo 772-643-8826

VERO BEACH- Clean
Studio efficiency w/tiled
floors in park like setting.
All utilities included at
promotional rate of
$495/mo. 772-473-4855 /
567-0054 Broker.


AFFORDABLE
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! 1br from $475,
2br from $600 incl
water/sewer, Tile, New
appl. Near Beach, Park &
Restaurant 772-563-0013


805Apatmets


NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers. NEW! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell
w/loft &basement,
includes acreage
$89,900. Mountain&
waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code41)

TENNESSEE LAND Our
Loss, Your Gain- Beauti-
ful 5 acre tracts for
$24,995. Breathtaking
views, bluffs, waterfalls,
creeks. Great schools.
Smaller/ larger tracts.
Others available with own-
er financing $250 down /
$99 per month. JDL Re-
ality 931-946-2484

TENNESSEE SE: Gated
Mountaintop Community
Paved Roads, Under
Ground Utilities, Wood-
ed, 5 Acres & up. Seclud-
ed but 10 minutes to 1-24.
800-516-8387 Owr/Agent
www.timber-wood .com

TENNESSEE: Farms,
Land, Lots, Homes Beau-
tiful Sequatchie Valley
and surrounding area. If
you don't see it, we'll find
it. Hamilton Land & Auc-
tion 1-800-516-8387
HamiltonAuction.com


RR ENI


FORT PIERCE White
City, 3Br/2.5Ba/2. Corner
lot, Ig scrn patio, non
smoker, pets ok. $1,150/
mo nego 772-201-0360
PORT ST. LUCIE West:
Lake Forest PTE 3/2/2
Pvt water setting, Com-
munity pool, walk to
stores, dining, etc.
$965/mo incl. cable/ lawn
maint. Possible lease op-
tion. 772-201-1205
PORT ST. LUCIE-
Ocean access, 2/2/1
waterfront property
w/dock, & large yard. Ex-
cellent condition. No pets
$1250/mo 207-892-0052
VERO BEACH Furnished
or unfurnished 2-br
cottage with den totally
refurbished in a great
location for shopping & 5
mins. to beach. New
appliances including
W/D, great backyard &
total privacy Water, lawn
maint & trash pick-up inc.
It's a clean must see. No
pets or smokers.
$895/mo. 772-559-7550
VERO LAKE ESTATES
3/2/2. East of 1-95 off
Exit 156. Asking
$895/mo. Easy move in
terms. 305-992-3170



SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C,
So Indian River Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064
VERO BEACH
Triplex 2036 19th St. #2.
2/1 Terrazzo fl, central
A/H (20th Ave to 19th St.,
turn West) near route 60.
$525 & $70/mo Trade, or
$595/mo 772-569-5904
VERO BEACH Duplex
unfurnished, 1 bedroom.
Great for single person.
$450/mo + security.
772-569-2354

805Apatmets


Heritage Villas

Apartments
RENOVATION CELEBRATION!
Ask About Our Specials
Come Visit & See The Changes-
All New Appliances, New Carpets and More!
Resident Programs, Computer Lab,
Fitness Center is available.
Convenient to schools & shopping yet private.

AFFORDABLE RENTS!
Hurry Before All Rented! o
4049 44th Manor Vero Beach
772-562-8023
TDD 1-800-955-8771 -
This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer


R STATION -


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki, SPE
1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90 E A
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400 37' PILGRIM 2006 Park
H1-500, H2-750, Cash Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba
Paid, Free Nationwide set up in a 55+ retirement
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or park. $0 down $0 interest
310-721-0726. $575 per month, includes
WANTED JAPANESE payment on trailer lot and
Motorcyclki, insurance. $18,000
Motorcycles Kawasaki, 772-359-5231
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972- 305-2474021
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H1-500
H2-750, Honda CB750 JEEP WRANGLER 2006
(1969- 1975), Susuki silver with black int and
GS400, GT380, Cash rag top. 31K miles. Tow
Paid, Free Nationwide bar. 6-speed. like new.
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or $13,000772-463-7442
310-721-0726.
YAMAHA 1100 Classic
2005. Loaded with extras.
5600 miles. $6500/obo DODGE DAKOTA'05
Sonny 772-873-0541see Will trade for convertible.
photos at www. LOADED with extras. In
HometownNewsOL.com today market worth.
ad #36765 $22,000. 772-466-0760


Boats &

Watercraft


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


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


KAYAK- & accessories-
stable sit-atop, cushion
seat, large bow hatch, 2
rod holders, paddle,
retractable rudder,
anchor, kayak cart. Good
cond. Bright yellow 12'7"
x 32.5" 56 Ibs. All for
$799 Kelly 772-539-2672



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


VIRGINIA
MOUNTAIN LAND
Pulski County
Borders National Forrest.
Beautiful stream,
buildable property. New
300' deep well, electric
service, road.
50acre tract &
75acre tract. $2250/ac.
321-508-0320
WHOLESALE TIME-
SHARE 60-80% off Re-
tail! Qualified Buyers On-
ly! Call for free info pack.
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier




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


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FORT PIERCE 55+ 1/1
furnished, completely
remodeled. No pets
$500/mo + util. $500 sec.
772-971-9248

FORT PIERCE- Country
Cove 2/1, unfurn, $560/
mo + utilities. Month to
Month Deposit required.
Valerie: 772-807-0883


Vacati

-Id



TENNESSEE. HEAD for
the Smokey Mountains
Vacation tours 2 night/ 3
day stay only $49 Home
sites @ $29,900. Paved
roads, water, sewer &
clubhouse www.
ocoeemountianclub.com
888-821-2006



MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub, docks & more!
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call for last mi-
nute summer specials!
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
P20090355
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CATHERINE P LYONS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Catherine P.
Lyons, deceased, whose
date of death was April 5,
2009, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Indian
River County, Florida,
Probate Division, the
address of which is PO.
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
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE TO
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this notice
is June 26, 2009.
Personal Representative:
Jeanne E. Miller
16 Lake Vista Trail, #101
Port St. Lucie, Florida
34952
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Robert J. Kulas
Attorney for Jeanne E.
Miller
Florida Bar No. 398195
Robert J. Kulas, PA.
2100 SE Hillmoor Drive,
Suite 105 Port St. Lucie,
Florida 34952 Telephone:
(772) 398-0720 Fax:
(772) 398-9331 Pubs:
June 26, & July 3, 2009


FORT PIERCE near
downtown, 16 units 2/1
built 1986, 1.49 acres,
15,580 sq ft. $699,995
assumable loan Jeff Klein
Broker 772-708-0836



Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 950sqft, 2
overhead doors, almost
1/2 ac of parking. Near
US1, conv to 1-95.
$1695/mo 772-521-5111



BUY FORECLOSURES
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fund! Free Kit: 800-854
-1952 ext 80
FORECLOSURE?
BANKRUPTCY? Modifi-
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


: "Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"



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NORTH CAROLINA
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to the mountains!
Book your vacation today
Even the family pet is
welcome! Monthly rentals
available too!
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1-800-723-7341
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ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. P2009-0367
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID B. ROSENBERG,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of DAVID B.
ROSE N BE RG,
deceased, whose date of
death was June 11, 2009,
and whose social security
number is xxx-xx-0158, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 2000 16th
Avenue, Vero Beach,
Florida 32960. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decendent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this notice
is July 3, 2009.
Personal Representative:
BETTYANN TRAVERS
15 Beatty Avenue
Greenlawn, New York
11740
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
John E. Moore, III
Florida Bar No. 622362
Rossway, Moore & Taylor
5070 N. Highway A1A,
Suite 200, Vero Beach,
Florida 32963 Telephone:
(772) 231-4440
Pub: July 3, & July 10,
2009


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINETEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
THE INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: P20080064
IN RE:THE ESTATE OF
RAFAEL PINTO
AZEREDO, Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of RAFAEL PINTO
AZEREDO, deceased,
File Number: P20080064,
is pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is Post Office Box
1028, Vero Beach,
Florida 32961-1028. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate,
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this
notice is served must file
their claims with the
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 the
decedent's estate,
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with the
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS
NOT FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this notice
is July 3, 2009.
Personal Representative:
Gliverton Rosa
2016 Edwin Avenue
Fort Pierce, Florida
34946
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
William E. Raikes, III,
Esquire
302 South Second
Street, Suite 101, Fort
Pierce, Florida 34950
(772) 595-6654 Pubs:
July 3, & July 10, 2009

LEGAL
NOTICES
Due in our office
Monday at Noon
for Friday Publication
1-800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. P2009-0368
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JEAN ANN
ROSENBERG,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of JEAN ANN
ROSENBERG,
deceased, whose date of
death was June 11, 2009,
and whose social security
number is xxx-xx-0808, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 2000 16th
Avenue, Vero Beach,
Florida 32960. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decendent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this notice
is July 3, 2009.
Personal Representative:
BETTYANN TRAVERS
15 Beatty Avenue
Greenlawn, New York
11740
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
John E. Moore, III
Florida Bar No. 622362
Rossway Moore &Taylor
5070 N. Highway A1A,
Suite 200, Vero Beach,
Florida 32963 Telephone:
(772) 231-4440
Pub: July 3, & July 10,
2009


LEGAL NOTICE: On
Friday July 17, 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) 1994 Ford VIN#
1 FALP4043RF152017
Place of sale to be: 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing Vero
Pub: July 3, 2009

LEGAL NOTICE: On
Wednesday July 15
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) 1991 Cadi VIN#
1 G6CD53B7M4237842
Place of sale to be: 610
Old Dixie Hwy Jerry's
Wrecker Vero
Pub: July 3, 2009
LEGAL NOTICE: On
Wednesday July 15,
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) 2002 Mits VIN#
JA3AJ26E52U025826
566 Old Dixie Highway -
City Cab -Vero
Pub: July 3, 2009

LEGAL NOTICE:On
Tuesday July 14, 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) 1994 Jeep VIN#
1J4FT68SORL173159
One (1) 1995 Chev VIN#
1GCEG25Z6SF158394
Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker Vero
Pub: July 3, 2009


LEGAL

NOTICES

Due

in our

office

Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication

1-800-823-0466


Providing a more efficient office option

for today's executive or professional


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I LEGAL NOTICES




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