Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL). 2007.

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL). 2007.
Uniform Title:
Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Hometown news
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00081233:00362

Full Text







TJ<


Vol. 11, No.13 Your Local News and Information Source *www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 29,


Need


to know

Police warn of
potential scam

On Nov. 20, a resident of
Fellsmere reported that she
received a telephone call on
her home telephone from an
unknown male identifying
himself as a representative of
a company called "Program
Energy." The male caller ini-
tially spoke to the com-
plainant in fluent Spanish
but switched to English dur-
ing their conversation.
The caller told the com-
plainant that the city uiring
all city residents to have their
air conditioning units and
"heater units" inspected "due
to fire hazards from the dryer
unit."
The complainant said the
male caller tried to "pressure
her" to make an appoint-
ment for the inspections and
that the fee for the inspec-
tions would be $49.
The complainant became
suspicious because she
believed the City of Fellsmere
would have notified her of
such a change in her monthly
water bill.
The complainant said the
male caller became more
aggressive in his attempt to
schedule an appointment
when she mentioned calling
the City of Fellsmere to verify
the "law change."
The City of Fellsmere has
not enacted any new ordi-
nances or resolutions requir-
ing mandatory inspections
and any resident who is con-
tacted by anyone for such an
inspection, whether on the
telephone or in person is
asked to report the incident

See KNOW, A4




HOLIDAY EVENTS


Counting down to
Christmas with live
music, two- mile run


ON THE LAKE

Joe Kubik
tells
readers
about the
ideal lake
to catch a
big bass


.. Friday: Mostly
cloudy, breezy;
// high: 77; low: 64;
W high tide: 4:54
a.m.; low tide:
10:52 a.m.
Saturday: Partly
cloudy; high: 77;
low: 66; high tide: 5:48 a.m.; low tide:
11:42 a.m.
Sunday: Partly cloudy; high: 79; low: 66;
high tide: 6:40 a.m.; low tide: 12:31 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com



Classified B8 Out & About B1
Gardening B4 Police Report A5
Horoscopes B1 Viewpoint A6


Shop local during the holidays


By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan @ hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY -
Whether it's books, a pampering
package, jewelry, restaurant certifi-
cates, fishing trips or theater tick-
ets, shopping local for holiday pres-
ents can help others in the
community.
By purchasing items from locally-
owned stores and restaurants in the
community, not only are you get-
ting items crossed off your Christ-
mas list, you could be creating job
security for someone you've never
met and helping out a local charity,
said Helene Caseltine, economic
development director for the Indi-
an River County Chamber of Com-
merce.
"There are a number of advan-


tages to buying local," said Beth
Mitchell, executive director of the
Sebastian River Area Chamber of
Commerce.
"You know the people you're
doing business with, so you have a
higher level of trust. It also helps
people in our communities. By
shopping local, you are circulating
the dollars in our community and
keeping it in our community.
"It keeps us all strong," Ms.
Mitchell said.
Shopping local has a domino
effect, said Ms. Caseltine and Ms.
Mitchell.
For example, suppose someone
gets a haircut at a family-owned
barber shop. That haircut helps the
shop employee pay for school sup-
plies for their child at a local office
supply store, which helps that busi-


employ more peo-
pie and give back
to the community V
by donating to a
local nonprofit, 7 i
Ms. Mitchell said.
"It just multiplies," she said.
For a big picture perspective,
shopping local boosts the overall
economy and helps a certain quali-
ty of life, Ms. Caseltine said.
Local businesses pay taxes in the
county, helping pay for roads, and
they also collect sales tax, which is
again used in the community in
various ways, Ms. Caseltine said.
"I always like to buy locally,
whether I go to the shops on Ocean
Drive in Vero Beach, or Ditch 13 in
Fellsmere, you can find some really


Having some fun under the sun


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Eight-year-olds Ali Tomaso, left and Arianna Liebman, took a wild ride the giant swing called Vertigo Saturday at
The St. Helen's Harvest Festival in Vero Beach. More pictures can be found on A10.




World AIDS Day event to be held Dec. 1


By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Amid a weekend of
turkey, stuffing and pre-
liminary decking the halls,
the Indian River County
Health Department is
highlighting a serious
medical issue.
On Dec. 1, the local
health department is join-
ing with a worldwide
movement to highlight
HIV/AIDS, disease preven-
tion and treatment with a
special presentation at the
Vero Beach Heritage Cen-
ter.
The program is sched-
uled to begin at 2 p.m. and
will include a candle vigil,
special guest speakers for
a discussion panel, repre-
sentatives of the Positive
Mind and Body Support
Group, local leaders and a
keynote speaker, psychol-
ogist Rebecca S. Rustine.
This year marks the
32nd year of World Aids
Day and this year's theme


is "Shared Responsibility:
Strengthening Results for
an AIDS-free Generation."
The county health
department and the Indi-
an River County HIV/AIDS
Awareness Network are
partnering together to
bring the event to the
community, said John
May, event coordinator.
HIV/AIDS has a conno-
tation in society that often
scares people, but treat-
ment has progressed to the
point where a positive test
result doesn't mean a
death sentence. Advances
in technology and science
have made fighting the
disease a very real option,
Mr. May said.
People who should get
tested for HIV/AIDS often
don't because they are
worried about a stigma,
but the problem is, they
could be making their situ-
ation worse and not even
know it, he said.
"We say, 'pass the mes-
See AIDS, A4


File photo
Nine-year-old Isaiah Miro was among the 50 or so peo-
ple who attended the Indian River County Health
Department's third annual World AIDS Day Remem-
brance at the Heritage Center in downtown Vero Beach
December 2010. The annual event helps raise aware-
ness of HIV/AIDS in our area. John May, the programs
director, urged people to 'spread the word not the dis-
ease.'For more information, call (772) 794-7477


cool
stuff," she said.
The smaller, locally-owned
stores are more likely to have
unique items or items that reflect
Indian River County and the
lifestyle enjoyed by so many in the
area, Ms. Caseltine said.
"Sebastian has some really cool
shops, as do many places in the
county, and can give people these
gifts that you can't find anywhere
else," she said.


School


board


member


ready to


work

Fifth school
board seat filled
by Gov. Scott
appointment
By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN
RIVER.
COUNTY
-With the P
appoint-
ment of
Dale Sim-
chick to the
Indian
River
County
S c h o o 1 Simchick
Board, the
governing body is at full
capacity and future board
votes should have a clear
majority.
On Nov. 19, Gov. Rick
Scott called Ms. Simchick, a
former Sebastian City coun-
cilwoman, to say she was
his choice to finish the term
of former school board
member Jeff Pegler, who
resigned for an employ-
ment opportunity. Ms. Sim-
chick's appointed term will
last through Nov. 11, 2014.
"I was very honored that
Gov. Scott called me per-
sonally. This is very exciting
and now it's about getting to
work," Ms. Simchick said.
Ms. Simchick is the gener-
al service administrator for
the Indian River County
Sheriff's Office and holds a
seat on the school board of
the Sebastian Charter
Junior High School board.
She will have to resign from
that board now that she has
been appointed to fill Mr.
Pegler's seat on the county-
wide board.
"I had a large amount of
people in the community
who wrote letters of support
and I hope I have the
opportunity to call them all
See BOARD, A2


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Commissioners laud retiring


community development director


By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- In a presentation that
was part roast and part
congratulatory, county


staff and county commis-
sioners gave their official
thanks and goodbyes to
Bob Keating, community
development director,
after 30 years of service to
Indian River County.


In a PowerPoint presen-
tation, something Mr.
Keating was famous for
preparing for reports, Stan
Boling, who will follow Mr.
Keating as community
development director,
highlighted some of Mr.
Keating's accomplish-
ments with a sprinkling of
humor.
He cited Mr. Keating's
early morning work hours
as good examples of lead-
ership and an excellent
work ethic and his careful,
logical and transparent
planning process as good
for those who worked
under him and for county
residents.
"He sets a high bar and
he lives up to it," Mr. Bol-
ing said.
Commissioner Wesley
Davis said for the past 30
years, whenever people
talk about the high quality
of life available in Indian
River County, most of the
credit should go to Mr.
Keating for his planning
and foresight.
Some of Mr. Keating's
projects include long
range transportation
plans, an informative web-
site, zoning maps, traffic
impact fee regulations and
developing an urban serv-


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ice area.
Mr. Keating will officially
retire from service on Dec.
31, but Mr. Boling will take
over early on in December.
Mr. Keating was hired by
the county in March 1983
and had risen through the
ranks being charged with
various responsibilities
and titles through the
years.
C o m m i s s i o n e r s
appeared to enjoy ribbing
Mr. Keating during a pres-
entation thanking him for
his service, joking that he
better have remembered
to obtain permits to retire.
On his retirement Mr.
Keating, an avid runner,
plans to run, enjoy fitness
activities and travel.
Commissioner Joe
Flescher said he couldn't
imagine what the county
would be like without Mr.
Keating at the helm of
community development,
but he is quite glad that
Mr. Boling, Mr. Keating's
right-hand man, is there to
step in and continue
bringing high-quality lead-
ership to the department.
For more information
about Indian River County
government or specific
county departments, visit
www.ircgov.com.



Board
From page A1
and thank them," Ms. Sim-
chick said.
Gov. Scott interviewed
Ms. Simchick about one
month ago as he was nar-
rowing the field of appli-
cants, but last week's call
was still very sudden and
unexpected, though wel-
come, Ms. Simchick said.
Nearly 20 people applied
for the appointment to rep-
resent District 2. Specific
boundary lines of the dis-
trict can be found on the
Indian River County school
district website, but in gen-
eral, the district encom-
passes southern Sebastian,
Wabasso and the northern
parts of the barrier island.
In order to be elected to a
specific seat on the school
board, applicants must live
in the district, and Ms. Sim-
chick does, which means
she would be eligible to run
to continue serving on the
school board in the 2014
election.
For more information
about the Indian River
County school district, visit
www.indianriverschools.or
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Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach A3


School donates to animal shelter

in teacher's memory


By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan @ hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- When
a teacher can influence students and
her own peers, even after she is gone,
that can truly be counted as a legacy.
Last week, the students and faculty
of Suncoast School donated more
than 100 pounds of pet food to the
Humane Society of Vero Beach and
Indian River County's pet food bank
in memory of Nada Molter, a third
and fourth grade language arts
teacher at the private school who
died this past summer.
Candee Manwaring, school
administrator, said Mrs. Molter
taught at Suncoast School for 18-
years and her love of animals was
well known to her students and their
families.
"She had been teaching here for so
long that she had almost started
teaching to the second generation
because her first students are send-
ing their children to our school now,"
Ms. Manwaring said.
"Of all the things that the children
remember, it was that she was a
superb storyteller and her love for
animals," she said.
Since the beginning of the school
year, the students, families and staff


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Front row from left, Hunter Scoville, 7, Taelor Chapman, 4, Jaylene Toscano, 10.
Back row from left, Aaron Wright, 12, Nada Molter's grandson, Tyrone Ander-
son, 13 and John Stephens, 16.


have been collecting the pet food
and other pet basics, such as leashes
and collars, as well as collecting
change to donate, Ms. Manwaring
said.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Front row from left, Hunter Scoville, 7, Taelor Chapman, 4, Jaylene Toscano, 10.
Back row from left, Aaron Wright, 12, Nada Molter's grandson, Tyrone Ander-
son, 13 and John Stephens, 16.


The school collected $125 in cash
donations, which will be used at the
animal shelter and contribute to an
engraved memorial brick at the shel-
ter's volunteer pavilion, said Janet
Winikoff, education director for the
shelter.
The animal shelter's pet food bank
assistance program was established
to help pets and their families stay
together during difficult economic
and financial times. The program
offers assistance to those families
struggling to feed their pets by pro-
viding a month's supply of pet food
for a three-month period.
Applicants for the pet food bank
are required to submit information
regarding their income, types of
public assistance and family size.
Schools and other organizations
do make donations to the animal
shelter from time to time, but this
time was different, Ms. Winikoff said.
"What made this one special was
the fact that they all came together
to honor Mrs. Molter. I could tell she
was very loved by her students and
colleagues," she said.


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S


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Grant to help provide job training


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -Workforce
Solutions received a $7,000 com-
munity development grant
through Wells Fargo to provide
Work Certified training to individ-
uals in Indian River, Martin and St.
Lucie counties to assist them in
developing work readiness skills
that will help them advance in
today's job market.
Work Certified, a national career
readiness certification program,
was developed right here on the
Research Coast by workforce


development staff, area employers
and community partners.
"Work Certified is a dynamic
program designed by employers to
ensure that today's job seeker is
ready to work," said Susan Waller,
work certified manager/regional
workshop coordinator for Work-
force Solutions.
"Wells Fargo has provided us
with resources to not only offer
this program to develop incum-
bent employees into viable candi-
dates for promotions, but also to
develop even more job seekers
into strong, competitive candi-


dates that are ready to work."
"Employers not only want spe-
cific skills for the job they are seek-
ing to fill, but the right attitude,
confidence, and work ethic that
will enhance their organization,"
Ms. Waller said. "The grant will
allow us to provide this training to
more individuals and for the first
time, provide this training to
employed individuals interested in
pursuing promotions at their cur-
rent employer."
Wells Fargo makes contributions
in areas they believe are important
to the future of the nation's vitality


and success. They prioritize sup-
port programs and organizations
whose chief purpose is to benefit
low- to moderate-income individ-
uals and families. They provide
grants in two primary areas: Com-
munity Development and Educa-
tion. They also consider grants in
Human Services, Arts and Culture,
Civic Engagement, and Environ-
ment. In 2012, Wells Fargo granted
more than $16 million to commu-
nities across Florida including
more than $160,000 on the Trea-
sure Coast.
Workforce Solutions is a private,


nonprofit, Florida corporation
with a Board of Directors consist-
ing of private business, economic
development and education rep-
resentatives, community and state
agencies, and elected officials.
Members of the Board represent
the diversity of businesses, organi-
zations and trades that operate in
the Research Coast Region, includ-
ing Indian River, Martin, Okee-
chobee, and St. Lucie counties.

For more information, call, (866)
4U2-HIRE or visit www.YourWork-
forceSolutions.com.


Know
From page A1
to the Fellsmere Police
Department at (772) 571-
1360.
Adult 3 on 3


basketball

The Indian River County
Recreation Department will
have a winter season of Adult
3 on 3 Basketball. The Recre-
ation Department will hold a
mandatory meeting on Dec.
4, 6 p.m., which will be held at


the County Admin Bldg. Both
complete teams and individ-
ual players needed. Deadline
is Dec. 18.
Managers meeting and
Special Notes:
*Managers Packets need to
be picked up on Dec. 4. Pack-
ets can be picked up at the
County Admin Bldg. B at 1800


27th St., Vero Beach
*Maximum of six players,
minimum of three
*Team Fee: $300 which will
cover cost of jersey's and
awards
*Team fees will be due on
Dec. 18
*Games will be played on
Friday nights at the Ag Center.


For more information about
Adult 3 on 3 Basketball, call
(772)226-1729.

Elk's host hoop shoot

The Sebastian Elks lodge
will hold its annual Hoop
Shoot on Saturday, Dec. 7, at


the Sebastian Middle River
School.
The Sebastian Elks annual
hoop shoot will take place in
the gym at the Sebastian
River Middle School located
at 9400 CR 512 near the
North County pool on Dec. 7.
For more information, call
(772) 589-1516.


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File photo
Karyn Burrell, left, and Indian River County Health Department volunteer outreach specialist Eric Martinez, sign one of
the quilts in remembrance of family, loved ones or friends, who have died as a result of AIDS, during the 3rd Annual
World AIDS Day Remembrance at the Heritage Center in December 2010.


AIDS
From page A1
sage, not the disease,'" Mr.
May said.
The county health depart-
ment offers free counseling


to patients and family
members affected by HIV or
AIDS, the department web-
site said.
Free education classes are
also offered to businesses,
churches and other organi-
zations in the hopes that


education will also reduce
fears and misconceptions
people have about the virus,
the website said.
"My goal is to see people
get tested, get educated and
get treatment," he said.
Confidential and anony-
mous HIV testing is avail-
able through the health
department and a lab pro-
cessing fee of $25 is normal-
ly charged, though it can be
waived under special cir-


cumstances. HIV and AIDS
patient care is also avail-
able.

For more information
about the upcoming event or
the Indian River County
Health Department's HIV
and AIDS outreach pro-
gram, contact Mr. Mays at
(772) 794-7477 or visit
www.floridahealth.gov/chd
IndianRiver/ClinicsandSer-
vices/HIV.htm.


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I'l- Paul R. Berg
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Vocelle & Berg, LLP 3333-20h Street Vero Beach, FL 32960
www.VocelleBerg.com


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Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach A5


Police report


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a
court of law.
Arrests listed were made
from Nov. 12 to Nov. 19,2013

Sebastian Police
Department

Tamieka Cherrelle
Robinson, 29, 272 Fleming
St., Sebastian, was charged
with three counts of sale of
hydromorphone.

Fellsmere Police
Department

Amber Marie Baldwin,
26, 111 S. Oleander St.,
Fellsmere, was charged with
possession of cocaine and
violation of a local ordi-
nance for possession of
open container.
Vanessa Ornelas, 18, 67
Sonrise Square Apt. 207,
Fellsmere, was charged with
domestic violence aggravat-
ed battery.

Vero Beach Police
Department

Richard John Brennan,
54, 1611 Fifth Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
being a fugitive from jus-
tice.
Kevin Allen Rumbley,
42, 1228 24th Ave., Apt. 2,
Vero Beach, was charged
with tampering with or
destroying evidence and a
misdemeanor charge of
resisting arrest without vio-
lence.
Natalie Velasquez, 30,
101 Thunderbird Drive,
Sebastian, was charged
with violation of probation.
She was on probation for
possession of oxycodone.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

Benjamin Lee Carter, 40,


1665 30th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation. He was on
probation for sale of
cocaine.
Antonio Lashon Jones,
38, homeless, Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance, carrying a con-
cealed firearm, possession
of a firearm, ammunition or
electric device by a convict-
ed felon and a misde-
meanor charge of resisting
arrest without violence.
Khadijah Danyelle
Jones, 19, 407 North 22nd
St., Fort Pierce, was charged
with organized scheme to
defraud.
Clyde Anthony Reed, 52,
1706 Second St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license per-
manently suspended.
Lawrence Thomas
Seroski, 58, 735 S.W. Fifth
Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft of
an automobile and misde-
meanor charges of driving
while license suspended
and driving while license
suspended with knowledge.
Hiram Bryan McCann,
25, 636 1 Ith St., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary,
grand theft and dealing in
stolen property.
Summer Marie Stiles,
34, 1366 14th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
manslaughter and a misde-
meanor charge of child
neglect.
Lonnie James Strick-
land, 37, 6545 U.S. 1, Apt.
67, Fort Pierce, was charged
with failure of a sex offend-
er to notify the Department
of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles or an
address or name change.
Kenneth Ray Tyson, 37,
228 14th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
child abuse.
Vernon John
Wadsworth, 31, 8856 100th
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
violation of probation. He
was on probation for failure


of a sex offender to report to
the Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles
and driving while license
suspended, habitual
offender.
Jennifer Marie Burch-
field, 29, 736 19th Place
Southwest, Vero Beach, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft.
Keith Adam Clopein, 45,
8735 51st Terrace, Sebast-
ian, was charged with viola-
tion of probation. He was
on probation for aggravated
stalking.
Luis Jaime Garcia, 32,
259 S. Broadway St.,
Fellsmere, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance with
intent to sell.
Travis Lee Slone, 32,
1952 Quay Dock Road, Vero
Beach, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of possession of a
controlled substance and
loitering.
Jerry Dean Allgood, 44,
42 Nina Jean Drive, West
Melbourne, was charged
with three counts of third-
degree grand theft.
Monet Fauchon Darri-
saw, 25, 3830 19th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
domestic violence aggra-
vated battery.
Timothy Eugene
Gochenour, 41, 4055 41st
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation, two counts
grand theft of a firearm, two
counts of possession of a
firearm, ammunition or
electric device by a convict-
ed felon. He was on proba-
tion for arson and willful
damage of a dwelling.
Joseph Lanovara, 56,
5600 45th St., Lot 11, Vero
Beach, was charged with
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer.
Flora Jean Monroe, 45,


145 12th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
grand theft.
Jaime Lee Wilson, 22,
8865 91st Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of marijuana.
James Harold Manning,
22, 6770 Northeast 32nd
Place, Highspring, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on pro-
bation for burglary of a
conveyance, third-degree
grand theft and resisting
arrest without violence.
Joseph James Webb, 22,
354 16th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fraudulent use of a credit
card and a misdemeanor
charge of first-degree petit
theft.
Michael Elton Yates, 20,
74 N. Willow St., Fellsmere,
was charged with burglary
of an automobile, grand
theft and misdemeanor
charges of trespass on
property and disorderly
intoxication.
Paul Michael
Deschryver, 43, 8415 103rd
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
Timothy Patrick Dono-
van, 30, 675 Old Dixie High-
way S.W, Vero Beach, was
charged with battery on a
law enforcement officer
and a misdemeanor charge
of resisting arrest without
violence and disorderly
conduct.
Mary Grace Januska, 66,
180 Highway A1A, Satellite
Beach, was charged with
grand theft.
Juventino Lopez Salinas,
25, 4545 51st Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
felony battery and domes-
tic violence aggravated bat-
tery.
Issac Eugene Massey,
31, 447 Madison St., Buffa-
lo, N.Y., was charged with


For u= I


possession of cocaine and a
misdemeanor charge of
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Dennis John Calise, 46,
940 24th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
domestic violence aggra-
vated battery with a deadly
weapon.
George Charles Duve,
48, 10190 91st St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
James Albert Hazzard,
32, 1880 38th Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended with knowledge.
Donald Allen Hill, 30,
12860 82nd Court, Sebast-
ian, was charged with driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed, habitual offender.
Torrey Deandrea
Howard, 25, no valid
address, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
Rebecca Lourden
Sanchez, 29, 2421 Granada
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
possession of oxycodone
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of marijuana,
cannabis and two counts of
drug paraphernalia.
Kelvin Deandre Barnes,
28, 903 North 21st St., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
Michael Chace Durwin,
20, 1135 22nd Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for giving
false information to a
pawnbroker.
Chiquita Kuana Harris,
41, 3455 First Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with


Vocelle & Berg, LLP
(772) 562-8111
www.VocelleBerg.com

0
i


third-degree grand theft
and giving a false statement
to obtain public aid.
Elise Marie Hyatt, 29,
430 10th Place Southwest,
Apt. 202, Vero Beach, was
charged with petit theft.
Wayne Maynard Knight,
59, 1210 13th Ave. South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
Melonie Renee Mah-
fouz, 36, 1101 Ninth Square,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of cocaine,
escape or attempting to
escape and misdemeanor
charges of domestic vio-
lence battery and two
counts of possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Richard Thomas Siano,
25, 772 Cavern Terrace,
Sebastian, was charged
with dealing in stolen
property and misde-
meanor charges of
shoplifting/retail theft and
resisting a merchant.
Hailey Ann Siegel, 29,
2830 College View Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
with organized fraud.
Jimessia Franshay Spill-
man, 24, 2515 Palm Drive
N.E., Winter Haven, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft.
Daniel Ezeiel Wyatt, 56,
1466 20th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of cocaine.

Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation

George All Brooks, 40,
3534 Avenue F, Fort Pierce,
was charged with being a
fugitive from justice.


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I FORECLOSURE OEFENSE .1


Friday, November 29,2013


Vero Beach A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


fwry WBtlz


Ctas Ac.tW Plamds
. w Yofk Ciiv ArA













VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, NOV. 29, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Don't fall for


fake messages


ne of the pitfalls Web
surfers are bound to
encounter are the
hideous advertisements
that are created to look like
official Windows messages.
If you've surfed the Web
at all, then you've seen
them; they look like regular
Windows dialogue boxes
complete with the red,
round X that denotes a
Windows error and an
ominous message like
"Your system is dangerous-
ly low on resources" or
"Your system is unprotect-
ed and is open to hackers."
Usually, these messages
(after alarming you that
something is wrong) will
invite you to click what
looks like a normalWin-
dows button to resolve the
problem. What happens
when you click it? Nine out
of 10 times, you are
brought to aWeb site
selling some type of
optimization or security
software.
To make this tactic even
more insidious, the mes-
sages usually will have the
three standard buttons on
the top, right-hand corner -
you know, the Minimize,
Restore and Close buttons.
The deceptive part of
including those three
buttons within the ad is
that they do NOT mini-
mize, restore or close the
ad! Usually, those buttons
are a part of the advertise-
ment and clicking "Close"
(or any of the other but-
tons) will give you the same
result as if you had clicked
the fake "OK" button.
Arghh! It's infuriating.
I once encountered a
Web ad that was promoting
some type of security
software. The text of the ad
said something like this:
"Internet hackers are a
menace that can infiltrate
your computer and YOU
ARE NOT PROTECTED;
click here to see just what
kind of information
hackers can see about your
computer." Then there was
a link, and when I clicked
it, up popped a window
displaying the contents of
my hard drive. Wow, I
thought to myself. I wonder
how many people are
falling for this one? And
then I proceeded to look at
the source code (the


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


underlying code that
makes up aWeb page) to
see how they performed
that trick. What I found was
that they had crafted a
simple link that just calls
up the user's hard drive.
Nothing really wrong with
that; you'd get the same
results typing c:\ into the
address bar of your browser
and clicked "Go," but to
craft it into an alarming
message just to sell soft-
ware? That's low.
It's amazing these
companies don't get sued
out of existence for decep-
tive advertising. What's
even worse is most of the
software advertised in
those fake "Windows" ads
is garbage anyways that is
more apt to slow your
machine down than to help
it.
OK, enough of my rant
this week on unscrupulous
advertisers. Now let's go
over a few things to look for
so you won't get suckered
into clicking on an ad
thinking it's a Windows
message.
First thing to understand
is if you are on the Web
with Internet Explorer,
Firefox, AOL's Browser,
Google Chrome, Opera or
any of the other Web
browsers out there and you
come across a message that
looks like aWindows
message (has the same title
bar, minimize restore and
close button and generally
looks like a message that
Windows occasionally spits
out) there is a strong
chance that it's an ad, and
if you click it you will be, in
effect, answering that ad
and be whisked away from
what you were doing to
look at a sales pitch.
The second thing to
remember is you can
always see where you are
going when you are about
to click something online
by looking at the status bar
at the bottom of your
browser window. When you
hold your mouse over a link
See COMPUTE, A8


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TO LAST WEEK'S
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GET YOUR
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STOP BYANY
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Is this your license plate number? Go to the
nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.
VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. I INDIAN RIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.
386-322-5900 1321-242-1013 772-465-5656


HometownNews
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.

S Voted # I Community Newspaper in
) America in 2005,2006,2007.
. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


Lee Mooty C
Vernon D. Smith N
Robin Bevilacqua
Kathy Young N
Amanda Tucker N
Alan Nelson
Carlos Torres /
Craigen Perkins /
Mercedes Lee-PaquetteF
Rita Zeblin C
Charlie Serrano C


Patricia Snyder
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Heather Donaldson
Dolan Hoggatt
Kim Jenks
Anna-Manrie Menhenott
Cliff Partlow
Jessica Tuggle
Brittany Llorente
Amanda Tucker


Phone (772) 465-5656
Fax (772) 465-5301
Classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
oily0 = 11


Ahoy Mates


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Jim Slee, left, gets information on the Mariner 12.5 multi-sport kayak from Malcolm Allen, owner of Orchid Island
Bikes and Kayaks at the 30th annual Vero Beach Fall Boat Show returned to Riverside Park Saturday. Just about any
type of watercraft, from cabin cruisers to kayaks and personal watercrafts to the more practical standup paddleboard
were on display. More photos can be found on B3.


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


From the perspective of a snowbird

I am writing this in response to a letter I read from some-
one complaining about us snowbirds. It struck a nerve
with me because I recently had a run in at the grocery
store checkout line with someone who had similar feel-
ings. I said some things out of frustration that I was not
very proud of, however, I am tired of having to defend
being a snowbird.
Over the past 15 years I have been lucky enough to win-
ter in Florida. I consider Florida to be home to me, as well
as my home up north. I realize it is a blessing to have two
homes, and I am grateful, but I don't understand why I
need to apologize for it. I can't speak for all people, but
this idea that snowbirds think they are better is just not
true. There are arrogant people everywhere, whether they
are snowbirds, full-time residents, on vacation, or just
passing through. A rude person will be a rude person no
matter where they are from, where they live or how long
they stay in one particular place.
Furthermore, whether people like to admit it or not,
snowbirds and tourists bring revenue to Florida. I don't
come here for free. I pay my property taxes, shop at local
businesses, bought my car here, and I am not the only one.
I come from a tourist town up north and understand what
it feels like to have to deal with heavy traffic during certain
seasons and events. Yes, it can be frustrating, but many of
our local businesses rely on these people to get them
through their slow season as well. Do I get angry when I
am driving behind someone who doesn't know the area
and may find themselves in the wrong lane? Yes. But there
are some horrible drivers who live there all year long as
well.
There was a gentleman who recently told me to let him
know when I was going back to Massachusetts so that I
could take some people with me. Maybe he was just hav-
ing a bad day, I know his comment made me speak out of
frustration, but no one deserves to be made to feel that
they are not welcome. I am such a horrible person
because I only live here 7 months out of the year? Do
snowbirds cause you so many problems that you have to
make a rude comment to an 80 year old widow at the gro-
cery store? Should people in Massachusetts be equally as
rude to me when I am there because I don't live there all
year?
One thing I love about coming to my Florida home is
how kind and accommodating most of the stores and
restaurants are to people my age. I am grateful for these
people. It takes so little to be friendly and kind to people
and it goes a long way. Truthfully, there are so many more
nice people than there are mean, but the mean ones,
unfortunately, are so hurtful.
Maybe traffic is a little heavier when I am here, or you
may have to wait a little longer at your favorite restaurant,
but this is my home, too, and I shouldn't have to feel bad
about that. It is hurtful to hear, "I hate when the snowbirds
are here," or "go home snowbirds." Sorry to disappoint
you, I am home.
-Clara the Snowbird


A note of thanks

The Korean War Veterans chapter 106 Port St. Lucie,
wishes to thank all the veterans and their families and
friends who attended the ceremony held by the United
Veterans of Port St. Lucie on Veterans Day, Monday, Nov.
1lth at 11 a.m. Veterans Memorial park to remember all
the brave men and women who have served to defend our


country.
Also, thank you to the J.R.O.T.C. from Centennial H.S.,
Treasure Coast H.S., Port St. Lucie H.S. who served as color
guards, and, Ron Knepshield as Officer of the day.
We were honored to have as guest speakers, Master Sgt.
Catherine LaValle, retired U.S. Air Force, American Legion
Post 355, Lou DeBlasio, KWVA Assoc., retired U.S. Navy,
Colonel Charles J. Winn, retired U.S. Army.
And, a special thank you to our wonderful Port St. Lucie
Concert Band, under the direction of John Southall, and
Maggie Casterlin, of St. Lucie Medical Center for singing
"God Bless America."
Thank you for remembering the Veterans of all wars and
all of our Fallen Heroes.

Website mess

The health care website mess and the confusing health
plan offerings are perfect reasons for less government.
Until we begin to elect proven business professionals who
can effectively operate an organization and make prudent
decisions, and dismiss lawyers and life-long politicians,
we are doomed.

Plenty of candy for teens

In response to the rant about not wanting the older chil-
dren to Trick-or Treat at his/her house: Seriously, these
children could be out doing drugs, getting drunk, having
premarital sex, instead, they are asking for a lousy piece of
candy. I say if you are old, young or just young at heart,
come to my house there is candy for everyone!

Snowbird love

Granted, the "Snowbirds" make us year round residents
crazy. Granted the traffic gets unbearable when they arrive
and it is almost impossible to get into a restaurant or find a
decent parking space. However, please consider that they
do support our economy and without them our state
would suffer. We do not pay city or state income taxes, our
sales tax is much lower than in other states and they pay
property taxes for year round use and are only here for
part of the year. I have been a full time resident of Florida
for more than 20 years. Let's face it, the summers are bru-
tal and the winters are fabulous. I say, even the birds know
enough to get out when it's hot and come back when it's
cold up north. Are we all jealous that they can afford the
luxury we would love to have? Or are they and the birds
smarter than we are?

Food stamp cost

The cost of food stamps has grown 258 percent since
2000, largely because of relaxed eligibility rules issued by
Obama administration. This is fiscally untenable. More
importantly, our dependence on government to give
money to the poor reduces our responsibility to giving. We
are allowing bureaucrats to take our tax money to let us off
the hook morally Not a positive trend.
Whose laws do we obey?

We are told Obamacare is the law of the land and, there-
fore, must be implemented, funded and enforced. On the
other hand, the president has done everything he can to
dismantle and discourage enforcement of our immigra-
tion laws. Are his laws the only ones we must obey?

Do they really care?

Government agencies do not care about the children.
We call them about abuse in the home and they go in and
question the child in front of the child that is being
abused. Don't they know better?
Once the agency leaves, the child is then subjected to
abuse again. Why would you question a child in front of
their abusers? It's no wonder people don't trust them. If a
child is stabbing themselves with a pencil or cutting them-
selves and hurting animals, there is something going on in
the home. The workers need to listen to the child, not the
parent. That's why there is so much violence in the world.
There is raping and killing, and we wonder why this kind of
thing goes on.
And all the agency does is give the parent an anger man-
agement course. That's not going to help these poor chil-
See RANTS, A9







Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach Al


Business


Department stores to host Black Friday sale


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-
Bealls Florida Department
Stores announces the
Biggest Black Friday Sale in
the company's 99- year his-
tory. It all starts at 8 p.m.
Thanksgiving Day. The com-
bination of special pricing
and epic give-a-ways makes
Bealls the best place for
Black Friday shopping in
Florida.
The Black Friday features
amazing sale prices on more
than 500 Beall Ringers start-
ing at 8 p.m. Thanksgiving
evening and running until
Friday, at 1p.m.
A few of these specials
include: $9.99 Reel Legends
Fleece for the family, 50 per-
cent off all toys, $19.99 fash-


ion boots and 60 percent off
Christmas Decor.
Plus, Bealls is also offering
significant savings Florida-
right items, like $14.99 Salt
Life Tees, 50 percent off PGA
Tour Golfwear and $10 off
Crocs for adults.
"We have gone all out to
completely reinvent our
Black Friday Sale. Our Beall
Ringers are our best ever and
our three our give-a-ways
really add to the excite-
ment," noted Lorna Nagler,
President of Bealls Depart-
ment Stores.
In addition Bealls has
announced three contest
give-a-ways at three differ-
ent times.
Bealls will start the Black
Friday sale festivities by pro-
viding a Scratch-off card to
the first 100 customers at


each Bealls Department
Store. Scratch-off prizes
include an iPad Mini, $100
Bealls Gift Card or $5 Bealls
Bucks. There will be one iPad
mini winner and one $100
Bealls Gift Card winner at
each store.
At 1lp.m., Bealls will fea-
ture a $20,000 school Give-
away. Shoppers wanting to
nominate their school,
including public, nonprofit,
charter, and private schools
located in and licensed by
the state, can get it line at
their local Bealls store start-
ing at llp.m. on Thursday,
Nov. 28. Each store will hand
out 500 ballots between
11 p.m. and midnight.
At 7a.m. on Friday, the fun
continues into Friday with a
chance to win a Bealls Life-
time discount of 20 percent


off. Customers wanting to
register can get it line at their
local Bealls store starting at
7a.m. on Friday, Nov. 29.
Each store will hand out 200
ballots between 7 and 8 a.m.
To enter, you must be 18 or
older and have a valid I.D.
The winner in each store will
be drawn shortly after 8am
and must be present to win.
In addition, BeallsFlori-
da.com will have the 500
Beall Ringers available for
shopping all day on Thanks-
giving. Shoppers will enjoy
free shipping on any order of
$50 or more and special
coupons available only on
Bealls Florida.com.
For Black Friday event
details and official rules, to
locate a Bealls Department
Store or to shop online, visit
www.BeallsFlorida.com.


Lifelong Learning readies for eighth season


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
The Fielden Institute for
Lifelong Learning at Indian
River State College invites
new subscribers to enjoy its
eighth season of experts
and educators as they
speak on current issues.
The series opens Thursday,
Dec. 12 with Andrew
Samwick, Professor of Eco-
nomics, Director of the
Nelson A. Rockefeller Cen-
ter for Public Policy and the
Social Sciences at Dart-
mouth College.
Professor Samwick will
present the topic, "Can
Washington Be Fixed?"
With partisanship and grid-
lock dominating political
news today, this is sure to
be a timely topic.
Prof. Samwick will speak
at the IRSC Mueller Cam-
pus in Vero Beach from
9:30-11:30 a.m. and again
at the IRSC Chastain Cam-
pus in Stuart from 3-5 p.m.


The Fielden Institute lec-
ture series focuses on sub-
jects in foreign policy, the
environment, education,
health and the economy.
Family Private Care contin-
ues their support of lifelong
learning at IRSC as Present-
ing Sponsor for the lecture
series. This season's lec-
tures are:
*Jan. 9, Eric T. Olson,
retired United States Navy
Admiral, will present "The
Undeclared War: Special
Operations in the 21st Cen-
tury." Olson last served as
the eighth Commander,
U.S. Special Operations
Command, (USSOCOM),
and was the only Navy
SEAL ever to be appointed
to three-star and four-star
flag rank.
*Feb. 13, Molly
Williamson returns to the
podium to speak on "The
Geopolitics of Petroleum."
Williamson is a Middle East
Institute scholar in Wash-
ington and a former For-


eign Service officer. She
served six presidents,
achieving the rank of
Career Minister, the sec-
ond-highest foreign service
rank.
*March 13, "Climate
Change: A Look Ahead" will
be the topic examined by
John Carberry, former
director of Environmental
Technology at DuPont. Car-
berry currently teaches at
the University of Delaware
as part of the department
of Chemical and Bio-
molecular Engineering and
is a frequent, national lec-
turer on environmental
issues.
*April 10, the series will
conclude by addressing "A
Profile of the New Ameri-
can Economy" with Dr.
Scott Brown, Chief Econo-
mist and Senior Vice Presi-
dent at Raymond James. He
also serves on the Gover-
nor's Council of Economic
Advisors for the State of
Florida.


Doors open 30 minutes
prior to the lecture and
subscribers are offered
open seating. Lectures last
one hour and are followed
by a moderated 30-minute
question and answer ses-
sion. Refreshments follow
the lecture portion of the
program in the morning
and are enjoyed prior to the
afternoon lecture.
Lectures are held at the
IRSC Mueller Campus,
Richardson Center, 6155
College Lane, Vero Beach,
from 9:30-11:30 a.m. and
from 3-5 p.m. at the IRSC
Chastain Campus, 2400
S.E. Salerno Road, Stuart.
Series subscriptions are
$150 for all five lectures.
Individual lecture seats,
should they be available,
will be offered at $50 one
week prior to each of the
lectures.

For more information,
call (772) 462-7880 or visit
www.irscfoundation.org.


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,.4,-~l HLIAYSHPIGE EXTRAVAGANZA holidays


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST The
Florida Forest Service wants
to remind everyone to enjoy
the winter holidays with
safety in mind. Holiday
wildfire safety begins the
first day as your family
searches for the perfect
Christmas tree and Holiday
wildfire safety ends with the
carefully planned disposal
of the tree at the end of the
holiday season.
Christmas tree fires are
more likely to cause a house
fire; a wildfire can result
from the flames.
Calin lonita, Senior
Forester with the Florida
Forest Service wants to pro-
vide families with a few tips
on protecting yourself, your
home and your property.
One of the first things you
can do to prevent Christmas
tree fires is to pick the right
tree.
When choosing a Christ-
mas tree, it is important to
buy a fresh tree. Cut an inch
off the bottom or ask the
vendor to do it for you. This
new cut will allow water to
be taken up. Put your tree in
water as soon as you get
home and be sure to top-up
daily. A fresh tree will drink
about a pint a day for the
first couple of days.
However, do not think the
danger ends just because
the holidays are over and
the tree is down.
"Get to know the burn
laws in your area before
your strike that match. It is
unsafe and illegal to burn
wrapping paper and gift
boxes. Consider recycling
instead of burning your
Christmas trees in order to
reduce the chances of
sparking a wildfire," said
Melissa Yunas, Wildfire Miti-
gation Specialist Florida


Compute
From page A6
in your Web browser, the
URL or address where that
link will take you is shown
in the status bar before you
click. If it is a genuine
windows message, no
address will appear in the
status bar!
So, the next time you're
online and you run across a
"Windows message" telling
you that you have a mes-
sage waiting, or your


Forest Service.
Christmas trees may be
ground up for mulch or
used to help stabilize sand
dunes, build structure for
fish in a lake or pond or pro-
vide shelter for birds and
other wildlife. Contact your
local Solid Waste Authority
for recycling information.
If you decide to burn your
Christmas tree, here are a
few outdoor burning tips:
-Never leave a fire unat-
tended, and make sure it is
out before you leave
-Keep a shovel and water
hose handy
-Don't burn on windy
days or when the humidity
is below 35 percent
-Your fire must be con-
tained to an 8- foot diame-
ter pile or non-combustible
barrel and must be at least
25- feet from forests, 25- feet
from your house, 50- feet
from a paved public road
and 150- feet from other
occupied buildings
-If your fire escapes, you
may be held liable for sup-
pression costs and damage
to the property of others.
-Burning yard waste does
not require an authorization
from the Florida Forest Ser-
vice, but you should check
with your local city, county
or Florida Forest Service
officials to see if there are
any restrictions in your area
For more information
about picking out the per-
fect tree, call (863) 655-6409
Calin.Ionita@FreshFrom-
Florida.com.
For additional fire preven-
tion tips, burning rules and
regulations contact your
local Florida Forest Service
office; Vero Beach (772) 778-
5085; Port St. Lucie (772)
468-3915; or Stuart (772)
221-4045.
For more information,
visit www.floridaforestser-
vice.com


system is not secure, take a
look at the status bar as you
hold your mouse button
over the message's "Close"
button; does an address
appear in the status bar? If
it does, you're looking at an
ad, and feel free to click if
you want to look at an ad.
Or, you could do what I do
and grit my teeth and
ignore it.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


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A8 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach A9


A day on the Lake


I just spent a day on Lake
Cypress with another
Buckeye friend of mine
telling stories on one
another, catching more fish
than one can imagine and
just having fun. I wish I
could tell you all of the
stories, but if I did this might
be my last article.
If you don't know where
Lake Cypress is, it is an easy
drive, about 70 miles away.
It's a great lake to fish.
There's some big bass biting
and a lot of smaller ones.
Although, they didn't know
they were supposed to bite
when we were there. Jerry,
my Buckeye friend, had a
decent day catching more
than I and that made his day.
His biggest was more than
three pounds.


Rants
From page A6
dren.

We need help
I'm trying to raise my
grandchildren on disability.
The runaround that people
get when they apply for gov-
ernment assistance is horri-
ble.
The economy is poor and
so are the people who are
trying to survive. The gov-
ernment makes trying to get
by nearly impossible.

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

Tired of messy
neighbors
I have a problem with the
outrageous behavior of my
neighbor. I went to the
county zoning committee.
They told me it was illegal to
rent a room in the county in
a residential neighborhood,
yet there were 15 rooms for
rent in the paper today.
What do I have to do? It is
constant party time at my
neighbor's house and the
yard is a mess.

Too many flaws in
Medicaid system
This is regarding Medic-
aid. My wife and I just got
on Medicaid. We are taking
care of our three grandchil-
dren. I am in a program
called "medically needy,"


The lake water was on the
dirty side with all the wind
that we've been having. Plus,
we were fishing on a full
moon, and really not paying
too much attention as to
what we were doing because
we were having lots of fun!
The next time we go out
on the water, we will be
more alert. To get to Lake
Cypress, take Rt. 60 to Yee-
haw Juction, turn right at the
traffic light (Rt.441) to Rt.523
(Canoe Creek Road) in
Kenansville, turn left, go


which means I have to have
medical bills that exceed
$750 a month for me to be
eligible. I am not currently
working, and because I am
sick, I am unable to get a
Medicaid number because
my bills are not yet more
than $750 a month, but the
bills I have can't be taken
care of because they don't
meet the criteria. My wife
makes $1,400 a month and
our expenses are more than
$1,600. I don't know where
to turn.


approximately 40 miles until
you see a large sign on the
left side of the road, then
turn left to Lake Cypress, just
keep going on that road and
you will run into it. If you're
going bass fishing, my sug-
gestion would be to take
some Senkos, 10-inch Red
Shad Worms, and Flukes.
The east shore line has been
producing some fish.
They do have a good size
air- boat facility there so
keep a watchful eye, a good
bunch of guys running the
boats.
Have fun, be safe and go
catch a big'un!
Joe Kubik is a tournament
fisherman and former char-
ter captain. He can be reach-
es at j.kubik@comcast.net.


Living next to a dump
I have a neighbor who has
four unregistered cars on his
property that he fills with
junk. For me, it's like living
next to a dump. Why won't
code enforcement do some-
thing about it? I have com-
plained, yet nothing has
happened. How can the city
expect more businesses to
come to the area when it
looks like a dump?


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Friday, November 29,2013


Vero Beach A9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Momawle -4E

qw Visit us@ www.HometownNewsOL.com
I 'Sk.








Harvest Festival brings fun to area


The St. Helen's Harvest Festival
kicked off its 49th year Friday
evening with a better than expected
crowd. Thursday night's cancellation
due to rain was just a bump in the
road after record filled Historic
Dodgertown on Saturday Organizers
expect to bring in close to $30,000
during the four-day event. For more
information call (772) 567-5129.


This foursome got the ride
of their lives on the
'Octreme' Saturday during
the 49th annual St. Helen's
Harvest Festival.


building Materials!
^ Furniture!
SHome Decor!
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Cliff Partlow
staff photographer
Above: Four-year-old Tripp
Gunter puts the pedal to
the metal on the NASCAR
ride during Saturday's St.
Helen's Harvest Festival.
Right:Three-year-old
Grace Clemente, of Vero
Beach, isn't scared at all as
she heads to the bottom of
the Giant Slide in her dad,
Daniel's lap.


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Team Kaleidoscope would like to THANK all of our
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We wish all of you a most blessed Thanksgiving!



772-226-5719
www.facebook.com/KaleidoscopeConsignments
S644 Old Dixie Hwy SW Blue Heron Plaza p
S(between 4th St. & Oslo)


A10 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News








Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach Al 1


Students celebrate World Day of Peace


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Every year, to commem-
orate International Day of
Peace, eighth grade stu-
dents from Storm Grove
Middle School don Day of
Peace T-shirts and "pose"
for a very special photo,
with the help of the Mis-
chler family, whose daugh-
ters are former Storm
Grove students.
The family owns a plane
and weather permitting -
Mr. Mischler flies over the
school as the students in
the activity field below
form a giant symbol. In
previous years, they've
formed a heart for Love; a
peace sign for Peace; and
a Smiley Face for Happi-
ness. This year, with
teacher Megan Kendrick at
the helm, the students
formed a giant Sting Ray,
in honor of the school
mascot. A "Dress-Down
Day" was also part of the
celebration. Each year,
students donate $1 for the


-,t a+,. q .,; "< -

privilege of "dressing
down," and the money
collected is presented to a
local charity. This year,
Indian River Habitat for
Humanity was the recipi-
ent of more than $300.


Holiday house tour


taking place


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
GRAND HARBOR -
Beginning with a premier
VIP Kickoff on Friday, Dec.
6, Republican Women
Aware of Indian River
County will continue its
tradition of opening the
holiday season in Indian
River County with its RWA
Christmas House Tour.
In years past, RWA deco-
rated a local mansion that
was already furnished with
holiday decorations. This
year the well-known group
has accepted the chal-
lenge of showcasing a
mansion that was unfur-
nished until local design-
ers and businesses fur-
nished it entirely for the
holidays from even the
smallest accessory to fab-
ulous furnishings and art
work.
Nestled in a private
enclave along the river at
Grand Harbor in St.
Andrews Island, the interi-
or spaces and exterior
grounds of this stately
home is being trans-
formed by local designers,
decorators, florists, artists
and landscapers into a
magical wonderland of
elegance.
Originality, creative
vision and charm are
words to describe the
home which was donated
by Kurt and Marilyn Wal-
lach for this exclusive


event. Many of the deco-
rating elements, art and
botanicals will be avail-
able for the public to pur-
chase.
All ticket sales and pro-
ceeds for the two-day
event, Dec. 7- 8 from
noon- 5 p.m. will be
donated to eight local
charities and two $1,000
scholarships for Indian
River County students.
Organizations to receive
funds from the two day
ticket event are: Boys and
Girls Club, Camp Haven,
CASTLE, Hibiscus Chil-
dren's Center, Senior
Resource Association, Sun
Up ARC, Women's Refuge
of Vero Beach and Youth
Sailing Foundation.
Local businesses partici-
pating include: J Price
Designs, Waldo's Garden,
Elegance By The Sea,
Snows Interiors, Michael's,
Monti's Flower Market,
Artist Guild Gallery, Eyes
for Light, Ray McClendon's
Highwayman, Decorative
Arts, House of Charm,
Minakshi De, Petrilla
Designs, Landscape Con-
cepts, Coulter Designs.

Tickets and more infor-
mation are available by
calling (772) 418-2180 or
(772) 584-2102 or mailing
cdebishop@bellsouth. net.
Tickets may also be pur-
chased at Republican
Headquarters or at the
event.


Visit us


Jarvis Jones, Devin
Thomas, Edward Nicolace,
Chris Sanchez and Jacob
Livingston are all about the
cause.


To the #1 Community
Newspaper
www.HometownNewsOL.com /
www.lHometown NewsOI..om ,i


Because life's next chapter is just beginning.



BlueMedicaresm

Advantage Plans


A Better Solution Insurance Services
506 21st Street
Vero Beach, FL 32960
772-257-8600
9 a.m. 5 p.m. ET, Mon. Fri. to speak with a licensed


Your Local Agency for

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**Information on Medicare Supplement insurance policies will also be available.























*You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium, unless paid by Medicaid or another third parly. The $0 Monthly Plan Premium only
appliesto BlueMedicare HMO and BlueMedicare RPPO. For accommodation of persons with special needs atsales meetings, call 772-257-
8600 or TTY 1-800-955-8771 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon.- Fri. Asalesperson will be resent with information and applications. Florida Blue
HMO is an HMO Plan with a Medicare contract. Florida Blue is a PPO, RPPO, and RX(PDP)Plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in Florida
Blue HMO or Florida Blue depends on contract renewal. Limitations, copayments and restrictions may apply. The benefit information provided
is a brief summary, nota complete description of benefits. For more information, contactthe plan. **Medicare Supplement insurance policies
are not connected with orendorsed bythe U.S. Government or the Federal Medicare Program. Exclusions, limitations may apply. Benefits,
formulary, pharmacy network, provider network, premium and/or copayments/coinsurance may change on January 1 of each year. Benefits
provided and the premium amountyou are required to pay depend on the plan you choose, your age, and the county of primary residence.
This information is available for free in other languages. Please call our Member Services number at 1-800-926-6565. We are open from 8
a.m. -9 p.m. ET, 7 days a week, all year long.TTY usersshould call 1-800-955-8771. Esta informaci6n esta disponible de forma gratuita en otros
idiomas. Llame a nuestro ntmerode Servicio al Clienteal 1-800-926-6565. Estamos abiertos de8 a.m. a 9 p.m., Hora del Este, lossiete dfas
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Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News


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Vero Beach


Dining &



Enterta inme iNt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOV. 29, 2013


C lassified
V^/BBaggB-


Musical


taking


the


stage


Nov. 29
For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
FORT PIERCE Hello,
Dolly! Starring Emmy award
winning, Sally Struthers, will
be on the Historic Sunrise
Theatre stage, Friday, Nov. 29
at 8 p.m.
Hello, Dolly! is a delectable
treat for the whole family,
filled with some of musical
theatre's all-time greatest
show-stoppers. Winner of 10
Tony Awards including Best
Musical, Hello, Dolly! is one
of the most enduring Broad-
way classics.
Emmy-award winning
Sally Struthers (All In the
Family, Gilmore Girls) stars
as the strong-willed match-
maker Dolly, as she travels to
Yonkers, New York to find a
match for the ornery "well-
known, unmarried half-a-
millionaire," Horace Van-
dergelder.
Featuring an irresistible
story and an unforgettable
score including the title
song, Put on Your Sunday
Clothes, It Only Takes A
Moment, and the show-
stopping Before the Parade
Passes By, Hello, Dolly! has
been charming audiences
around the world for nearly
fifty years. Hello, Dolly! is
sparkling, dazzling, and
delightful, one musical that
you cannot miss!
Hello, Dolly! is one of the
must see shows of this sea-
son. It wins a thunderous
standing ovation at curtain
call...run do not walk to the
box office!"
For tickets to the Hello,
Dolly!, priced at $69/79 call
the Box Office at 772-461-
4775 or visit www.Sun-
riseTheatre.com.
The Sunrise Theatre is
located at 117 S. Second
Street, Fort Pierc e. For Tick-
ets and Membership Infor-
mation, call (772) 461-4775
or online at www.Sun-
riseTheatre.corn.


Christmas kickoff to include live music


By Jessica Creagan
jcreagan@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The
line-up of activities and
entertainment for this
year's city Christmas fes-
tivities is sure to make this
year's celebration an
extravaganza.
The countdown to
Christmas will start off
with a bang during the
Holiday Rec Party and Hol-
iday Rec Run 3296-GO!
event on Dec. 6 from 5:30-
9 p.m. at Royal Palm Pointe
inVero Beach.
A new group added to
the live music program is
the Vero Beach Saxophone
Ensemble. The ensemble
is made up for 12 young
men and women from 14
to 18 that play in the Fight-
ing Indians Marching
Band. The students will
play a 30-minute set dur-
ing the festivities, creating
familiar melodies with
their saxophones, which
range in size from the
small soprano saxo-
phones, to the behemoth-
sized baritone saxo-
phones.
This year, Vero Beach's
normal Christmas tree
lighting and party has
been expanded and taken
over by business men and
women and community
leaders to help highlight
the recreation department
and to raise funds for the
support and maintenance
of The Fountains at Royal


Photo courtesy of Bev Paris
The Vero Beach Saxophone Ensemble will perform a 30-minute musical set at the
Holiday Rec Party at Royal Palm Pointe on Dec. 6. The Christmas party will include
live music, food vendors, a holiday boat parade, children's activities, a Santa Claus


meet and greet and a lot mc
Palm Pointe.
With the money raised
by sponsors and dona-
tions, the child-friendly
fountains will soon be
open year-round on Sun-
days for families to enjoy,
said Bev Paris, one of the
event coordinators.
There will be plenty of
things to do for all ages,
with food vendors, beer
gardens, art auctions, pup-
pet shows, bounces hous-
es, face painting, children's
crafts, a boat parade and
more, Ms. Paris said.
Other musical perform-
ers will include Old Barber
Bridge, the Rip Tides and


the Indian River Charter
High School's Diversified
Chorus. The Vero Beach
Theatre Guild's program
Guild-on-the-Go will also
perform during the
evening.
The Holiday Rec Run
will kick off at 6 p.m. The
race is the first known
night run in the city, said
John Sammartano of JAS
Fitness, who is also help-
ing to coordinate the race.
The two-mile run will
begin at the entrance to
Royal Palm Pointe on the
corner of Indian River
Boulevard and will pro-
ceed through Vero Isles,


down to Young Park and
then back to Royal Palm
Pointe. The first 150 run-
ners will be given an event
T-shirt and other goodies,
including a glow stick or
glow in the dark necklace,
bracelet or headband to
wear during their run.
The entry fee is $25 in
advance or $30 on race
day. Participants younger
than 18 will need a parent
signature to be allowed to
run.
For an event schedule or
more information about
the Holiday Rec Party and
the Holiday Rec Run 3296-
GO!, visit www.covb.org.


Out & about


FRIDAY, NOV. 29
Christmas in Downtown: Down-
town Friday in Vero Beach, 5:30-8:30
p.m. Swing band, food and drinks,
activities for children, plus Santa.
Featured charity is the Marine Corps
Toys for Tots program.

THROUGH SATURDAY, NOV. 30
'Back in Black' adoption event:
HALO animal rescue, 710 Jackson
Street, Sebastian is offering 50 percent
off adoption fees for all black dogs and
cats through the end of November. For
more information, call (772) 589-7297
or visit www.halorescuefl.org.
Holidays for Heroes drive, The
Victory Center Military Store, Indian
River Mall, Vero Beach, times vary. The
Military Moms Prayer Group is organiz-


ing the eighth annual drive to spread
Christmas cheer to troops overseas.
Donations requested. Website:
www.militarymomsprayergroup.com.

SATURDAY, NOV. 30
Navy SEAL-style bridge challenge:
10 a.m., Merrill P. Barber Bridge, Vero
Beach. Two racers compete at a time
on physically and mentally challenging
parallel courses on the bridge. The
entry fee is $85 and the challenge is
limited to 50 people, based on the fact
that only two people can compete at
the same time. All contestants in the
challenge will receive a Navy SEAL
Museum T-shirt and commemorative
coin. The top three challenge finishers
will receive a trophy, and the winner's
name will be engraved on the Bridge
Challenge trophy which will be on


display at the museum. Spectators are
welcome. For more information about
the challenge or the museum, call
(772) 595-5845 or visit/www.navyseal-
museum.com.
Concert, Sebastian Elks Lodge,
Sebastian, 6 p.m. "The Dukes of Doo
Wop" will sing the music of the 1950s,
1960s and 9170s. Bring your own
snacks. Cost: $7.50 per person. Contact
phone number: (772) 589-1516.

SATURDAY, NOV. 30 SUNDAY, DEC. 1
S'Art for Animals' art show and
sale: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. atthe Humane
Society of Vero Beach and Indian River
County, 6230 77th Street, Vero Beach.
Mixed media, paintings, drawings,
sculpture, pottery, jewelry, needlework,
photography, digital art on display as a
See OUT, B2


Week of 11-29-2013
ARIES March 21/April 20
Participate in something new
and interesting this week,
Aries. The perfect activity will
present itself in the next few
weeks, so be sure to keep
your eyes open.

TAURUS April 21/May 21

Taurus, delay any upcoming
shopping excursions for the
time being. Your coffers are
getting a bit sparse, and you
need to conserve the rest of
your funds.

GEMINI May 22/June 21
Listen to advice this week,
Gemini. Loved ones only
want to help and provide
support, so keep that in
mind when those closest to
you offer some guidance.

CANCER June 22/July 22
Cancer, your suspicions may
be aroused by someone
who has been paying more
attention to you than nor-
mal. It could be something
completely innocent, but
right now you're not sure.

LEO July 23/Aug. 23
Every day is a learning
process, Leo. You will find
that there are a number of
new ideas swirling around in
your head, and if you pin one
down, you may be on to
something.

VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22

Your colleagues at work may
be making things difficult,
Virgo, but there is nothing
you can do about it right
now. Just work your hardest,
and things will turn out for
the best.

LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23
Libra, prepare to juggle mul-
tiple responsibilities in the
coming days. Be ready to
See SCOPES, B3


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Center to host winter celebration


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
-The Environmental
Learning Center is holding


MOWIM'Y
PO POLSI


SOpen
Christmas
Eve


its second annual Winter
Green Celebration from 4- 8
p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 14.
The event will be full of
activities for all ages. Visi-
tors may paddle a canoe


$16 EARLY DINING
7 NIGHTS
5-5:30


through the mangrove trails
dripping with twinkling hol-
iday lights. They can stroll
along Indian River County's
first and only StoryWalk, a
trail lined with pages from a


NOUS
PARLONS
FRAN(AIS.

co
0


children's storybook about
a young boy spending win-
ter in Florida. There will be a
high tech, geocaching treas-
ure hunt with the help of
Global Positioning System
units. Plus, children can
create and take home a holi-
day ornament made from
recycled materials. Visitors
won't want to miss the stun-
ning illumination of the
native plant garden. The
Discovery Station filled with
environmental exhibits,
aquariums, and Touch Tank,
will be open, too.
Christmas caroling will be
provided by the Osceola
Singers from 5:30 6:15p.m.,
Beachland Shark Singers
from 6:30- 7:15 pm, and the
Sebastian River Middle


Out
From page B1
benefit for the animals of
Indian River County. Open to
the public and free to attend.
For more information, visit
www.hsvb.org.

THROUGH SUNDAY, DEC. 1
The Vero Beach Theatre
Guild presents "Into the
Woods," times vary. An
engaging Broadway musical
about a man and his wife who
have been cursed with
childlessness and are trying to
break the curse. Cost: $22 or
$24 per person, season tickets
available. Website: www.ver-
obeachtheatreguild.com.

SUNDAY, DEC. 1
Theatre-Go-Round
presents "From Sea to
Shining Sea." 14th Avenue
Steakhouse, Vero Beach, 12:30
p.m. A matinee dinner theater
production including a
patriotic parade of American
songs. Cost: $45. Website:
www.theatregorounddin-
nertheatre.com.

THROUGH DEC. 17


School Madrigal Choir from
7:30- 8 p.m. And, of course,
Santa will make an appear-
ance.
Winter Green Night Lights
is free with paid general
admission which is $5 per
person. Children 12 and
under are free, and ELC
members receive free
admission year-round.
Parking is free.
ELC's gift shop is extend-
ing its hours during the
WinterGreen event to
remain open for shopping.
The shop proudly sells eco-
friendly merchandise many
of which are made in the
USA. Jewelry, books, unusu-
al lamps, beach toys for
children, hostess gifts, and
eco-games fill this all volun-


Dasie Bakers benefit:
Annual holiday bake sale,
offering fresh homemade red
velvet cake, carrot cake, rum
cake, pound cake and lemon
cake, prepared by Dasie
Bakers, made to order.
Fundraiser for programs at the
Dasie Hope Center (8445 64th
Ave., Wabasso). For more
information or to order, call
(772) 589-3535 or visit
www.dasiehope.org.

MONDAY, DEC. 2
Concert, The Plaza, Vero
Beach, A fundraising concert
featuring Jason Vieaux and
benefitting SunUp ARC. Meet &
greet from 6-6:30 p.m. with
champagne and wine. Show
starts at 6:30 p.m., with brief
intermission with hors
d'oeuvres and wine at 7:15
p.m. Advance tickets are $70
per person, or four for $250.
Tickets are $80 per person at
the door. For more informa-
tion, call Noreen Davis at
(772) 562-6854, Ext. 228.
Website: www.sunuparc.org.
Book Review Breakfast:
Discussing Les Standiford's
"The Last Train to Paradise,"
about the construction and
destruction of Flagler's Key
West Railroad. Hosted by


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teer run gift shop. Proceeds
from the sales support the
many educational programs
conducted for children and
people of all ages at the ELC.

The Environmental
Learning Center is located
north of Vero Beach off
County Road 510 at the
western end of the Wabasso
Bridge. Its campus includes
exhibit areas, native plant
gardens, picnic facilities, gift
shop, and visitor center. ELC
membership benefits, a list
of its many ecology adven-
tures about the Indian River
Lagoon including nature
walks, canoe excursions, and
boating adventures can be
found at www.Dis-
coverELC.org.


American Association of
University Women at the
Richardson Center, Indian
River State College's Mueller
Campus in Vero Beach. Starts
at 9:30 a.m. Free. Public is
welcome, no reservations
required. Continental breakfast
served on the veranda; book
review begins at 10 a.m. For
more information, call
president Carole Strauss at
(772) 532-4712 or visit
aauwverobeach.org.

TUESDAY, DEC. 3
SSurf Fishing Workshop: 1-
3 p.m., Sebastian Inlet State
Park. Designed to introduce
anglers to the basics of surf
fishing. Discussion focuses on
the equipment needed for a
productive surf fishing day at
the beach. Meet at the
Sebastian Fishing Museum.
Regular park entry fees apply.
For more information, visit
http://www.floridastateparks.o
rg/sebastianinlet/events.cfm.
Holidays for Heroes drive
boxing Barker Air Condition-
ing and Heating, Vero Beach, 9
a.m. The donated items for the
holiday drive for the troops will
be boxed. Cost: Donations
requested. Website: www.mili-
tarymomsprayergroup.com.
S'Lowering Cholesterol -
Get the Facts:' Free workshop.
6-7 p.m., Alternative Medicine
Family Care Center, 3408
Aviation Blvd., Vero Beach.
Natural suggestions for high
blood pressure, thyroid
imbalances, muscle pain,
fatigue, hormonal imbalances,
low energy, more. For more
information, visit
www.AMFCC.info.

TUESDAY, DEC. 3- FRIDAY,
JAN. 3
-'Our Beautiful Waters'
exhibit: An invitational exhibit
to benefit the Environmental
Learning Center, hosted at
Gallery 14,1911 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. Reception will be
held Friday, Dec. 6, from 5-8
p.m. The Last Call reception
will be held Friday, Jan. 3, from
5-8 p.m. For more information,
visit www.galleryl 4ver-
obeach.com.

THURSDAY, DEC. 5
STree of Lights ceremony:
6 p.m., on the grounds of
Indian River Medical Center.
See OUT, B4


DOCKSIDE DEALs
Waterfront Patio Dining. Live Music Thurs, Fri, Sat, Sun & Mon


COME JOIN US EVERY SUNDAY 9:30 1:30


A A v
T KIIoC
TRE-HEBC S


VISIT US ON
www.Facebook.com/docksidegrille

41 Royal Palm Pointe, Vero Beach
(772) 569-6865


N w AccpigRsr v iataions for Chriu s t m as P ar t~i e s
I forivLunchu and Dinner


KU.



FWOin7 Dies 4o, thO Fr-ch ad ItAla Riv Oen

I Open


New Year's
Eve

A &.__ :


Reservations Suggested: (772) 234-2809 I %\i\w.diMa re'eioBeach.-om
1517 S. Ocean Dtie on Veo's South Beach Foriimer \o1h, c L o,,ition m


C
co
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'01


B2 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News


r^TiF4 f a


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I


I









Kayaking, anyone? ,
woe


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Five-year-old 'Darel,' a yellow Labrador retriever owned by L. A. Bykowsky, seems to
have found the perfect canine/human kayak at Saturday's event.


Scopes
From page B1
multi-task and expect to be
pulled in multiple directions.
SCORPIO Oct. 24/Nov. 22
Scorpio, a small misunder-
standing turns into a larger
battle this week. But you
have the power to put the
flames out quickly by keeping
a cool head.
SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21


Sagittarius, you are having so
much fun lately that it almost
seems like life is a game. Just
don't get so caught up in the
good times that you overlook
your responsibilities.
CAPRICORN Dec. 22/Jan. 20
Capricorn, you usually take
your responsibilities quite
seriously, and that is often for
the best. Just be sure to let
your hair down sometimes
and have a little fun.


AQUARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18
Aquarius, some irregularities
have begun to pop up of late.
It is not up to you to figure
out what is going on, though.
Others will discover the truth.
PISCES Feb. 19/March 20
Pisces, your head may be in
the clouds, but it is quite
comfortable up there. Just
don't linger up there too long.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Members of the Vero Beach Power Squadron were on hand Saturday to offer informa-
tion about boating and navigating area waters. From left, JanMooney, Bob Scully past
commander and Robert Sheridan the squadron's new Executive Officer at the 30th Annu-
al Vero Beach Fall Boat Show. The event returned to Riverside Park Saturday. Just about
any type of watercraft, from cabin cruisers to kayaks and personal watercrafts to the
more practical standup paddleboard were on display.


VETERANS DINER
OPEN FOR LUNCH & DINNER DAILY 11AM-SPM & SUNDAY 11AM-7PM
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962 14th Lane
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THANKSGIVING
Fresh fruit ccnC rpiccec. desserts. host
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Its Good 1o Eat More Fish!
Fish are good for everyone's health because they contain a wealth of nutrients. One that's very important is DHA (docosahexaenoic acid). It reduces the
cholesterol level in your blood and cleans it, suppresses inflammation, and inhibits the growth of cancer cells. DHA is found in large amounts in sardines,
mackerel and saury and other blue fish. Eating fish helps prevent high blood pressure, cardiac disease, and brain infarction. Only fish naturally contains
this very important nutrient in its true purity.
Please Visit Us on Facebook


*PANEISI


I


Friday, November 29,2013


Vero Beach B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










Home for the holidays


H i everybody!
With the holidays rapidly
approaching, soon one of
the most popular plants on
earth will be available for
sale. The plant I am refer-
ring to is the colorful
Poinsettia plant. These
beautiful plants are most
commonly known for their
red color but they also can
come in many other colors
such as white, pink and
some can even be multi-
colored.
Since most retailers offer
mass displays of these
gems, you will have an
almost unlimited choice of
which plants you will want
to bring home. As beautiful
as these plants are, they are
also very fragile and you
must handle them gently or
the delicate branches will
break and fall off. During
my lifetime, I have
unpacked and displayed no


less than 100,000 of these
beauties and I still do not
tire of their delicate appear-
ance.
Poinsettias have an
interesting history that
dates back to the 14th
century. In fact, during the
period from the 14th to the
16th century, the Aztec
Indians called Poinsettias
"Cuetlaxochitle" and they
used the sap to control
fevers and the leaves, or
bracts, were used to pro-
duce a red dye. The actual
botanical name for the
Poinsettia was named by
the German botanist
Wilenow and he called it
Euphorbia Pulcherria. He
first discovered the plant
growing through a crack in
his greenhouse and he was
so amazed at the color of
the plant that he gave it that
name which means "very
beautiful."
For many years and in
fact still today, many people


r GARDEN
SNOOK
S JOEZELENAK



believe that poinsettias are
poisonous. The truth is that
they are not. It is true,
however, that some people
are allergic to the white sap
of the plant and skin
irritation can develop. If you
are one of those people with
sensitive skin, you should
handle the plants with care.
For a retailer during the
holiday season, having a
fresh batch of Poinsettias is
like a pot of gold at the end
of the rainbow. These
wonderful plants create an
eye-catching display that
will certainly draw a crowd.
So, with all these choices,
how do I pick that perfect
plant? The first thing you
want to look for are plants


that have been removed
from their sleeves. Many
retailers will display the
plant with the sleeve intact
and if the plant sits on the
shelf too long, this can
cause the leaves to yellow
and drop and eventually,
the plant may die. It is much
better to choose plants that
have been removed from
their sleeves. If you do
choose a plant that is
sleeved, remove the plastic
as soon as you get the plant
home. The next thing you
want to look for are plants
that have little or no pollen
showing on the flower
clusters. This is a good
indicator of the maturity of
the flower bracts. You
should always choose
plants that have a lush,
green color to their foliage
and have a good healthy
appearance. Avoid plants
that look droopy or have
yellowing leaves. While
choosing your plants,


handle the plants carefully
so as not to break the
adjoining plants so every-
body can have a chance at
getting a prime looking
plant.
Once you have chosen
your gem and you have your
plant in its new home, some
standard TLC will ensure
that you get a long lifespan
from your new houseguest.
If you are keeping your
plant indoors and it is not
near a good light source,
occasionally put it in a
sunny location so it can get
the light it needs to main-
tain a healthy look. If the
plant starts to drop leaves
excessively, it is probably
not getting enough bright
light and you will need to
move it. Always keep your
plant away from cold drafts
and low temperatures.
Poinsettias will not do well
if the temperatures drop
below 45. You should also
check your plants for soil


moisture daily and be sure
your plant has good
drainage and does not sit in
standing water. Keep the
plant evenly moist but not
soaking wet.
If you follow these simple
tips, you should be able to
enjoy your plants through
the entire holiday season.
After the holidays are over,
you can plant them out-
doors in a protected
location, such as under a
tree, and you can enjoy
them year after year!
That's all for this week's
column and I hope you
enjoyed it. I will see you
next week with more great
garden tips and solutions.
See you then!

Joe Zelenak has more than
30 years experience in
gardening and landscape.
Send e-mails to hometown-
garden@gmail.com or visit
his Web site www.home-
towngarden.com.


Out
From page B2
Celebrates the holidays and
raises money for equipment
and education programs for
the Women's Health Care
team. Donations may be made
from $5 to $500 for a light for


the tree, in honor or in
memory of a relative or friend.
There will be refreshments in
the Ambulatory Services
Center lobby following the tree
lighting. For more information,
call (772) 567-4311, Ext
1133.
Toy Drive: Hosted by Groza
Builders Inc. at Cork and Tapas
Wine Bar, 2101 Indian River


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760 S. US 1 VERO BEACH




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Entertainment
11/29 Motown Mr Gregg Jackson,
Kurtis & Sunnie Wilson
11/30 Hair Peace 7pm-10pm
12/06 Yester Year
12/07- Das & Daniel


Wednesday

Prime Rib


Friday

Fish Fry


Blvd., Vero Beach, from 5:30-
7:30 p.m. Benefits Homeless
Family Center. Bring a new,
unwrapped toy or nonperish-
able food item. RSVP appreci-
ated; call or text Trish at (772)
812-4396.
Send Our Soldiers
Cookies meeting: Special
meeting at 3 p.m., Old
Roseland Fire Department,
8025 129th Court, Roseland.
We will be sending mugs for
hot chocolate, candy canes,
Christmas M&Ms and candy,
and lots of homemade
cookies. For more information,
call (772) 388-5920.
Florida Humanities Series
lecture, The Emerson Center,
Vero Beach, 7 p.m. Featuring
Florida's troubadour and
guitarist, Dan Crider and his
presentation, "Sing the Wild
Things'" Free. Website:
www.theemersoncenter.org.
Art of Networking, Vero
Outlet Mall, Vero Beach, 5 p.m.
A holiday-themed networking
event. Cost to be announced.
Website: www.cultural-
council.org.
'Soup Bowl' lunch: 11:30


a.m. to 1:15 p.m., the Law Firm
of Rossway Moore Swan, Vero
Beach. Benefits the Samaritan
Center for Homeless Families.
The idea is that individuals
pass on the elaborate meal
they would normally enjoy and
have soup and bread then
donate what they saved on the
meal to help the Samaritan
Center. A variety of soups will
be available for $5 per bowl, all
homemade by employees of
the law firm. Included in the
price are drinks and desserts
as well as breads. There will
also be a large assortment of
handmade pottery bowls
made by local artists available
for sale for $10 each. The event
will take place at the Rossway
Moore Swan office building
located at 2101 Indian River
Blvd., Suite 200 in Vero Beach.
For more information about
the event, call (772) 231-4440
or visit www.verobeach-
lawyers.com.
THURSDAY, DEC. 5 SUNDAY,
DEC. 8
Christmas open house,


The Bensen House, Grant, 10
a.m. The Grant Historical
Society will have open house
hours at the historic Bensen
House. Cost to be announced.
For more information, call
(321) 723-8543.

THURSDAY, DEC. 5 SATUR-
DAY, DEC. 14
Theater, The Charter
Dome, Indian River Charter
High School, Vero Beach, times
vary. The Indian River Charter
High School presents Timber-
lake Wertenbaker's "Our
Country's Good," on select
dates. Cost: $10 per person.
Website: www.irchstheatre.org.

FRIDAY, DEC. 6
Community holiday party,
11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Vero
Beach Community Center,
Vero Beach. The City of Vero
Beach recreation department
will host a community holiday
party with food, entertainment,
dancing and door prizes.
Tickets are $8 per person and
should be purchased by Dec. 3
at the Community Center.
Catered by Bob Evans restau-
rant, music performed by Kent
Brown for listening and
dancing. Website:
www.covb.org.


Holiday Rec Run 3296-
GO, Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach, 6 p.m. The city's first
'night' run, a two-mile sprint
race, begins at Royal Palm
Pointe and Indian River
Boulevard. Funds raised at the
event will go directly to the
maintenance of the Royal
Palm Pointe Fountain. The run
will be held in conjunction
with the city's annual commu-
nity holiday party. Cost: To be
announced. Website:
www.covb.org.
Holiday Rec Party: 5:30
p.m., Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach. Live music, live
auctions, tree lighting and visits
with Santa, Vero Beach boat
parade, plus performances by
the Gifford Youth Orchestra
and Indian River Charter High
School's Diversified Chorus,
more. For more information,
visit www.covb.org.
'Purrr-fect show:' Cat
related artwork by Flametree
residents and other area clay
artists will be the focus of this
show. Opening reception is 5-
8 p.m., Dec. 6, at Flametree
Clay Art Gallery, 2041 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. Show
continues through Dec. 31
during regular hours, Wednes-
day through Saturday, from
noon to 5 p.m. A portion of the
sales from the show benefits
"The Cats Meow Rescue and


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B4 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 29, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Vero Beach B5


Joy on the Treasure Coast
..I#- I


Tara Dickenson
admires a star
ornament on one
of the trees at the
Festival of Trees
at the Riverside
Children's The-
atre. Fifty deco-
rated trees, a
gingerbread
village and a
country store
helped bring the
holidays to life.




Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


S '.' Left: Rudy Turco watches
j ~the model trains at the
N Festival of Trees.
Cliff Partlow
.... staff photographer


Out
From page B4
Adoption Center," 126 43rd
Avenue, founded by Barbara
Eakins, run by a handful of
dedicated volunteers and
currently funded by Barbara,
individual donations and a few
local businesses. For more
information, call (772) 202-
2810 or visit www.flame-
treeclay.com.
Christmas ball, Vero
Beach Community Center,
Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m.
Specialty Friday night dance
party. Cost: $10. Website:
www.covb.org.
Sunrise Theatre presents,
"Sounds of the Season,"
Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 7
p.m. Cost: Free. Website:
www.sunrisetheatre.com.
FRIDAY, DEC. 6 SATURDAY,
DEC. 7
Riverside Theatre
presents "The Comedy
Zone," Waxlax Stage, Riverside
Theatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m.,


9:30 p.m. Featuring Carmen
Morales and Mike Sicoe. Cost:
$15 for show only, $25 for
show and food voucher.
Website: www.riversidethe-
atre.com.
FRIDAY, DEC. 6-
SUNDAY, DEC. 8
Treasure Coast Communi-
ty Singers concert: Three
performances: at 7 p.m., Dec.
6, and at 3 p.m. on both Dec.
7 and Dec. 8, at North Stuart
Baptist Church, 1950 N.
Federal Highway, Stuart.
Theme is 'Home for the
Holidays:' Adult tickets are $10
for Dec. 6, and $15 for Dec. 7
and Dec. 8. Tickets are
available through the church
two weeks prior to a concert or
online oat tccsingers.org.
SATURDAY, DEC. 7
Christmas Tree Lane: A
Vero Beach tradition since
1954. Held at First Presbyter-
ian Church of Vero Beach, 520
Royal Palm Blvd., Vero Beach,
See OUT, B6


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Craigen Perkins
Advertising Consultant
772-501-0111
cperkins@ HometownNewsQLfo


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B6 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, November 29, 2013


TREfASURE COAST AUTOMOTIV._


Holiday drama taking


stage Dec. 15


ALL HAIRCUTS



SoOO a 0


Photo courtesy of the City of Vero Beach Recreation Department
The Aerial Antics Youth Circus Cast will perform in this year's holiday drama at the Vero
Beach High School Performing Arts Center.


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The City
of Vero Beach Recreation
Department proudly pres-
ents Christmas Dreams, the
18th annual performing arts
holiday drama.
The drama is an extension
of the Aerial Antics Youth
Circus and features 200 chil-
dren, teens and adults, ages
3 28, currently enrolled in
the performing arts and
gymnastics program at


Leisure Square.
Christmas Dreams is an
original narrative script
about a young girl who falls
asleep on Christmas Eve
and has colorful, magical
and sometimes scary
dreams about Christmas
Day. But, in the end, there is
cause for celebration when
Christmas Day turns out
perfect. Included in her
dreams are beautiful dance
routines, amazing acrobat-
ics and exquisite aerial acts.
Christmas Dreams will be


held at the Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts
Center on Sunday, Dec. 15 at
2 and 6 p.m. Tickets are $6
for adults and $5 for chil-
dren and seniors. Advanced
tickets are available at the
Vero Beach Community
Center, Leisure Square and
Riverside Racquet Complex
or they can be purchased at
the door.

For more information, call
(772) 567-2144 or visit
www.covb.org.


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Christmas Tree Lane returns


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH -Christ-
mas Tree Lane returns Sat-
urday morning, Dec. 7, to
the First Presbyterian
Church of Vero Beach.
Christmas Tree Lane, a
tradition since 1954, is full of
opportunities for Christmas
shopping and best of all, all
proceeds benefit local chari-
ties and PW missions.
According to Joan Irvine,
chairwoman, the bazaar will
include a number of special-
ty shops. The Unique Bou-
tique, one of the event's
most popular, features a
wealth of new and gently
used personal, household,
and gift items. The Hand-
made Treasures shop offers
one-of-a-kind children's
clothing, table linens, note
cards, hand-knitted articles,


Out
From page B5
with many specialty shops
featuring edible treats, art and
gift ideas. Features a ladies-
only catered holiday luncheon
with entertainment and door
prizes reservations ($20)
must be made by Dec. 4. For
more information, call (772)
562-9088 or email
pwvero@gmail.com.
SChristmas concert, The
Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center, Vero
Beach, 7 p.m. The concert will
feature opera singer Deborah
Voigt with the Vero Beach High
School Orchestra and Chorus.
Cost: $30, $40, $50 or $100 per
person. Website: www.ver-
obeachopera.org.
SFamily Holiday Fest,
Riverside Park, Vero Beach, 11
a.m. The Literacy Services of
Indian River County present a
day of family-friendly holiday
entertainment including
bounce houses, face painting,
crafts, music, silent auction
S and more. Cost: $5 per child,
$15 maximum per family. Free
if just listening to the enter-
tainment and shopping.
Website: www.literacyservice-
sirc.org.
Holiday round robin
tennis mixer, Riverside
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ensembles that fit American
Girl dolls, and other hand-
fashioned delights. The Arti-
sans Gallery will feature
seven artists, including
Beach Beads jewelry by
Alice McKenna, pottery by
Valerie Risher, oil paintings
by Jen Craig, pen and ink
animal print notecards by
Lisa Hanlin, watercolors by
Betty Wade, wood sculp-
tures by Steven Franek, and
handcrafted glass creations
by Bobbie Manus, the
Glassy Lady of West Palm
Beach.
Those who attend will be
able to satisfy their sweet
tooth at Gourmet Goodies,
stocked with fresh pecans
and custom treats, and buy
freshly baked Cookies by the
Pound, a PW tradition for 60
years. A new shop this year
is the Bargain Boutique
where all items cost a dollar


time to be announced.
Doubles strategy with tennis
pro Woody Barrie. Cost: $11 for
members, $13 for non-
members. Website:
www.covb.org.
Art trail, locations and
times vary. Annual tour of artist
studios and homes around
Vero Beach for an up close
look at the artists in their
studios. This is a ticketed
event, for $25. Tickets may be
purchased at the Vero Beach
Art Club office. Proceeds go to
the Vero Beach Art Club
scholarship fund for graduat-
ing high school seniors.
Website: www.verobeacha rt-
club.org.

SATURDAY, DEC. 7-
SUNDAY, DEC. 8
RWA Christmas House
Tour: Republican Women
Aware is showcasing a
mansion at Grand Harbor in St.
Andrews Island, turned into an
elegant, festive wonderland by
local businesses and design-
ers. The tour is open to the
public for Dec. 7 and Dec. 8,
from noon to 5 p.m. Ticket sale
proceeds from these tours will
be donated to eight local
charities Boys & Girls Club,
Camp Haven, CASTLE, Hibiscus
Children's Center, Senior
Resource Association, Sun Up
ARC, Women's Refuge of Vero
Beach, Youth Sailing Founda-
tion and to two $1,000
scholarships for Indian River
County students. Tickets and
more information are avail-
able by calling (772) 418-
2180 or (772) 584-2102, or by
mailing cdebishop@bell-
south.net.
Craft show, Riverview Park,
Sebastian, 10 a.m. Hosted by
the Craft Club of Sebastian. No
rain date. Free admission.
Website: www.sebastia n craft-
club.com.


or less.
Culinary Capers will cater
the festive, ladies only holi-
day luncheon with door
prizes galore. The menu
includes tuna and chicken
salads, cottage cheese with
fresh fruit, orange blossom
muffins, and their signature
Fruits of the Forest pie for
dessert. The luncheon fea-
tures entertainment by
Jacob Craig, Director of
Music and Arts, and door
prizes galore.
Cost for lunch is just $20
per person; reservations are
due Dec. 4.
First Presbyterian Church
of Vero Beach is located at
520 Royal Palm Blvd., Vero
Beach.

For more information call
(772) 562-9088 or send an
email to
pwvero@gmail.com.


SUNDAY, DEC. 8
Theatre-Go-Round
presents "Those Fabulous
50s," The Quilted Giraffe
Restaurant, Vero Beach, 4:30
p.m. A musical dinner theatre
production highlighting a
decade of solid gold hits. Cost:
$55. Website: www.theatregor-
ounddinnertheatre.com.
Concert, The Emerson
Center, Vero Beach, 4 p.m.
Featuring cabaret singer
Corinna Sowers-Adler and her
presentation, "Let Me Sing and
I'm Happy." Cost: To be
announced. Website:
www.theemersoncenter.org.
Holiday music concert,
The Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center, Vero
Beach, 2 p.m. The Vero Beach
High School symphonic band
and orchestra and the concert
and show choirs will present
"Deck the Halls." Cost: $10 or
$12 per person, season tickets
available. A portion of ticket
sales will be presented to the
American Red Cross to benefit
disaster relief. Website:
http://sites.indianriver-
schools.org/VBH S/PAC/index.
html.
Community Christmas
Carol Sing-a-long: 2 p.m.,
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 1301 Sebastian Blvd.,
Sebastian. Free family-friendly
event that's meant for every-
one who enjoys singing
Christmas carols singing
ability not required. Wheelchair
accessible. Light refreshments
provided after. For more
information, call (772) 589-
7117.
Holidays at the museum,
Vero Beach Museum of Art,
Vero Beach, 1 p.m. Free annual
tradition designed for local
children and families. Free
refreshments, entertainment
by community youth musi-
See OUT, B7


- - - - - - - - - - - - -VJVQ- I I I IVV


B6 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News









Food for those in need

Operation Hope in Fellsmere helped make the holidays better from
more than 200 families Saturday. The nonprofit organizOtion distrib-
uted 425 frozen turkeys along with can goods, fresh potatoes and
desserts thanks in part to the generosity of Publix Super Markets and
the VFW Post 4206 in Melbourne who donated $600. On Dec 22 at
noon, Operation Hope will celebrate Christmas with their annual toy
giveaway.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Carmen Lopes, left and Lorena Vasquez, right get some cooking instructions from Jesse
Zermeno, president of Operation Hope in Fellsmere during the Thanksgiving food give
away Saturday, Nov. 23.

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Melvin Stamps of Vero Beach gets some sweets to finish
plied by Operation Hope in Fellsmere Saturday.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
off his Thanksgiving meal sup-


Out
From page B6
cians and dancers, and a
hands-on holiday art project.
Santa Claus will arrive at 2
p.m. to hear all dreams, wishes
and requests of children. Free.
Website: www.verobeachmu-
seum.org.
Art in the park, Humiston
Park, Vero Beach, 10 a.m. A
monthly fine arts and crafts
show byVero Beach Art Club
members. Free admission.
Website: www.verobeachart-
club.org.
MONDAY, DEC. 9
Holiday music concert,
The Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center, Vero
Beach, 7 p.m. The Vero Beach
High School symphonic band
and orchestra and the concert
and show choirs will present
"Deck the Halls" Cost: $10 or
$12 per person, season tickets
available. A portion of ticket
sales will be presented to the
American Red Cross to benefit
disaster relief. Website:
http://sites.indianriverschools.o
rg/VBHS/PAC/index.html.
Blues Alliance of the
Treasure Coast holiday party:
6 p.m., B. Merry Gastro Pub, 23
S.W. Osceola Street (Old Post
Office Arcade), Stuart. All are
welcome. Jam starts at 7 p.m.,
with Kenny Clarke and Jeff
LoForte. Food will be provided,
along with a cash bar. Tickets
are $20; proceeds go to the
scholarship fund. For directions,
call (772) 324-8289. For
reservations, call the Blues
Alliance Hotline: (772) 467-
185 1.
TUESDAY, DEC. 10
Where is Santa?': 6:30
p.m., North County Library,
1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebast-
ian. Bits & Pieces Theater
presents this holiday puppet


show with a great message for
the whole family. Free. For
more information, visit
www.irclibrary.org.
S'Headaches and
Migraines a thing of the
past:' Free workshop. 6-7 p.m.,
Alternative Medicine Family
Care Center, 3408 Aviation
Blvd., Vero Beach. Natural
suggestions for stress
headaches, tension
headaches, allergies,
migraines, sinus headaches,
menstrual headaches. For
more information, visit
www.AMFCC.info.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 11
The Atlantic Classical
Orchestra presents "Treasur-
ing the Classics," Orchid


Island Beach Club, Vero Beach,
4:30 p.m. The internationally
acclaimed pianist Daniel
Grimwood will perform with
the orchestra chamber
musicians. The concert is
followed by an hors d'oeuvres
and wine reception. Cost:
Contact the Atlantic Classical
Orchestra for ticket informa-
tion. Website: www.atlantic-
classicalorchestra.com.
THURSDAY, DEC. 12
Holiday Story Time: 6:30
p.m., Main Library, 1600 21st
Street, Vero Beach. Join Ms.
Patti for holiday-themed
stories, songs, crafts and a visit
See OUT, B8


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"Bible Perspective" with Mike Reed Mon. at 4pm
"The Story of Liberty' with John Bona & Jenna Jones Mon. at 4:30pm
"Counseling Insights' with Gerry Lamothe Wed. at 3:30pm
"Treasure Finders' Road Show' with Ralph Oko Tues. at 4pm
"Beauty & The Beach'- with Cindy Goetz Tues. at 5pm
'In Focus Today" New Vision Eye Center's Carrie Ludicke Wed. at 3pm
"Vero Insider', Anna Valencia Wed. at 4pm
Community Cornerstones, Neda Heeter Wed. at 4:30pm
"Barter is Smarter', Elizabeth Bowler Thu. at 4:30pm
"Go Local Biz', Patrick Ayers Sat. at 6pm


ONE HOUR SHOWS:


rAAfit0 \VE E 'D
"The Happy Hour Yappy Hour' with Martin Lavander Tuesdays at 3pm
"The Dave & Cindy Show' with David Busch & Cindy O'Dare Fridays at 3:00pm
"The World According to Waldo's' with Lee & Joe Fridays at 4:00pm

T E SI D E L INE


ineb

;Izlani


Friday, November 29,2013


Vero Beach B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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@ %MR@2 9
8Coy


121


Q08 MUG @R BU










Hobe Sound course is a true hidden gem


Here on Florida's
Treasure Coast we
are always hunting
for gold. Treasure if you
will... A hidden gem
perhaps... I think I may have
just found one.
Heritage Ridge Golf Club
in Hobe Sound recently
invited me out to spend a
morning chasing a little
white golf ball across
splendid green fairways and
green. I love playing golf in
new places, and since it had
been several years since I
last traveled these links, I
thought it a good idea to
accept.
To my surprise I found
out that Heritage Ridge had
recently undergone renova-
tions to its greens. The
club's owners and manage-
ment tweaked the course a
bit, adding some length and
getting the greens up to
today's standards.
At one time, the club was


an equity-owned facility.
With over 700 members, it
was difficult at best for
outsiders to find a tee time.
As a result this sweet golf
course went relatively
unnoticed for many years.
About a decade ago, the
club was purchased from
the original owner, who had
bought it back from the
membership. It was decided
that the club needed more
outside play to afford
renovations and upgrades.
The idea worked at what
you have now at Heritage
Ridge is a course that has
been polished with beauti-
ful foliage, plush fairways
and perhaps the best greens


in the area. Now, he wants
to share his gem with
everyone.
When you look at the
scorecard you may ruffle
your nose and think that a
par-70 layout with five sets
of tees, measuring 6,014
yards from the tips could
never test your game. You
had better think again. The
course is no easy walk-in-
the-park round of golf.
The course starts you off
gently with a straight-
forward up-hill par 4. The
second hole grabs your
attention quite quickly. The
180-yard tee shot is down-
hill to a narrow, yet wide
green tucked behind water
and a timber wall. You do
not want to be short, but
long isn't a picnic either as
there are numerous
mounds to give you a scary
pitch back toward the water.
The front nine features a
drivable, for some big


hitters, par-4 and a trio of
tricky par-5s. Heritage Ridge
requires you to use your
brain, not just your muscles.
The signature hole here is
the 535-yard par-5 eighth,
with water coming in to play
on every shot, there is little
room for error. Even if you
manage to avoid the wet
stuff, there is sand guarding
the green and out-of-
bounds just over the green.
My favorite hole on the
course is number 10. After
stopping to refuel with a
cold drink and a snack, you
climb atop an elevated tee
and smoke your drive down
the fairway. The approach
shot must clear the water,
avoid the bunkers and settle
nicely on a very tricky green.
The back nine plays to a
par of 34 with only one par
5, the 13th. It's a reachable
par 5 playing to a length of
only 510- yards from the
tips. But don't let the length


fool you, no one plunders
birdies here without risk.
What you lose in length
on the par-4s, you make up
for on the par-3s. Four of the
par-3 on the course are over
200- yards long from the
back tee. I found myself
hitting nearly every club in
the bag, the mark of a truly
good golf course.
When you play Heritage
Ridge, make a point of
bringing your best putting
game along for the round.
You will need it. The greens
are quick and roll ever-so-
smoothly. In addition to
being fast, the greens are
quite undulating. If you
leave yourself a downhill or
sidehill putt, you had best
read it well and put a good
stroke on the ball or you
may find yourself three-
putting as I did on a couple
occasions.
A feature that one usually
only finds at expensive,


exclusive resorts and fancy
country clubs is beautiful
landscaping. Here it can be
found in abundance. The
club prides itself on keeping
everything pleasing to the
eye. With palm trees
swaying in the breeze and
flowering foliage it's easy to
get distracted from your
game and actually relax on
the course. You just can't
bring your lawn chair or
sand shovel to look for more
treasure.
For more information or
to schedule a tee time, call
the pro shop at (772) 546-
2800 or visit www.her-
itageridgegolf.com.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thursday
Night Golf Show on WSTU
1450-AM. Contact him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.


Out
From page B7
from Old St. Nick himself. Free.
For more information, visit
www.irclibrary.org.
Scottish Society Christ-
mas Tartan Ball: 6-9 p.m.,
Vero Beach Country Club, 800
30th Street, Vero Beach.
Dancing, door prizes, Scottish
entertainment.
Christmas party: Barefoot
Bay Marine Corps League
Detachment 918 will hold their
party at the Shack, starting
with conversation, cocktails
and conviviality at 5 p.m.,


followed by dinner. Gifts for
Toys for Tots would be
appreciated, to be given to
southern Brevard County
children. Public is welcome.
For more information, call
Commandant James
McPheters at (772) 663-0036.
Holiday bazaar, Sebastian
Charter Junior High, Sebastian,
6:30 p.m. Proceeds raised at
the holiday-themed bazaar will
be used to support after
school programs for Sebastian
Charter Junior High students.
Cost: Free. Website:
www.scjh.org.
Concert, Atrium, Vero
Beach Museum of Art, Vero


Beach, 5 p.m. Featured artist:
The James Archer Quartet.
Outside food, alcohol and
sodas are not permitted. A full
cash bar will be available.
Concert will take place rain or
shine. Bring your lawn chairs.
Cost: $10 for members, $12 for
non-members. Website:
www.verobeachmuseum.org.

THURSDAY, DEC. 12-
SUNDAY, DEC. 15
Prism concert, Sebastian
River High School Performing
Arts Center, Sebastian, times
vary. The largest fundraising
event of the year for the


Sebastian River High School
music department. The
concerts will showcase the
concert and jazz bands, the
flag and dance line and the
choral program. Cost: $5-$25,
depending on seating and age.
Website: www.srhsband.com.

THURSDAY, DEC. 12
SUNDAY, DEC. 22
Riverside Children's
Theatre presents "A Christ-
mas Carol," Annie Morton
Theatre, Riverside Children's
Theatre, Vero Beach, times
vary. The beloved tale is retold
with a new, original score that


fill
h1



CURRENT RATES WEEKLY SPECIAL

$35 Before 11 am LOBSTER MAC & CHEESE
\ '30 After 11 am with SIDE SALAD $10.95

fh an ings q Dinner starting at $14.99
'20 After 3 pm LOSeFl u a ,n-drxn
(All Rates Include Cart and Tax)SCD

DECEMBER SPECIAL SERVATIONS call (772) 299-0092
BOOK A TEE-TIME ANY FRI SAT SUN
SATURDAY OR SUNDAY Fish Fry Prime Rib I 4 Ib Maine
BETWEEN 1OAM-2PM AND .Lobster

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Or OScedule, YoT(Ur Tee rParties Available.


Frm S, un at nOhoAv..iecl bhndT .


I 3000 in AM s5o",Driving Range


"25 after 12:00". OFF 0 For a Bucket '

!s 1 -V-0 fte;r ,f.fl Bb 10 0-0 For 3 Buckets


is sure to become a new
tradition. Cost: $10-$16 for
adults, $5-$8 for students.
Website: www.riversidethe-
atre.com.

FRIDAY, DEC. 13
16th annual Craft Fair at
Sebastian River Medical
Center: 7 a.m. through 1:30
p.m. in the hospital's dining
room. All sales are cash only. A
raffle will be available (need
not be present to win).
Proceeds from the fundraiser
will benefit a local needy
family for the holiday season.
Concert, Trinity Episcopal
Church, Vero Beach, time to be
announced. Presented by the
Vero Beach Choral Society.
Cost: $5 for students, $10 for
active military, $20 for adults.
Season tickets available.
Website: www.verobeach-
choralsociety.org.

FRIDAY, DEC. 13-
SATURDAY, DEC.21
Riverside Children's
Theatre presents "The
Nutcracker: In Swingtime,"
Annie Morton Theatre,
Riverside Children's Theatre,
Vero Beach, times vary. This
jazzy offering is a fresh
interpretation of the holiday
classic set to a swinging score
by Duke Ellington. Cost: $12-
$18 for adults, $6-$9 for
students. Website: www.river-
sidetheatre.com.

SATURDAY, DEC. 14

Toys for Tots dinner and
dance, Sebastian Elks Lodge,
Sebastian, 5 p.m. Bring
unwrapped toys for needy
children and meet Toys for Tots
representatives at the El-DOEs
annual Christmas dinner and


-4


-K>'


dance toy drive. Cost: To be
announced. Contact phone
number: (772) 589-1516.
Art ball and auction, The
Heritage Center, Vero Beach, 6
p.m. Presented by the Cultural
Council of Indian River County.
Cost: To be announced.
Website: www.cultural-
council.org.
Turtle Tours program, Vero
Beach Museum of Art, Vero
Beach, 11 a.m. Young visitors
can explore an exhibition then
create their own mini master-
pieces. Featured exhibition
includes paintings from the
museum's permanent
collection. Cost: Free for
members, $5 for each non-
member child. Registration is
required. Website: www.ver-
obeachmuseum.org.
The Met: Live in HD, The
Majestic 11 Theatre, Vero
Beach, 12:55 p.m.'Verdi's
Falstaff." Cost: $20 for students,
$25 for adults. Season pass
available. Website: www.ver-
obeachopera.org
Star party, Sebastian Inlet
State Park, Sebastian, 6 p.m.
The Indian River Astronomy
Society will host a stargazing
party at the day use area 0.5
miles south of the bridge,
weather and clouds permitting.
Telescopes will be provided, or
bring your own. Park entry fees
apply. Website: www.floridas-
tateparks.org/sebastianinlet/ev
ents.cfm.
SWinterGreen NightLights,
The Environmental Learning
Center, Wabasso, 4 p.m. An
after-hours winter celebration
loaded with activities, includ-
ing paddling a canoe by
twinkling holiday lights. Cost:
$5 per person, free for
Environmental Learning Center
members and children 12 and
younger. Website: www.dis-
coverelc.com.


A S.ie Step .'alk Ir. T. .,oter* ideper.-Jence
to those seeking a safe and easy way to bathe
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SHomet o%%n Nes I1 FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT


Its sfi ALL IN
1^laXSSI led HOMETOWN NEWS


SeiI i nt7he tO5ll/noi ,- i oirM7)nnit5e,
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HOMETOWN NE


L (ICI J:NIf |' JIL L
DEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publication %II' ,"',J '"'" ,%,i
Treasure Coast Classified Iii i i_ i -,h ,.
r ,.c4'^~\% I na- ssmI IJ1 l .ll.'.lJ Jk I ll
": |1-800-823-0466 Fax 772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551 .M,,,i ,.,livh.,,.-,1P ..<,[.,,,.flltah
-- Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com IdliiiiIKjl ,i *, iN,_( iih
I k I iiI Ik.I 1.111 %|11i"i _
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B8 Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News


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Friday, November 29,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Vero Beach B9


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SERVICE?
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AD IN
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good things happen. Ro-
tary humanity in motion.
Find information or locate
your local club at www.ro-
taryorg. Brought to you
by your free community
paper and PaperChain.




DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (772)261-2095




GUNS WANTED
$ Cash Paid $
By Collector
Colt, S&W, Winchester,
Luger, Mauser, Gatling,
Drillings, Doubles,& other
fine guns, scopes,ammo,
etc. 772-528-7020
capnball@bellsouth.net


LADY BUYS Costume
Jewelry. Any or all!
772-344-7250
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FREE CARE
Major Employe
Ready to Interv
15-20 Resume
11AM 2PM.
Suites, CypreE
555 NW-62 St
derdale, FL
561-210-5575


Please Tell
Them...

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The
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TOP CASH PAID FOR
OLD GUITARS! 1920's
thru 1980's. Gibson, Mar-
tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg &Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos. 800-401-0440
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201


CALL[0DEM
WE BUY DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
TOP PRICES PAID!!!
Cash today. Free pick up.
772-607-9155
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EMPLOYII
~$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
INA HURRYTO
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ER FAIR Call the best
ers Hiring.
view. Bring classified section
s. 12/5/13 on the east coast!
Sheraton HOMETOWN NEWS
ss Creek,
., Ft Lau- CLASSIFIED!
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soiates, Inc.

100 Year + Engineering
& Surveying Firm
is seeking an experienced
Survey Party Chief &
Instrument Man.

Please Stop By Our Office at:
1708 21st in Vero Beach to
apply or Email
your resume to
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inquiries@CarterAssoc.com |
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A1 JACOBS SERVICE
772-215-2506
AC Specialists!
24-Hr Svc!lnstall & repair
residential & commercial.
Commercial refrigeration
& package units. We
Beat Any Written Esti-
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WANTED
PALM BEACH BUYER
seeks fine quality Anti-
ques & Art; paintings,
sculpture, prints, silver,
jewelry Chinese anti-
ques, jade, bronze, por-
celain, ivory Tiffany Pi-
casso, Miro, Chagall,
Warhol, Cartier, Ameri-
can Indian Etc. Call
561-801-0222
WEST PALM BEACH
ANTIQUES FESTIVAL
Dec. 6, 7 & 8 Florida's
largest monthly antique
event, 400+ Vendors -
23th Year.
Info & Discount Coupons
Available at:
www.wpbaf.com
941-697-7475



BABY SWING, Graco,
gently used, very good
cond. plays music, $50,
772-567-0150 Vero Bch
COUCH, BEIGE, 90"
faux suede exc. condi-
tion. $200, 772-532-5804



RENT



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DOG POLSTER sofa,
bed, medium, $115,
772-388-5614 Sebastian
DRAPES, Custom made
Pinch Pleat, seafoam
green, semi-sheer, 43x
84, $25 772-494-9147
DRILL PRESS, 12 spd,
bench top, like new,
$110, 607-765-4371
HOMEJOY Professional
Cleaning $20/hr Afforda-
ble. Convenient. Trust-
ed. Book online in 2 mi-
nutes! For 1 Hour FREE
for new customers, go to:
www.homejoy.com/SFL
Or call: 855-728-4569
LAPTOP- DELL, in exc.
cond. wireless, CD/DVD,
Win XP, MS office, $115,
772-252-9551 Vero
MAST- MATE, 35', climb
your own mast, $200
305-879-1289 Sebastian
METAL DETECTOR,
warranty, gets rid of junk,
$199, 772-696-2930 VB
ROCKER, MAN Size,
black, chair, $100,
772-567-6585 Vero Bch
SURROUND SOUND, 7
pc, plus antenna $25,
T.V. 25", beautiful pic-
ture, $20, 772-202-7581
TABLE SAW, 10" $75,
Radial saw $70, router w.
table $50, 772-460-1277
TABLE W/ shelf and
wheels, $40
772-664-7115 Micco
t @i *6 tO tO.

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TOSHIBA THRIVE
10.1 "/32GB TABLET
Black. Mint condition.
Like new. Used for less
than a week. Restored to
factory settings. nVidia
dual core 1GHz process-
or. Bluetooth Integrated
Wireless LAN and Wi-Fi
capability. USB 2.0,
HDMI. Tegra 2, Stereo
Speakers. 2MP Webcam
& 5MP camera. 1280 x
800 resolution. Lithium
ion battery up to 11 hrs.
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-- --____ .


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BETTY JUNE OLIVO
a/k/a BETTY J. OLIVO
a/k/a BETTY J. LOCKE
a/k/a BETTY VARTY
OLIVO, Deceased. FILE
NO.: 312013CP001037
xxxxxx
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Betty June Olivo
a/k/a Betty J. Olivo a/k/a
Betty J. Locke a/k/a Betty
Varty Olivo, deceased,
whose date of death was
September 24, 2013, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is PO Box 1028,
Vero Beach, FL
32961-1028. The names
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate 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 November 29, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Michael Locke, 3344
Castle Drive, Kenner,
Louisiana 70065
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Rene' G.
VanDeVoorde, Attorney
for Michael Locke,
Florida Bar Number:
176634, VanDeVoorde
Hall Law, P.L., 1327 N.
Central Avenue,
Sebastian, FL 32958
Telephone: (772) 589-
4353 Fax: (772) 388-
5514 E-Mail (Primary)
rene@vandevoordelaw.
com Secondary E-Mail:
probate@vandevoorde
law.com Pubs: Nov. 29,
&Dec.6, 2013

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN M. REISZEL,
Deceased. FILE NO.
312013CP001069
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of John M.
Reiszel, deceased,
whose date of death was
September 30, 2013, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is Post Office Box
1028, Vero Beach,
Florida, 32961-1028. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court ON
OR BEFORE 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 first publication of
this notice is November
29, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Karon Forney, 2414
Bonne Terre Boulevard,
Biloxi, Mississippi 39531-
2280 Attorney for
Personal Representative:
Chester Clem, Esquire,
Florida Bar No. 014060,
Chester Clem, PA. 2145
15th Avenue, Vero
Beach, Florida 32960-
3435 Telephone: 772-
978-7676 Pubs: Nov. 29,
&Dec.6, 2013

LEGAL
NOTICES
Due in our

office Monday
at Noon
for Friday
Publication
1-800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH P.
CALCAGNO, Deceased.
Case No.:
562013CP000895-FM
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Joseph P.
Calcagno, deceased,
whose date of death is
April 27, 2013, is pending
in the Circuit Court for
Indian River County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is
2000 16th Avenue, Vero
Beach, FL 32960. The
name and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE 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 SO FILED WITH
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of first publication of
this Notice is November
29, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Joseph S. Calcagno 10620
NW 1st Street, Plantation,
FL 33324
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Ferdinand DeBerardinis,
Esq. Attorney for
Petitioner, Florida Bar
No. 735019, Ferdinand
DeBerardinis, PA. 6742
Forest Hill Blvd. #260,
West Palm Beach, FL
33413 Phone: (954)
603-1775 Pubs: Nov. 29,

SUPPORT

OUR
ADVERTISERS!

They make

this

all possible!

HOMETOWN

NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CLAYTON E. WHITE, III,
Deceased. FILE NO.:
2013CP000938
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Clayton E.
White, III, deceased, date
of death: September 2,
2013, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Indian
River County, Florida,
Probate Division, the
address of which is 2000
16th Avenue, Vero
Beach, FL 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
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 THE
FLORIDA STATUTES
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of the first
publication of this notice
is November 22, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Clayton E. White, IV,
8208 Deland Ave, Fort
Pierce, FL 34981
Attorney for Personal
Representative: R.N.
Koblegard, III, Esq. 200
S. Indian River Drive,
#201, Fort Pierce, FL
34950, Telephone
772-461-7772 Pubs: Nov.
22, &Nov 29, 2013

LEGAL

NOTICES

Due in our

office

Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication

1-800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FORTHE
NINETEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, STATE OF
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN BODINSKY,
Deceased. File No.
312013CP000982
NOTICE OF
CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of John Bodinsky,
Deceased, File Number:
312013CP000982, 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,
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this
notice is served must file
their claims with his 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,
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
court must WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this notice
is November 22, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Charles Santichen, P.O.
Box 8129, Baytown, TX
77522 Attorney for
Personal Rep. Steven A.
Long, Esquire, 1317
North Central Avenue,
Sebastian, Florida 32958
(772) 589-7778, Florida
Bar Number: 308171,
salongfl@att.net Pubs:
11/22/13 & 11/29/13

Please Tell

Them...

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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINETEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GLENN SCOTT
SANDERS, Deceased.
CASE NO.:
312013CP001042
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Glenn Scott
Sanders, Deceased,
whose date of death was
October 6, 2013,
File Number
312013CP001042
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
Estate is intestate. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE 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 FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of the first
publication of this notice
is November 22, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Kenneth R. Sanders, 900
Snow Queen Drive,
Chuluota, Florida 32776
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Robert
B. Meadows, Esquire,
Attorney for Estate,
Florida Bar #:0010217,
2145 14th Avenue, Suite
24, Vero Beach, Florida
32960 Telephone: (772)
770-9190 Email:
tlharp42@hotmail.com
Pubs: 11/22 & 11/29/13



SELLYOUR
HOME
with an ad in the
Hometown News
5 COUNTIES
Martin County thru
Ormond Beach!
800-823-0466


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT, IN AND FOR
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CLYDE D.
ROBERTSON,
Deceased. CASE NO.
312013CP001063
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of Clyde D.
Robertson, Deceased,
whose date of death was
September 25, 2013, 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 November
22, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Craig D. Robertson, 5865
23rd Street, Vero Beach,
Florida 32966
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:
Nov. 22, & Nov. 29, 2013






Photos say it all!
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ONLINE SITE
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Photos with your ad,
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LEGAL NOTICE:
On Friday December 13,
2013, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1) 1992 GMC VIN#
1GTCS19Z4N2514282
Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway-
Florida Towing Vero
Pub: Nov. 29, 2013
LEGAL NOTICE: On
Thursday December 12,
2013, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1) 1998 Buic VIN#
2G4WY52MOW1505402
Old Dixie Highway-Mike's
Wrecker-Vero
Pub: Nov. 29, 2013
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR INDIAN
RIVER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
THOMAS F. GAMPEL,
a/k/a TOMMY FRANCIS
GAMPEL, Deceased File
No.: 312013CP001050
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Thomas F
Gampel, deceased,
File Number
312013CP001050, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Indian River
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is P.O. Box 1028,
Vero Beach, FL 32961.
The names and
addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent estate,
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this
notice is served must file
their claims with the this
Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against the
decedent's estate
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this Notice
is November 29, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Timothy Gampel, 2457
Bonney Drive, Cocoa, FL
32926 Attorney for
Personal Representative:
Darryl J. Jacobs, Esq.,
1935 32nd Ave., Vero
Beach, FL 32960
772-562-7979 Florida
Bar. No. 0874401 Pubs:
11/2913 & 12/6/13


Notice is hereby given
that 12/13/13 at 10:30
a.m., the following mobile
homes will be sold at
public auction pursuant to
F.S. 715.109:
1983 GLEN
#FLFL2AD047904453 &
#FLFL2BD047904453.
Last Tenant: Melissa
Eades Mills Houser. Sale
to be held at Realty
Systems Arizona, Inc.,
8775 20th St., Lot 501,
Vero Beach, FL 32966
813-241-8269.
Pubs: 11/29/13 & 12/6/13
NOTICE is Hereby Given
that PS OrangeCo., Inc.
intends to sell at the
following locations the
personal property
described below to
enforce a lien imposed
on said property under
The Florida Self Storage
Facility Act Statutes
(Section: 83.801-83.809).
Personal Property
consisting of items used
around the garage or in
or outside the home or
workplace, clothing,
dishes glassware,
furniture, and other misc.
items. Purchases must
be paid for all the point of
sales in CASH only. All
items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed
within 48 hours from time
of sale. Sales Subject to
cancellation in the event
of settlement between
owner and obligated
party Will be Sold by
Competitive Bidding in at:
155 South US Highway 1,
Vero Beach, FL 32962
Auction Date:12/18/2013
10:00 AM
Unit # Name
A094 Virginia
Concepcion
A131 Kim Anderson
B018 Kyle Gribble
C003 Rickita Smith
D001 Anita Smith
D007 Miranda Simmons
E013 Michael Bergamo
E056 Tiffany Flores
E066 Starcy Robbins
E071 Jennifer Todd
E107 Malena Rodriguez
E126 Joshua Hanson
E134 Charles Zoffer
E149 Elvera Highley
E172 Sheila Martin
EE01 Tania Ferrin
Vaquero
Pubs: 11/29/13 & 12/6/13

NOTICE is Hereby Given
that PS OrangeCo., Inc.
intends to sell at the
following locations the
personal property
described below to
enforce a lien imposed
on said property under
The Florida Self Storage
Facility Act Statutes
(Section: 83.801-83.809).
Purchases must be paid
for all the point of sales in
CASH only All items sold
as is, where is, and must
be removed within 48
hours from time of sale.
Sales Subject to
cancellation in the event
of settlement between
owner and obligated
party Will be Sold by
Competitive Bidding in at:
380 5th St. SW, Vero
Beach, FL 32962-3606
10:30 AM
A25 Bruce Tonnessen
***1994 Landrover
Defender 90 VIN#
SALDV2284RA934003
Pubs: 11/29/13 & 12/6/13
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


t ^ ''^ r' < I L "i t'- I "'Lwiity'1
W Sale Kl. .:'-" Starting at E""^j Starting at
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1526 Old Dixie Hwy Vero Beach, FL
www i,,r,-Ji-nm,,w-r nel (3 BLOCKS NORTH OF 12th ST.)
wi, l:rc.J-nmn.:,er .:rg (772) 569-0731


LEGAL NOTICES








Friday, November 29,2013


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*****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


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FORT PIERCE Spanish
Lakes Fairways. 55+
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Call 772-468-3517



VERO BEACH Village
Green 55+ on lake, lot
#229, 1980 Ramada 24' x
60' furnished, 2/2 w/scr
carport/porch $10,000
561-662-2334




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73IMnfatue


BLUE RIDGE Mountain
Bargain! 25 acres only
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frontage municipal water,
utilities all completed.
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866-952-5303, x83
BLUE RIDGE Mountain
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frontage municipal water,
utilities all completed.
Excellent financing. Call
now 866-952-5303, x.85


I I


BRADFORD COUNTY,
FL Keystone Heights
Golf Community, 1.87
acres, 336' road frontage,
could be separated.
Reduced! $34,000
772-971-1251
BUYERS
LAST CHANCE!
SMOKY MOUNTAIN
TENNESSEE
RIVER PROPERTY
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Call for Map/Price list!
1-877-551-0550
ext.007
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Cabins Dahlonega, GA
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73IMnfatue


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NEW 3 BEDROOM/2 BATHROOM HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT
A ^ Vero Palm Estates --....

1JURV E W" 772-567-0480 "
.N 0. }0 Sales Office located at Heron Cay

0 RE .1400 90th Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966
QL0 fr Equity Properties
H 55+ Community
Email:
HeronCay mgr@equitylifestyle.com


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S E S RALS


Croswor So


Cro r Sui I


FORT PIERCE Harmony
Heights, $380/mo. (every
4 weeks) + $50 sec.
Background Check.
Share kitchen & bath.
We welcome all.
Call 772-461-8892
VERO BEACH Private
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In Preserve. Kitchen
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utilities 772-299-3074
VERO BEACH Nice furn
RM. for a Resp. honest
working M/F Clean, must
like dogs. $130/wk +
Dep. utilities Included.
772-321-3027 Leave msg
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E=:= I I


L A WE S GA EL TEAM PLATS
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L I 1A IRES V 1 I ID V IIE EN





p E I CA. E 0|||J Mi^ oMlNA |TE


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772-321-5455
Alison Auto Brokers
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2Br/2Ba with New appl.
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clubhouse, pool, tennis)
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$1,600/mo. Plenty of
parking 772-473-4402
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AL LYNN CARS
845 7fh Avenue, Suite #5, Vero Beach, F1 32960
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WESTERN CAROLINA
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Call for free brochures,
foreclosures, & area in-
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xS ------ ------- ------- n n--

www. FourStarHomes.com

[Ta3L 4,.W, '129U& AiA-k7771


Eu ** Irs -i-.i i
VERO BEACH-VILLAGE GREENI...... l iI. ... I. 1... .1.
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peaceful view of nature. VB1140 FL rm & screen porch. VB1089. VB1068.
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or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951

AAAAA
NEED TO HIRE--
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Start a family tradition for
the Holidays!
Cabins,Vacation Homes,
Condos. Pets welcome!
Boone, Banner Elk,
Blowing Rock.
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com



FLAGLER BEACH Flori-
da Oceanfront Vacation
Rentals. Furnished Stu-
dio, 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom,
Full Kitchens, FREE Wi-
Fi, Direct TV, Heated
Pool. 386-517-6700 or
www.fbvr.net
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


WE BUY JUNK CARS
for $$$, any condition, we
will pick up. Se habla
espanol 772-528-2945

94 IR/rae


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Start a family tradition for
the Holidays!
Cabins,Vacation Homes,
Condos. Pets welcome!
Boone, Banner Elk,
Blowing Rock.
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
RV LOT Rental South of
Vero Beach on A1A.
Beach access, marina,
boat ramp, large heated
pool overlooking the
ocean, tennis courts and
other activities. Large
cement lot with full hook-
up. Pet friendly Availa-
ble monthly or by the
season. 352-347-4470.
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


RV'S NEEDED!
Buying Smoke Free RV's
Giant Recreation World.
888-863-8503 Don x150

94 IR/rae


WE CAN HELP
YOU RENT YOUR
PROPERTY!!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
6 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from ol/Y49
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!


GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREEl)

from only 39
Choose 3 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each addlpaper only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!

Call Classified
800-823-0466


4PET CORNERk

Aa- V.- Il 4y to-e^ - V.;- Aa -


Business or Personal Use Parking Available
Located on 130th St. Roseland Rd.
(Behind Walmart)
For More Information
Call Kim 772-633-3139


915 r,[ l[






B12 *Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, November 29, 2013


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! VOTED #1 New Furniture
by the Fort Pierce Readers
and # 1 Mattress & Bedding
J Store by the Fort Pierce and
North Martin County Readers


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QUEEN PADDED HEADBOARD,
FOOTBOARD, RAILS $1 48
AND SLATS I U


INCLUDES: DRESSER, MIRROR, NIGHTSTAND,
UEEN HEADBOARD, $54 8
OOTBOARD. RAILS AND SLATS


CHAISE SOFA
SECTIONAL
CHOICE OF
3 COLORS


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LEAF AND 6 STOOLS
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ALWAYS IMITATED NEVER EQUALED

DISCOUNT FURNITURE


2822 U IS # 1 Ft. Pierce FINANCING AVAILABLE SAME AS
S o CASH AND REGULAR
REVOLVING ACCOUNTS
177 2) 6 0 Apply for your Discount Furniture
(724 64 2 WCredit Card Today!
Mon-Fri lOam-8pm Sat lOam-6pm Sun 12-5pm
FINANCING AVAILABLE MUST PUT SALES TAX DOWN. WE ARE NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. PRICES AND FREE OFFERS ARE NOT VALID ON PRIOR PURCHASES. FREE OFFERS AND
NO INTEREST OFFERS ARE NOT VALID ON NEGOTIATED PRICES. MILITARY, POLICE, FIRE DEPARTMENT, INTERNET DISCOUNT CANNOT BE COMBINED OR USED ON AD ITEMS OR COUPONS. SOME ITEMS
ARE ONE OF A KIND AND CANNOT BE PUT ON LAYAWAY SOME PICTURES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSE ONLY. SAME DAY DELIVERY PURCHASE TO STUART, PORT ST LUCIE, FORT PIERCE, OR VERO
MUST BE MADE BY 3 PM. NO SUNDAY OR HOLIDAY DELIVERIES. NOT AVAILABLE ON PRIOR PURCHASE. NO LAYAWAYS.


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B12 -Vero Beach


Friday, November 29,2013


Hometown News


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