Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL). 2007.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00240
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL). 2007.
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: 06-17-2011
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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T VERO BEACH








Vol. 8, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source * www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 17, 2011


.0, HOW WEIRD
IS THAi?!
* SEAN MCCARTHY



S spend 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. Remember, just
because it's online doesn't
mean it's true!
From dispatch.com:
Judge sees peeping peril
in court stairs
An Ohio judge who
wears dresses has ren-
dered a verdict on the airy
staircase with glass steps
at the new county court-
house: she plans to take
the elevators.
Franklin County Com-
mon Pleas Judge Julie
Lynch said the stairs at the
building in Columbus
have the potential to draw
peeping from below.
She told The Columbus
Dispatch people who wear
dresses, skirts and kilts
should know about the
risk.
Jim Goodenow, county
director of public facilities
management, said there
have been discussions
about whether anything
should be done about the
situation. The newspaper
reported officials don't
want to alter the build-
ing's artistic integrity. So,
for now, security guards
have been instructed to
watch for people craning
their necks up at the
stairway.
From blog.seattlepi.com:
Boat named Titanic II
sinks on maiden voyage
If you name your boat
Titanic II, you're asking
for it. Nevertheless, when
MarkWilkinson of Birm-
ingham, England, headed
into a Dorset harbor on
his 16-foot cabin cruiser,
that was the name plas-
tered on its side. The boat
sank. Go figure.
See WEIRD, Al 1



BURIED TREASURE


Museum includes
artifacts from Spanish
shipwreck



PROTECT YOURSELF

Take steps
to guard
against
identity
theft


Friday: Isolated
, thunderstorms; high:
88; low: 73; high tide:
' ^ >* 10:10a.m.; lowtide:
4:14 p.m.
Saturday: Isolated
thunderstorms; high:
87; low: 73; high tide: 10:57 a.m.; low
tide: 5:01 p.m.
Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high:
87; low: 73; high tide: 11:44 a.m.; low
tide: 5:49 p.m.
Weaothercourtesy ofwww.weather.com


Business
Classified
Crossword
Golf
Obituaries


Out &About BI
Police Report AS
Rants & Raves A6
Star Scopes BI
Viewpoint A6


Councilors respond


to residents speeding concerns


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com


be granted by the state to put up the
signs on the roadway.
The signs, which acting city man-


VERO BEACH - Residents of the ager Monte Falls said he would over-
neighborhood on Live Oak Drive see preparations for, would be ones
near Highway A1A are serious about stating a phrase such as "No Thru
curbing speeding in their neighbor- Traffic," or signs that would prohibit
hood. right turns from Highway A1A onto
After presenting their case to the Live Oak Drive, or the reverse, a left-
Vero Beach City Council in a recent hand turn onto Highway A1A from
meeting, the residents were able to Live Oak Drive.
exact a pledge from the city to erect The city is planning to make
signs to help deter speeding drainage improvements to Live Oak
motorists, but permission must first Road near Highway A1A and the


speed limit are those who use the close
neighborhood as a shortcut to get to the road altogether to
the beachside highway, residents through-traffic by creating a cul-de-
contend.
Some residents requested the city See SPEEDING A9


Kiwanis Club takes kids fishing
For more than 20 years,
the Vero Beach/Trea-
sure Coast Kiwanis Club
has made June a happy
month for local children
with 'Take A Kid Fish-
ing.' An estimated 300 - , , ,
kids and another 200 ..
family, friends and
mentors, filled the
fishing pier under the
Barber Bridge for the
event last Saturday.
Eleven-year-old Christ-
ian Burke, left, shows
his friend, 3-year-old
Ciearra Stanton, some
of the small fish he
caught and kept for
bait.











Cliff Partlow
staff photographer




Votes could earn historic building cash


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH - The
average 76-year-old has
visited several doctors to
treat various concerns, and
it's no different with 76-
year-old buildings.
The Vero Heritage Cen-
ter, in the heart of down-
town Vero Beach, is such a
building, said Rebecca
Rickey, and a grant oppor-


tunity has come along that
may ease the financial cost
of maintaining the facility's
functionality.
Over the years, it's been a
dance hall, lounge area,
community gathering
space and athletic training
space, said Ms. Rickey,
executive director of the
Heritage Center, and its fre-
quent use over the years
has made its mark on the
building.


The maintenance of
such an old building can be
quite costly, even with the
generous donations of
local philanthropists, so
when Ms. Rickey heard her
organization, Vero Heritage
Inc., was in the running for
a $25,000 grant, she was
extremely excited.
Vero Heritage is one of
100 finalists in the National
Trust for Historic Preserva-
tion's 2011 "This Place Mat-


ters Community Chal-
lenge."
Using an online voting
system, each of the 100
finalists can earn votes
from members of their
communities and the top
three vote getters will win
grant funding, Ms. Rickey
said.
First prize is $25,000, sec-
ond place is $10,000 and

See VOTES, A3


Principal retires after 32 years in district


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
-The Indian River County
School District calendar
shows that school is now
out for the summer and
will pick back up in
August, but not everyone
will be going back to Liber-
ty Magnet Elementary
School.
Dale Klaus, principal of
the magnet school for 10
years, spent his last days
on the job answering end-
of-the-school-year ques-
tions and cleaning up his
office amid interruptions
of staff and faculty who
already miss him.


Brown cardboard boxes
were filled with trophies,
wigs of all colors and styles
and an odd assortment of
clothing for both men and
women. Looking at the
boxes, Mr. Klaus smiled
and reminisced about all
the crazy costumes he's
donned throughout the
years as principal for talent
shows and special events
at the school.
"I was Fergie last year for
the talent show," he said
with a laugh.
Becky Kovatch has
worked with Mr. Klaus for
24 years and followed him
through various schools in

See PRINCIPAL, A4


Dale Klaus, retiring
Liberty Magnet School
principal, takes a second
to reflect on his 30 years
in the Indian River
County school system.











Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Students

do well

on FCAT

tests

Superintendent
says math
scores could be
better
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- More test results from the
2011 Florida Comprehensive
Achievement Test have been
announced and Indian River
County students have
proved great overall compe-
tency in reading and science.
Various results from the
2011 FCAT have been
released, including reading
results for grades four
through 10, math results for
grades four through eight
and 10 and science results
for grades five, eight and 11.
The percentage of stu-
dents scoring at or above
grade level exceeded state-
wide averages in science
See FCAT, A10



Fatal

airplane

crash

probed
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY - Aviation officials are
investigating a June 9
plane crash in west Indian
River County that resulted
in two fatalities.
The National Trans-
portation Safety Board is
actively investigating the
crash of a Cessna 152 air-
craft in a densely wooded
area near Yeehaw Junction
and Blue Cypress Lake in
Indian River County that
resulted in the death of a
student pilot and passen-
ger.
Carly Beattie, 21, a flight
student from Scotland
and her brother, Daniel
Beattie, 24, chartered the
flight and departed from
Space Coast Aviation in
Merritt Island at about 10
a.m. on June 9. Their
intended destination and
flight path has not yet
been released by aviation
See CRASH, Al1







A2 * Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


FULL SERVICE
VETERINARY PRACTICE Summertime means blooming gardens
CERTIFIED ACUPUNCTURIST
COMING SOONFN 'Water Lily Celebration' starts at McKee Botanical
By Jessica Tuggle enjoy hundreds of vibrant, a.m. for the event. Visitors will also return to the gar
GROOMING BY jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com flowering, blooming plants can walk about the garden den as one of 200 individual
and other activities at their leisure and take in water lilies in the garden.
CHRISTINE'S PET SALON VRCOR DEACH- Pik , , ,dl i d r , to k.ic oft o olor-l A total f q0 0ro , , ha.


The Aesthetic
Dermatology
Center
of Vero Beach


the Aesthetic
Dermatology
Center of Vero Beach


VRinUJ LrAL -- rniKS,
purples, yellows and
oranges will dot the land-
scapes of the ponds at
McKee Botanical Garden
this summer once again.
The seventh annual Water
Lily Celebration at the his-
toric garden will begin on
June 18, where visitors can


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Your Personal 'Family Doctor'
Now Accepting New Patients


Asha Shah, M.D.
Board Certified Family Medicine

Board certified in family medicine, Dr. Asha Shah joined the
medical staff of Indian River Medical Center in 2010.
Dr. Shah completed her family practice residency training at
St. Clare's Hospital in Schenectady, NY, and internal medicine
|- externship at St. Peter's Hospital in Albany, NY. Prior to joining
Asha Shah, M.D. IRMC, she practiced family medicine in Troy, NY.
Dr. Shah provides personal,
comprehensive medical care for:
* Children, adults and seniors
* Chronic conditions such as hypertension, diabetes, obesity
* Women's health, pap smears, annual female check-ups
* Physicals, disease prevention, health promotion
* Blood work, EKGs and X-Rays
Dr. Shah's office is located next door to IRMC's Urgent Care
Center in the Pointe West Medical Suites building. Pointe West
is located on Route 60, between 74th and 82nd Avenues, west
of Indian River Mall.


1960 Pointe West Drive, Suite 101 Vero Beach, FL 772.564.7828


ful summer.
" Mc K ee
has one of �- ,
t h e ,
nation's
largest
outdoor
collections
of water lilies,
and this is the
time of year they really put
on a show," said Christine
Hobart, executive director,
in a press release.
"Even if you don't consid-
er yourself a 'plant person,'
you won't want to miss this
display," she said.
Even the night-blooming
lilies will be available for
view in the early hours of
the celebration because the
garden will open at 8:30


t h e
extra blooms that fade in
the sunlight.
New this year is an award-
winning water lily variety,
"Chaz," which is bluish-
purple and has red leaves.
The lily won the 2002 Inter-
national Waterlily and
Water Gardening Society
"Best in Show" award.
A popular favorite, the
giant "Victoria Amazonica,"


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been catalogued all over
the garden.
-:,H, A photogra-
S. phy class
specifically
designed
for shooting
water lilies,
as well as out-
door painting, a
photo contest and plant
sales will begin at 9 a.m.
Photos from the garden's
water lily photo contest will
be on display throughout
the event. Patrons can vote
on their favorites.
The Garden Cafe will also
open at the same time serv-
ing continental breakfast,
cold beverages, light lunch
fare and frozen treats.
At 10 a.m., there will be
an origami folding demon-
stration and instruction
session and at 10:30 a.m.
there will be a discussion
on "Koi versus Goldfish:
Two very different kinds of
ponds," given by an aquat-
ics expert.
Summer admission
prices to the garden are
required.
Adults are $7, seniors are
$6, children ages 3-12 are
$4 and children under 3 are
free. Members of McKee
Botanical Garden may
enter free.
For more information
about events at McKee
Botanical Garden, call (772)
794-0601 or visit www.mck-
eegarden.org.







NW8


"Trust Your Skin to a Dermatologist"
IDetection &- Treatment of Skin Cancer]


Indian River
Medical Center


Now accepting new patients.
Call 772.564.7828 to schedule an appointment.


r-


A2 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News







Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * A3


File photo
Over the years, the Heritage Center has been the venue for all kinds of events including the Treasure Coast Jazz Society's
'Jazz at Noon.' The Heritage Center is one of 100 finalists in the National Trust for Historic Preservation's 2011 'This Place
Matters Community Challenge' $25K grant.


File photo
Carl Liy and his mother, Mary, look through old photo-
graphs supplied by local attorney B. T. Cooksey during 'A
Heritage Celebration' at the Heritage Center in January.
The center is one of 100 finalists to win a $25,000 grant.


Votes
From page Al
third place is $5,000. If Vero
Heritage should win, the
money will be used for
upkeep of the building, such
as window replacement,
electrical repair, updates to
kitchen and other areas to
maintain the facility's func-
tionality.
"It's a historic building, so
it has historic plumbing,
which can sometimes be a
problem," Ms. Rickey said
with a laugh.
Currently, the building
houses the Indian River Cit-
rus Museum on one side
and rents out the hall on the
other side to the community.
In addition to regular
fundraisers, memberships
and rentals keep the facility
operating.
"From generation to gen-
eration to generation, there
is something to connect
everyone to this building.
There are brides that come
in here now looking to book
the hall for their reception
and their mothers are saying
they remember doing gym-
nastics in here," said Ms.
Rickey.
"This is what this building
was built for. It's a commu-
nity building. This building
has such a connection with
the city," she said.
She hopes that everyone


will get online and vote for
Vero Heritage to support the
building and its historical
significance.
"It's very difficult to get
warm, fuzzy feelings from
preserving a building, it's not
like fundraising for children,
but there are so many things
that connect this building to
us," Ms. Rickey said.
Philanthropist Barbara
Becker Hurley has shown
her support for Vero Her-
itage in a big way, donating
$100,000 to start the Richard
E. and Lillian M. Becker
Family Foundation Endow-
ment fund for Vero Heritage.
Other large gifts were pro-
vided to repaint the build-
ing, refinish the original
heart pine flooring in the
building and install a new
stage curtain, she said.
The building has come a
long way since 1991 when
members of Vero Beach city
staff said the only thing
holding it up was termites
holding hands, but more
work to maintain it is need-
ed, Ms. Rickey said.
"The one with the most
votes wins, so vote," she
said.
For more information
about the grant, or to vote for
the Vero Heritage Center visit
www.preservationnation.or
g/take-action/this-place-
matters / community- chal-
lenge/ or www.veroher-
itage.org.


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--j - -j.A.I.. S -


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Liberty Magnet School principal Dale Klaus is proud of the accomplishments his school
has made over the years, including a consistent A rating.


Principal
From page Al
the district.
"He's going to be a hard
act to follow. But whoever is
coming in will have all the
support we gave him," Ms.
Kovatch said.
"When you work with the
best, you have to keep it all
going and we still have a
great staff," she said.
Ashley Darnell, a fourth-
grade teacher at Liberty
Magnet Elementary has
worked under Mr. Klaus for
four years and noted that he
is very rarely in his office
and that's a good thing.
"He's never in the office,
always interacting with peo-
ple," Ms. Darnell said.
Mr. Klaus is the only prin-
cipal she's had since begin-
ning her teaching career
and said, "he's taught me
everything I know."
The camaraderie between
Mr. Klaus, the faculty and
staff members is evident
when he enters a room and
holds up under the stories
they shared while reminisc-
ing together.
Ms. Darnell will always
remember that Mr. Klaus
worked with her then-


EAST SIDE URGENT CARE

HEALTHY FACTS FOR SUMMER

FUN IN THE SUN
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R.T.(R), where the focus is on prompt,
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prices. (Major insurance accepted)

Outdoor activity means increased frequen-
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The most common forms of skin cancer
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the most lethal is Melanoma.
The face is the most common location for Dr. Christopher Olenek
Basal Cell Carcinoma, however, about
20% occur in areas such as the chest, back, arms, legs and scalp. In contrast to
Squamous Cell Carcinoma, Basal Cell is promoted by intermittent sun exposure as
opposed to chronic daily sun.
Basal Cell Cancer is usually "pearly" in appearance. Superficial basal skin cancers
look scaly and feel rough. It can cause disfigurement of the face if not treated early
on. Diagnosis of Basal Cell cancer is made upon a small biopsy of the area.
Treatment of Basal Cell cancer includes Mohs outpatient surgical procedure .This
technique of removing skin cancer is better termed "microscopically controlled
excision.". This method removes as little of the healthy normal tissue as possible.
Cure rate is very high, exceeding 98% Squamous cell carcinoma of the skin occurs
roughly one-quarter as often as basal cell carcinoma. Unlike basal cell carcinomas,
squamous cell carcinomas can metastasize, or spread to other parts of the body.

Diagnosis and Treatment of Squamous Cell carcinoma is similar to that of Basal
Cell Carcinoma. Bring in any suspicious-looking or changing lesions to the atten-
tion of a Dr. Olenek.

Stop into East Side Urgent Care ANY TIME and allow Dr. Olenek to perform a com-
plete skin exam to assist you in preventing or treating skin cancer or suspicious
lesions. Most Major insurances accepted.

East Side Urgent Care Please Call (772) 770-6225
960 37th Place, Suite 102 Vero Beach, Fl (Behind Perkins Pharmacy)
Mon-Fri 8:45am-6pm * Sat 9am-5pm


fiance to surprise her with
a wedding proposal at the
school.
Mr. Klaus has worked with
the district for 32 years, the
first few as a physical educa-
tion instructor and fifth-
grade teacher at Osceola
and Rosewood elementary
schools before moving into
his first principal position at
Thompson Elementary in
Vero Beach.
From there he moved to
Dodgertown Elementary
and after a few years he was
asked to lead a brand new
school in the north county
area, a magnet elementary
school, a first for the area.
The decision was not
without controversy, but
slowly but surely, the plans
came together and the
school near Vero Lake
Estates was ready.
The need for another ele-
mentary school in the area
was quite evident based on
the needs of the growing
population and so Mr. Klaus
and his staff worked on
another building to move
their school a little further
south. Treasure Coast Ele-
mentary School now exists
on the old Liberty Magnet
property.
At nearly 62, Mr. Klaus is
still full of energy and isn't
quite ready to stop every-
thing and relax forever,
though he is looking for-
ward to some vacation time
in the short term. He will
most definitely miss the


community of people at
Liberty he has gotten to
know so well.
"I have to leave, I don't
want to leave," Mr. Klaus
said.
Logging in with 32 years
in the school system, Mr.
Klaus has come to the end of
his deferred retirement
option and must retire from
the district.
"My last 10 years at Liber-
ty have been the best. We
have outstanding students
and parents that really sup-
port the school and that
makes the job very reward-
ing," Mr. Klaus said.
Of the nine years Liberty
Magnet was officially open,
the school has earned an "A"
status seven times from the
Florida Department of Edu-
cation.
Liberty Magnet was also
the first elementary school
in the county to offer the
International Baccalaureate
Primary Years program.
Family activities will take
up a chunk of his summer
but he plans on finding time
to "play golf, ride my Harley
and do a lot of yard work,"
he said.
Eventually, he hopes to
find a position that would
allow him to be involved
with athletics again, coming
nearly full circle to one of
his first jobs with the dis-
trict.
"I'm going to miss this
camaraderie," Mr. Klaus
said.


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Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News







Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * A5


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a
court of law.
Vero Beach
Police Department
*George Guccione, 38,
2239 Vero Beach Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
battery domestic violence
by strangulation and child
abuse.
*Joshua Jacob Starr, 31,
124 Southwest Peacock
Blvd., Port St. Lucie, was
charged with uttering a
forged or counterfeit bill
and a misdemeanor charge
of first-degree petit theft.
*William Michael Mack,
44, 5300 Highway A1A, Indi-
an River Shores, was
charged with possession of a
controlled substance and a
misdemeanor charge of
driving while license sus-
pended with knowledge.
*Hartley Elliot Sanchez,
20, 550 11th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for pos-
session of burglary tools and
loitering and prowling.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office
*Diego Gabriel Cardona,
43, 17249 60th Court North-
west, Hialeah, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft.
* Diana M. Carr, 60, 1416
22nd Ave. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling.
*Kristina Marie Cleveland,
29, 80 Joy Haven Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of oxycodone.
*Neil Jay Lemaster, 47,
5290 21st St., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
He was on probation for
driving while license sus-


ended, habitual offender.
*Katrina Ann Marshall, 35,
2696 47th Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with felony
petit theft.
*Isiah Moore, 39, 4055 41st
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
*John Nocilla, 28, 671 Lon-
donberry Circle, Palm Bay,
was charged with armed
robbery with a deadly
weapon and robbery.
* Joseph Michael Norber-
to, 43, 1951 Wilbur Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine and
misdemeanor charges of
violation of probation and
driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled.
* Joell Corkery Riggins, 28,
916 Dixie Lane, Stuart, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
* Dennis Richard Thomp-
son, 68, 1440 11th Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling.
* Brittany Rochelle Whit-
ley, 23, 2190 55th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of controlled
substances, soma and clon-
azepam, and misdemeanor
charges of possession of
drug paraphernalia and
driving while license sus-
pended, with knowledge.
* Sara Amber Floyd, 30, 72
Royal Oak Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription and a misde-
meanor charge of shoplift-
ing/retail theft.
*Frank Anthony Gambino,
48, 866 Sarno Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for third-
degree grand theft.
*Ashley Marie Jackson, 28,
1555 Martin Luther King
Blvd., Riviera Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for two counts of
third-degree grand theft.
* James Allen Krause, 30,


11665 Gwynford Lane, Jack-
sonville, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for pos-
session of alprazolam.
* Steven Joseph Mackows-
ki, 23, 9100 16th Place, Apt.
2, Vero Beach, was charged
with two counts of violation
of probation and misde-
meanor charges of battery
domestic violence and crim-
inal mischief. He was on
probation for fleeing or
eluding, driving while
license suspended with a
prior conviction and aggra-
vated battery on a pregnant
person.
*Megan Alexandra
Szentes, 19, 1555 14th Ave.,
Apt. 123, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
alprazolam and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of marijuana.
*Richard Lawrence
Brown, 44, 20 Orange Ave.,
Apt. 312, Fort Pierce, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft, second-degree
grand theft, criminal use of
personal identification
information and misde-
meanor charges of issuing
worthless checks and
offense of intellectual prop-
erty.
*Summer Louise Evans,
29, 1615 19th Ave., South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation and two counts of
misdemeanor petit theft.
She was on probation for
uttering a forged bill, check
or draft and third-degree
grand theft.
*Curtis James Garnett, 25,
2406 San Marcos Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
armed burglary of a
dwelling, structure or con-
veyance.
*Cletis Lewis, 20, 3301
Avenue R, Fort Pierce, was
charged with two counts of
robbery with a weapon.
*Carl Jefferson Pickel-
simer, 49, 1562 Reynolds
Road, Barnwell, S.C., was
charged with being a fugi-
tive from justice.
* Larry L. Chambliss, 38,
4206 38th Drive, Vero Beach,


was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine with intent
to deliver within 1,000 feet
of a school.
* George Charles Duve, 46,
950 20th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine.
*Christopher David
Holmes, 33, 706 14th St.,
Apt. 207, Vero Beach, was
charged with felony battery
on a law enforcement offi-
cer, resisting arrest with vio-
lence and a misdemeanor
charge of disorderly intoxi-
cation.
*Gregory Albert Landis,
19, homeless, was charged
with sexual battery.
*Christopher Lee Young,
25, 910 Clearmont St.,
Sebastian, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling, utter-
ing a forged or counterfeit
bill and a misdemeanor
charge of second-degree
petit theft.
*James W. Jordan, 32, 201
Degan Place, Sebastian, was
charged with possession of
cocaine.
* Leah Elizabeth Black, 37,
8476 102nd Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fraud in obtaining a medical
drug.
*Paul M. Deschryver, 40,
8415 103rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with breaking a
fence containing animals
and preventing a firefighter
from extinguishing a fire.
* Robert Thomas Hall, 20,
3436 Atlantic Blvd., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of alprazolam
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of marijuana
and drug paraphernalia.
*Columbus Lyun
Woodard, 36, 379 Eighth
Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach,
was charged with four
counts of criminal use of
personal identification
information, four counts of
fraudulent use of a credit
card and a misdemeanor
charge of giving a false
name while detained.
* Erin M. Ingram, 31, 7715
100th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary of a
dwelling.


Police report


* Mark Timothy McLaugh-
lin, 30, 1173 35thAve. South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
oxycodone and tampering
with or destroying evidence.
*Danny Danterrio Smith,
29, 1163 Schumann Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of battery by stran-
gulation.
*Scott William Bailey, 53,
1201 Indian River Blvd., Vero
Beach, was charged with
felony criminal mischief,
possession of a firearm,
ammunition or electric
device by a convicted felon
and misdemeanor charges
of improper exhibition of a
firearm or weapon and
shoplifting/retail theft.
*William Charles Bond,
28, 10424 Southwest Rook-
ery Way, Palm City, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on pro-
bation for third-degree
grand theft.


*Robert Michael Boyle, 20,
705 26th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and a misde-
meanor charge of battery
domestic violence.
*Robert Lee Carver, 31,
6411 U.S. 1, Apt. 67, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
false imprisonment and a
misdemeanor charge of bat-
tery.
*Aramis Javod Cave, 26,
4765 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
of was charged with posses-
sion of marijuana with
intent to distribute.
* Rochelle Lashanda Cole-
man, 33, 1106 Northwest 10
Terrace, Fort Lauderdale,
was charged with two
counts of violation of proba-
tion. She was on probation
for organized fraud and
uttering a forged instru-
ment.
* Gina Jean Parker, 24, 926
Grand Club Place, Fort
See POLICE, Al 3


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2011 * HOMETOWN NEWS * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


When it comes


to computer


repairs,


age matters


How old is your
computer? If you
have ever called me
for help, then you proba-
bly heard me ask you that
before just about anything
else. The very next ques-
tion I am going to ask is,
how do you connect to the
Internet: DSL, cable or
(gulp!) dialup?
It's these two questions
that pretty much dictate
what direction the call is
going to take. The dialup
vs. broadband question
influences whether the call
can be handled over the
Internet or will require a
visit onsite, and the age of
the machine influences
whether it's even wise to
spend any money on
repairs.
Too old and it's cheaper
to get a new one. Too new
and it might just be
covered under warranty!
You can tell a lot about a
computer just by knowing
how old it is. If the
machine is within 3 years
old, then it probably has a
gig or more ram, 100 gig-
plus hard drive, Windows
Vista or 7 (Yes! I do know
there are Macs out there,
too) and possibly a valid
warranty. Depending on
the warranty status and
what the problem is, it's
usually worth it to do the
repair.
If the machine is at or
around the five year mark,
(with no additional
upgrades) then we can
guess that it's got maybe
512 mb to 1 gig of ram,
possibly a 60 gig hard drive
and it's running Windows
XP. You can still do most
everything with a machine
running with these specs,
but there are a couple
things to keep in mind.
First, forget about any
warranty at this point.
Second, some parts have
a five-year expected
lifespan, and when parts
start to physically die
(fans, power supplies and
even hard drives), you
have to ask yourself, "If we
spend the time and money
to replace this part, what's


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


going to die next month?"
and let that weigh in on
your decision to go ahead
with a potentially costly
repair.
The third thing to keep in
mind when running older
hardware is that you need
a backup system in place.
Everyone knows they
should be backing up their
systems, but if you've got
all your stuff on an older
machine, why push it?
Crucial parts can fail at
any minute, and if you
don't take the time to set
something up now, you
could lose it all.
Let's talk about machines
that fall into the seven-to-
10 year mark. A machine
that was built in the early
2000s will often be
equipped with 128 to 256
mb of ram and might be
running XP, 2000, ME or
even Windows 98. It will
have faithfully maintained
its post and adequately
performed its duties for
most of a decade.
When it breaks down or
if you are wondering if
there might be anyway to
speed things up, under-
stand that it will never be
up to today's standards no
matter how much optimiz-
ing or memory you throw
at it.
When it has an issue that
is going to require a
service call, keep in mind
that computer repair is
often billed by the hour.
Old faithful loses its charm
when the clock is running
and the progress bar isn't.
When someone calls and
tells me their old faithful
box that's been running
fine since 2002 won't boot
up any more, I usually give
them this advice: take the
money that you would
likely need to spend on
repairs (often several
See COMPUTE, All


Hometown News
The Vero Beach Hometown News is published weekly by Hometown
News, L.C., 1020 Old Dixie Hwy, Vero Beach, FL 32960.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Hometown News,
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America in 2005,2006,2007.
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Michele Muccigrosso Dawn Amditis Dstct
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Copyright � 2011, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (772) 569-6767
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Classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504 VERIFICATION
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


'Take a Kid Fishing' a success


An estimated 300 kids took
part in last Saturday's 'Take
a Kid Fishing' event under
the Barber Bridge. The
event, sponsored by the
Vero Beach/Treasure Coast
Kiwanis Club, supports
local charities such as
Youth Guidance, Hibiscus
Children's Center and
others. Four-year-old
Ethan Garver peers over
the bucket lid to catch a
glance of what his 7-year-
old sister, Madison,
caught.






Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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.


Hometown News question of the week
Wo do you think performed best at the debate
among Republican candidates for president?


Common sense

Populate Congress with middle-class, retired folks who will
work for $100,000year with no retirement or health benefits.
They will live off pensions and Social Security and make deci-
sions that do not cater to large businesses or the elite.
Elect a president who is focused on spending less than the
revenue we currently enjoy. We don't need a president who
takes extravagant trips to exotic locations with large
entourages at exorbitant cost to taxpayers.
Drill for oil in the U.S. west and anywhere we have tremen-
dous reserves.Create incentives/mandates for the develop-
ment of refinery capacity within the U.S. in close proximity to
oil reserves. These activities will create jobs and diminish our
independence on foreign oil. It will also be the first positive
steps that have been taken in more than25 years.
Promote the use of natural gas, which is in abundance in the
U.S. Natural gas can be used for both short- and long-distance
transportation, home heating and fuel for power generation.
Abandon the production and use of ethanol, which is:
subsidized to make it competitive with gasoline and has
disrupted the worldwide corn commodity market and
driven food prices higher. Ethanol delivers lower MPGs
than gasoline and the product can deteriorate parts in our
current fleet of autos.
Promote the use of wind and solar for energy production
in areas where their use is efficient and cost effective.
Build nuclear power plants in a number of U.S. locations
to provide safe and cost-effective power.
Promote the use of desalination in coastal areas to offset
the use of land based and aquifer fresh water sources. Cre-
ate underground storage or reservoirs for water when it is
seasonally abundant and withdraw said water when it is
needed during shortages. Set reasonable salaries and
benefits for public officials. If the governor of Florida is
paid $130,000 per year, then it follows that other public
employees in the state should make less. It seems ridicu-
lous that we pay lesser public figures in school districts,
police, fire and utilities more than the governor, reward
them with benefits that are very expensive, pay retirement
based on overtime and in some cases, lavish them with
large severance packages when they have failed to do their
duties.
It only took about 10 minutes to put together this list of
what I think are common-sense approaches to addressing
some of the problems we face today in our country. We
ought to get some other average Americans to do the same
and then vote in the people who can execute the plan.
In closing, we need election reform so that people can't
buy positions of power. How can a governor spend tens of
millions for a job that pays $130,000. You have to wonder
about the motivation.
P.S. Let's finally get on with tax reform where people pay
a fair share and the loopholes for the rich and special inter-
est groups are eliminated.

Remember Jimmy?

Those old enough to remember Jimmy Carter may recall
that he admitted when he was president that the economy
was in a "malaise" and he had no idea of how to solve the prob-
lems.
His anti-business policies, high taxes and massive spending
had driven the U.S. into a ditch. That sounds much like Ameri-
ca today. The economy's anemic growth is not creating jobs
and may cause a double-dip recession.
With many Democrats pretending everything is fine, new
costs caused by Obamacare and a tsunami of associated gov-
ernment red tape make the nation's capitol seem like it is on a
different planet from the rest of the country


Education overhaul

While no one move will reverse our failed public schools,
eliminating the insane tenure system would be a major move
forward.
Teachers unions fight change tooth and nail, of course, but
retaining poor teachers does lasting damage to our children.
Today, firing a sub-par teacher requires hundreds of thou-
sands and several years of grief.
Except for the most egregious cases, school officials will not
put themselves through such an onerous, rigorous, frustrating
and distasteful process. It is an understatement to say that
such reform is necessary and long overdue.

Fraternal Order of Police not happy

President Obama signed something called the Fair Sentenc-
ing Act, which allows the U.S. Sentencing Commission to free
a bunch of convicted drug dealers.
Worse yet, these un-elected bureaucrats could make their
decision retroactive. Every day brave police officers put their
lives on the line for us, but many in Washington seem to care
most about the criminals.The estimate is than as many as
12,000 inmates could be released from federal prisons. Does
anyone care about the rest of us? Does anyone care about our
police?

About illegal aliens

As the debate over illegal immigration drags on, it is increas-
ingly clear that President Obama's main concern is not with
the welfare of the immigrants or even with the welfare of
American citizens. The big prize, in his view, is the Hispanic
vote, not results.
He favors legalization, which is a morally wrong reward for
breaking our laws. Our border with Mexico is 1,954 miles long
but he has permitted only 350 miles to be fenced. As a result,
illegals are able to sneak into this country almost at will.

Who's illegal, who's not

A major breakthrough to determine whether people are in
this country legally is the E-Verify system. Those using it report
that it is an essential tool for immigration control.
For reasons of their own, the Obama administration has
challenged all state efforts to control their borders. Because
the feds are doing such a lousy job, states have attempted to fill
the gap, but President Obama seems determined to thwart
their efforts.
Stopping the tide of illegal immigrants is a vital job, one that
the feds have shirked.

Blame the lawyers

If ever there was an example of how lawyers are ruining our
country, consider that the American Civil Liberties Union is
suing a jail in South Carolina. The reason? Prisoners are per-
mitted to have Bibles and other types of religious themed
reading materials, but the ACLU demands that they be given
access to pornography!
Onlyin Americawould we allow lawyers to force us to spend
tax money defending such an outrage.

Obamacare

More obstacles associated with implementing Obamacare
are surfacing. Despite these problems, President Obama is
actually increasing its scope, expanding a program called pre-
existing condition insurance plans. These are supposed to
take care of people who are already sick and need special,
costly medical care.
He is slashing premiums and loosening restrictions for eligi-
bility, which is fine for the people being covered, but is terrible
for the rest of us who will be required to pay the additional
costs.
Even the bureaucrat who oversees the plans admits his
department has no idea of how much the relaxation of the
rules will end up costing us.

An example, please

For "decades" the politicians have bailed out the Post Office?
Hmmm, really? Like when? Give one instance.
The Founding Fathers would not recognize America as it is
today. We have so much government interference with our
daily lives. The freedoms which they attempted to guarantee
are largely being lost.
For example, the Internal Revenue Service has 35 agents
assigned full-time to the Houston headquarters of Mobil-
Exxon. They conduct a nonstop audit of the company's every
move.
While we recognize the need to comply with tax laws, surely
a nonstop audit is costly and overkill.







Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * Al


BUSINESS

How to protect yourself


against identity theft


W ether they're
snatching your
V purse, diving into
your dumpster, stealing your
mail or hacking into your
computer, they're out to get
you. Who are they? Identity
thieves.
Identity thieves can empty
your bank account, max out
your credit cards, open new
accounts in your name and
purchase furniture, cars and
even homes on the basis of
your credit history.
If they give your personal
information to the police
during an arrest and then
don't show up for a court
date, you may be subse-
quently arrested and jailed.
And what will you get for
their efforts? You'll get the
headache and expense of
cleaning up the mess they
leave behind.
You may never be able to
completely prevent your
identity from being stolen,
but here are some steps you
can take to help protect
yourself from becoming a
victim.
Check yourself out
It's important to review
your credit report periodical-
ly. Check to make sure that all
the information contained in
it is correct, and be on the
lookout for any fraudulent
activity.
You may get your credit
report for free once a year. To
do so, contact the Annual
Credit Report Request Service
online at www.annualcred-
itreport.com or call (877) 322-
8228.
If you need to correct any
information or dispute any
entries, contact the three
national credit reporting
agencies.
Equifax: www.equifax.com,
(800) 685-1111
Experian:
www.experian.com, (888)
397-3742
TransUnion: www.tran-
sunion.com, (800) 916-8800


Secure your number
Your most important
personal identifier is your
Social Security number.
Guard it carefully. Never carry
your Social Security card with
you unless you'll need it. The
same goes for other forms of
identification (for example,
health insurance cards) that
display your SS. If your state
uses your SS as your driver
license number, request an
alternate number.
Don't have your SS
preprinted on your checks,
and don't let merchants write
it on your checks. Don't give it
out over the phone unless
you initiate the call to an
organization you trust.
Ask the three major credit
reporting agencies to
truncate it on your credit
reports. Try to avoid listing it
on employment applications;
offer instead to provide it
during a job interview.
Don't leave home with it
Most of us carry our
checkbooks and all of our
credit cards, debit cards and
telephone cards with us all
the time. That's a bad idea. If
your wallet or purse is stolen,
the thief will have a treasure
chest of new toys to play with.
Carry only the cards and/or
checks you'll need for any
one trip. And keep a written
record of all your account
numbers, credit card expira-
tion dates and the telephone
numbers of the customer
service and fraud depart-
ments in a secure place: at
home.
Keep your receipts
When you make a pur-
chase with a credit or debit
card, you're given a receipt.
Don't throw it away or leave it


behind, it may contain your
credit or debit card number.
And don't leave it in the
shopping bag inside your car
while you continue shop-
ping. If your car is broken
into and the item you bought
is stolen, your identity may
be, as well.
Save your receipts until you
can check them against your
monthly credit card and bank
statements, and watch your
statements for purchases you
didn't make.
When you toss it, shred it
Before you throw out any
financial records such as
cancelled checks, credit or
debit card receipts and
statements, cancelled checks
or even offers for credit you
receive in the mail, shred the
documents, preferably with a
cross-cut shredder. If you
don't, you may find the
panhandler going through
your dumpster was looking
for more than discarded
leftovers.
Keep a low profile
The more your personal
information is available to
others, the more likely you
are to be victimized by
identity theft. While you don't
need to become a hermit in a
cave, there are steps you can
take to help minimize your
exposure:
* To stop telephone calls
from national telemarketers,
list your telephone number
with the Federal Trade
Commission's National Do
Not Call Registry by calling
(888) 382-1222 or registering
online at www.donotcall.gov.
* To remove your name
from most national mailing
and e-mailing lists, as well as
most telemarketing lists,
write the Direct Marketing
Association at 1120 Avenue of
the Americas, NewYork, N.Y.
10036-6700 or register online
at www.dmachoice.org.
* To remove your name
from marketing lists prepared
by the three national con-


summer reporting agencies,
call (888) 567-8688 or register
online at www.optoutpre-
screen.com.
*When given the opportu-
nity to do so by your bank,
investment firm, insurance
company and credit card
companies, opt out of
allowing them to share your
financial information with
other organizations.
* You may even want to
consider having your name
and address removed from
the telephone book and
reverse directories.
Take a "byte" out of crime
Whatever else you may
want your computer to do,
you don't want it to inadver-
tently reveal your personal
information to others. Take
steps to help assure that this
won't happen.
Install a firewall to prevent
hackers from obtaining
information from your hard
drive or hijacking your
computer to use it for
committing other crimes.
This is especially important if
you use a high-speed
connection that leaves you
continuously connected to
the Internet.
Moreover, install virus
protection software and
update it on a regular basis.
Try to avoid storing
personal and financial
information on a laptop. If it's
stolen, the thief may obtain
more than your computer.
If you must store such
information on your laptop,
make things as difficult as
possible for a thief by
protecting these files with a
strong password, one that's
six to eight characters long,
and that contains letters
(upper and lower case),
numbers and symbols.
If a stranger calls, don't
answer.
Opening e-mails from
people you don't know,
See THEFT, A8


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Nonprofit presents award


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY - United Way of Indi-
an River County present-
ed Bill Penney, president
and CEO of Marine Bank
and Trust, with the 2010-
11 Ralph T. King award for
community service.
Mr. Penney has been
involved with the United
Way for many years,
including serving as cam-
paign co-chairman twice,
past board president,
board member and is cur-
rently a United Way foun-
dation board member.
The Ralph T. King
Award was established in
2000 by the United Way
board of directors to rec-


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Supply
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SEBASTIAN


13000 US Highway 1
across from Walmart


Bill Penney


ognize long-term com-
mitment and outstanding
achievement by a United
Way Volunteer.
"Bill has always, with-
out hesitation, stepped
up when asked. He is a
leader in every sense of


EAST STORE


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


the word," said Tom Man-
waring, board chairman.
In addition to his com-
mitment to the United
Way, Mr. Penney is active-
ly involved on several
community boards
including the Indian
River County Economic
Development Council
and the Indian River
County Chamber of Com-
merce.
He is a past board
member of the YMCA of
the Treasure Coast.
His most recent com-
munity outreach project
was "Bill Skate 55," where
he skated 55 miles to raise
money for the American
Red Cross North Treasure
Coast Chapter in celebra-
tion of his 55th birthday.


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College

employee

receives

highest

honor

For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREA-
SURE
COAST -
Sera Ser-
afini,
employee
develop-
coordina-
tor for
River
State Col-
lege, received the Exem-
plar award from the North
American Council for
Staff, Program and Orga-
nizational Development.
The award is the inter-
See HONOR, A13


Theft
From page A7
especially if you download
attached files or click on
hyperlinks within the
message, can expose you to
viruses, infect your computer
with "spyware" that captures
information by recording
your keystrokes or lead you
to "spoofs" websitess that
replicate legitimate business
sites) designed to trick you
into revealing personal
information that can be used
to steal your identity.
If you wish to visit a
business's legitimate website,
use your stored bookmark or
type the URL address directly
into the browser. If you
provide personal or financial
information about yourself
over the Internet, do so only
at secure websites.
To determine if a site is
secure, look for a URL that
begins with "https" (instead
of "http") or a lock icon on
the browser's status bar.
And when it comes time to
upgrade to a new computer,
remove all your personal
information from the old one
before you dispose of it.
Using the delete function
isn't sufficient to do the job.
Overwrite the hard drive by
using a "wipe" utility pro-
gram. The minimal cost of
investing in this software
may save you from being
wiped out later by an identity
thief.
Be diligent
As the grizzled duty
sergeant used to say on a
televised police drama, "Be
careful out there." The
identity you save maybe
your own.
Marc P Tomberg is branch
manager at Raymond James
Financial Services. His office
is located in Ryanwood
Square at 2140 58th Ave, Vero
Beach. He may be reached by
phone at (772) 778-4399.


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gA4TCIHING READERS WITH800KS
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A8 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News


388-5251 56-3708 560-307 337-463






Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * A9


Speeding
From page Al
sac, but council members
and city staff didn't think
that was the best idea in the
long term.
Mr. Falls said such a dras-
tic change would cause
motorists to pick another
one of the residential streets
nearby to drive through,
such as Fiddlewood or Date
Palm. The speed limit has
been lowered to 25 miles per
hour or less, but since
motorists haven't been
obeying the posted speed,
lowering it even more
wouldn't make a difference,
he said.
He suggested "speed
tables" might do a better job
of bringing own the speed.
The tables are slightly differ-
ent from average speed
bumps and would allow
vehicles to travel over the
bumps safely at lower
speeds. The tables can be
crafted for the specific
speeds of an area, Mr. Falls
said.
For now, some signs will
be posted, but Mr. Falls said
a special meeting for the res-
idents of Live Oak Drive and
surrounding homes will be
held sometime in the future
to further address their con-
cerns.
For more information
about upcoming city govern-
ment meetings or view agen-
das, visitwww.covb.org.


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
The Florida Police and Fire
Games will take place from
June 19-25, bringing thou-
sands of competitors,
coaches, friends and fami-
ly members to the Trea-
sure Coast.
Members of the public
can participate in all of the
dozens of competitive
events.
The games will bring as
many as 5,000 to Indian
River, St. Lucie, Martin and
Okeechobee counties,
which will have a multi-





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million impact on the
area at a normally slow
time for the hospitality
industry.
Details of the events,
which range from archery
to volleyball, can be found
at the website
lawgames.org.
Law enforcement coor-
dinator of the games is
Garry R. Wilson, chief
deputy, St. Lucie County
Sheriff's Office.
Headquarters of the
games' will be the Treasure
Coast Public Safety Train-
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River State College on
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FCAT
From page Al
across the board.
Sebastian River Middle
School showed a 12 percent
increase in the number of
eighth graders scoring at or
above grade level compared
to last year and Vero Beach
High School showed an
increase of 11th graders
scoring at or above grade
level of five points.
The reading scores overall
exceeded state averages
except for sixth grade, which
was the same as the state.
According to a report
released from the Florida
Department of Education,
the state passing rate for
sixth grade was 67 percent.
Storm Grove Middle
School posted an 11-point
increase in the number of
eighth-grade students scor-
ing at or above grade level as
compared to last year, a
press release said. In 2010,
only 52 percent of eighth-
grade students received a
passing score in reading, but
this year the school's record
improved to 63 percent pass-
ing.
Outgoing Superintendent
of Schools Harry La Cava
said he was pleased with the
reading and science scores,
but said there is much room
for improvement in math
overall.
In math, Indian River
County 10th graders exceed-
ed state-wide averages, while
fifth-graders matched state
averages. Third graders also
matched state scores, with a
78 percent passing rate as
previously reported.
Statewide, the 71 percent
of 10-th grade students
received a passing grade in
the FCAT math section. In
Indian River County, 73 per-
cent of 10th grade students
received a passing grade.
Fifth grade students
equaled the state average of


a 63 percent passing rate.
The rest of the grades
scored below state average.
The largest difference
between state and district
scores was in the eighth
grade scores. Average pass-
ing rate for that grade were
68 percent, compared to 61
percent in Indian River
County.
Seventh graders narrowly
missed the state average of
62 percent, falling short of
matching by one point at 61
percent.
State averages for sixth
grade was a passing rate of
57 percent, while only 53
percent of Indian River
County students passed.
Fourth graders in Indian
River County had a passing
rate of 71 percent compared
to the state scores at 74 per-
cent.
Because of changes to the
grading system and a transi-
tion period, some of the tests
were administered using the
old FCAT system, while oth-
ers were created using the
new FCAT 2.0 assessment
test. The new test uses "next
generation" Sunshine State
Standards and is designed to
be more demanding.
Students in grades four
through eight took the new
2.0 version for math, while
10th graders were given the
older test. Students in grades
four throughl0 were all
given the 2.0 version of the
reading test.
Eventually, all grades will
take the FCAT 2.0 in all sub-
jects and certain grades,
including high school, will
undergo Florida end-of-
course assessments for a
more accurate representa-
tion of year-to-year
progress.
While some of the tests
were administered as FCAT
2.0, the score scale has not
yet changed and academic
level standards will not be
established until this fall.





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Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * Al 1


Council recognizes


center


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Vero Beach City
Council recognized the
Abilities Resource Center
with a proclamation at their
meeting on May 3.
Representing ARC was
Chuck Bradley, executive
director and two individuals


Weird
From page Al

"It's all a bit embarrass-
ing, and I got pretty fed up
with people asking me if I
had hit an iceberg,"
Wilkinson said.
He was headed back
from a fishing trip when
the newly purchased boat
went down, according to a
story on Yahoo News. He
clung to nearby pilings
until rescued.
The harbormaster who
rescued Wilkinson said the
breach in Titanic II's
fiberglass hull might have
happened because a
repair job deteriorated,
according to the Christian
Science Monitor.
From sfgate.com: Face-
book party spins out of
control
Better check your
Facebook settings before
posting a party invitation
online.
A teenage girl in Ger-
many who forgot to mark
her birthday invitation as
private on Facebook fled
her own party when more
than 1,500 guests showed
up and around 100 police
officers, some on horses,


who receive services.
ARC has served the coun-
ty for 36 years and appreci-
ates the support of the city
council as ARC enables peo-
ple with intellectual and
developmental disabilities
to live productive lives and
achieve their full potential.

For more information call
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were needed to keep the
crowd under control.
Eleven people were
temporarily detained, one
police officer was injured,
dozens of girls wearing
flip-flops cut their feet on
broken glass and firefight-
ers had to extinguish two
small fires at the 16th
birthday party in Ham-
burg, police spokesman
Mirko Streiber said.
The birthday girl, identi-
fied only as Thessa, went
into hiding, Streiber said,
but "nonetheless the party
was a hit."
Thessa had only wanted
to ask some friends over to
her home in Hamburg-
Bramfeld when she posted
her invitation on Face-
book, but mistakenly she
published it so that
everyone on Facebook
could see it.
The invitation quickly
went viral, and some
15,000 people confirmed
online they would come to
the party without even
knowing the girl, weekly
paper Bild am Sonntag
reported.
When Thessa's parents
found out, they made their
daughter cancel the party,
informed police and hired


Compute
From page A6
$100s) and get yourself a
new machine. Period.
Any new machine that
you purchase in 2011 is
going to outperform any
machine born around
2002 and will most likely
cost a fraction of what
was spent back then.
That doesn't seem to be
very popular advice.
People don't like being
told that their old faithful
machine isn't worth the
price to repair, but I don't


a private security service
to protect their home on
Friday night.
Despite public
announcements in Ham-
burg that the party had
been canceled, some 1,500
teenagers and young
adults showed up on the
street in front of Thessa's
home, Streiber told The
Associated Press.
From courant.com: Cops:
Man punched self to fake
assault
Connecticut police said a
man punched himself in
the face, tore his shirt and
threw his wallet and keys
in a river to convince
police he had been
assaulted.
Farmington police said
Daniel Vagnini was
arrested after reporting he
had been assaulted, then
admitting he made up the
story.
According to police, the
22-year-old sped through
a stop sign and nearly
crashed into a car. Police
said they later found his
car and heard Vagnini in
the woods. He told police
he had been drinking in
Hartford and was assault-
ed and blacked out.
Vagnini was charged


like spending hours on a
job only to get that
awkward feeling when
the repair bill comes to
more than the price of a
new machine.
Worse yet is when
something else fails a
week later and I'm faced
with, "It worked fine for
years before you touched
it!"

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

with reckless driving,
evading responsibility and
driving under the influ-
ence.
From msnbc.msn.com:
Box labeled 'grandma's
urn' left at Goodwill store
State police in Michigan
are trying to find who left
what appear to be a
grandmother's cremated
remains in an urn at a
Goodwill store near Flint.
Fenton Goodwill store
manager Allen Ryckman
said, "it's got to be the No.
1 or No. 2 weirdest item"
the store has ever
received. He said it
appears to have come
from a house that was
cleaned out.
The Flint Journal said
store workers found the
box just before Easter. The
box has the label "grand-
ma's urn."
The cream-colored urn is
about 10-inches tall and
weighs about 10 pounds. It
doesn't have any identify-
ing marks or label.
Anyone with information
may contact the Flint post
at (810) 732-1111.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


Crash
From page Al
officials.
Members of the Indian
River County Sheriff's
Office were notified of the
crash by the Brevard
County Sheriff's Office
after Space Coast Aviation
could not account for the
overdue plane and its
location.


The location of the crash
was found by finding the
victim's cell phone signal.
Further information
about the cause of the
crash was unavailable at
press time.
The National Trans-
portation Safety Board will
continue their investiga-
tion, but the reason for the
crash may not be available
for several months, offi-
cials said.


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Swabasso graduates say goodbye


835 17lh Street Ste103 * Vero Beach, Fl32960 1
772.794.9039




Comprehensive Orthopaedic Care
in Vero Beach
* Arthritis & Pain Management
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Visit our website: www.orthocentervb.com


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Chris Weems, Christy Berg, Kathy Clancy, and six other Wabasso School graduates, wait for their names to be
called during the school's graduation ceremony June 8 at the school.
IrF


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The Wabasso School celebrated the accomplishments of
nine graduates last Wednesday, June 8. The new auditori-
um was filled to capacity as they made their way to the
front. School Superintendent Harry LaCava, left, congratu-
lates Christy Berg as Principal Tom Gollery looks on.


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Wabasso School 2011 graduate Randy Giovanniello gets a
hug from teacher's assistant Cynthia Johnson after last
Wednesday's commencement exercise.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Girls teacher Pat Davis Bell, began to cry as she read the
poem 'Wings on High' by Joanna Fuches to the 2011 grad-
uates Wednesday, June 8, at the school.


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Hometown News
L Classified
L www.hometownnewsol.com ,


A12 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News







Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * Al 3


College offering


tech classes for


high-school


students


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Indian River State Col-
lege is offering three
advanced technology
summer academies this
summer for high-school
students interested in
learning more about the
skills needed to get high-
tech and creative jobs in
video gaming, Web
graphic design and the
nuclear industry.
The academies will be
held at the Kight Center
for Emerging Technolo-
gies, IRSC Main Campus,
3209 Virginia Ave., in Fort
Pierce.
For those individuals
interested in learning
how to make video games
using Flash will want to
sign up for the Advanced
Technology Summer
Academy, flash/gaming
(DIG 1930 Ref. No
156279). Participates will
learn scene design and
basic animation. The
academy will run from
July 11-14 from 8- 11 a.m.


Cost is $92 and is worth
one college credit.
Individuals interested
in graphic design and
publications will want to
sign up for the print/web
(DIG 1930 Ref. No
156259). Participates will
learn the basic of graphic
design using Adobe Pho-
toshop. The academy
will run from July 18-21
from 8- 11 a.m. Cost is
$92, and is worth one col-
lege credit.
Individuals interested
in a career in the nuclear
industry will want to sign
up for Advanced Tech-
nology Summer Acade-
my, nuclear industry
(EET2030).
The academy will pro-
vide hands-on experi-
ence using nuclear
detection equipment and
more. The academy will
run from July 11-14 from
8:30 a.m. to noon. Cost is
$92 and is worth one col-
lege credit.
For more information
or to register, call (866)
792-4772, Ext. 7575 or
visit www.irsc.edu.


Police
From page A5
Pierce, was charged with three counts of violation of pro-
bation. She was on probation for third-degree grand theft,
driving while license suspended and giving a false name
while arrested or detained.
*Willie Lawrence Riley, 51, 1725 46th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated battery on a person older
than 65.
*Dennis Jerome Toombs, 52, 4207 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with organized scheme to defraud, uttering a


Honor
From page A8
national organization's
highest honor for out-
standing individual effort
to achieve and promote
professional development
in colleges and universi-
ties.
Ms. Serafini was one of
only 11 North American
honorees to receive the
award recognizing creative
innovators who encourage
commitment to employee
growth and learning
through professional


development.
As employee develop-
ment coordinator for IRSC,
Ms. Serafini plans and
implements a wide range
of workshops and activities
to facilitate learning,
enhance teaching meth-
ods and improve opera-
tional effectiveness among
IRSC administration, fac-
ulty and staff.
NCSPOD serves an inter-
national community
whose goal is to share
expertise and resources to
advance faculty, staff and
organizational effective-
ness.


forged or counterfeit bill and a misdemeanor charge of
giving a false name while detained.
*Shannon Nicole Whitaker, 31, 442 16th St., West Palm
Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft.
* Brittany Dawn Williams, 23, 8856 99th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with two counts of burglary of an
automobile, boat or conveyance, fraudulent use of a cred-
it card, forgery and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree
petit theft.
* Kiley Michelle Yandle, 22, 1345 44th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with felony criminal mischief and a misde-
meanor charge of shoplifting/retail theft.

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Friday, June 17, 2011


Vero Beach * A13


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A14*Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


Obituaries


jQALLE RY~


S sci b

g a a


Helen Louise Britt
Helen Louise Britt, 73,
died May 29, 2011.
She was born in Wash-
ington, D.C., and lived in
Sebastian for 30 years.
She was a member of St.
Sebastian Catholic Church.
She is survived by her
husband of 50 years, Edgar;
a son, John; two daughters,
Deborah and Karen; seven
grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home Chapel.

Cathy Elaine
Davis Hicks
Cathy Elaine Davis
Hicks, 59, of Vero Beach,
died May 31, 2011.
She was born in Fort
Bragg, N.C., and moved to
Vero Beach in 1994.
She attended Emmanuel
Church.
She is survived by her
husband, Thomas; a son,
Gary; a sister, Karen and a
brother, Alan.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Bobby Joyce
Bumann Krausz
Bobby Joyce Bumann
Krausz, 92, of Vero Beach,


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died May 27, 2011.
She was born in Chicago
and moved to Vero Beach
24 years ago.
She was a member of the
Community Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Norman.
She is survived by two
daughters, Linda and Niky;
four grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory Treasure Coast
Chapel.

Laura Palmer Crouse
Laura Palmer Crouse, 94,
died May 29, 2011.
She was born in Chester,
Pa.
She was a volunteer at
McKee Gardens in Vero
Beach and Harbor Branch
Oceanographic Institution
in Fort Pierce.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 59
years, Charles and a son,
Richard.
She is survived by two
sons, Charles and Peter; a
daughter, Perry; seven
grandchildren and one
great-grandchild.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.


Kimberly Suzanne
Luttrell

Kimberly Suzanne Lut-
trell, 40, of Vero Beach,
died May 27, 2011.
She was born in Corona-
do, Calif., and moved to
Vero Beach 10 years ago.
She was a housekeeper.
She was a member of
Vero Christian Church in
Vero Beach.
She is survived by her
mother, Cindy; her father
Robert; a sister, Robin and
four siblings.
Arrangements by Sea-
winds Funeral Home and
Crematory in Sebastian.

Kenneth Russell
Hutchinson
Kenneth Russell
Hutchinson, 87, died May
31, 2011.
He was born in Brockton,
Mass., and lived in Sebast-
ian for 23 years.
He served in the U.S.
Army during World War II.
He was a member of
Sebastian United
Methodist Church.
He was a member of
American Legion Post 189
in Sebastian.
He is survived by his wife
of 64 years, Madeline; two
sons, Douglas (Virginia)


and Kenneth (Denise); a
daughter, Gayle; two
grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Crema-
tory.

Joseph L. Bertram

Joseph L. Bertram, 83, of
Vero Beach, died May 30,
2011.
He was born in Milton,
Mass.
He served in the U.S.
Army during World War II.
He is survived by his
wife, Patricia; three daugh-
ters, Lisa, Kathryn and
Teresa; a sister, Jean; seven
grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

William Marvin
Dalrymple

William Marvin Dalrym-
ple, 57, of Vero Beach, died
May 18, 2011.
He was born in Palatka.
He was of the Lutheran
faith.
He served in the U.S.
Navy.
He is survived by four
cousins, Johnnie, Guy
Richard and Scott; and an
aunt and uncle, Mike and
Sena.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Bud
and Kitty.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Albert Morris
Albert Morris, 89, of Vero
Beach, died June 2, 2011.
He was born in Detroit
and lived in Vero Beach for
three years.
He was a member of the
Palm Harbor Methodist
Church.
He is survived by a son,
Michael; a daughter, Kath-
leen; three grandchildren
and three great-grandchil-
dren.
He was preceded in
death by his wife of 66
years, Grace.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Margie C. Linder

Margie C. Linder, 93, of
Vero Beach, died June 1,
2011.
She was born in Petrolia,
Ill., and moved to Vero
Beach in 1985.
She was a music teacher.
She was a member of the
First Church of God and
Westminster Presbyterian
Church in Vero Beach.
She is survived by her
son, James; a daughter,
Sharon; six grandchildren
and six great-grandchil-
dren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 66
years, James.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home & Crematory.







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Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News







Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * Al 5


May your spirit


always fly free


I saw the movie "Instinct"
on television. Toward
the end, the star,
Anthony Hopkins, made
the statement, "Freedom is
not just a dream."
If you have seen the
movie, you remember the
struggles he went through
to protect his gorilla family
and how at the end, he
returned to them.
The story touched me
deeply. I believe fully in the
great potential of the
human spirit. My belief is
the No. 1 quest in life
should be to go inside
ourselves, find the full
potential living in us since
birth, bring it out and set it
free. Our happiness
depends on it.
America was founded on
the principle of freedom. A
statue in Washington, D.C.,
commissioned by Franklin
Roosevelt, is titled "The
Four Freedoms."
Roosevelt's vision was
that we are entitled, as
Americans, to have free-
dom of speech, belief, fear
and want. Many other
notable Americans have
felt the same way.
Patrick Henry in the
1700s said "Give me liberty
or give me death." Martin
Luther King Jr. said "I have
a dream."
We humans have been
given so many awesome


treasures.
We have bodies capable
of living long, healthy lives
if we take care of them. We
have been given free will
and the ability to reason
and make wise decisions.
We have been given the
right and privilege to live
happy, loving and fruitful
lives, doing the things we
love.
Maybe most important
of all, we have been given
access to the spirit of life
and a connection with
each other and the uni-
verse.
The list of our individual
freedoms goes on and on.
We are free to live wherever
we want without restric-
tion. We can go as far as we
want in educating our-
selves. The first 12 years of
education are free, unless
it is a private school.
We can go to the grocery
store and buy fresh fruits,
vegetables, grains and
dairy without having to
keep a cow or grow a
garden. We can dress the
way that suits our individ-
ual styles.


We have choices on the
kinds of vehicle we drive.
We can pursue our own
individual careers. We have
a governing system with
checks and balances to
protect and serve the
people. The list goes on.
The only thing the
universe asks of us is
gratitude for all these
blessings. The happiest
people are the ones who
live by the heart and start
each day by making
connection with the gifts
and talents we have in us
and giving thanks.
How happy are you? Do
you start the day with
gratitude in your heart?
You will find many bless-
ings if you do. This is the
magic of a good life well
lived. Every human on
earth is a child of the
universe. No matter where
we live, the gifts inside us
are to live lives of worthy
purpose, love, peace,
health, abundance, faith,
joy and creativity.
My greatest wish is you
find these sacred treasures
and turn them from
dreams into realities. You
can do it. You were born to
do it. May your spirit
always fly free. The
sweetest news is the best is
yet to come.
-James Tucker


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"Vero's Buzz" with John Gagnon 6:00-7:00pm


"Vero Home & Garden Radio" with Tiffany Sweeney 5:00-5:30pm
"Valencia's View" with Anna Valencia 5:30-6:00pm
"Waldo's World" with Lee Olsen 6:00-6:30pm
"Barter is Smarter" with Liz Bowler 6:30-7:00pm


"Open Mic" with Michael Kessler 5:00-5:30pm
"The Dave & Cindy Show" w/David Busch and Cindy O'Dare 5:30-6:00pm
"Local Chefs Share Their Secrets" with Donna Roberts 6:00-7:00pm


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Al 6 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News


1-:4%






Vero Beach


Dining &.



SECTION Bnt WWW.HOMETOWNinm e 17, 2011
SECTION B * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM * FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2011


Classified

f p


Beachside museum holds historical


treasures next to popular state park

For morethan
Wr=.40 years, the
SMcLarty Trea-
sure Museum
� , has provided a
lidglimpse into the
world of the 1715
fleet that sank
.! , off the Treasure
Coast to visitors.
Mike Mcllhin-
ney's 2-year-old
" -- grandson, Liam,
was fascinated
- by the re-
I N. 'creation of the
lr-survivors camp
on display in the
-L .,, museumu.


-.Cliff Partlow
A staff photographer


By Jessica Tuggle legendary 1715 Spanish fleet that ship-
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com wrecked off the coast of present-day
Sebastian and along the rest of the


SEBASTIAN INLET - A summer
adventure filled with pirates, treasure
and sunken ships is just a drive on the
beach away.
An excursion to the Sebastian Inlet,
the most popular state park in the
state, isn't all about fishing, surfing and
swimming. The adjacent McLartyTrea-
sure Museum is a treasure on its own
merit.
The museum is situated on the site
of a camp built by survivors from the


coastline to at least as far south as Fort
Pierce.
The museum is filled with 300-year-
old artifacts from that shipwreck,
including weaponry, silver and pearls,
jewelry, an entire dowry of a queen of
Spain.
Joanne Paganelli has been volun-
teering at the museum faithfully since
1999 and loves seeing the excitement
and surprise on people's faces when
they see how much the museum has to


Out & about


FRIDAY, JUNE 17
* Join Fred Mazza, the "Fossil Guy,"
at the North Indian River County Library
from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Mr. Mazza is the
founder and president of Paleo
Discoveries, which is dedicated to
educating young people about Florida's
rich and varied fossil history. Admission
is free and open to children ages three
and up. Tickets are required and may
be obtained at the children's service
desk. For more information, call (772)
589-1355. The library is located at
1001 Sebastian Blvd.
* The Treasure Coast Wind Ensemble
will present a concert of wind and
percussion music at 7 p.m. in the
Performing Arts Center at Vero Beach
High School. For more information, call
(772) 564-5497.

SATURDAY, JUNE 18
* The Democratic Women's Club of
Indian River County will hold a potluck
luncheon on at the Indian River County
Main Library in the Multi-Purpose
Room. The luncheon begins at 11:30
a.m. and featured guest speaker will be
Rev. Denny Hart of the Indian River
NAACP. For more information, call (772)


Fo inomtino
tikes r vala l
dico nt0 cl


234-3473 or e-mail
linmacd@gmail.com.
* An evening at the ballet begins at 7
p.m. Admission cost: $8 students/sen-
iors, $12 adults. Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th St.
The performance will include excerpts
from "Sleeping Beauty," "Giselle" and
original choreography to Gershwin's
three piano preludes. The performers
will include professional dancers Barry
and Amy Trammell as well as students
from the Vero Classical Ballet. To order
tickets, visit
www.veroclassicalballet.com.

SUNDAY, JUNE 19
* The Elks Club of Vero Beach is
having a Father's Day brunch buffet
and antique car show from 10-2 at the
lodge, 1350 26th St, Vero Beach. There
will be music, awards, door prizes and
more. $10 per car, driver gets free
brunch. All others $10. Call (772) 562-
8450.

MONDAY, JUNE 20
* Humanists of the Treasure Coast
meeting at 6:30 p.m. at the Indian River
County Main Library, second floor


offer at a minimal cost.
With many displays that showcase
the uncovered artifacts and illustrate
the life the survivors must have lived,
the museum tells a story that people
imagine only happens in Hollywood,
from the shipwreck to the discovery in
the 1960s by inexperienced treasure
hunters, or shipwreck salvagers.
A thorough documentary, produced
by Arts and Entertainment television,
plays in a continuous loop, offering an
inside look at the discovery from the
See TREASURES, B2


meeting room next to the periodicals,
1600 21 st St. in Vero Beach.

THURSDAY, JUNE 23
* Breath of Heaven Ministries will be
the quarterly ministry spotlight at the
Vero Beach Christian Business Associa-
tion, to be held at 11:30 a.m. at Carrab-
ba's, 1285 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. For more
information, visit www.vbcba.org
TUESDAY, JUNE 28
* The Buggy Bunch, a nonprofit moms'
group comprised of more than 800
members, will host a leadership recruit-
ment dessert from 8-9:30 p.m. at
Frosting Cupcakes, in Vero Beach. Visit
www.thebuggybunch.com where
members can post pictures, chat
instantly, and have access to a calendar
of events. Members are encouraged to
attend the recruitment dessert and learn
more about volunteering in the areas of:
event planning, fundraising, social
networking, correspondence, education,
website management, marriage, church
and ministry, newsletter and more.
Cupcakes, coffee and cookies will be
provided. RSVP by going online to
See OUT, B9


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 6-17-2011
Aries-March 21-April 19
Your greatest gift is a strong
spirit. Never give up. When
the chips are down, you can
always hang in there, give
110 percent and do the right
things needed to survive and
thrive. The stress of the past
year or so will begin to ease
soon. You will see life and
finances gradually easing by
the fall. Keep on keeping on.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Coming back to your creative
self insures a renewal of
present and future happi-
ness, growth and success.
You have done your work.
It's time to play. You have so
much promise and potential.
Your wisdom, life experience
and desire will now continue
you on and up to your great-
est dreams. If you don't love
it, don't do it.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Your positive attitude has
brought you safely through
many of life's challenges. It
will continue to guide you in
the future. Failure is not an
option with you. Keep hon-
ing your talents and skills.
This will prepare you for new
conquests. Your natural pas-
sion for life is like a beacon
for other thirsty souls who
admire you.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You thrive under pressure.
Make sure it is the creative
kind. When others around
you are falling apart, you
keep going. Life works easier
if you replace the joy in your
heart each day. Do some-
thing nice for you every day.
Now, your powerful pres-
ence is felt by others who
feel inspired just being
around you.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Courage is one of your great-
est assets. The others are loy-
alty, honesty and compas-
sion. You are always there for
your friends. You don't cut
corners. You have a keen
sense of justice. You give it
your all when your heart is in
it. All these wonderful gifts
continue to advance you in
life. Sounds like royalty to
me.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Recent successes make you
want to do even more in life.
You can do it. Be sure to
chart a course, three, six, 12
months down the road. Then
See SCOPES, B6


Everyone wants to have a smile they feel

good about, no matter what age.

Understanding this has allowed us to .

provide exceptional results, and a::.A:

pleasing experience for both adults

and children of all ages.





or n appointment 564-0724

1800 43rd Ave. Vero Beach


P I







B2 * Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


FOOD Is OUR PA

'-GOOD FOOD
FT. IN G


&II.
WTH


7 COVEA INCLUDES ONE WELL D


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach resident Mike Mcllhinney holds his 2-year-old
grandson, Liam, up to the telescope on the observation
deck at the McLarty Treasure Museum last Thursday after-
noon.


3-6pAWm I-y 044
MON-SUN 11AM TIL GAMES OVER
782 SOUTH U.S. 1 * VERO BEACH


A RE LN -' W IY















772-299-3242
2205 14TH AVE HIBISCUS BUILDING E
DOWNTOWN * VERO BEACH
MON.-FRI. 6AM-3PM * SAT 7AM-1PM * CLOSED SUN


MISSION '


Is OUR HERITAGE

JUNE 17TH ITALIAN MEDLEY
MUSIC DEJA VU
JUNE 24TH CHICKEN PARMIGIANA
MUSIC MARSHALL VAN DOREN
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BANQUET HALL AVAILABLE
Ij &FOR RENTING


nl. 1 ' - rlW -


IITALIAN AMERICAN Civic ASSOCIATION * 1600 25TH STREET * VERO BEACH * 772-778-1522


the museum's outdoor
observation deck.
"You can literally hear
them talking. And they do
this hundreds of times dur-
ing the summer when there
is good weather and clean
water, or good visibility," he
said.
Mr. Perry has worked with
the Sebastian Inlet State Park
for 22 years, spending the
last 10 at the McLarty Trea-
sure Museum.
"I love my job here at the
park. For most museums, the
story is done, it's history. But
here, with the treasure muse-
um, the story is still alive
every summer as salvagers
come out and continue to
look for the queen's jewels,"
Mr. Perry said.
The treasure museum is
open seven days a week from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. except for
major holidays, Christmas,
New Year's and Thanksgiving
Day. Admission to the muse-
um is $2 per person, children
6 and under are free.
For more information, call
(772) 589-2147 or visit
http://floridastateparks.org/
sebastianinlet/activities.cfm.


CHECK

OUT

THE
Hometown News

Classified





www.HometownNewsOL.com


Treasures
From page B1
group of salvagers known as
"The Real Eight" who found
items lost to the waves and
sand for more than 200 years.
"It really exceeds their
expectations," Ms. Paganelli
said.
The museum is located at
the southern boundary of
Sebastian Inlet State Park
tucked up on the beach near
the boundary with the Archie
Carr Wildlife Refuge.
"Some people have lived
here all their lives and didn't
even know it was here," Ms.
Paganelli said.
The inside of the museum
holds pieces uncovered from
the ocean not far from the
facility, including a cannon
that was found still loaded
with a cannonball and bar
shot.
"On a calm day, within a
stone's throw from here you
can see people salvaging
from what we believe to be
the location of the flag ship,"
said Ed Perry, park services
specialist, while standing on


, i. Vr r -


*I \cWnaim', Comfortable Food
Iv Jciapavnese & Thaci Tracdition
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Lunch:
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Dinner:
MoI-Sun 4:30-10:00




Phone: 772-770-0835 * Fax: 772-770-0831
713 17th Streelt lb
= Vero Beach, Florida 329600


pp


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


B2 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News


saue rn"i-ieu...
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DINING & ENIERTAINMENT


Community notes


Political group meetings
Dining with the Democrats takes place on
the third Tuesday of the month at 6:30-8
p.m. at The River House, 305 Acacia Road,
Vero Beach. Bring a dish that serves 6 or a $5
donation.
For more information, call (772) 567-1353.

Epilepsy support group meetings
Epilepsy support group meetings are
held every month at the Vero Beach Health
Department auditorium, 1900 27th St.,
Vero Beach.


ford Aquatic Center on Saturdays, from 2-3
p.m.
This class is designed for participants 5
years to adults and helps to build motiva-
tional skills, regulate weight and is also a
tool to help with anger management.
The class is free, however uniforms need
to be purchased. Child uniforms cost $25
and adult uniforms cost $30.
For more information, call (772) 770-
5312.

Dance events
The following are sponsored by the


For times and dates, call (561) 478-6515. Treasure Coast Salsa Club. Hometown Butcher JIM CARROLL
Tango introduction classes every Mon-
Karate class offered day evening from 7-9. Cost is $10.
Tango practice in Vero Beach every Sun- -
The Indian River County Recreation day night. From 6:30-8 p.m. at 2109 14thT SA AG
Department is holding a karate class at Gif- See NOTES, B6 HOMEMADE BREAKFAST SAUSAGE
Oints/ CHICKEN BREAST BONELESSu9L

Organization selects vice president tYOR '. 16-20 COUNT SHRIMP$


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-
Karen Ritchie was select-
ed as the Visiting Nurse
Association of the Treasure
Coast's vice president of
Hospice.
"I am honored to be part
of an organization that
demonstrates such a strong
commitment to serving the
healthcare needs of the
community, said Ms.
Ritchie.
"Together, through the
continued support and
commitment of the com-
munity and the dedicated,
compassionate care of our
staff, we will provide the
highest quality care to
patients and their loved
ones when they need us
most," she said.
Ms. Ritchie brings to the
VNA more than 14 years of
development and manage-
rial experience, leadership
and patient care, beginning
her career as a nurse.
In her new role, she will
be responsible for the man-


a g e m e nt
and direc- d
tion of all
aspects of
the VNAs
hospice C c
program. ,
Prior to
joining the
VNA, Ms.
Ritchie
served as K. Richie
the Martin
County division director
with Treasure Coast Hospice
in Stuart, where she provid-
ed leadership, program
development and patient-
centered care to the staff
and management team.
In addition to working at
Treasure Coast Hospice, Ms.
Ritchie's experience also
includes serving as the
director of patient care with
Hospice of Lancaster Coun-
ty in Lancaster, Pa., where
she was responsible for all
direct patient care opera-
tions from referral and
admission through inpa-
tient and home hospice.
Ms. Ritchie also worked as


the VNA's weekend patient
care manager since January
2010, where she supervised
and mentored staff and was
responsible for coordinating
care for patients.
She earned her nursing
degree at St. Joseph's College
in Patchogue, N.Y., and
received her master's in
nursing from the University
of Phoenix.
"We are very fortunate to
have Karen Ritchie join the
VNA leadership team. She
has a passion for helping the
patient live life to his or her
fullness," said Joyce Baldri-
ca, VNA president and CEO.
"Her style and approach is
one of calmness and peace
for families and VNA associ-
ates. Karen not only brings
her business background,
but her compassion for life
and making a difference
with those around her.
"The community is
blessed to have someone
with her background and
passion in leading the Hos-
pice division of the VNA,"
she said.


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TIME FOR DAD TO

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ON JUNE 19TH.....


CH -Atj


Friday, June 17, 2011


Vero Beach * B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com








DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


-V-1

IiG WHISTLE PUB




CHOICE OF CHICKEN CHEDDAR &*
| MUSHROOM OR VEGETABLE AND CHEDDAR
WITH SALAD fr FRENCH BREAD
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HOMEMADE BAKED CORN BEEF HASH TOPP
WITH POACHED EGGS SERVED WITH RYE TOA
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1ARGES
ELECTION OF
IMPORTE


BDU Y Oll 1c T ONElFr rltlEl
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COTTAGE PIE FISH &6 CHIPS
I BANGERS 6 MASH PASTIES


*


.3-EV.- N E l SDAY.. T �SLa .l l.


HAPPY HOUR ALL You u
..1 ]3PM-6PM DAILY CAN EAT IHn .nll"i
13409 US HwY 1 * SEBASTIAN * RIVERWALK PLAZA
TUES SAT LIAM-9PM A / 9. - I -1 / , . ) .


Treat Dad to a 'shrimply'

delicious Father's Day dinner


A good dad is a special
gift, so of course we
want to treat him
right on Father's Day.
I haven't met a man yet
who doesn't like shrimp,
but if beef is his choice, a
nice thick steak will do, just
make it special.
SHRIMP SUPREME
Serves 2
Low fat
A delicious combination,
the recipe will include
clams if you like them or a
chicken broth base if you
don't.
1 pound medium fresh
shrimp, peeled and


ROMANCING

Grammy Guru �* '-ier
ARLENE BORG

deveined
1 bunch fresh broccoli
1/2-pound fresh mush-
rooms, sliced
4 large cloves garlic
6 or 7 sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, or 1 tablespoon
dried parsley
1/4-cup extra virgin olive
oil
1/4-teaspoon oregano
1/2-teaspoon black or
white pepper
1 cup liquid (clam juice
or


TM



. ..567-5360
10 PIECES 15 PC. $1199
ALL WHITE WINGS
CHICKEN $20 (WHOLE WINGS)
INCLUDES: QUART MASH 12 PC. $1 1 "
POTATOES, PINT GRAVY, ALL DARK THIGHS
PINT COLD SLAW & 5 ROLLS & LEGS
FAMILY Side Serves
DEALS Orders Rolls people
9
Pieces 2 4 17.20 4
12
Pieces 3 6 23.99 6
15
Pieces 4 8 33.79 7
20
Pieces 5 10 40.99 10
Side Orders: Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, French Fries,
Coleslaw, Green Beans, Baked Beans, Potato Salad, |
Macaroni Salad, Fried Okra & Fried Corn on Cobb s
Best Chicken In Vero For 46 Years!
If I -I -I -I -I I -I I


chicken broth)
1 10-ounce can baby
clams
1/3-pound linguini


Cook pasta in a medium
sized pot of boiling salted
water until al dente.
Meanwhile, begin
preparing the sauce. Trim
flowerets from broccoli and
separate into bite-size
pieces. Peel and chop
garlic, reserving half. Chop
parsley, set all aside.
Steam broccoli in a small
amount of water until
tender crisp. Drain. Set
aside.
Saute half the garlic in oil
until golden. Add clam juice
and juice from canned
clams or add chicken broth
along with the oregano,
pepper and a little salt, if
you choose. Cook, covered,
about 10 minutes.
When pasta is almost
done, to the sauce in the
saute pan add the remain-
ing garlic, parsley, sliced
mushrooms, clams, broc-
coli, and shrimp.
Cook only until shrimp
turn pink and curl, five to
10 minutes.
Drain pasta.
Find your prettiest deep
platter. Spread out the
pasta and spoon on your
wonderful creation.
SHRIMP SCAMPI
Serves 4
There's no question about
it; no way can you make a
low-fat scampi, but since it
is so wonderful, just think
of it as a special treat that
you deserve once in a while.
2-1/2 pounds medium
shrimp, peeled and
deveined
1 stick butter or 1/2 cup
butter substitute such as
See ROMANCING, B5


ULUNIC IR SIPECL
SPECIAL AVAILABLE (DINE-IN ONLY
I MONDAY - FRIDAY 11 AM-2P .
INCLUDES: CHICKEN SALAD, EGG SALAD OR TUNA SALAD CHOICE OF WHITE, WHEAT OR RYE
WITH FRENCH FRIES, FOUNTAIN DRINK OR TEA.


JOSEPH'S


kTOWER


I DAILY BREAKFAST & LUNCH SPECIALS |
Conveniently located in Downtown Vero on the comer of 14th Ave & 19th Street I
Joseph's Breakfast Tower *1901 14th Avenue * Vero Beach
--I 772-257-5333
I , I -ioujrE Mnly .1 Friday 7 1lrr, I . 2 10prr, Saturday & Sunday 8:00am to 2:00pm-Closed Holidays
OD Ofle. I,,lilc ', * *, I .i'",,,: .,,' r, . .u~5.vr r , .r,: ,. , ,, m V not be com bined with any other offer or speci3 l Evpire on 6/24111
- I- m mm m mmm


Subscribe Today!
Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...

Visit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com


-* Blues at the
LIVE JAZZ JAM

Tuesday, June 21

7-10 PM
No_ 8 Cover Charge


Sunrise Black Box Theatre
117 S. 2nd St., Historic Downtown Fort Pierce
Cash Bar * Refreshments & Snacks Available


15


772-460-JAZZ


SFind us on
Facebook


SJ DIueS
5 O" C* I E T .Y www.jazzsociety.org


f
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'JoNsh.dwaw %�� A4wwm...-w -4Rm- � �,4Fwum-wdP�APwmmQFjjFw4WF �


B4 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News


^4000
77


-j








DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Pet first aid, CPR classes offered to children


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY - The
Humane Society of Vero Beach and
Indian River County will host a pet
first aid and CPR class for children 8-
11 years of age.
Using the stop, look, listen and tell
system, children will work with ani-
mal mannequins to learn how to
alert an adult if their pet needs help,


Romancing
From page B4
Smart Balance
1/2-cup extra virgin olive
oil
4 large cloves garlic,
peeled and chopped
1 tablespoon dried
parsley or several sprigs
chopped fresh Italian
parsley
2 generous splashes dry
sherry
Juice of one large lemon
Salt and white pepper to
taste
Melt butter and oil in
large skillet. Saute garlic
until golden. Add all
ingredients except shrimp.
Cook, stirring occasionally,
for about 10 minutes.
Add shrimp and cook
over high heat until they
curl and turn pink, about
five minutes. Do not
overcook shrimp, they
become tough.
Thicken slightly, if
desired, with a mixture of
flour and water or corn-
starch and water. Add a
little at a time and bring to a
boil after each addition.
Serve with wedges of
fresh lemon.

BAKED STUFFED
SHRIMP
Serves 4
I created this recipe


check their own pet's vital signs,
determine when their pet may need
medical assistance, help a pet in an
emergency and create a pet first-aid
kit. The class will be at the Humane
Society's Adoption and Education
building at 6230 77th St. in Vero
Beach.
Two separate classes will be taught
by Ilka Daniel, the Humane Society's
director of animal protection.
The first program will take place on


many years ago when, after
inviting people for dinner
and buying the expensive
colossal shrimp, I couldn't
find a recipe. I called a
restaurant where we had
enjoyed some wonderful
stuffed shrimp and was
told since it was Good
Friday, the chef was off and
the restaurant was closed.
The owner said, "all I know
is he used bread crumbs,
some kind of wine and
cooked it at a high heat for
a short length of time."
I did my best and told my
guests the story and said, "I
will take all of the credit or
all of the criticism." I have
taken the credit ever since.
It has become a family
favorite.
There is no way to make
this dish fat free. You can
cut the cholesterol consid-
erably by using all oil.
Canola oil is the best
choice, olive oil would
overpower the delicate
flavor of the shrimp.
1-1/2 pounds colossal
shrimp
5 whole scallions,
chopped
1 stick butter or half oil
and half butter
1-1/4 cups plain, dry
bread crumbs
Several sprigs fresh
parsley, chopped, or 1
tablespoon, dried
Salt and pepper to taste
1/4-cup dry vermouth


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Peel shrimp, leaving tail
on. Split deeply down back
and remove vein, rinse and
blot dry with paper towel.
Place side by side in baking
pan, split side down,
bringing tails up sides of
pan.
NOTE: Do not use glass
pans. They cannot take the
high oven temperature we
will be using.
Prepare stuffing by
sauteing scallions in butter
until soft. Mix remaining
ingredients in a small bowl,
add scallions and butter.
Mix well and pile in clumps
in the curve of each
shrimp.
Bake in hot 425-degree
oven 15-18 minutes,
depending on size of
shrimp. They are done
when they curl.


June 27 from 9 a.m.-noon. The sec-
ond class will be available on July 12
from 9 a.m.-noon. Registration is
limited to 20 students, and the fee is
$15. Children will receive a certifi-
cate of completion and a pet first-aid
book written specifically for chil-
dren.
Space is limited. The registration
fee of $15 is due by June 25.
Parents can register in advance by
calling (772) 388-3331, Ext. 18.


Serve with lemon wedges
and melted butter for
dipping.
When a recipe is not in
my cookbook it will have
(NIB) next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook send $20 ($15-
book, $1-tax, $4 for ship-
ping and handling). For
multiple books sent to one
address it's $4 S&Hfor 1
book, add $2 postage 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 or money
order accepted or visit the
Vero Beach Book Center.
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Friday, June 17, 2011


Vero Beach * B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Notes
From page B3
Ave. Cost varies. For more information, contact janicer-
obinson@comcast.net
Salsa classes in Stuart Thursday nights.
For more information, call (772) 812-5761 or (772) 485-
6618.
Group offers help with grief
New Beginnings, a group established to assist people
in resolving their grief over the death of a loved one,
meets every Monday at 7 p.m. at Redeemer Lutheran
Church 900 27th Ave., Vero Beach.


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New Beginnings is an informal but helpful experience
in grief resolution. People are invited to attend any or all
meetings.
There is no registration or cost.
For more information, call (772) 465-1100.

Tips offered on disaster planning
The Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River
County has published a brochure on disaster planning for
pet owners.
The brochure covers topics including pet identification,
determining if you and your pets live in a surge zone, pet
supplies needed if someone must evacuate with their ani-
mals and how to create a pet first aid kit.
The brochure can be obtained for free by visiting the
Humane Society, located at 6230 77th St., Vero Beach, by
calling the shelter at (772) 388-3331, Ext. 18.

Aquatic center hosts water exercise class
The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanau-
tics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm
muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and
increase flexibility.
Other benefits include better balance and coordination.
Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the
bones and joints. Exercise movements and are choreo-
graphed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and
Thursday 10-11 a.m.
The fee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for
$28.
For more information, call (772) 581- 7665.


Scopes
From page B1
take it a day at a time and
move it forward. Instill this
goal and dream oriented
direction in the hearts of
close friends and you will
continue to reap great
rewards. Great job.
Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
See, it works when you pace
yourself. Remember last
week. This keeps you bal-
anced. You are calmer and
your spirit remains strong.
The extra energy gained
should be used to keep your
body, mind and heart work-
ing a high level. You have
mastered life. Keep this
direction and things will work
out as if by magic.
Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Many new ideas keep com-
ing from your dream state.
It's very important that you
write them down. Who
knows? One idea could give
you back $1 million in happi-
ness. Refuse to listen to oth-
ers unless they share your
visions. Be careful who you
tell your deepest secrets to.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Sagittarius is ruled by
Jupiter. Jupiter is the planet
of joviality and abundance.
Do things that are fun and
profitable. Then share with
and teach others how you
do it. Take care of the most
important details first. Lesser


things can wait. This is not
procrastination. It is the wise
use of your time. Happiness
depends on it.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your love of life is at a new
high. It will continue to
increase. You feel at peace
with the world for the first
time in ages. Stay focused
and on the higher, easier
path. You have earned it.
Don't worry about the small
stuff. Now everything you
want will fall in place like
clockwork. You are so very
deserving of life's best.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You have done much soul
searching this year. You set
new and higher goals. They
are progressing. The fall
should bring even more fun
and rewards. This is not the
best time to start new proj-
ects but to push existing
ones forward. Stay on this
focused path and work off
top priorities. Life is so much
simpler this way.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You are running fully extend-
ed. The best time to do that
is when you see the finish
line just ahead. Try to pace
yourself to prevent burnouts
along the way. Only go all out
when there is a deadline to
meet. Your strong sense of
responsibility will sweep you
on to wonderful rewards and
victories if you work this plan.
- James Tucker


Romancing - --
Romancing Arlene Borg,
the Stove The Grammy Guru


* Recipes

* Stories

* Archives & More


, www.HometownNewsOL.com 9


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Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News






Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * Bi


Celebrating summer

I..', P f I I


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
All four area Mulligan's Beach House Bar and Grills kicked off their '12 Weeks of Summer' last Thursday evening. Each
week a charity is chosen to receive 20 percent of that evening's proceeds. Solo musician M. J. Wicker was joined by his
son, Mac, for a few songs during last week's event at the Vero Beach location.


Anna Martz, a
balloon artist with
Imagination
Overload, sculpts a
princess crown for
Delaney Mulligan,
4, during last
Thursday evening's
kick off of the '12
Weeks of Summer'
at Mulligan's Beach
House Bar and Grill
in Vero Beach. Each
week, 20 percent of
that evening's
proceeds, benefits
a local charity. Last
Thursday's charity
was the American
Cancer Society.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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BB * Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


I - - �f i- jiij -


I


It's more entertaining to watch


birdies, not bogeys


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As I sit here in my
recliner, awaiting the
start of the United
States Open Champi-
onship, I cannot help but
wonder, which United
States Golf Association will
set up this golf course this
week?
Will it be the common-
sense USGA that did such a
splendid job at Oakmont
in 2007, or will we see the
USGA that seems bent on
embarrassing the best
players on the planet with
concrete greens and knee-
deep rough such as we
witnessed at Shinnecock in
2004?
If I were a betting man,
I'd go with the latter. Far
too many times I have seen
our country's "keeper of the
game" turn our national
championship into a silly,
ego-driven farce.
I'm all for challenging the
best players in the world.
But what is more entertain-
ing? A Sunday filled with
bogey, double bogey, watch
a 5-foot putt roll 20 yards
off a cement-hard green?


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Or this year's final round of
the Masters?
To the stodgy, must-
have-their-necktie-too-
tight men of the USGA,
there is nothing quite like
watching six or eight guys
lose the tournament and
one guy hang on. Me? I
prefer having three or five
guys making great shots to
win it. Give me the Masters
any day!
Yes, the USGA rightfully
wants to determine the
best overall player in the
field. The brass in Far Hills,
N. J., feels, as do many of
us, that hitting the ball
where you are supposed to
should be rewarded.
Accuracy should be just as
important as length.
I will give them credit for
finally going with what is
called "graduated" rough.
This means the guy who
misses the fairway by a foot
doesn't find himself in the
same deep, thick stuff as
the guy who missed by 20
yards. Don't get me wrong,


ACROSS
1 Young of
"Topper" films
7 Crow cries
11 Back from fore
14 Bard, in old
England
18 Pencil ends
20 "Step _!"
21 Trifling amount
22 Kind of dollar
23 Herbal forecast?
25 Light
undergarments
27 Kazan
28 Type of
computer
29 Animation frame
30 " moi le
deluge"
31 The water, in
France
32 Chess call
33 Brogue,
for one
35 Smart
36 Normandy WWII
objective
38 Hamelin spice?
41 Obtain
42 Demi
44 "Today
man
45 Feline sports
name
47 Formed a lap
50 Sault Marie
51 Best of
Hollywood
52 Utah's state
flower
53 "Nightmare"
street
56 State an
equivalence
58 Sound off
59 Funny Bert
61 Sleep disorder
63 Twist
64 Menlo Park
name
67 Philatelic unit
69 Matinee
70 Wertmuller of
films
71 Greens' behest?
73 Fluff
74 and
Thummin
(scriptural
pairing)
75 Art Deco
designer
76 Maryland athlete
77 Bacchanalian
cry
78 Station
80 Heraldic green
82 Operatic
Merriman
83 Fall quaffs


the rough is still brutal, but
it is setup to hurt the truly
wayward not just anyone
who misses the fairway.
What I dislike the most
about our national champi-
onship is the way the USGA
and many recreational
golfers seem to gloat at
watching the suffering that
the course's setup causes.
The USGA has this
determination that par be a
great score, not just a
measuring stick. A few
years back, they were
almost giddy that not a
single golfer shot under par
for the final round. Do you
really think these guys are
that untalented? Or, is the
course simply too tricked
up and unplayable?
I fear that once again, the
powers that be will manage
to embarrass our sport, the
best players and even
themselves.
Anyone remember the
18th hole at Olympic,
where Payne Stewart's 5-
foot putt from just above
the hole rolled over 40 feet
to the front of the green?
How about the 15th at
Bethpage in 2002? The
USGA set the hole up so
that any golfer who could-
n't carry the ball 250 yards
into a 20 knot wind from


the tee was doomed to play
from the deep rough before
the fairway. Some players
had to aim for the cart path
in the hopes of getting a
good lie to play the ball
from. Yep, that's a fair way
to sort out the best players
and determine our Nation-
al Champion.
The USGA needs to come
to grips with par not being
relevant. It needs to learn
to accept that birdies are
part of golf, and that setting
up the golf course to
prevent them is asinine. It
becomes silly when the
best players in the world
cannot chip a ball onto the
green and have it stay
there, cannot hold the
green with a wedge from
the fairway and are putting
the ball off the green.
Set up a stern, but fair,
test of golf and let the
elements and the players'
skills determine what the
winning score will be.
Instead, we get a group
trying to have the same
score win every year
without regard to the talent
or conditions.
I'm sure there are many
of you who feel that since
the entire field must play

See STAMMER, B9


@2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved 5/22/11
Answers located in Classified Section


85 Pre-1868 Tokyo
86 Infamous Idi
88 Make a door ajar
90 Scamper
91 Holy_
92 Barcelona baby
boys
94 Halloween cries
95 Squashes
97 TV dance judge
Goodman
98 Herbal "Diff'rent
Strokes" actress?
101 Undercover agt.
104 Hound
106 Affair of honor
107 Raines or Fitzgerald
109 Cutlet meat
111 Attach
112 Trouble
113 Removed the soap
115 Atlanta arena
116 Desert menace
118 Showy engagement
rings
120 Take ten
121 " Hear a Waltz?"
122 Spanish Steps
locale
123 Sycamore summit


124 Roscoe of old
movies
125 Classified items
126 "Diary of_
Housewife"
127 Church officials
DOWN
1 Ward off
2 Ecclesiastical capes
3 Roping gear
4 Incursion
5 Artist Whatmore
6 Phantasm
7 Grand Dam
8 Part of A.D.
9 Airplane dimension
10 Piggery
11 Out like a light
12 Thwart
13 Cask
14 Ooze
15 Lithographers'
herb?
16 _ Express
17 Versification
19 Neurons' junction
point
24 Composer Erik


26 Needlefish
29 Rio beach, for short
34 Blood-related
35 Two-master
37 Hot compartment
39 " Ever See a
Dream Walking?"
40 Unending
43 Brosnan TV role
46 Gazelle
47 Set apart
48 Got
49 Reject, vegetable
speaking?
51 Spring holiday
52 Rose of
54 Philanthropist
Annenberg
55 "The Falcon"
57 Texas shrine
58 Stung
60 _ Way, at 122
Across
62 Heaped
65 Whirler
66 Corp. or sgt.
68 Oscular gadget
72 Hemingway
79 Summer coat


81 "A Confederacy of
Dunces" author
84 Privy to
87 Lion's share
89 Billiards
establishment
90 Return to office
93 Gussets
94 Downcast
95 _ walsy
96 Relished
97 Surgical knife
99 Handsome man
100 Loaned, for a
price
102 Distant
103 Liturgical singer
104 Iraqi province
105 Not loc.
108 Antarctic cape
110 Speech difficulties
112 Timber
114 "La Douce"
117 Greek peak
118 Brother
119 Elec. unit


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B8 * Vero Beach


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News









Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach * B9


Stammer
From page B8

the hole it is a fair test. I'll
grant you that, but if we cut
the fairways only 5 yards
wide and grew the rough to
4 feet, as long as we made
everyone play it, would you
still consider it golf? Or
would it simply become
too silly to bother watch-
ing?
I hope that as I sip my
favorite cold beverage this


Visit us


weekend while watching
the U.S. Open, I'm treated
to some great golf shots
and not a cataclysm of one
train wreck after another.
But I won't hold my
breath.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thurs-
day Night Golf Show on
WSTU 1450-AM. Contact
him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.





Worn


Out
From page B1


www.thebuggybunch.com events or call
(772) 766-2015.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29

* Musicians United for Haiti, 7 p.m. at
Vero Beach High School Performing Arts
Center, 1707 16th St., Vero Beach. Tickets
are $30 and can be purchased at
www.MusciansUnitedforHaiti.com.
Tickets will also be sold at the door the
night of the performance for $35. The
concert will feature solos and collabora-
tions between various performers,
including both instrumental music and
songs. For more information, visit
www.MusiciansUnitedforHaiti.com.


ART GALLERIES

* Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or
visit
www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com.
* The Gallery at Windsor, 10680
Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By
appointment only. (772) 388-4071.
* Gallery 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
* Tiger Lily Art Studios and Gallery,
1903 14th Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 778-
3443.

BARS AND CLUBS

* Bodega Blue, 2115 14th Ave., Vero


Beach. Call (772) 569-4400.
* Duke's Lounge, every Friday night,
alternative night club. 4700 N. A-1-A,
Vero Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call (772)
231-1600.
* 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 entertainment schedules. (772)
571-8622.
* Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd.,
Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772)
234-5550

To have your upcoming event listed
here, send an e-mail to news@home-
townnewsol.com.


........ RECRUITMENT ...... ... FINANCIAL- EA" E ET NATION


Hmometowm News FIND IT - BUY IT - SELL IT



a!1 Iaifi ed HOMETOWN NEWS

DEADLINES:
DISPLAY: Monday 3:00 pm prior to publication * IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 9:30 am prior to publication
Classified 772-465-5551 * 1-800-823-0466 * Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


11 � ____________ ____________ ____________ ______._'"_


*REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL!* Get a 4-Room All
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NEED TO HIRE??
Find the perfect fit
in Hometown News
800-823-0466





****NOTICE"*****
FLORIDA Statue 828.29
states that all dogs & cats
sold in Florida must be at
least 8 weeks old, have
an official health certifi-
cate and proper shots
and be free of intestinal
and external parasites
CAVALIER KING
CHARLES PUPS! Pure
bred, papers, health cert.
Raised at home with pa-
rents. Tris & Blens only
$775! 772-985-2186
www.furmysunshine.com

EI3 =, l[


I I


I , i edmwx da in he lrstinseria. Hometla, N- i.n t . r- r..il.i- ir.i 11. ,r -r '.- r ni


GET DIRECT TV - FREE
Installation NO Start up
Costs!!! Showtime FREE
Local Channels Included
FREE HD DVR & HD
Receiver Upgrade - Ask
How!!! Call for Full De-
tails 888-860-2420
BEST IN THE
AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


rs


Suppiet!



FRENCH BULLDOG
Puppy, female, cream
colored, pick of the liter
$1200. 772-216-4441


UNITED Humanitarians
Spay/ Neuter Program.
Our low rates include
rabies shot.772-335-3786
wcare4animals@gmail.com

E![3 =l[


II


- PROFESS

9919= c^


VERO BEACH house
cleaning avail. $12/hr, I
clean it all! Robin
772-559-8280








A1A PC REPAIR
June Special $39 for 60
minutes in your home.
Serving the area for 15+
years. 772-408-8526


A. \ I


GOT
FENCE?
Installation
& Repairs
no job
too small
JONATHAN
JENKINS
FENCING, INC.
772-201-9403
Lic./Ins.- State Certified


COA4STL COINSTRCLION & REMDBIE11G I1C
-QUALITY WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES-
* Repairs * Remodeling * Kitchens * Bath * Doors * Sheet Rock �
* Countertops * Trim * Additions * Cabinet Refacing * Painting
* Hurricanes Protection* Windows* Facia * Soflits & Much More!
No Jobs Too Big or Small* All Work Personally Guaranteed
Credit Cards Accepted TOM ALBANESE Serving St. Lucie
Lic 17487 PSL Martin, Palm Beaches
Lic MC00415 Martin 7R81 8R 1 R Licensed/Insured
Lic 19884 Palm Beach " - State Reg #RR0067338

7*'e eue ;Old pediat ometf

Oa 4 Lfeti e
Video and Photography for Every Special
Occasion by GVP Productions
Weddings ~ Portraits ~ Children
Commercial ~ Corporate Events
Harold Gonzalez (772) 579-2555
para Espanol Antonio Gonzalez (561) 352-7023


* ADOPTION IS LOVE *
Absolute devotion,
close-knit family, lots of
love, security awaits 1st
baby. Carmela. Expens-
es paid.FLBar0247014
800-552-0045
*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Come to you!" 1-888-705-
7221 Since 1992.
ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption.
Its a wonderful choice for
an unplanned pregnancy.
Living/ Medical expenses
paid. Loving financially
secure families await.
877-341-1309 Atty Ellen
Kaplan (#0875228)
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
(FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7
ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 All Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Finan-
cially Secure family for
your child 24 Hrs 7 Days
Caring & Confidential.
Attorney Amy Hickman.
(Lic. #832340)
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life!
Living expenses paid.
Many loving, financially
secure couples waiting.
Jodi Rutstein, an attor-
ney/ social worker who
truly cares about you.
1-800-852-0041 #133050
DENTAL BENEFITS
80%. $19.95/mo. Entire
Household www.
mybenefitsplus.com/
spoynter
EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March of
Dimes. The walk starts at
marchforbabies.org

^^^ ^


DIABETIC Test Strips
We pay cash. Must be
new, unused & unex-
pired. All brands consid-
ered. Local pickup.
772-360-9158
DONATE VEHICLES,
Boats, Property and get
a free vacation. www.
dvarinst.com Helping
teens in crisis for 30
years. Max IRS Deduc-
tions. Free Towing. Call
(800)338-6724 Today


DONATE YOUR CAR!
Breast Cancer Research
foundation! Most highly
rated breast cancer chari-
ty in America! Tax
Deductible/Fast Free
Pick Up. 800-771-9551
www.cardonationsforbrea
stcancer.org
FAST PAYMENT for
sealed, unexpired DIA-
BETIC TEST STRIPS-up
to $17/Box! Most brands.
Shipping Prepaid. Call
today & ask for Emma
1 -888-776-7771
www.cash4diabeticsuppli
es.com


LADY BUYS Costume
Jewelry. Any or all!
772-344-7250
The Town of Indian River
Shores' Code
Enforcement Board has
openings for three
members and one
alternate. This Board
meets infrequently when
resolution by the
Planning, Zoning and
Variance Board and/or
Code Enforcement
Officer does not occur.
The term is 3 years, and
requires residency in
Indian River Shores.
Please contact Laura
Aldrich, Town Clerk, at
772-231-1771, ext. 121
or complete the
application form on the
Website under News
Alerts.
WANTED Diabetes Test
Strips Any kind / brand.
Unexpired up to $18.00.
Shipping Paid
1-800-266-0702 www.
selldiabeticstrips.com
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


WANTED YOUR Diabe-
tes Test Strips. Unex-
pired. Any Kind / Brand.
Pay up to $16 per box.
Also, Buying IPhones &
IPads. Shipping Paid
1-800-267-9895 or
www.SellDiabeticstrips.com

WANTED: Old Japanese
Motorcycles Kawasaki
Z 1 -900(KZ900)
1972-1976,KZ1000
(1976-1980),KZ1000R
(1982,1983),Z1R, S 1-250
S2-350,S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969-1975) Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CASH
PAID, FREE NATION-
WIDE PICKUP.
1 -800-77 2- 1 1 42 ,
1 -3 1 0-7 2 1 -0726;
usa@classicrunners.com
WE BUY DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
TOP PRICES PAID!!!
Cash today. Free pick up.
772-607-9155
321-250-7652







ARCADIA ANTIQUE
FAIR Sat. June 25th
8am-3pm Downtown Oak
St., Arcadia, SR 70 &
US-17 Many Quality
Vendors & 24 shops.
ArcadiaFLAntiques.com


MINT
POTTERY- Roseville
Brown Wisteria, 8 pieces
total, 3 large, 3 medium
& 2 smaller. RARE
772-538-1883


1972 Grandfather Clock
7' Hand crafted by
Quentin Wilcox. 550.00 g
1920's Aeolian
Player Piano, #46093
Oak finish. Incl: 8 rolls.'550.00
1970's Horses and Carriage by
Wells Fargo Incl: 8 horses with
stand, original bottle and 8 shot
glasses.'95.00
All Items are in
Excellent Condition!




AIR COMPRESSOR,
new Craftsman, 20 gal
tank, 150 lb. complete,
$175, 772-567-8604
AREA RUG, 5.5' x 7.5'
Navy, Maroon & Tan $35,
Power Drill B&D 12v New
$25 772-299-6518 Vero
CHAIRS, Estate, Mixed
Styles 7 pcs. $100
772-581-8527 Sebastian


DATA PROJECTOR,
Toshiba TDP-S20 excel-
lent opportunity, rarely
used $175 772-501-4575
FISH TANK, 55 Gallon,
w/ solid wood stand, tank
needs new seal, $150
obo, 772-332-3334

SPECIAL
HAVE something to sell
that is more than
$200??? No problem!
Our promotions start at
$20 for 4 weeks!
Buy 1 week, receive 3
weeks FREE!
HOMETOWN NEWS
The best place to sell
your items!
Treasure Coast:
772-465-5551
Brevard: 321-242-0442
Volusia: 386-322-5949
JEANS, 6 pairs of girls,
size 4, $15 obo
772-778-1677
MAGAZINES, back is-
sues, Cigar Aficionado
magazines (40). All for
$20, 772-569-6722
MICROWAVE, Whirl-
pool, digital, like new,
$35, Yard signs $15 ea
772-332-4483


AMANDA'S MINI DAY
SPA - Summer Specials
$25 Manicure & pedicure
combo. $25 Facial. North
Vero area. 772-480-7757
HAIR CUTS $12, color,
perms, manicures and
more. By appt.
772-559-4484





BUSHHOG MOWING &
Tractor Services,
Concrete work. FREE
Estimates! Reliable & de-
pendable. Lic/ins
772-201-2596
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


WEEDING & CLEANING
Garden Maintenance,
hand weed, detailed &
thorough 772-480-0381



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 & kits & type
in the factual information pro-
vided by their customers.
They may not, however, give
legal advice.
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


'I,,


JOSEPH STEVENS
AND SONS
Licensed, Bonded & Insured


* Deeds
* Wills
* POA
* Divorce
* Legal Forms
N Notary
Service
"Not a Law Firm"


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


EXTERIOR PAINTING:
* Cleaning and
Removing Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
* 100% Acrylic Paint
* Waterproofing


www.popcornremoved.com

o01-4-0][0.


Lic.#CRC057115 * IR Lic #4714 All Major Credit Cards Accepted L


Set in ti me following communities:
BaI eloo Bay � Micco * Sebastian
Oidnd land *Vero Beach * Ft. Pierce
Hicliinison Island * Port St. Lucie
J.iissvw Beach * Stuart * Palm City
H.It- So.inI * Sewall's Point * Palm Bay
It-DlboinlIt- * The Beaches * Rockledge
( c..a. * l'Irritt Island * Cocoa Beach
Siinti ir i \ ii i * Titusville * Port St. John
P..II Oi range * South Daytona
" Siu'\ i ilu Beach* Edgewater * Oak Hill
D.1lOhl. Br-adli Holly Hill * Ormond Beach
WE ACCEPT ALL _ -
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS * -"
S" 1 I omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad. 0


MOTORCYCLE Jacket,
Leather, removable lin-
ing, very comfortable $85
772-398-8983 SLC
POST Hole Digger $10
772-770-2700 Vero
STEAM MOP, h2o steam
mop uses micro fiber pad
w/ handheld steamer. $50
772-794-9975 Vero Bch.
SUNGLASS FRAME-
Ladies Authentic Chanel
gun metal gray $100
772-204-6471
TV, EMERSON 20 inch
$45 772-538-4390 Vero
WELDING TIPS, Airco /
Oxwell Burning Torch tips
(30) $100 772-589-0158
WINDSHIELD Motorcycle
15" Spitfire $25, Satan
Gown sz 8 w/ Jewel Jack-
et $35 772-388-3858


*FACTORY Direct Satel-
lite TV! Why pay retail
when you can buy factory
DIRECT pricing! Lowest
monthly service plans
available. New Callers
get FREE setup! Call
NOW 1-800-935- 8195


*REDUCE YOUR Satel-
lite or Cable Bill! Con-
fused by all these other
ads, buy DIRECT at
FACTORY DIRECT Pric-
ing. Lowest monthly pri-
ces guaranteed. FREE to
new callers! CALL NOW.
1-800-795-1315
DIRECT TO HOME
Satellite TV $24.99 / mo.
FREE installation, FREE
HD / DVR upgrade. New
customers - No activation
fee! Credit / Debit Card
Req. Call 800-795-3579
DISH NETWORK $24.99
/ mo $0 start costs! Free
HD 4 Life! Free Movies!
Free HD Receivers!
1-866-294-5145
DISH NETWORK Deliv-
ers more for less! Pack-
ages starting at $24.99
/mo, local channels in-
cluded! Free HD for life!
Free Blockbuster movies
for 3 months.
1-800-580-7972
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


MOR


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com o
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 52960


For private party use only * Commercial advertising is not eligible * 2 ads per month
4 Lines (20 Characters per line)






Your Name
Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You! Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 500 pm


BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
- FREE PICKUP
&DELIVERY
New & Used Bicycle
Sales 9& Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)



772-321-9404
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
Classified 800-823-0466


IMMIGRATION Services
Trustworthy/Experienced.
Dexter 772-453-3336 or
772-918-4359


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


DC QUALITY PAINTING
any size job, neat &
professional. lic/ins
#18790 772-794-6244



ROOF CLEANING
FROM $150. Also Drive-
ways, Lanais etc. Lic/ins.
772-342-8728


BRIAN'S
RE-SCREENING &
CONCRETE REPAIRS.
25% OFF
all screening or concrete
repairs. Scrn Rms, La-
nai's, Vinyl Windows &
Florida Glass, driveways,
sidewalks, pool decks &
more. 772-370-4709 or
email brian.dodd@att.net


NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL





l a :IParking Pa
Prompt Response
321-220-8157
or
772-633-6057




'S Sideiwks

-Aand Paths


*Includes concrete and Labor

WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITION
www.royclarkconcrete.com Lic#7999


Garage Sale?

Let your neighbors
know with an ad in the
Hometown News

Choose 2 papers....

receive 8 lines to
promote your sale

Only $16!


1-800-823-0466
Deadline Tuesday 10am


BRAYNEN USED APPLIANCES
* Refrigerators * Washers
* Stoves Dryers



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


ONAL SERVICE GUIDE


Occupi1[4ed oms uu r II~Sp~e1iaVity .10" .7,,. I'

POCR CEIINS emve, epacd wthKnckDon ,,Wok


INTERIOR PAINTING
*All Prep Work
* Install Crown
Moulding
* Replace w/Custom
Textures


F F F


Ed PIS ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Friday, June 17, 2011


Vero Beach * B9


www.HometownNewsOL.com


-I


' I


I . . .. .... . . .. . . . I I....- .- . 1. - 11 .1y - .. . .1 - 1 1. . .1 -


[I , , T rl. I nlll , h-, i In" a- 1. - I. i llii-I l-I - Ii . .- i - I ir , i - i i -ll lll. I .. .l ..I r.i ,- Till- i l II .. i. - , Il l .I rll. - ,Iill-


I








B10 * Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, June 17, 2011


DISH NETWORK Pack-
ages start $24.99 / mo
FREE HD for life! FREE
Blockbuster movies (3
months) 1-800-915-9514
DISH Network's Lowest
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REDUCE YOUR Cable
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24.99/mo. Free HD/DVR
upgrade for new callers
SO CALL NOW
1-800-935-9195.



DINING ROOM SET-
Danish, expandable
contemporary solid
beech wood, 6 chairs
$950. obo 772-781-1736



ECHO LINE TRIMMER
$219.99 Jordan Mower/
Goodknight Lawn Equip
772-569-0731


MANTIS TILLER. Buy
DIRECT from Mantis and
we'll include Boarder
Edger attachment & kick-
stand! Lightweight, Pow-
erful! call for a FREE
DVD and Information Kit
1-888-904-1757
MANTIS TILLER. Buy
Direct from Mantis and
we'll include Border
Edger attachment & kick-
stand! Lightweight, Pow-
erful! Call for a FREE
DVD and Information Kit
866-205-3925



ATTENTION SLEEP
Apnea Sufferers with
Medicare.Get Free CPAP
Replacement Supplies at
No Cost, plus Free home
delivery! Best of all, pre-
vent red skin sores and
bacterial infection! Call
888-718- 4824

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


CANADA DRUG Center
is your choice for safe
and affordable medica-
tions. Our licensed Cana-
dian mail order pharmacy
will provide you with sav-
ings of up to 90% on all
your medication needs.
Call Today 888-372-6740
use Promo code save133
for $25.00 off your first
prescription and free ship-
ping.

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munity, Cancer
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or Money Refunded!
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4 FREE for only $99.00
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Discreet Shipping. Only
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**OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!** Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, Prairie
State, Euphonon, Larson,
D'Angelico, Stromberg,
Rickenbacker & Mosrite.
Gibson Mandolins/ Ban-
jos. 1930's - 1970's Top
Cash Paid! 800-401-
0440


*REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL* Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite system
installed for Free and pro-
?ramming starting at
24.99/mo. Free HD/DVR
upgrade for new callers,
So Call Now.
1-800-795-7279

CASH PAID for unex-
pired, sealed Diabetic
Test Strips up to $17 /
Box! Shipping paid. Sara
1-800-371-1"36 www
cash4diabeticsupplies corn

CASH PAID for unex-
pired, sealed DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS- up to
$17/Box! Most brands.
Shipping Prepaid. FAST
payment. Ask for Emma
1 -888-776-7771
www.cash4diabeticsuppli
es.com

FIX YOUR CREDIT
FAST! Summer Special-
ONLY $99 Revolutionary
Credit Fix! Remove Col-
lections, Foreclosures,
Bankruptcies, etc. Fix
your Credit and Earn In-
come. Visit TODAY:
www.NewCreditForYou
.com 1-800- 506-0790


GOODKNIGHT LAWN EQUIPMENT
JRDAN MOWE - R INC.


- EMPLOYMENT


Home Health Aides
Needed Vero Beach
home care agency is
currently interviewing
HHAs and CNAs. Must
have a minimum of 40
hours of training, CPR,
HIV training and recent
physical. Good driving
record and reliable auto
required. Must be 21. For
phone interview call
772-564-8853 or apply on
line at homeinstead.com/
verobeach EOE Lic #
HHA299993141



FRAC SAND Haulers
with complete bulk pneu-
matic rigs only Relocate
to Texas for Tons of
work. Great company/
pay. Gas cards/ Quick
Pay available. 817-926-
3535


AVON Own your own
business. $10 to get
started. Rosi Stubbs - I'm
just a phone call away!
772-778-5277
LIFETIME RESIDUAL
income. Excellent home
based business. PT/FT
www.freedomathometea
m.com/SPoynter


**ABLE TO TRAVEL**
Hiring 10 people, Free to
travel all states, resort
areas No experience
necessary Paid training
& Transportation. OVER
18. Start ASAP 1-888-
853-8411
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRYTO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466



-RRE


Real Estate Auction
Nominal Opening Bids
Start at $1,000
Port Saint Lucie
448 SE Justine Terrace,
3BR 2BA 1,088sf+/-

261 NW Floresta Dr.
4BR 3BA 2,368sf+/-
Auction: 1:15PM Fri.,
Jun. 24
at 448 SE Justine
Terrace
Open 1-4pm, Sun,
Jun 19th
See our website for
other
West Palm Beach-
Ft Pierce properties
williamsauction.comr/june
800-801-8003
Many properties now
available for online bid-
ding!
Williams & Williams
FL Broker: Daniel S Nel-
son Re Lic BK3223097;
Williams & Williams
W&W Re Lic 1032049
Auctioneer: Eddie Burks
Auc Lic AU421 1;
Williams & Williams
W&W Auc Lic
AB-0000760


BLUE JEAN JOB Hir-
ing Sharp/ Fun People!
Free to travel entire Unit-
ed States. Company paid
Lodging/ Transportation.
Great pay + Bonuses.
Get Hired Today Work
Tomorrow! 1-888-853-
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AL ES




VERO BEACH 55+
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purchase 772-589-6529



FORT PIERCE $19,800
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see photo online at www.
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- I








Friday, June 17, 2011


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Vero Beach * Bi 1


SELL/ RENT Your Time-
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MI E =- I ,l


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metownnewsol. com ad #
42317





THANKS
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Call 1-800-823-0466
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il , l, - I


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" ', *" . -- .. ..J..7






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S* . *




- TRANSPIJ


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNEKE MACLIN,
Deceased.
File No.
31-2011-CP000312
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Anneke Maclin,
deceased, whose date of
death was April 28, 2011,
and whose Social
Security Number is
xxx-xx-3290, is pending
in the Circuit Court for
Indian River County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is
4195 12th Street SW,
Vero Beach, Florida
32968. 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 June17, 2011.
Personal Representative:
Jeffrey A. Swett
7 West Road
Boonton Township, New
Jersey 07005
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Paige K. Colton
Florida Bar No. 611182
Colton & Hill, PA. 1446
19th Place, Suite 200
Vero Beach, Florida
32960 Telephone:
(772) 567-1900
paigecolton(a)coltonhill corn
Pubs: June 17, & June
24, 2011


OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home-
town News is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Law which makes it ille-
gal to advertise any pref-
erence, limitations or dis-
crimination based on
race, sex, handicap, fam-
ilial status or national ori-
gin or any intention to
make such preference,
limitation or discrimina-
tion. In addition, the Fair
Housing Ordinance pro-
hibits discrimination
based on age, marital
status, sexual orientation,
gender identity, or ex-
pression. We will not not
knowingly accept any
advertising which is in
violation of the law. All
persons are herby in-
formed that all dwellings
are available on an equal
basis.




VERO BEACH- Elegant
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VERO BEACH- Enjoy a
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thing. Contemporary
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$140/wk. 772-559-5755





Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466



RTATIO



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TOP CASH FOR CARS,
Any Car/Truck, Running
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.
312011CP000359
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUANITA W.
MCKNIGHT, Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of JUANITA W.
MCKNIGHT, Deceased,
whose date of death was
April 4, 2011, 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
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
THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY
(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 THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF 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 10,
2011.
Personal Representative:
Sandra S. Johnson
10880 Lannom Lane
Sarasota, Florida 34240
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
David F Albrecht,
Esquire, Florida Bar No.
160218, P.O. Box 2258,
Vero Beach, FL 32961-
2258 Telephone (772)
567-3424 Pubs: June 10,
&June 17, 2011

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


DIRECT OCEANFRONT
Vero Beach "The Gables"
Like new 2/2 4th fl. 2 min
walk to town. Spectacular
views, 1 month minimum.
$2000/mo 401-742-7756



FORT PIERCE - Pine
Creek Village 1,2 & 3
bdrms, sec 8 subsidized.
Must have clean criminal
background check. M-F
8am-4:30pm 1110 N.
29th St. (772) 467-2065
JENSEN BEACH- Newly
upgraded 2br/2ba condo
beautifully tiled, screened
lanai, appliances, w/d
great amenities, 10 min
to beach, will consider
small pet $875/mo FLS
Available July 1st
772-232-8237
SEBASTIAN- Beautiful
1bd apt. in private home
Own entrance. incl. utils
w/d. Pet ok, non-smoker
$600/mo F&S. Leave
message 772-360-4015


RENT HOW
STUART 55+ Kingswood
2-br/2-ba,ground floor,
corner unit, tile, carpet,
enclosed porch, carport,
and plantation shutters.
$695/mo 772-229-6351

STUART NRS 2/1.5 Nice
1st fir, next to pool, dock
avail., partially furn'd, No
trucks/pets/smkng
$850/mo 772-287-3415

STUART- From $550.
Furnished/Unfurnished
efficiencies. Sierra Con-
dos. No pets. Call
Judy Conran - Broker
772-283-5763 / 708-5763

VERO Efficiency furn 1/1
15th Ave & 60th St.
$450/mo + sec. Water &
sewer paid, convenient to
everything. 772-778-3825


N



HARLEY DAVIDSON
Low Rider '03 Anniv.
model all chrome, saddle
bags windshield &
running lights show room
cond 7000 mi $8500 firm
772-334-4034
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1970-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, H2-750, H1-
500, S1-250, S2-250,
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1 -3 1 0 - 7 2 1 -0726
usa@classicrunners.com


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


27' FLEETWOOD 2006
Travel Trailer w/slideouts
hitch, sway bar, sleeps 6.
good condition $8500.
Call 772-571-0802





AMERICAN EAGLE- '00
40', 350hp turbo diesel
many extras, excellent
cond. 70k miles, 2 slides
$74,500. 386-846-2906


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


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.
312011CP000366
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EDWARDJ.
McCLELLAND,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of EDWARD J.
McCLELLAND,
Deceased, whose date of
death was May 13, 2011,
is pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 2000 16th Ave-
nue, Vero Beach, Florida
32960. The names and
addresses of the Person-
al Representative and the
Personal Representati-
ve'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
THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
Decedent's Estate must
file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS 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
AFTERTHE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of first publication of
this Notice is
June 17, 2011.
Personal Representative:
Scott E. McClelland
1300 S. Ocean
Boulevard, #804
Pompano Beach, Florida
33062 Attorney for Per-
sonal Representative:
David F Albrecht,
Esquire,
Florida Bar No. 160218,
P.O. Box 2258,
Vero Beach, FL 32961-
2258 Telephone 772-567
3424 Pubs: June 17 &
24, 2011


VERO BCH, Riverview
55+, 4th fl, 2/2, Fantastic
River & Canal views,
$600/mo. or buy $59,900
772-589-6529

VERO BEACH
$595 Rent with $200
Security for a clean
ground fir. 2/1, close to
city hall. 772-766-5156

VERO BEACH - A clean
lbr/lba $500/mo 2br/lba
$600/mo + dep, central
Heat/AC, W/D hook-up.
No Pets. 772-538-6407



VERO BEACH - Com-
pletely renovated. 2-br
$625/mo, 2nd floor. Pa-
tio, liv/din rm, all appl.
Close to IR Hospital,
shopping, beaches.
(water & trash incl) No
Pets. 772-473-1960


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homes. 4-6 Bedrooms.
Private Pool, hot tub,
docks & more! Weekly &
long weekend rates.
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CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


MOTORHOMES
and
TRAVEL TRAILERS
Paying
SS CASH SS
hillledialely ,

For dells call
386-677-5588

Call Classified
800-823-0466


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE TO: James & Mary
White. Notice is hereby
given that pursuant to
Florida Statue Section
715.109, Lakewood
Village R.O. Inc. will sell
the property situated in
Indian River County,
FL described as follows:
Mobile Home
2004 Fltwd, VIN#
FLFL370A30763LF21
& #FLFL370B30763LF21
Title #91977349 &
#91977258 At public sale
to the highest and best
bidder for cash at: 1455
90th Ave, Lot 27, Vero
Beach, FL 32966 at
11am on Saturday, July
2, 2011. The amount
owed to Lakewood
Village is $7,954.87
together with costs for
publication of the Notice
of Public Sale and the
Sale. Pubs: June 10, &
June 17, 2011
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


IL


VERO BEACH- 3br/2ba
beautiful, gated, full
amenities, lake front 1st
floor screened patio
remodeled, no pets
garage available $900mo
+ sec 772-299-4709




PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
2341 SE Berkshire Blvd
$1000/mo All appl's
screened porch. Owner
/agent. 954-347-0496




MY
VERO BCH: Furn & Un-
furn, Annual from $450 &
Seasonal from $1000.
1Br - 4Br Beachside &
Mainland. Paula Rogers
&Assoc 772-231-9121


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Mountain Top home 30mi
views, Ellijay. Very priv.,
close to all. $600/wk or
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the mountains! Book your
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Monthly rentals available
too! Foscoe Rentals
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RV'S NEEDED!
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Giant Recreation World.
888-863-8503 Don x150





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


Notice is hereby given
that on 6/24/11 at 10:30
am, the following mobile
home will be sold at
public auction pursuant to
F.S. 715.109: 1982
SCHU #S176780A &
#S176780B. Last Tenant:
Jeannette Carol
Schuster. Sale to be held
at MHC Countryside at
Vero Beach, d/b/a
Countryside at Vero
Beach, 8775 20th St., Lot
501, Vero Beach, FL
32966 813-241-8269
Pubs: 6/10 & 6/17/2011

LEGAL
NOTICES

Due in our

office Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication

1-800-823-0466


910Houe or en


CHRYSLER Town And
Country- 2000, loaded
110k miles leather/power
seats power sliding doors
& hatch, front & rear air,
deluxe wheels, nice
condition $3900.
772-781-6010
DODGE 1999 grand car-
avan seats 7 pass, ice
cold A/C, power windows
& doors stereo 25 MPG
$3695. 978-853-6006


LINCOLN- 2006 Mark LT
Crew cab, 26k miles ex-
cellent condition, cold
a/c, loaded, $23,500
772-342-1315
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
800-823-0466


JENSEN BEACH -Lrg
2br/2ba/lcg newly remod
w/ scrn patio, tile, all
appls, friendly neighbrhd
Immac! Backgrnd ck req
$850/mo 954-817-3376
SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
1-br/1-ba. Central A/C.
Screened Lanai. So In-
dian River Dr. $600/mo.
863-983-8064





FORT PIERCE, Come
be a part of our family 1,
2 or 3 Br. Starting at
$450/mo 772-882-4071
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


[,C= = ,i!


CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars/Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
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You! Any Make/Model.
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Pontoon $14,995 2011
20' 40HP Honda, Vinyl
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Florida Astor Marine
24535 State Rd. 40 Astor,
FL 32102 352-759-3655
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


NOTICE
The Town Council of Indian River Shores will
conduct a Budget Workshop at 1:30 p.m. and its
Regular Town Council meeting at 3:30 p.m. on
Thursday, June 23, 2011 in the Council
Chambers, 6001 N. Highway A1A, Indian River
Shores, Florida. The public is invited to attend.
The agenda is posted on our Town Hall bulletin
board and is also available on the website
www.irshores.com. If a person decides to appeal
any matter discussed at a Council meeting, he or
she will need a record of the proceedings, and for
such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based. For
accommodation of special needs, please contact
the Town Clerk at 772-231-1771, extension 121.
Published June 17, 2011
Laura Aldrich, CMC, Town Clerk

Please Tell LEGAL
Them... NOTICES
I Saw It In The Due in our
HOMETOWN office Monday
NEWS at Noon
nNEWS for Friday
CLASSIFIED! Publication
1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 31-2010-DP-000050
IN THE INTEREST OF:
C.L.P DOB: 02/05/1999
J.W.P. DOB: 07/29/2005
J.N.P.DOB: 11/06/2007
MINOR CHILDREN
TO: WILLIE MARION PURVIS, JR, address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT A
PETITION UNDER OATH HAS BEEN FILED BY
THE DEPARTMENT OF CHILDREN AND
FAMILIES IN THE ABOVE-STYLED COURT FOR
THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
RELATIVE TO THE ABOVE NAMED CHILDREN:
C.L.P., WHO WAS BORN IN INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA, ON THE 5TH
DAY OF FEBRUARY, 1999; J.W.P., WHO WAS
BORN IN BREVARD COUNTY, STATE OF
FLORIDA, ON THE 29TH DAY OF JULY, 2005;
AND J.N.P., WHO WAS BORN IN INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA, ON THE 6TH
DAY OF NOVEMBER, 2007. YOU ARE
COMMANDED TO BE AND APPEAR BEFORE
THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE ABOVE-STYLED
COURT LOCATED AT 2000 16TH AVENUE,
VERO BEACH, FL ON JULY 12, 2011 AT 1;30
PM. FOR A HEARING AND TO SHOW CAUSE
WHY SAID PETITION SHOULD NOT BE
GRANTED. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY
APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING
CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE
TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS OF
THESE CHILDREN. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR
ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU
MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT
TO THE CHILD OR CHILDREN NAMED IN THE
PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE.
BE ADVISED THAT YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO
HAVE AN ATTORNEY REPRESENT YOU IN
THIS MATTER. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD AN
ATTORNEY, ONE MAY BE APPOINTED FOR
YOU.
WITNESS MY HAND AS THE CLERK OF SAID
COURT AND THE SEAL THEREOF, THIS 24TH
DAY OF MAY, 2011.
HELEN A. KENNEDY
DEPUTY CLERK

Dates to run: 6/3/11, 6/10/11, 6/17/11, 6/24/11


VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
786-210-3563




VERO BEACH luxury 2/2
with loft, balcony, private
courtyard. New appl's/AC
$750/mo + security
772-778-3825




FORT PIERCE- 3 br/1-ba
825sqft $500/mo +$200
sec dep. 1-br/1-ba
580sqft $399/mo +$200
sec dep. Newly remod-
eled, Appl's, washer
hook-up. Good neighbor-
hood. 561-715-2733

E���^^^


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 31-2010-DP-000050
IN THE INTEREST OF:
C.L.P. DOB: 02/05/1999
J.W.P. DOB: 07/29/2005
J.N.R DOB: 11/06/2007
MINOR CHILDREN
TO: ANGELA ANN PURVIS, address unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT A
PETITION UNDER OATH HAS BEEN FILED BY
THE DEPARTMENT OF CHILDREN AND
FAMILIES IN THE ABOVE-STYLED COURT FOR
THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
RELATIVE TO THE ABOVE NAMED CHILDREN:
C.L.P., WHO WAS BORN IN INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA, ON THE 5TH
DAY OF FEBRUARY, 1999; J.W.R, WHO WAS
BORN IN BREVARD COUNTY, STATE OF
FLORIDA, ON THE 29TH DAY OF JULY, 2005;
AND J.N.RP., WHO WAS BORN IN INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA, ON THE 6TH
DAY OF NOVEMBER, 2007. YOU ARE
COMMANDED TO BE AND APPEAR BEFORE
THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE ABOVE-STYLED
COURT LOCATED AT 2000 16TH AVENUE,
VERO BEACH, FL ON JULY 12, 2011 AT 1;30
PM. FOR A HEARING AND TO SHOW CAUSE
WHY SAID PETITION SHOULD NOT BE
GRANTED. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY
APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING
CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE
TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS OF
THESE CHILDREN. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR
ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU
MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT
TO THE CHILD OR CHILDREN NAMED IN THE
PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE.
BE ADVISED THAT YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO
HAVE AN ATTORNEY REPRESENT YOU IN
THIS MATTER. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD AN
ATTORNEY, ONE MAY BE APPOINTED FOR
YOU.
WITNESS MY HAND AS THE CLERK OF SAID
COURT AND THE SEAL THEREOF, THIS 24TH
DAY OF MAY, 2011.
HELEN A. KENNEDY
DEPUTY CLERK

Dates to run: 6/3/11, 6/10/11, 6/17/11, 6/24/11


!I


VERO BEACH-
1146 US 1 Commercial,
Industrial & warehouse.
Lots of parking. Starting
at $450. Up to 4000sqft.
772-473-4402








VERO BEACH- Large 16
x 24 storage units with
110v power. 206 Old Dix-
ie Hwy. $175/mo + tax.
772-532-5350
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


C==^^^^


LEGAL NOTICES







Bi 2 * Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


BRING YOUR MILITARY, ST. LUCIE COUNTY POLICE, OR FIRE DEPARTMENT ID AND RECEIVE ADDITIONAL DISCOUNTS OFF OUR LOW PRICES, NOT INCLUDING ADVERTISED SPECIALS


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Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News


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