Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00005
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: January 30, 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091497
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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TRAVEL


Vol. 6, No. 18 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, January 30, 2009


New lecture series
for adults

The Environmental
Learning Center in Wabasso
announced the start of a
new series of environmen-
tal lectures specifically
geared toward adults.
The lectures will cover
topics such as marine
mammals, beach conserva-
tion, local agriculture and
various aspects of living
green, such as solar power
and rain barrel use.
The seminars require
advance registration and
cost between $10 and $35 to
attend.
For a complete list and
description of lectures, call
(772) 589-5050 or visit
www.elcweb.org.

Piper CEO gives
update to county
commissioners

Piper Aircraft CEO Jim
Bass gave a report on the
economic state of the com-
pany and use of incentive
funds to Indian River Coun-
ty Commissioners during a
S Jan. 20 meeting.
Approximately $10 mil-
lion of a $32 million incen-
tive package offered to
Piper to stay in Vero Beach
by the county and state
have been received by the
aircraft company.
Mr. Bass' presentation
demonstrated that funds
have been used to install
safety equipment, repair
hurricane-damaged build-
ings, correct water drainage
problems, purchase tools
and equipment for produc-
tion, improve facilities for
customer deliveries, reno-
vate old infrastructure and
strengthen facilities to meet
building codes to support
emergency relief efforts
during a crisis.
The CEO also confirmed
to county commissioners
that 150 employees were
laid off from the company
in December because of the
current economic situation.
Mr. Bass reiterated the
company's commitment to
the community, including
continuing scholarship pro-
grams for high school stu-
dents, working 'together
See BRIEF, A5


THINK GREEN

NY Times
columnist
Thomas
Friedman
speaks as
part of.
Emerson
series


Ss Friday: Scqttered
thunderstorms; high: 88;
low: 74; high tide: 853
: Q4 am.; low tide: 2:57 p.m.
Saturday: Scattered
Thunderstorms; high: 88;
am low: 73; high tide: 9:45
a.m.; low tide: 3:46 p.m.
Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 89;
low: 74; high tide: 10:33 a.m.; low tide: 4:35
p.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com




Business A8 Police Report A5
Classified B6 Star Scopes Bl
Crossword B4 Travel A9
Out & About BI Viewpoint A6


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Sebastian residents Lloyd Randolph, left, and Janet Charbonneau react differently-to the dog's head sticking
out of the car window sculpture by iron artist Dave Taylor, also of Sebastian, last weekend at the Fine Arts and
Music Festival in Riverview Park.


Riverfront's juried fine arts show draws thousands


By. Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com

SEBASTIAN Jane and David
Patterson found the perfect way to
spend their weekend after sev-
eral chilly-weather days soaking
up the sun outside the Sebastian
Riverfront Fine Arts.. and Music
Festival.
"We've had a great time, bought
a couple of paintings, enjoyed the
music and some nice gelato," said
Mrs. Patterson.
Thousands of art aficionados
from Titusville to Stuart came to
Sebastian for the festival on Jan. 24
and 25.
Clay, copper, paintings, wood,
metal, glass and many other media
were used in the art show, now in
its eighth year.
"The quality of this show will
rival any on the southeastern
seaboard," said Lisanne Monier,
director of the festival.
According to Ms. Monier, artists
had to submit slides featuring their
work before being accepted into
the art show.
A total of 114 artists participated


in the juried art show, most from
Florida, the director said.
Live music and food vendors
rounded out the show and gave
visitors the opportunity to shop
and relax in the sunshine.
"This is awesome," said Beth
Mitchell, executive director of the
Sebastian River Area Chamber of
Commerce.
"After the cold 10 days we had,
people wanted to get out and now
the crowds are phenomenal," she
said.
Though many artists used the
.same mediums for their art forms,
no two artists had identical pieces.
Laura Meyer and her husband,
Mike, live in Malabar and use
stoneware clay to form their pot-
tery.
After shaping each clay piece,
they press leaves and plants into
the wet surface, leaving behind
impressions of nature.
"It started off as just a hobby of
mine. I did it on the weekends, and
did shows, but now I've been doing
it full-time,' said Mrs. Meyer.
The idea to decorate the pottery
with leaves and plants was an easy


way to combine two things that
the couple loves, said Mrs. Meyer.
"This was a very natural thing for
us because we both love to wark
with clay and plants," she said.
They enjoy going to art shows in
Florida and other states, but enjoy.
having a local show to attend.
"This shdw is very nice, and it's
so close to home," said Mrs. Meyer.
Robert Johnson, a metal smith
from Sebastian-who is, also presi-'
dent of the not-for-profit Sebast-
ian Riverfront Fine Arts and Music
Festival, also showed his wares,
which ranged from small hooks to
large garden sculptures.
A portion of the funds raised by
the organization will be donated to
help art classes in Sebastian ele-
mentary schools, said Mr. Johnson.
"We're giving money to the
schools in Sebastian for art sup-
plies, because programs have been
cut so badly that they need help,",
said Mr. Johnson.
Having a large art show in Sebas-
tian is a big boost to the-economy,
said the president.

See ARTSY, A4


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Less than one month
into his term as Indian
River County's new Sheriff
Deryl Loar,
is opti-


future with
the Sher-
iff's Office
and parent the
direction
he wielected by the peopea
it.
His goals eryl Loar

"If young the, office more
transparent to the public
and keeping customer
service a high priority.
"Astrides a constitutional offi-
cer, like a sheriff, orsaidthe
clerk of courts, or the
supervisor of elections, you
are electedy vow.thepeople
and you -work extremely
hard for the people," said
Sheriff Loar.
"If you don't, the people
won't re-elect you. We need
to be responsible and
responsive and transparent
and we are making changes
and making significant
strides in that direction
already," the sheriff said.
A revamped, more user-
friendly Web site is in the
Works as part of the trans-
parency vow.
Customer service will be
a catch phrase for the
See SERVICE, A10


Walk on player sparks Sharks


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com

SEBASTIAN As a late
season call up to the Sebas-
tian River boys basketball
team last year, Ta'Quan
McDew helped spark the
team to their first district
title in school history.
This year, he's simply
been on fire.
McDew scored 12 points
in the Sharks 51-36 win
over Treasure Coast recent-
ly. The sophomore hit two
3-pointers early on to set
the tone and Sebastian
cruised to its sixth straight
win to move to 14-1 on the
season.
The victory also gave the
Sharks a perfect 8-0 record
in District 13-5A.
"I've been really pleased
with him," Sebastian head
coach Mark Adams said. "I
knew, bringing him up as a
freshman last year, that I
saw a lot of potential in
him.


,"I knew he could shoot
the basketball, but I've
been pleased with the over-
all development in his
game."
The 15-year-old dis-
played some of that versa-
tility in Sebastian's most
recent encounter with
Satellite. McDew scored a
game-high 18 points in
helping the Sharks move to
15-2 on the season.
"I knew he needed to
improve his defense,"
Adams said. "That's some-
thing that he and I talked
about. I told him here at
Sebastian River we're
known for our ability to put
pressure on the ball and
defend
"He's made a real consci-
entious effort to do that.
That part of his game is
overlooked."
McDew also played a role
in arguably Sebastian's
biggest win of the season
so far, a 42-40 win over
county rival Vero Beach ip


early January. McDew had
just four points, but made
his presence known defen-
sively throughout the con-
test.
"I've improved a lot,"
McDew said. "I've been
working on it. That was my
flaw from last year."
Teammate and senior
leader William Wilson has
also seen a lot of progress
in McDew's skills on the
ball, as well as his attitude.
"The biggest change is
that he's starting to focus
on the defensive part of the
game," Wilson said. "He's
also grown a lot in accept-
ing criticism from team-
mates and coach.
"He's grown up a lot."
Part of that maturation
process has come from
understanding his role on
the team.
"We're a balanced team,"
McDew said. "We don't
depend on any one player

See SHARKS, A4


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Sebastian River High School's Ta'Quan McDew, left,
sends a shot to the basket over Bayside High School's
Tim Rogers last Friday evening.


INTRTAf^INiiiENTi








A2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, January 30, 2009


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Educators favor reviewing NCLB


210
OOMEDIAfl


By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-
Harry La Cava, superintend-
ent of the Indian River County
School District, said he favors
accountability for schools
But Mr. La Cava, and other
Treasure Coast educators and
Education officials, say the
Obama administration
should review some aspects
of the No Child Left Behind
Act, such as uniformity. They
talked about the federal edu-
cation act, after former Presi-
dent George Bush, before
leaving office, called for the
new administration to keep
the legislation.
The act, which was
approved in 2002, sets stan-
dards in reading and mathe-
matics and requires that
states test students to deter-
mine their progress in meet-
ing those goals.
Schools that fail to meet the
standards face possible
penalties, including loss of
funding..
Mr. La Cava said he favors a
review to determine what is
working and what isn't.
He said some adjustments


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may be needed and expressed
concerns about lack of uni-
form standards and academic
achievement targets that
change each year.
The program also should
include rewards ifdistricts are
meeting the challenge, he
said.
Mr. La Cava favors an
"incentive reward for teachers
in those classrooms trying to
do the job that needs to be
done," he said.
Beth Weatherstone, presi-
dent. of the Indian River
County Education Associa-
tion, said she has no problem
with schools being held,
accountable.
"We have to be realistic in
our expectations," she said.
She said one problem is
that the act isrnt fully funded,
making it more difficult to
meet those expectations.
Extra help, such as tutoring
for students who are having
problems meeting the stan-
dards, is needed, she said.
"It takes money to do that,"
she said.
Martin County Superinten-
dent of Schools Nancy Kline
said she agrees With account-
ability for schools.


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"I'm a strong believer in
accountability," Ms. Kline
said. "However, there are sig-
nificant issues with the cur-
rent No Child Left Behind Acts
that must be addressed in-
order for NCLB to provide any
accurate reflection of how
schools are performing in
meeting the academic needs
of all children."
One of the main issues to be
addressed, she said, is lack of
consistent requirements for
reaching adequate yearly
progress, .the accountability
Measure of the act.
"Since each state submits
its' own adequate yearly
progress plan, some plans are
less rigorous than others," she
said.
"This disparity causes
unfair comparisons of the j
adequate yearly progress
results from schools and dis-
tricts in one state to those of
another state," she said. "It'"
also creates an inequity in the
costly sanctions schools and.,
districts face for not making
adequate yearly progress."
Judi Miller, chairwoman of
the St Lucie County School
Board, voiced similar senti-
ments.
There needs to be a review
of the act and how it is work-
ing, she said.
She agrees with Ms. Kline
that the system of accounta-
bility "is not a level playing
field" from state to state.


W-


Friday, January 30, 2009


A2 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


V7








Friday, January 30, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


Shuffling along


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Risti Chulahoff of Whispering Palms in Sebastian endures
the cold temperatures as she shoots late in the match.
Seventeen teams from Stuart to Melbourne gathered at
the downtown shuffleboard courts for the annual event.
For more information about upcoming shuffleboard
events, call (772) 299-7351


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Victor Danlya of Whispering Palms in Sebastian waits his
turn during the Vero Beach open shuffleboard tourna-
ment last Wednesday in Vero Beach.


Yoga school holds open house


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN The Kashi
School of Yoga is hosting an
open house on Jan. 31,
from noon-4 p.m.
Throughout the day, free
yoga classes featuring a
variety of yoga styles,
including kali natha yoga,
vinyasa and gentle yoga.
Kashi is located at 11155
Roseland Road, Sebastian.
Last year's event drew 400
people from around the


state.
During the event, there
will be numerous activities
such as face painting,
henna tattoos, shopping at
booths and tours of Kashi.
There will also be food
vendors including Taco
Reef, Mo Bay Grill, Faith,
Hope & Chocolate, Bean
Me Up Coffee and Tea &
Chi.
Local alternative and
health-related sponsors
will offer a variety of heal-
ing modalities.


Participants will -enjoy
giveaways by sponsors and
an opportunity to enter a
raffle to win gifts and
prizes.
Many sponsors will be
ori-hand, including Sebast-
ian River Medical Center
and A Better Way to Health.
The first 100 attendees
will receive a gift bag
stocked with product sam-
ples, discount coupons and
free yoga class cards.
Guests can meet the
school's experienced yoga


instructors and ask ques-
tions about how to incor-
porate the practice of yoga
in their lives. No prior
experience of yoga is nec-
essary.
Those who have consid-
ered being a yoga instruc-
tor can speak with gradu-
ates of the school, who will
be on hand to answer ques-
tions about teacher train-
ing programs.
For more information,
call (772) 589-140,; Ext.
109, or visit www.kashi.org.


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Friday, January 30, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Opening

I t'iiits
sooll
I


I







Friday, January 30, 2009


A4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


Artsy
From page Al1
"The hotel rooms
in town are booked,
all the restaurants
P,; are packed, it's a
great event for the
businesses in Sebas-
tian," he said.
"It was incredible,"
said Ms. Monier.
i "We had the
biggest crowd that
we have ever had.
People there were
-_ just everywhere,"
,.t said Ms. Monier.
91 The cost of organ-







I"
i t


If',
To,~sf
SI .. .


izing the event ,
approximately
$20,000, was shared
between the city and
the not-for-profit,
'Ms. Monier said.
"The two main
reasons we did it was
to promote the city
and for cultural
enhancement,
which is why we
brought in high
quality art," said the
director.
"Without the city,
we could not do it,
and their dollars
were well spent,"
said Ms. Monier.


Sharks
From page AI
to win us the game. If someone is
not doing well, another person
will step up and win the game for
us.
"Wil's (Wilson) done a good job
leading the team. Keith
(Matthews) is doing real good
too."
Adams agrees, but has been
excited with McDew's willingness'
to have the ball in his hands with
the outcome on the line.
"I'm impressed with his confi-
dence level," Adams said. "He's
very tough mentally. He's hit
some big shots for us. He wants


the ball and he wants to shoot it.
"He's becoming our go to guy.
He's becoming the other team's
top priority to stop. He's averaging
17 to 18 points a game and is one
of the leading scorers in this area.
"I think he realizes that people
know what William and Keith can
do, and he's saying, 'I'll show them
what I can do.'" he said.
While the Sharks are on pace to
have their best season in school
history, McDew knows there is still
work to do. The team plays unde-
feated Martin County on Feb. 3
before closing out the regular sea-
son with a rematch with Vero
- Beach a couple of days later.
"If we keep playing together and
get after it defensively, we should
we it all."


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Offer expires3/31/09 Offer only viable in participating Cornmca sysems and may not he transferred) and is limited to new residential customers (or fcner customers wo nave not aubscribed to any Comcast rvie for Ithe past 60 days. wi, a0 oo good st'lng)t
located In Conmcast wred and serviceable areas Oifer limited to Comcast Digital Voice. Coicast Digital Starter Cable and Comcast 6bps Hh-Speed Inlate t servn e. Advertised prices only available witn subscrip to t te o mber on sen vice a'r pota on Saol peIrxo i "1_ate
11 any service is cancelled o downgraded during the promotonal period, Cmcasl's regular charges shall apply to any remaining services AFTER THE PROMOTIONAPERiOD COMCASTS REGULAR CHARGES APPLY U L ESS SERVICE 6S CANCELLED YOU MAY CANCEL SERICE
BY CALiNG 1-86-558-655 1. Comcast's current monthly service charges or Digital Starte Cable is $54.45. CDV is $39 95 vith sausrinion to Cable and High-Seed ntrent service, $44.95 th suOsciDton t C ,de O r SAe tem et iand S-1a d 95 vritharo s ab'Ooeptl
to any other Comcast service; Comcast 6 Mbps is $42 95 with subscripton to Cabe and $59.95 without Cable sibsciptao Digital Startr Cable and High Speed tenet ser offer oer oy good 'or service to srig' o- et Eoui t r;rt, '.dting a cowener and r'eo!e conro'" itfo
ceain cable seices), cable modem (for High-Soeed serve, current monty fee is $5.00, and EMTA (for telephone servi and which may also be used f High-Speed Serwce, current moTh1 fee t $3.00-S5 0 reu Use !d one i cmnee at eoa e coni o inc=ued
wih advertised Digtal Cable seictes. Equipment ar Installation fees ar additional. Custom and all other hstallaton work is subject to additional fees. HDTV and DOVA service does not qualy for dscounteda ionslatin. Pt res sh,'/or co c ,clde taxes nm firanhse fees cr
the case of Cocast DigitalVoce the Regulatory Recovery Fee,whch is not a tax or govmrent-required or other appictable charges (eg .per call char ges Pr g and rogramming s subict to change an a no a'll prgato arn sercs aaiat4i .0'- a' r!eas5 'May t be
combined with other offers. A credit check an or deposit may be required Service is subec 10 Comcass standard terms and conditions of service. Call f!r restritrons ad compte detail about senrvce oes r aic d es iment Co"ocast tal Voice Uli tret cakage prog
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Certain cuslomer premises equl menn not be compatible with Cor ast Diital Voice services Caller 0 equpment is required Price compa iso r basea ecn AT&TAM Distance ntne Select Package as te 'edA, o '/28/07 Cormcast High SOped o l
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provisioned speed for Ihe remait lr o the download. Cable Service. Certain serves are available Separately or as a par of other leNet of service Dgfal Starter Caoble hcludes Musi UtCh access Ito PlVay e ve, rv ied t Cor.i' en, acess mmi'ed On D.od
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based on Comcas retail rates, Savings based on Comcast retail rates 0 Comcast2009. All rights reserved 2009 Eclipse Marketing Servies, hec. Al Rghts Reseved S020589


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Sebastian River High School's William Wilson makes a
break for the basket and a lay-up during their match
against Bayside High School last Friday evening.




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Hometown News


2A A4 Sebastian River Area










Friday, January 30, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A5


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

Bradley Scott McMath, 30,
14800 93rd St., Fellsmere, was
charged with trafficking in a con-
trolled substance, oxycodone
and withholding information from
a practitioner,
Donald James "Donnie"
Grimley, 36, 542 Drawdy Way,
Sebastian, was charged with
burglary, misdemeanor charges
of domestic violence battery and
three counts of domestic vio-
lence assault.
Ricky D. Smith, 39, 950 Dol-
phin Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with possession of a
controlled substance without a
prescription.
Daniel D. Loevenguth, 47,
672 Raccoon Valley Road in Ten-
nessee, no city listed, was
charged with possession of a
controlled substance without a
prescription.
Rachel Marie Gosnell, 29,
382 Wimbrow Drive, Apt. B,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of oxycodone. The
same day, she was also charged
with sale and delivery and pos-
session of oxycodone, and viola-
tion of driver's license restriction.
Oscar Fernando Paz
Vasquez, 32, 8686 104th Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged with
retail theft.
Vincent Woods, 25, 838
Royal Palm Place, VeroBeach,
was charged with possession of
controlled substances, Adderall
and alprazolam.
Megan Lynn Reeves, 23, 525
Point Lane, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of and
trafficking a controlled sub-
stance, oxycodone.

Fellsmere
Police Department
Victor Villalobos, 35, 8555,
105th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
Indian River County
Sheriff's Office

Jessica Olivia Forde, 19,
1205 12th" Court, Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged with


aggravated assault with a dead-
ly weapon.
Markella Carrie King, 39,
2055 82nd Ave., Lot 440, Vero
Beach, was charged with felony
robbery and robbery with a
weapon.
Brenda Simmons Davis, 43,
106 Larchmont Terrace, Sebast-
ian; was charged with child
abuse and a misdemeanor
charge of reckless driving.
Steven Lee D'Andrea, 20,
524 Seventh Lane, S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with pos-
session of cocaine, sale or deliv-
ery and possession of oxy-
codone.
John Richard Manz, 38,
8720 129th St., Vero Beach, was
.charged with failure to appear in
court on. charges of falsely
impersonating an officer, disor-
derly intoxication, open contain-
er violation, assault, trespassing
and resisting an officer without
violence.
Katrina Lashera Mortimer,
22, 4250 S. Cypress Green
Lane, Vero Beach, was charged
with violation of probation. She
was on probation for driving
while license revoked, habitual
offender.
Sunshine Laura Beatty, 21,
13960 Encantardo Circle, Fort
Pierce, was charged with failure
to appear in court on charges of
possession of alprazolam and
oxycodone.
Jessie T. Samilo, 18, home-
less, was charged with grand
theft auto.
Marion Davis, 21, 3106 Jau-
nita Ave., Fort Pierce, was
charged with possession of mar-
ijuana with intent to sell.
Jason Rodriguez,.25, 7555
58th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with sale or delivery
and possession of oxycodone.
Diego A. Penaloza, 18, 3527
Wiles Road, Apt. 106, Coconut
Creek, was charged with fleeing
or attempting to elude law
enforcement.
Yeison D. Gutierrez, 20, 1000
Country Club. Drive, Apt. 208,
Margate, was charged with flee,
ing or attempting to elude law
enforcement.
Ricardo Montanez, 24,
19463 Colorado Circle, Boca
Raton, was charged with fleeing
or attempting to elude law
enforcement.
Andrew Restrepo, 19, 4647
Southwest 12th Court, Deerfield
Beach, was charged with fleeing
or attempting to elude law
enforcement.
Clifford Lamar Jamison, 48,
112 Cardinal Drive, Sebastian,


TREASURE COAST

CRIME STOPPERS



Cr:imeDoesn'tPayl,
^ButHIK We Do.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


was charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon.
-* David Robert Hughes, 18,
1455 90th Ave., No. 144, Vero
Beach, was charged with burgla-
ry of a conveyance and a misde-
meanor charge of second-
degree petit theft.
Gordon Jack Crittendon, 48,
240 Kingsport Drive, N:E., Con-
cord, N.J., was charged with
felony driving under the influ-
ence and misdemeanor charges
of driving while license perma-
nently revoked and refusal to
submit to a chemical or physical
test.
Tiffany Gould, 25, 319,15th
St., Southwest, Vero Beach, was
charged with operating while dri-
ver's license revoked for habitual
traffic offender.
Tyler G. Delabruere, 25, 2196
32 Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of proba-
tion. He was on probation for
possession of.alprazolam, third-
degree grand 'theft and two
counts of possession of a con-
trolled substance without a valid
prescription.
Britney Nicole Washington,
22, 533 Valencia Circle, S.W.,
Vero Beach, was charged with
third-degree grant theft and two
counts of worthless checks.
Christopher Grant Cooper,
44, 11330 Natures Trail, South-
west, Stoutsville, Ohio, was
charged with failure to appear in
court on charges of fleeing or
eluding lights and siren, driving
under the influence, driving
while license suspended and
leaving the scene of an accident
causing property damage.
Monica Joyce Greene, 31,
135 27th Ave., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with viola-
tion of probation. She was on
probation for tampering with evi-
dence.


Melody Malinda Sosa, 25,
929 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on ,probation
for grand theft.
Darius D. Reynolds, 18, 4346
45th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with tampering with a
witness and a misdemeanor
charge of battery.
Gary Jan Anderson, 27,
4795 30th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with using a
firearm during a felony.
Gregory Brian Chalker Jr.,
26, 3142 Torrence Ave., Plm
Bay, was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
Andrew Bryan Gwinn, 24,-
525 Pointe Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with trafficking in
and sale or .delivery of oxy-
codonee and two counts of pos-
session of oxycodone.
Burnell Heiges Emlet, 21,
2636 Paloma Drive, Vero Beach,
was charged with possession
and sale or delivery, of oxy-
codone.
Ronnie Allen Bradfield, 22,
homeless, was charged with vio-
lation of probation.
Jeremy Michael Neff, 26,
Vero Beach, was charged with
lewd or lascivious molestation,
victim 12 or older and defendant
18 or older and possession of
child pornography.
Joshua Shannon Rhoades,
19, 1815 Barber St., Sebastian,
was charged with burglary of a
dwelling with assault or battery.
Troy E. Hulbert, 40, 5147
Sherman Road, West Palm
Beach, was charged with sexual
battery.
* Timothy Robert Hase, 39,
802 Riviera Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on probation
for driving while license sus-
pended.


.4,'


Treasure Coast


home show to be


held at civic center


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
The first Treasure Coast
Home Expo makes its
debut Feb. 6-8 as the
largest home and garden
event ever to be held in St.
Lucie, Martin and Indian
River counties.
The show is the first spe-
cial event to take place at
the new Port St. Lucie Civic
Center, which opened in
December. .
The Treasure Coast
Home Expo will present
the best in home and gar-
den products and services
to thousands of interested
and motivated homeown-
ers looking for great deals.
Hundreds of booths fea-
turing the latest in kitchen
and bath design; tile, stone
and flooring; window
treatments and acces-
sories; home theater sys-
tems and electronics;
landscaping, outdoor liv-
ing and more will fill the
facility and outdoor plaza.
In addition, talented
artisans working in paint-
ing,, ceramics, glass and
sculpture will display their
creations in the show's
special Arts & Crafts Vil-
lage.


Briefs
From page A1
with the Indian River
County Chamber of Com-
merce to bring new com-
panies to the area, -and
partnership with the
American Cancer Society.
Mark Miller, company
spokesman, said that in
2008, combining annual
pay and goods and servic-
es, Piper spent approxi-
r naq*e~yi;,q million-- in
.... -i.;^'.^:. r 7^i.; i ^t ~ ct a i,..


"Treasure Coast resi-
dents now have access to
the best in home and gar-
den resources right in their
own backyard," said Brad
G. Michael, show produc-
er.
"Our exhibitors are eager
to offer local homeowners
superior service and the
absolute best bargains on
everything they need for
their home design and
remodeling projects." '
Learn from the experts
about the latest in money-
saving solar technologies,
gardening tips and tricks
and more.
And enter at the show to
win a five-night Caribbean
cruise from CruiseOne of
Port St. Lucie.
I The show takes place
from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
on Feb. 6; Saturday, Feb. 7
and Sunday, Feb. 8. Admis-
sion is $5, with 20 percent
of proceeds going. to the
Humane Society of the
Treasure Coast.
The convention center is
located at 9221 S.E. Civic
Center Place (comer of
U.S. 1 and Walton Road) in
Port St. Lucie. Free parking
is available.
For more information,
call (800) 321-6164 or visit
www.tchomeexpo.com.


Indian River County help-
ing to boost the local econ-
omy, and approximately
$90.5 million in Florida.
"That's a pretty good
return on investment,"
said Mr. Miller.
A statement in the con-
tract requires Piper to
retain a certain number of
employees in order to be
eligible for the funds, or
they would have to repay a
portion as a penalty. That
could potentially be avoid-
See BRIEFS, A7


U UNIVERSI-E
M EDICA L CLIN




Oce z fom.e '


To provide considerate and respectful care.

To provide complete current information
regarding diagnosis, treatment, and
prognosis in easily understandable terms.

To provide every consideration of privacy.

To provide information necessary for
informed consent prior to the start of any
procedure or treatment.

To provide information regarding advance
directive (living will, health care proxy,
durable power of attorney) for treatment,
or designating a surrogate decision maker.

To provide expedited referrals to specialists.

To address all of our patients questions in
easily understandable teqms.


"We promise to provide our patients

with the highest quality of

affordable, accessible healthcare".


University Medical Clinics operates the premier Primary Care/Internal
Medicine facilities on the Treasure Coast with Medical Centers in

Brevard, Indian River, Saint Lucie and Okeechobee Counties.


The Joint Commission, the foremost,
independent, not-for-profit health care
accreditation organization in the nation
has accredited University Medical Clinics.
The Joint Commission's standards for
safety, quality care, treatment & service
are regarded as the most rigorous
in the health care industry.


"PERSONALIZED CUSTOMER SERVICE'
&

'VALUE ADDED BENEFITS"


Diagnostics / Onsite Lab Services

Health & Wellness Support

Diabetes Management Programs

CHF Management Programs

Nutritional Management Programs

COPD Management Programs

24 hr On-call Physician

Social Services

Patient Advocacy

Transportation Services

$0 Co-pay Medication Program

\


If you would like to schedule an appointment or if you have any questions about the value added services available to our patients,

please call us at (772) 621-9993 or visit us on the web at www.umclinics.com








Lakewod Pak Cliic .. 772-29-341 _--772-3&6210


Police report


Sebastian River Area A5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, January 30, 2009









Friday, January 30, 2009


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


lime to quit smoking


f you decided to give up
smoking this year, but
aven't gotten around to
it howaboutmakingit a
V lentine's gift for a loved
oae, or for yourself?
Perhaps you could do it to
h nor someone you love or
t remember a loved one.
S ybe it would be a won-
d tful Mother's Day or
F her's Day gift. There's no
de like right now to think
a ut stopping.
The Web site www.smoke-
ef.gov, a cooperative
venture between the Centers
fqrdDisease Control and
National Cancer Institute,
have put together informa-
tion to get you started and
keep you motivated.
SThey offer the START
program:
1. SET a quit date. Pick a
Sdate within the nexttwo
weeks, so that you have time
tc get ready, but not so much
ti he that you put it off. If you
si oke at work, choose a
w. ekend or, day off so you'll
be smoke-free when you
return.
2. TELL friends, family and
c6-workers. It'seasier to fight
aiy battle with support. Ask
eeryone to be patientwith
n ood changes and ask
siokerstoquitwithyouor
nbt to smoke around you.
T lyour doctor you are
q, tting, as you may need to*
just your medications,
since nicotine and other
substances in cigarettes can
affect medications.
f3. ANTICPATE and plan
fc r changes. Most people
who go back to smoking do it
'within the first three months.
S~t up a cravings journal,
putting down the time and
circumstances when you
caved or had a cigarette.
Note what you were doing,
wpom you were with and
hpwyou were feeling. Plan
hpw to handle these situa-
tions in the future. Expect
thatyou will have withdraw-
al symptoms. Talk to your
doctor about whether there
are tools to help you cope
with withdrawal.
4. REMOVE cigarettes and-
tobacco products from the
Shome, car and workplace.
Get rid of things that remind
you of smoking and clean


SHELLEY KOPPEL



things that smell of smoke.
Don't leave any cigarettes or
ashtrays around. Shampoo
your car and get fresh
flowers. As your sense of
smell returns, you'll enjoy
smelling something that isn't
smoke. Get rid of lighters.
Have the dentist clean off the
cigarette stains from your
teeth and see how nice they
look.
5. TALK to your doctor
about getting help. While
many people quit smoking
by going cold turkey, it isn't
,the only way to do it. There
are prescription and non-
prescription medicines and
devices, as well as support
groups and quit lines. You
may want to join a quit-
smoking program. In
Florida, the QuitLine is a toll-
free, telephone-based
tobacco cessation service.
Anyone in the state can use it
by calling (877) 822-6669.
The QuitLine offers
counseling services, self-
help materials in English and
Spanish, translation services
for Other languages, assis-
tance in understanding
medicine that can help you
stop.
No one is going to pretend
that giving up an addiction
to tobacco is going to be
easy. Everyone is aware of
the health risks; if you're still
smoking, it's because you
want to or you can't stop.
If you want to stop, please
consider trying and then
trying again. You may.not
succeed the first time. Try to
learn from what didn't work
so that the next attempt will
be successful. There are a lot
of resources available to help
you.You have to make the
decision to stop.
Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of"Today's
HealthCare" magazine and a
Member oftheNational
Association of Science
Writers. E-mail questions to
skoppel@bellsouth.net.


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Re:. Make it safe for bikers
Please set the record straight: if you're on the road, ride in
the same direction as traffic. People are confused enough
about bicycles. The law in Florida is: roadway position
(Section 316.2065, ES.)
"A bicyclist who is not traveling at the same. speed of
other traffic must ride as close as practicable to the right
hand curb or edge of roadway. A bicyclist may leave the
right-most portion of the road in one of the following situa-
tions: when passing, making a left turn, to avoid hazards,
or when a lane is too narrow for a bicycle and a car to share
it safely. A bicyclist operating on a one-way street with two
or more traffic lanes may ride as close to the left-hand edge
of the roadway as practicable. Riding in single file is
required except on bike paths or parts of roadways set
aside for the exclusive use of bicycles, or when two people
riding side-by-side within one lane will not impede traffic
flow."
You must ride with the flow of traffic. There are parts.of
the U.S., usually very rural, without cross streets, where
they require you to face traffic. Please check your local
traffic laws.

Why drive foreign cars?
This is about the congressional hearing on the automak-
ers. They were criticized about using their private jets. But
a lot of senators, etc., drive foreign cars. Why do they drive


foreign cars on tax dollars? Why can't they drive American
cars?
Inauguration too expensive
I'm seeing that the Inauguration was reported to. be a
very expensive event. I thought that maybe the new presi-
dent-elect would just have a private ceremony for family
and friends and save all that money.


More on Inauguration
The Inauguration was such a waste of time and energy,
while babies and mothers lack decent food and housing.
Why didn't the government hand out money to the poor
instead of having such a lavish event? Our people are in
need of a responsible government. The Inauguration
laughs at those who are trying to make it in this country.

Bad ending to Inauguration

I as well as countless others watched the inauguration. It
was something to behold. One thing that bothered that me
was the awful rendition of a beautiful American song, and
the other thing was the awful tirade at the end of the bene-
.diction. Why end in such a horrible way?

Public inauguration celebrations
When voting time comes along, they call you. But when
it's time to celebrate the election, why not have large screen
TVs so we could all come together and celebrate? That
would have been nice.

I thought it wasn't about race?
I can only say one thing; now Obama is saying now his
race is getting more opportunities. I thought this election
wasn't about race. This government is going downhill. We
won't last another 25 years. I live in a.country without a
president. What a sad thing.:

What happened to the birds and bees?
In answer to what happened to the birds and the bees:
See RANTS, A7


Going wireless the easy way


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


- Voted # 1 Community
2005, 2(
Steven E. Erlanger .......Publisher and COO.O
Jim Kendall .............CE.O.
Lee Mooty ..............General Manager/CF( I
Vemrnon D. Smith .........Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys ........ VP/Director of Operations
Tammy A. Raits.........VP/Managing Editor
Robin Bevilacqua ........Human Resources
Linda Dover ........... Sales Manager
Patrick Cooney ... ... Sr. Advertising Consultant
Glenn Johnston ........ Sr. Advertising Consultant
Kathy Young .......... Advertising Consultant
Terry Byer ........... Advertising Consultant
Lora Cooney ...........Advertising Consultant
Michele Muccigrosso ....Major Accounts Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette. .Production Manager

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


Newspaper in America
006, 2007
Rita Zeblin ............ Pagination Manager
Tony leropoli ............ Graphic Artist .
Patricia Snyder .......... Director of Cassified Advertising
Carol Deprey-Zelenak ... .Classified Consultant
Heather Sorensen .......Classified Consultant
Christine lannotti ,.... Classified Consultant
Eileen Huneycutt ........ Classified Consultant
Anna Synder.Vasquez ... Classified Consultant
Dolan Hoggatt..........Circulation Manager
Dawn Lingo ............District Circulation Manager
Anne Checkosky ........ Deputy Managing Editor
Cliff Partlow ............ Photographer
Jessica Toggle .......... Staff Reporter
John MacDonald ........ Sports Writer
Anna-Marie Menhenott ..News Clerk
Julie Cleveland ..........Office Manager


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

I VERIFICATION,


SA Tith the availability
d/i /of low-cost,
V wireless routers,
more and more people are
jumping on the wireless
bandwagon.
If you just got a new
"wireless ready" laptop, or
have more than one
computer in the house that
you want to share your
Internet connection with, a
wireless router is just the
thing to get you started .
The wireless part of the
equation completely
removes the hassle of
having to be tethered to
your Internet connection.
With no physical connec-
tion, you are free to "surf
the 'net" from where- ever
you are most comfortable
in your home. You can carry
your laptop from the
kitchen tb the living room
to the study. No more being
glued to one place in the
house because thpt's where
the Internet connection is.
A wireless router solves
problems by creating a
wireless "hot spot" (a
"cloud" of Internet access
that any wireless enabled
computer can connect to).
It's just a matter of
plugging the router into the
cable or DSL modem,
following the router's setup
guide (usually a very easy
process) and voila, instant
wireless hot spot.
The next step is connect-
ing the other computers to


the hot spot.
The easiest computer to
configure would be the


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


desktop machine, since it's
still (presumably) right next
to the router. Simply.
connect the network cable
that was connected to the
cable or DSL modem into
one of the jacks on the
router and that machine
should be good to go. That
machine doesn't even have
to connect wirelessly,
because it's close enough to
plug in directly. It could be
connected wirelessly, but
since the first computer is
usually so close, it's often
' easier to connect directly
than to do away with that
hard-wired connection. It's
the other machines in the
house that can take advan-
tage of the wireless connec-
tivity offered by the router.
Most new laptop com-
puters these days are
coming equipped with a
built in wireless card. That
means (after you set up
your wireless router) as
soon as you turn on your
wireless enabled laptop
within that wireless "cloud,"
your computer should pop


up a little window telling
you that there is a wireless
connection available and
do you want to connect to
it? Click OK and off you go.
For machines that didn't
come equipped with built
in wireless, the solution is
adding an external wireless
card. They come in many
styles, but the easiest type
seems to be the little USB
wireless connectors. They
can plug into the USB port
on either a desktop
machine or the USB port on
any laptop.
Once the connector has
been set up according to
the installation instruc-
tions, then that machine
will automatically see the
wireless hotspot and ask
you if you want to connect.
Now, everyone in the
house can surf the 'net at
the same time, and there
isn't a wire that everyone is
dragging around the house.
But is that all a wireless
router is good for, just
sharing the Internet?
I'm often surprised when
I go somewhere to help
with a system and find that
a house has a wireless
router set up with two or
three computers all con-
nected to the Internet
through it, but the users are
saving files to a floppy disk,
CD or thumb drive and
walk the file over to the one
machine that is connected
to a printer in order to print


their document (this is
known as "sneaker net").
Many people don't
understand the full poten-
tial of their wireless router
and completely miss its
ability to not only distribute
an Internet connection to
all the machines in the
house, but to share printers
and pass files back and
forth between machines.
After making a few
adjustments to each
machine, not only does
everyone get to use the
Internet at the same time,
but now you've got yourself
a nice, powerful local area
network.
Most people seerrf to
focus on the Internet
connection-sharing aspect
of the wireless router. The
things that you can do with
several machines net-
worked together often
doesn't even get a second
thought, and people don't
even know the potential
they are sitting on.
So what kinds of things
can you do when your
machines are all connected
by a router? Well, I think I'll
tackle that subject in
another column. Until
then, happy computing.

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


IV r~r~ ~ os.5.,, r a lr ~u Cl \rU C Cl riur Trtp45~A~itrtClrtr.Vr~~ClOtSSg r ~ ~y~5;'~Y ~ PS~~1~ ~ Cl2W5$ ~ i~o ~
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C0M ES iJWOU(4I!


A6 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


d el


...........


l
0








Sebastian River Area AJA


,rdy Jaur 0 09wwHmtw~wO~o


Photo courtesy of Habitat for Humanity
From left: County Commissioner Peter O'Bryan, homeowner Erika Williams, Johanna
Williams, Warren Williams, Imani Williams, County Commission Chairman Wesley
Davis, Indian River County's chief of long range planning Sasan Raharii and Dick Win-
kler, chairman of the Moorings Habitat House Committee.


Habitat house dedicated


in memory of Vero resident


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH When
he died, Charles G. Cary
left a lasting legacy to Indi-
an River Habitat For
Humanity.
Mr.. Cary made a sub-
stantial gift to IRHFH,
enabling the Moorings
Community to build 10
homes in Habitat's Grace
Woods community.
Recently, Moorings resi-
dents, government offi-
cials, Habitat staff, volun-
teers and homeowners
gathered at GraceWoods to
dedicate an upland pre-


serve to Charles and Vir-
ginia Cary framed Cary's
Cove.
The wooded area fea-
tures a winding path and,
at the entrance, a natural,
golden-hued sandstone
monument with an
inscription to the couple.
Also, part of the morn-
ing's ceremonies was a
dedication of two homes
made possible through the
support of residents of The
Moorings, those of the
Dawn Harrington family
and the Erika Williams
family.
Representing the Cary
family was their nephew,


It's the Floridians who are so ungrateful for
the fresh air, who have to smoke and use
smoke pits.
They have to spray for green grass. And
all of the cats. are nultiplying,, so thy kill


Joe Green and his wife,
Bonnie. Cary was- an avid
sailor and several fellow
members of the Moorings
Yacht Club were also pres-
ent, including Commodore
Gavin Ruotolo.
"Charlie definitely had a
heart for helping disadvan-
taged folks improve their
lives. He wanted a mean-
ingful portion of his chari-
table giving to have an
impact here in Indian River
County and he saw Habitat
as a great fit for those
objectives," said Troy Hafn-
er, former member of the
IRHFH board of directors.


Valentine

fundraiser

to benefit

seniors

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH St.
Francis Manor, a non-
profit organization, and
the Senior Resource
Association will host a
Valentine dinner/dance
on Feb. 14, at St. Francis
Manor inVero Beach. -
Dinner will be served
from 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Dance to the music of The
Rhythmairs from 6-8 p.m.
The cost is $8 per person.
In addition to providing
affordable housing to
seniors on fixed and
limited incomes, St.
Francis Manor has
partnered with the Senior
Resource Association to
provide on-going and
affordable social activities
for Indian River County
seniors.
St. Francis Manor is
located at 1750 20th Ave.,
Vero Beach.
For more information,
call (772) 562-8575, send
an e-mail to lorane-
smithsfm@hotmail.com,
or visit www.stfrancis-
manor.org.



Briefs
From page A5
ed, however, by Piper
requesting an extension.
Mr. Bass said the second
payment of funds would be
sought at a later date, after
the economy improves.


the cats.
And the bees are dead because of all of
the spraying..
I don't understand Floridians who are so
.ungrateful for everything here.


ebbie's Ha Pampering
A Full Service Paul Mitchel Sigature Salon i
-- -- -- --------- ------
WEDNESDAYS OlW
SENIORTIZEN DISCOUNT

15% OFF
ANY I EAIMSERI|

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Haircut/Blowdrylandiron
or
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WALK-INS WELCOME [
772-581-0850 '484 U.S.Hwy, I, Sebastian
located in River Park Plaza
003COPAI^~l


P-51 Mustang



B-17 Flying Fortress


' The Ultimate Living History Experience! .
Explore these majestic bomber aircraft inside and out. Feel the engines1
power up and take to the skies in an amazing 30-Minute Flight Experienced'
Walk-through tours are $12 for adults and $6 for children 12 yrs and
younger. "Flight Experiences" are a tax-deductible donation of $425 in the;
B-17 or B-24. Get some "stick time" in the world's greatest fighter! P-51
Mustang Flights are $2200 for a half hour or $3200 for a full hour (Dual
Control). No pilots license required!
VERO BEACH MUNIC. AIRPORT
FEBRUARY 2nd TO 4th
Walk-through tour times: 2/2 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM, 2/3 9:00 AM to
4:00 PM, 214 9:00 AM to 12:00 PM. Flight experiences are
scheduled before 'and after walk-through tours. No reservations
noanp frr Anl-thrnoinh tniirc Mnr ctonn in FI.I Qee nir white


Office located at 229 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian, FL
Office Hours: Monday to Friday 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Most Major Insurance Plans Accepted/HMOs Welcome/Se habla Esparhol

Internal Medicine and General Practice
Physical and DOT Exams
Geriatrics, Women's Health
Workers' Compensation
Skin Lesion Removals, Punch Biopsies, Liquid Nitrogen,
lontophoresis
Intra-articular Injections, Trigger Points
EKGs, PFTs
Diabetes, Hypertension, Cholesterol,
,*" Heart Failure, Cardiovascular Diseases




Edgar R. Blecker, M.D., P.A.

Internal Medicine Board Certified


Dr. Blecker has privileges at Sebastian River
Medical Center and Indian River Memorial Hospital,
and is affiliated with Renaissance Health Systems.


RHSFL.com
RHSFL.com N


S .. *- ,


Rants
From page A6


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF January 30, 2009


H HEALTH







Friday, January 30, 2009


AR Sebastian River Area Hometown News


AUTSM SPEA S

WALK,.-

1 1-1A U T I !" m


2009 Treasure Coast & Palm Beach Walk Now for Autism Events
Saturday, February 21, 2009
For more information and to register
visit us online: www.walknowforautism.org
or call 800-610-6227 for specific event details


Did you know...
, Today, a shocking 1 In 150 children Is diagnosed with autism.
' 1In 94 boys is on the autism spectrum.


* A new case is diagnosed every 20 minutes.
A There is no medical detection or cure for autism.


(C
co


Family Teams, Corporate Teams, lndvldal Walkers, Agencies and Organizations, Virtual Walkers..
join us as wewalk In support of research and awareness to bring hope to everyone affected by autism.
Walk With Us IForm aTeam Volunteeri Spnsor


'"^ *i AUTISMSPEAKS ; "'' ': ,%';


BUSINESS


Lucy Graziosi, owner of
Lucy's Hair Salon in
Sebastian, takes her time
styling Barefoot Bay
resident Barbara Lewis'
hair to perfection.








Staff photo by
Jessica Tuggle


Passion for hair leads to own salon


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN In a cozy
salon in the middle of Rose-
land Plaza, Lucy Graziosi
makes bhr clients feel amaz-
ingly beautiful and relaxed.
Ms. Graziosi, formerly of
Honduras and a new U.S. citi-
zen, opened Lucy's Flair Salon
in May 2008.
"I'm very happy about this


because this is a great country
to live in and I have a passion
for hair," said Ms. Graziosi.
Inside the salon, soothing
music and lightly-scented
candles invite clients to come
in, relax and enjoy themselves
for a while.
"Getting my hair done
makes feel good about myself
and it's something I can do
just for me; it's my time out of
the house"' said Barbara
Lewis, a return customer to


the salon.
Services -at the salon
include men, women and
children's cuts, perms, color,
highlights, foils and waxing.
Ms. Graziosi also makes
herself available for hairstyle
consultations if clients are
thinking about changing their
look.
"I will talk with them and
see what colors will look good,
and think about what will
look good with their face
shape," said Ms. Graziosi.
"Coming to Lucy's is great
because she makes you feel
great. I don't like my hair all
that much, she makes feel
See HAIR, A9


[Emp PingE '1 IIIig jithEnofjn a


0V le Ford6
Seriid.r- w e
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COSMETIC & FAMILY DENTISTRY
State Of The Art High Tech Dental Care

Patrick Pirkle, DMD
Joshua Chapman, DMD





White Fillings One Visit Root Canals In-Office Whitening
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772-388-0088 N
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located in 512 Commerce Center, Suite B
New and Emergency Patients Welcome
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ml ,


Hometown News


A8 Sebastian River Area


4b


'INliii









TMA [PREMIER GARDEN
CENTER
Ck 8CMFMr miPLANTS TREES ORCHIDS
Back for more after a cmise PADTTEDE e UTTTATTC
P(- "TFURY 9 ]UITNTKTATINTI ..


Many of our clients
who have returned
from cruises want to
book a tour or a hotel stay to
the areas they have visited.
Europe, especially the


Hair
From page A8
good about myself," said Mrs.
Lewis.
Customers enjoy chatting
with the stylists at the salon
and Ms. Graziosi believes that
it's because of her smile phi-
losophy.
"When you walk in the
door, you want someone to
smile at you and, you know, it
doesn't cost anything to smile
and be friendly to people,"
said Ms. Graziosi.
Before opening her salon,
Ms. Graziosi educated herself
by taking classes and semi-


Mediterranean, is becoming
increasingly popular in this
phenomenon. Tours can be
so enlightening, but some
can be fast paced. It would be
important to take into


nars to learn different styling
techniques with Hair Cuttery
in Palm Bay for seven years.
Redken is her favorite hair
product company because
she is also able to predict the
results.
"I know how hair will
respond to their products,
whether it will give fine hair a
boost, or make it shine," said
the owner.
"I really like hair and I have
a passion for doing hair well,"
said Ms. Graziosi.
"I not only cut hair, I get
close to my customers
because I care about them
and their hair health," she
said.


consideration what your
physical abilities are.
If you are in need of a
walker or scooter to get
See TRAVEL, A10


Lucy's Hair Salon is located
in the Roseland Plaza at 13660
U.S. 1 in Sebastian. For more
information, call (772) 388-
1344


ORCHID ISLAND
B .0 T XAN. A-
7040 US HIGHWAY ONE
VERO BEACH 772-562-2280
MON-FRI 8AM-5PM l SAT 8AM-4PM C; SUN 9AM-4PM
www.orchidislandbotanicals.com


Indian River County


Bob Evans
6070 20th Street
Vero Beach
Feb 3 2 PM



Osceola Health Mart Pharmacy
1635 14th Avenue
Vero Beach
Jan 30 12PM
Feb 6 12 PM


TG
Located in
6200
Ve
Feb





REF4


Indian River Library
1600 21st Street
Vero Beach
Feb 6 12 PM



North Indian River Cty Library
1001 Sebastian Blvd
Sebastian
Feb 11 2 PM


I Friday's
Vero Beach Mall
20th Street
ro Beach
12 2 PM





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Call Toll Free
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An HMO with a Medicare contract available to anyone enrolled in Part B and entitled to Part A of Medicare through age or disability who continues
to pay any applicable Medicare premiums. Members must use network providers except for emergency, urgently needed, or out-of-area dialysis
services. Your monthly Part B Premium paid by you is returned to you in your Social Security check. A sales representative will be present
with information and applications. Responding to this ad or attending one of our seminars will constitute permission for us to call you. Benefits,
formulary, pharmacy network, premium and/or co-payments/co-insurance may change on January 1, 2010. Please contact Quality Health Plans for
details. For accommodation of persons with special needs call 1-866-747-2700, 8:30 AM to 5:00 PM,
Monday- Friday. H5402 QHP0972 FU(12/08)


I.


. ,,.. -* O tg v.
ROCK
n/OL


Sebastian River Area A9


Friday, January 30, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com








AlO. Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, January 30, 2009


GET READY!

SHE'S COMING!
Freedom Of the Seas
Arrives at Pt. Canaveral
May 4th
September 27th, 2009
7-NIGHT WESTERN CARIBBEAN
from $649"*pp
Call for special group pricing
A T- A T T TT-' iP


Travel
From page A9
around, some of the old cities
would be extremely difficult.
In fact, most tour companies
do not allow scooters.
European busses are just not
big enough for them. Walking
over ancient cobblestone
streets can be very difficult
for those in need of a walker.


e for FREE Today!
Knowledge is a terrible thing
to waste...
www.hometownnewsol.comJ


TRAVEL
PATTY TOPPA


This is important to know
before you pay for your travel
plans.
Each tour, whether it is
with a large group or smaller,
more intimate group,
generally has an experienced
tour director who is full of
information on the historical
aspects. Others might have a
local expert come aboard to
take you through their towns
and countryside, all the while
speaking of the local culture
and lore.
Tour companies also
combine tours and cruises
where you will have the
constant company of the tour
director who meets you at


IF You NEED IT, WE HAVE IT"
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OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10AM-6PM 133 BROADWAY, FELLSMERE, FL 32948


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e


your starting point and stays
with you during the cruise
portion and all of the tour.
Certainly any travel issues ,
you might have can be taken
care of by the tour director.
Ocean cruising is one way
to see various countries, but
of course, that is only the tip
of the iceberg (so to speak).
You can tap into the varying
cultures, but touring is where
you feel the heartbeat of the
people and their everyday
lives.
In some places you may
never get enough. Hopefully,
you will leave filled with
many memories of your stay.
If not, go backld Go back for
more of what you really
enjoyed.
If you enjoyed the;German
beer hall, you maywant to go
back and visit during "
Oktoberfest that actually
runs during the month of
September.
If you felt you did not have
enough of time for you to see
the Vatican when in Rome,
then go back and take the
time to really see and feel the
history.
Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached at
(321)253-3674 or (800) 423-
2268. Send an e-mail to
patty@cruisetraveltours.com
or visitwww.cruisetravel-
tours.com.


BANKS^


* You Can Count On Us


s At Riverside, we've been helping friends
and neighbors since 1982 and continue
to offer our hometown style of banking
with countless hours of community
involvement from people who care
about doing what's right.


If you are uncertain about changes at
your bank, now is a great time to bring
your business to Riverside!


We offer friendly service, helpful
solutions and unlimited* FDIC
insurance coverage on certain products
which makes banking at Riverside a
good decision.


So I invite you to come experience the
hometown banking difference so many
people have come to enjoy.


Welcome home to Riverside Bank!







Alan Polackwich
President
Indian River County


* Non-interest bearing deposit transaction accounts at Riverside Bank
are temporarily insured by the FDIC for the full account balance
through December 31, 2009.


~/~


Member FDIC/ i Equal Housing Lender


800.741.3283 www.Riversidenb.com


Ii I


payers a significant
amount of money, but low-
risk offenders need a
chance to do something
different, said the sheriff.
"No one has afforded
them that in the past," said
Sheriff Loar.


Service
From page Al
IRCSO for many months to
come, said Sheriff Loar.
"We are a customer serv-
ice driven organization," he
said.
"Our customer may be a
person whose car has been
stolen, whose home has
been burglarized or maybe
they are currently incarcer-
ated. Even though they are
incarcerated, they are
afforded.the same rights as
you and I, it doesn't mat-
ter," the sheriff explained.
"My vision is to focus
more on customer service
to the public and to
employees internally," said
Sheriff Loar.
One of the areas internal-
ly that the 'sheriff will be
focusing on in the coming
months is employee train-
ing.
"I want to make sure that
the men and women are as
best trained as possible,"
said Sheriff Loar.
"The better trained they
are the more confidence
they have. The more confi-
dence they have, the better
decisions they will make
and they will work more
efficiently. That is the key
to customer service," he
said.
Not only is the responsi-
bility of taking care of Indi-
an River County residents
and their needs important
to Sheriff Loar, but so is
keeping the area attractive
for new residents.
"Before people move
their family somewhere, to
Indian River County, nowa-
days, they go online and
they are looking for three
things: a good education
system, public safety or
crime trends and com-
merce," said the sheriff..
"They want to know, is it
a safe community, can I
start and sustain a business
there, are there job oppor-
tunities and will my kids
be safe?" he said.
"I am responsible for the
safety of the 17,000 chil-
dren in the public school
system in Indian River
County, and if we don't
keep the crime down, com-
merce isn't going to hap-
pen. I am committed to
those responsibilities," said
Sheriff Loar.
Standing out in the com-
munity and lending .a hand
where needed is also on the
sheriff's agenda.
"We are looking to get
more deputies involved in
the community and I am a
big proponent of mentor-
ing young men and young
women because they are
the future of this commu-
nity," said Sheriff Loar.
"What happens too often
is that the young boys and
girls in the community
don't trust and are skeptical
of law enforcement. The
message that 'law enforce-
ment is your friend,' is an
area we have to develop,"
said the sheriff.
Though Sheriff Loar will
bring change to Sheriff's
Office, he feels fortunate to
be able to relate to all his
deputies.
"I understand where the
old timers have been,
because I've been in the
business for 20 years, but I
also know where the young
ones want to go," said the
sheriff.
Among the new pro-
grams the sheriff wants to
establish is a low-risk
offender re-entry program.
"For those offenders that
are low-risk and have made
poor decisions, once their
time in jail is over, they're
free to go, but to where?"
said Sheriff Loar.
"I would like to see a
public-private partnership
with incentives to business
to sponsor a low-risk per-
son after they get out,
because if they go back to
living the life they were
before, they'll be back and
it costs taxpayers $88 per
day to keep them in jail," he
said.
Lowering the jail popula-
tion would save county tax-


Friday, January 30, 2009


A10 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


he CCy oit


SeHsmerv
133 Broadway
DownTown by
Mamrh Landing
^rPALM BAY -








Sebastian River Area


Dining & ci



Entertainme
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM* FRIDAY JANUARY 30,,2009


assified
iK=c.


Out &


about


THURSDAY, JAN. 29
The Emerson Center
Humanities Series presents
"Florida's Wacky History and
_Why You Should Care" at 7
p.m. Speaker Eliot Kleinberg is a
-native Floridian who writes
.extensively about the state. This
presentation, as well as others in
the Humanities Series, is free to
the public. The Emerson Center
-is located at 1590 27th Ave. at
-the corner of 16th Street in Vero
Beach. For more information,
call (772) 778-5249.

FRIDAY, JAN.30
Florida songwriter Mike
Davis will perform at Unity of
Vero Beach at 7 p.m. in a free
concert that will feature music to
rock the spirit A love offering will
be accepted. The Unity Center of
Vero Beach is located at 950 43rd
Ave. in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 562-
1133.

FRIDAY, JAN. 30-
SATURDAY, JAN.31
A book sale will be held by
the Friends of the North Indian
River County Library from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday.
This special sale will be conduct-
ed in the library's meeting room.
and will indude all tepes of books
and paperbacks. The library is
located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd.
For more information, call (772)
589-1355.

SATURDAY, JAN. 31
A 2009 Super Bowl; celebra-
-tion at King's Baptist Church is
Asset for 7:30 a.m. and willinclude
.a traditional breakfast and live
S- .satellite program hosted by for-'
Smer Super Bowl champion
.Brent Jones. Featured will be
:players from Super Bowl 2009
Steams. Admission is free, but
tickets are- required and dona-
-tions for breakfast are appreciat-
- :ed. Tickets may be obtained at
the church located at 3235 58th
Ave. in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 567-
5850.
"Egypt: Gift of the Nile" will
be presented by Milt Thomas at
10 am. in the first floor meeting
room of the Indian River County
main library. This audio-visual
program will explore the'pyra-
mids, Sphinx and other features
of Egypt's 5,000-year history.
This program is free and open to
the public For more informa-
tion, call Maria at (772) 770-
5060, Ext 4121.

SUNDAYS THROUGH FEB. 22
Theatre-Go-Round Dinner
Theatre salutes the Big Band
.See OUT, B2


Columnist discusses green revolution


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
It's time for a "revolu-
tion" and Thomas Fried-
man, Pulitzer Prize-win-
ning columnist for The
New York Times, best-sell-
ing author and lecturer
isn't referring to the rally-
ing cry of an old Beatles
song.
Mr. Friedman spoke
recently before sold-out
audiences of 1,600 at The
Emerson Center's Cele-
brated Speakers Series.
He discussed his latest,
book, "Hot, Flat and
Crowded: Why We Need a
Green Revolution And
How it Can Renew Armeri-
ca" a treatise on how
America "lost its' groove"
and could reclaim it via
energy technology, which
he claims will be "the n6xt
industrial rdvolution."
Mr. Friedman asserts
that Sept.11, 2001
"knocked us off our game."
"We are not the _United
States of fighting terror-
ism. Sept. 11 is not my day.
My day, our day, is the
Fourth of July," Mr. Fried-
man said.
After the downfall of the


Thomas Friedman
Soviet Union and the loss
of our biggest competitor,
America became "a little
fat, dumb and lazy and our
government doesn't work
anymore," Mr. Friedman
coritends.
Issues of immigration,
energy, health care and the
environment are major
problems confronting the
United States.
The American political
system has become "a sys-
tem that can't solve any big
multi-generational prob-.
lems," Mr. Friedman said.
But lest One think that
Mr. Friedman is more pes-
simist than pragmatist or
optimist, he said Yankee


ingenuity is alive and well.
"This country is still
exploding with entrepre-
neurship and that's a sign
to me of a country that's
alive.
Finding answers to cli-
matic and energy prob-
lems are crucial and won't
be painless. But solutions
and action are needed, he
said.
"The weather gets weird.
The hot places get hotter,
the cold colder and the
wet, wetter," Mr. Friedman
said.
A crowded planet and
people living like Ameri-
cans is also stretching
global resources, Mr.
Friedman warned.
The increasing demand
for energy and nattiral
resources requires "more
sustainable" lifestyles, he
said. .
At the same time, there is
mass extinction of plants
and animals taking place
on a daily basis, Mr. Fried-
man said.
"We are the first genera-
tion who will have to think
like Noah and have a strat-
egy to save the last two pair
of more and more species,"


he said.
But if- such doomsday
probabilities are discon,
certing enough for some to
give up, then Mr. Friedman
also offered hope to rally
the troops.
"That's a list of incredi-
ble opportunity mas-
querading as unsolvable
problems. Abundant, safe,
cheap electrons and mole-
cules will solve the prob-
lems.
"The next great global
industry is energy technol-
ogy: E.T.," Mr. Friedman
said.
And the country which
leads the charge to find
new energy solutions "has
to be the United Statesof
America," he said.
Tied to it all, he
explained, are energy and
geo-political implications
in which the price of oil
has affected the pace of
freedom world-wide.
"Greeri" may sound like
a liberal, hippie-dippy,
tree-hugging approach to
energy, Mr. Friedman said.
But that would be an erro-
neous assumption, he
noted.
See COLUMNIST, B2


Community notes


FRIDAY, JAN. 30

The Ladies Club of MOAA
(Military Officers Association of
America) will hold a luncheon at
11:30 a.m. at Oak Harbor. For
information, call (772) 234-3002.
Gifford Aquatic Center Teen
Bash; all middle school students are
invited to come out relax, dance, and
hang ot with' their friends by the
pool. At the door cost will be $3 per
student. Purchase advance tickets at
the Gifford Aquatic Center by Jan. 28.
Advanced tickets will cost $2 per
student, Must have proof of school
ID or fall semester schedule. 7 -10
p.m. For more information call (772)
770-5312. ,

FRIDAY, JAN. 30-
SUNDAY, FEB. 1

Sebastian Gun aid Knife Show,
American Legion Post 189, 807'
Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. Friday, 1-5
p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.,
Sunday, 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Admission
$2. Concealed weapons class,
Sunday at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Class
cost $65. For more information, call
(772) 696-5182.

SATURDAY, JAN. 31

Scrap-booking at theVero Beach
Community Center Crop from 9
a.m.- midnight. The Vero Beach
Community Center is located at
2266 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Call for
costs. For more information, call


(772)-770-6517.

SUNDAY, FEB. 1

Super Bowl sales to benefit the
Humane Society at both of its thrift
shops from 11 a.m. 3:00 p.m. Shops
are located at 4445 20th St., Vero
Beach and 441 Sebastian Blvd
(County Rd.. 512). For more informa-
tion call (772) 567-2044 or (772) 589-
0323. Those interested in volunteer-
ing, call (772) 388-3331, Ext. 20.

MONDAY, FEB. 2-
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4
9 The Wimgs of Freedom Tour of
the World War II Vintage Boeing B-
17 Flying Fortress, Consolidated B-
24 Liberator and North American P-
51 Mustang will be on display at the
Vero Beach Municipal Airport
starting at 9 a.m. Adults $12, Chil-
dren $6. Flights also available. For
more information, E-mail
hchaney@collingsfoundation.org

TUESDAY, FEB. 3

"Time, Winds & Brass" concert in
the Performing Arts Center atVero
Beach High School starting at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $10 for the upper Mezza-
nine level and $12 for the lower.
Orchestra level. Call (772) 564-5646
to reserve a seat.

THURSDAY, FEB. 5

Master Gardener lecture series


will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. at the
Indian River County Extension
Service, 1028 20th Place, Vero Beach.
Topic: Green grass without spending
a lot. Seating is limited, so pre-
registration is required. For more
information, call (772) 770-5031.

SATURDAY, FEB. 7
Night sounds at the Sebastian
Inlet State Park, 9700 South A-1-A,
Melbourne Beach. Concert series
begins at 7 p.m. Free. For more
information, call (321) 984-4852.
St. Sebastian Chapter, DAR, will
meet from.9:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. at the
Roseland Community Center, 12973
83rd Ave., Sebastian. Friends, prospec-
tive new members and visiting DAR
members are invited to attend. For
more information, call (772) 388-0352.
LoPresti Speed Merchants will
hold its monthly first Saturday pilot
seminar and charity breakfast at 9 a.m.
$5 donation for breakfast buffet goes
to benefit a charity. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 562-4757.

MONDAY, FEB. 9

Indian River Bromeliad Society
meeting will be held at the Indian
River County Main Library, 1600 21st
St., Vero Beach, at 7 p.m. Group
meets second Monday of each
month. Learn about these easy,
exotic and beautiful plants, their
cultivation, speakers, fun field trips,
and educational activities. For more
information, call (772) 713-6007 or
(772) 460-2069.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 1-30-2009


Aries March 21-April 19
Aries the ram lives on the higher
slopes of life. This gives you a
clear vision. You can see further
ahead than most This gives an ~
edge when new opportunities
arise. Your natural competitive
spirit is always ready to take on
new challenges. Decisive action
always produces .positive result
when you stay focused on your
dream.

Taurus -April 20-May 20
Stay strong in your own beliefs,
but continue to listen to trusted
advisors as well. When you ask
for advice from a trusted friend
you honor them. This shows that
you ,are coming from the heart
and not the ego. This brings
respect, encouragement and
hope. Your courage in the face of
adversity is one of your strongest
assets.

Gemini May 21-June 21
Act decisively on your immediate
goals and plans. Your inherent
sense of responsibility will guide
you as needed. Keep a lighter
approach. When you get upset, it
usually is caused by expecting
others to do things your way and
they don't Face life's challenges
head on when they happen.
They are stepping stones toward
your true greatness.

Cancer June 22-July 22
Make it a point to do something
nice for someone every day.
When you make someone else,
'happy, the joy comes back ten-
fold to you. You were born with
a great heart It is your destiny to
do this. Then, when you qre psy-
ched up, use this extra energy to
motivate you in your own quest
for happiness. You were born for
this quality of life.

Leo July 23-Aug.22
Affirm every day that you are fed
and protected by the universe.
Feeling thankful for the many
wonderful .friends who grace
your personal and professional
life is what brings you so much
joy. You see the good in others.
They see it in you. This is a won-
derful life and to be desired
above great riches. You' have
found the true meaning of life.

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Your love of life, nature and the
universe is .evident in the
increased health and happiness
of recent months. You are at
your best when you set lofty
goals and bring them to fulfill-
ment You are never contest
with mediocrity. You were born
to excel. Your life is an inspiration
to others. You do it so well.
Libra Sept 23-Oct. 22

See SCOPES, B5


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B2 Sebastian River Area


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
era with the musical 'salute
"String of Pearls." Show headlin-
ers Eleanor Dixon and Beth
* McKenzie-Shestak will perform
Sdassic hits of the 1940s. Cutting


up the dance floor will be Joe
and Shari Tessier's Swingsations
Blake Duval and Laura Hood.
Complete dinner-theater pack-
ages are $29.95 per person and
include the show, dinner, bever-
age, tax and gratuity. An optional
dinner menu for an additional
$6.95 per person is also avail-
able. Show tickets without din-


ner are occasionally available for
$14.95 per person. Doors open
for dinner at 4:15 p.m. and the
show is at 6 p.m. Early reserva-
tions are encouraged. The the-
atre is located in the Best West-
ern Hotel located on State Road
60 west For more information,
call (772) 567-8321.

FRIDAY, FEB. 6
Artists Guild Gallery pres-
eats "Paul R. Davis: Marine
Artist Extraordinaire" with an
opening reception from 5 to 7


IV..11.11\111

_: .*I IL
* *


p.m. at the gallery located at 44
Royal Palm Pointe in Vero Beach.
Mr. Davis' works will be on dis-
play through Feb. 28. He is
known for his unique techniques
with oils and glazes, reminiscent
of Old Dutch masters. The recep-
tion is free and open to the pub-
lic and will feature refreshments,
live music and works by other
gallery artists.
For more information, call
(772) 299-1234.

SATURDAY, FEB. 7
Costa d'Este Beach Resort
executive Chef David
Rodriguez will conduct a cook-
ing demonstration at McKee
Botanical Garden from 10 to
11:30 a.m. The class fee is $25
for members and $30 for non-
members. Space is limited. The
garden is located at 350 U.S. 1 in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion or to make a reservation,
call (772) 794-0601.
Emerson Center's Celebrated
Speakers Series continues with
Nina Totenberg who will speak


Swith The Original or
I "''t>iHa Rostaurint with a-Lot1to Offer


NOW ACCEPTING Open 4pm daily,
ALL RESERVATIONS www.mamamiaskitchen.net except Tuesday.
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at 4 and 8 p.m. Individual tickets
for the series remain at $65 per
person. Ms. Totenberg is an
award-winning journalist and
National Public Radio's legal
affairs correspondent The Emer-
son Center is located at 1590
27th Ave. at the intersection of
16th Street For more information
about the series and tickets, call
(772) 778-5249.
The Garden of Art gallery
presents "Florida's True Beau-
ty, Landscapes by Dorothy
Starbuck" with an opening
reception from 4-9 p.m. at the
gallery, 8905 U.S. 1 in Wabasso.
The public is invited to enjoy and
gallery's garden surroundings
and view works by Ms. Starbuck
and other gallery artists. Ms. Star-
buck will also present a three-
day workshop on painting Flori-
da landscapes in oils at the
. gallery Feb. 9-11 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Events are free and open to
the public For more information
about events or classes,' call
(772) 589-7889.

THURSDAY, FEB. 12
Harp & Harmony will appear
at the Indian River County
Main Library at 2 p.m. Tim and
Peggy Behrendt from the Adiron-
dack region of New York will
present a mix of music, including
American folk, classical, blue-
grass, Celtic and Native Ameri-
can. The program is free and
open to the public For more
information, call (772) 770-
5060 Ext 4121.

SATURDAY, FEB. 14

Community Celebration
2009 at the Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art will feature "A Day in
Italy" from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., a
host of events that are free and
open. to the public Art exhibi-
tions will be on display, as well
as an art in bloom display. A flo-
ral design demonstration is set
for 1,1 a.m. and a special Italian
puppet show performance for
children by Paul Mesner will be
held at 12:30-2:30 p.m. Studio
classrooms will feature free,


On Waxlax Stage presents






MoMrIt',"A Very funny E TREE!"
t ,m e b An hilarious comedy about getting in to New York's

Becky Mode Allen D. Cornell Jimmy Ray Bennett hottest new restaurant!


La Cage aux Folles

February 13 March 8
BeB


Tickets: $30-$34
Sponsored by
en D. Emerson, D.D.S.,M.D.
Implant Dentistry


Box Office: I
772-231-6990 or 800-445-6745
WWW.RIVERSIDETHEATRE.COM


O~WTY


Hometown News


"The future is our choice,
not our fate. Either we get
our democracy to work or
we'll be a build-absolutely-
nothing-near-anything
nation. And we have exactly
enough time starting right
now," he concluded.

For more information
about programs at The
Emerson Center; call (772)
778-5249.


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Friday, January 30, 2009 :



hands-on children's art activities
and Italian food and refresh-*
ments will be available. The
museum is located at 3001
Riverside Park Drive in Vero
Beach. For more information, call
(772) 231-0707 or visit online at
wwwverobeachmuseum.org.

FRIDAY, FEB. 20-FEB. 22
The Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Department
presents "The King & I" by
Rodgers & Hammerstein. Perfor-
mances will be at 7: 30 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday and at 2
p.m. on Sunday in the school's
Performing Arts Center located at
1707 16th St in Vero Beach. The
cast includes nearly 100 students
from kindergarten'through high
school. Tickets are $10 for the
upper level and $12 for the lower
level. All seats are reserved. For
more information or to order.
tickets; call the box office at
(772) 564-5646.

ONGOING EVENTS

Master artist workshops at
the Vero Beach Museum of Art
are offered to area artists who
wish to refine their artistic -
approaches.
'Watercolor Landscapes" by
Robert O'Brien on Jan..23, 24 and
25 is for intermediate to
advanced watercolor artists who
will explore landscape painting
with a day devoted to working on
location "en plein air" Costis $355
for members and $375 for non-
members.
"Landscape and Marine Paint-
ing in Oil or Acylics" by Charles
Gruppe Jan. 30, 31 and Feb. 1.
The workshop for beginning to
advanced students will result in a
finished painting each day and
will be conducted on location and
in the studio. Cost is $355 for
members and $375 for non-
members. :
'Altered Porcelain" by Leah Leit-
son Feb. 7 and 8 for students pro-
fidcient on the wheel. Will explore
ways to manipulate the form and
surface of freshly thrown pots.
Cost is $235 for. members and
$255 for non-members.
"Sogetsu Ikebana," the Japan-
ese art of flower arrangement, will
be held Saturday, Feb., 14 from
1:30-4 p.m. by Soei Chieki Mihori.
Cost is $80 for members, $90 for
non-members; this includes all
plant mIateial and supplies.
"Thert of Saggar Firing" Feb.
28 arid March 1 by Brenda
McMahon. Workshop participants -
will leam the philosophy and
technique behind saggar firing..'
Students are asked to bring one -
to five small bisque pots, freshly
picked organic material for the fir-
ing and a "saggar" container;
Details are available upon regis-
tration. Cost is $235 for members
and $255 for non-members.
"Classical Still Life Painting in
Oil" by James Sulkowski March 6,
7 and 8 for beginning and
advanced artists. Cost is $415 for
members and $435 for non-
members.
"East Meets West: Chinese
Brush Painting and Watercolor
Workshop" by ,Lian Quan Zhen,
March 23-27, for intermediate to
advanced students. A kit of Chi-
nese painting materials will be
available for $45. Cost is $570 for
members and $590 for non-
members.
See OUT, B3



Columnist
From page B1I
"Green is the new red,
white and blue," he said.
Wind, solar, geo-thermal
and even nuclear power
sources should be devel-
oped by what Mr. Friedman
calls "shaping the market'"
through prices, laws, stan-
dards and regulations
which make existing, dirty
and relatively cheap petro-
leum-based fuels undesir-
able despite higher prices
for new energy sources.
"Have you ever been to a
revolution where nobody
got hurt? That's not a green
revolution, that's a party,"
he said:
With 6 billion people on
the planet, it should be a
collective solution, he said.


NOW February









r nuay, JnIUN 3u, AUL07-

DINING & *


Dinner to raise

money for club


members

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
\INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY The eighth annual
Boys & Girls Clubs "Angels
Help Our Kids Take Flight"
dinner will take place Feb.
19, at Sun Aviation Hangar
at 6 p.m.
The event, co-chaired by
Janet Gefaell and Pat
Arnold, is soaring to new
heights with performanc-
es, speeches and enter-
tainment by club members
throughout the evening.
Guests will have the
opportunity to meet and
interact with club mem-
bers as they tour a model
club constructed inside
the hangar. This will allow
guests to see first-hand
how their support is mak-
ing a difference in the lives




1 (omEDIAn


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTs & RAVES LINE!

HometownNews


of club members.
Funds raised from the
event help provide sum-
mer camp scholarships for
Boys & Girls Clubs mem-
bers and enhance the
quality programs offered at
the clubs each day.
The Boys & Girls Clubs of
Indian River County pro-
vide a fun, safe, positive
place for more than 2,000
kids annually, equipping
them with the tools neces-
sary to succeed in school
and in life.
The Boys & Girls Clubs of
Indian River County is a
United Way and Children's
Services Advisory Commit-
tee agency.
'Sponsorship opportuni-
ties are available. Tickets
are $200 per person.
For more information
call (772) 299-7449.


Out
From page B2
The Vero Beach Museum of Art
is located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive. For more information or to
register, call Ellyn Giordano at
(772) 231-0707, Ext 116.
2009 Emerson Center's cele-
brated speakers series tickets
are on sale for the popular sell-
out series that has brought inter-
nationally acclaimed speakers to
Vero Beach. National Public
Radio's legal affairs correspon-
dent Nina Totenberg will be the
second speaker, on Feb. 7. Juam
Williams, an Emmy Award win-
ning writer and radio/television
commentator will speak Feb. 28.
Concluding the series will be
Pulitzer Prize winning author
and historian David McCullough
on March 21.
Subscriptions are now avail-
able at $220 for all four speakers
at either 4 p.m. or 8 p.m. per-
formances. There is limited seat-
ing availability for the 4 p.m. pre-
sentations and 'handicapped
individuals are encouraged to
'reserve their seats for 8 p.m. Sin-
gle tickets are $60 each.
The Emerson Center at the
Unitarian Universalist Fellowship
of Vero Beach, is located at 1590
27th Ave. in Vero Beach at the


MNALA








ASIAN MA-RE*


intersection of 27th Avenue and
16th St. Call the box office at
(772) 778-5249 to make reser-
vations or visit online
www.theemersoncenter.com.
Vero Beach Opera 2008-09
season:
"Don Pasquale" with Metro-
politan Opera star Paul Plishka in
the title role on Saturday, Jan. 31
at 7:30 p.m., Vero Beach High-
School Performing Arts Center.
Tickets $30, $40, $50 and $100.
"Musical Extravaganza"con-
cert, Roman Ortega-Cowan with
Zoltan Racz, accordionist, Frankie
Holliday, guitarist, Sunday, Feb.
15, 3 p.m. the Waxlax Center at


Saint Edward's. Tickets $20.
Deborah Voight returns, Tues-
day, March 3, 7:30 p.m., Waxlax
Center. Tickets $30, $40 and $50.
Internationally renowned
soprano, Susan Neves, Saturday,
April 4, 7:30 p.m. the Waxlax
Center. Joining her will be tenor
Robert Chafin and basso Luiz
Ottavio Faria. Tickets $30, $40
and $50.
For tickets, call the box office
at (772) 778-1070. For addition-
al information, call the Vero
Beach Opera at (772) 569-6993
or visit
www.verobeachopera.org.


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Sebastian River Area B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


diF J uar 30 2009








Friday, January 30, 2009


Participants announced for dancing competition


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The
Healthy Start Coalition is
planning- the inaugural,
"Dancing with Vero's Stars."
The event will take place,
March 14, at the Vero Beach
Elks Hall.


Committee members,
along with local dance
instructors, Joe and Shari
.Tessier, owners of the 14th
Avenue Dance Studio, invited
female and male instructors
to donate 15 hours of dance
instruction and performance
to dancers.
Dancers known to the Vero


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Beach community, agreed to,
dedicate time to practice and
perform, and will secure
$1,000 in donations. Dance
styles will include tango, East
Coast swing, West Coast
swing, waltz, cha cha, and
salsa.
Participating in. competi-
tion are: Tatiana Dyer, owner
of Dyer Chevrolet and Dyer
Mazda, with partner James
Martin of the 14th Avenue
Dance Studio; Donna Fabean,
director of Women's Health
Care Indian River Medical
Center, with partner Aaron
McKenna of Swing Sebastian;
resident Pamela Director, with
partner Joe Tessier of the 14th


Avenue Dance Studio; Laura
Kelley, program director of the
Lifelong Learning Institute at
Indian River State College,
with partner Joe Wynes of
Desire to Dance; Kathryn
Collins, former Vero Beach
Magazine social editor and
community nonprofit volun-
teer, with professional dancer
Jim Bennett; Steve Pfiester,
co-owner of Longevity Fit-
ness Club and Spa in Vero
Beach, with partner Shari
Tessier of 14th Avenue Dance
Studio; Vinnie Parentela, pro-
prietor of Gold Coast Land-
scape Lighting in Vero Beach
and co-chairman of the Citrus
Gala & Cattle Barons Ball, with


Michele Holm of Swing
Sebastian; resident Patti
Rooney, with Bob Kane of
Dance on Space Coast; and
Tom Lowe, owner of Rock City
Gardens, with Karren Walter
of the Indian River Ballroom.
Tickets will be $100 per per-
son, which includes opening
seating around the dance
floor, one drink coupon, hors
d'oeuvres and desserts, as-
well as open dancing at the
conclusion of the evening.
Contact the Healthy Start
Coalition at (772) 563-9118 or
visit www.dancingwith-
verostars.com to purchase
tickets or vote for favorite
,dance'candidates.


Foundation gets grant for fair


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-
The Education Foundation
of Indian River County
received a $5,000 grant from
the National City/Harbor
Federal Foundation to stip-
port an upcoming Indian
River regional science and
engineering fair.
The IRRSEF program pro-


vides science outreach pro-
grams, teacher development
workshops, academic awards
and scholarships.
, "The donation'comes at a
critical time for the Founda-
tion," said Dan Bockhorst;
Education Foundation presi-
dent. This support will pro-
vide students cash awards,
recognition certificates and
medals at the upcoming
regional science fair."


The Indian River regional
science and engineering fair
takes place Saturday, Jan. 31 at
Gifford Middle School.
Students complete in
school-based fairs before
advancing to the regional
competition. More than
250,000 in academic awards
and scholarships will be
awarded on Feb. 1 at the
Sebastian River High School's
Performing Arts Center.
For more information, visit
www.edfoundationirc.org,
call (772) 564-0034 or e-mail
info@edfoundationirc.org.




ROCK




772286782


American Legion Post 189
Arnold Air Conditioning
Barefoot Bay Community
Barefoot Rehabilitation
Bay Street Pharmacy
Christ the King Church
Edward Jones
Fellsmere Community Bible Church
First Baptist Church of Wabasso
First Presbyterian Church of Sebastian
Joe's Club South
Monnett Eye Center
North Indian River County Library
Palm Lake Club
Park Place
Pelican Bay
Pelican Island Elementary
Perkins Medical Supply



Shoo the Flua


Phyllis D. Smith, CPA
Riverside Bank
Riverside Church
Roseland United Methodist
Sebastian Clambake
Sebastian Elementary
Sebastian Elks Lodge
Sebastian Gym and Fitness
Sebastian United Methodist Church
Health Ministry
Sebastian Women's Club
Snug Harbor
Squid Lips
St. Elizabeth's Episcopal Church
Treasure Coast Elementary
United Church of Sebastian
Wellness Group of South Mainland
& N. Indian River County'



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Medicare Certified License #HHA213870961

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Tim loannides, M.D. Jonathan Sanders,
M.D., J.D.
www.tcdermatology.com
Vero Beach Okeechobee Fort Pierce
772-778-7782 863-467-9555 772-464-6464
FELLOWS OF THE BOARD CERTIFIED BY
AMERICAN SOCIETY THE AMERICAN BOARD OF
FOR MOHS SURGERY DERMATOLOGY


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Friday. January 30. 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B5S


Scopes
From page B1


As your spirit rises, so does your
mental and physical strength.
Your thinking is keen. Your heart
is open. and your spirit is strong.
You have more spiritual bless-
ings than you can handle. You
handle daily challenges better
than anyone. Why? Because you
are the sign of balance. You keep
us all in focus. The future looks
bright Thanks.

Scorpio OcL 23-Nov. 21
You are at a turning point in life.
The next three months should
show a mending of the old ways
and a renewal of your spirit You
are about to shine in 2009. Just
about everything you- try will
work out in positive ways. It is a
great blessing. Spirit loves you
and wants great happiness for
you in every way. Feast and
enjoy.

- Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
There is much change happen-
ing around you. Your job is to
stay calm and refuse to let the
world toss you around. When
you do this and refuse to get
upset you have mastered life
and are now fully on the spiritual
path. When this happens the
universe will open the floodgates
of abundance and bring you
riches beyond your greatest
dreams.

Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You.have just come through a
time of recharging and focus.
You now have a wider view of
your course of action. This edge,
along with your natural strong
instincts, will always result in
positive outcomes. Your victories
outweigh your losses. This
makes you a winner in the game
of life. You are very, very special.

Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You are at your best when you
set divinely-inspired ideas into


forward motion and create
exciting new realities. For this
to happen you must be
focused on a cause that makes
you and others happy. Don't
worry about the outcome.
Keep inspiring yourself and
others, and the end result will
be more than you ever
dreamed possible.

Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Continue to rise up from
earthly restrictions and trans-


form yourself into the beauti-
ful, free-spirited creature you
truly are. Release any restric-
tive bonds of the past, open
your heart, and soar like a
beautiful butterfly or eagle.
Refuse to accept mediocrity.
Stay close to your passion
and dreams. You are on your
way to super happiness.

Star visions

James Tucker can help bring


renewed happiness and joy to
your life. A personalized astrol-
ogy chart a private reading,
an exciting home or office
party, an inspirational group
talk or a business forecast are
just a few of the special servic-
es he offers. Call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for prices
and details. Don't forget to go
to personalspiritguide.com and
sign up for your free weekly
inspirational message. Have a
starry week, everyone.


050N.U.S. (Bay Street Square)
Roseland j


Complimentary


Port St; Lucie East Port St. Lucie West St. Lucie Medical Plaza North Stuart

M77335.4442 772344.7228772335.2121 772.288.4162

South Stuart Fort Pierce Vero Beach Sebastian
or" *w#. fwet ewaf< 1 I CII: r.


/ I h1. I / O.~/ ~JU~I


772.581.9551


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


STlO T

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We will even do Win-
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24 yrs exp. References..
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HIectjUn eYST r ,tayeI?


H&R Block Second Look' review. Come In today.
If you didn't use H&R Block, you may riot be getting the
maximum refund you're entitled to. Just bring in your
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4 out of 5, or 87%, of our Second Look reviews.
it pays to have people.


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13425 US Highway 1
Sebastian, FL 32958
772-589-2121


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Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
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Installations & Repairs.
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no job to small, CC's
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Design. Same Day Serv-
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TODD OWENS LAWN
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The hiring of a lawyer Is. an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permined to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice.

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and basic home making chores?
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772-778-6990
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ADOPTION
*1-877-341-1309* A won-
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Loving, stable, financially
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fants. Expenses paid.
Call 24 hours. *Atty Ellen
Kaplan FL Bar #0875228
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Member Operating Agree
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No job too big or too
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METAL. ROOFING SAVE
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SPERO TILE SERVICE-
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Loose Tiles. 25 yrs exp.i
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BR Sebastian River Area


S- he Indian River County
Hospital District will hold
a Chairman's Meeting on
Tuesday, February 3,
2009 at 9:00 a.m. in the
Vero Medical Suite Bldg.,
Suite 203, 1155 35th
Lane, Vero Beach, FL
32960. The public is
invited. If a person
decides to appeal -any
matter discussed at these
.public meetings, he or
,she will need a record of
the proceedings, and for
such purpose, he or she
may need to insure that a
verbatim record of the
.proceedings is made,
which record includes the
testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is
to be based. Pub:
January 30, 2009




HILLCREST MEMORIAL
Gardens. 2 mausoleum
crypts, 5th level, tandem
spaces. Includes opening
& closing & lettering for 2.
'$8500 for' both
.931-309-1953



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K-A D 0 P T 1,,0 N
1 1-866-633-0397 Unplan-
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J loving, financially se-
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MedicallCounseling
*.expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call
-,compassionate Attor-
ney Lauren Feingold
"(FL Bar #0958107) 2417
'. -A D 0 P T I 0 N
S"1-888-812-3678 Living
Expenses paid. Choose
.'a Loving, Financially
.*Secure family for your
',,child. Caring & Confi-
dential. 24 hours/7
days), Attorney Amy
SHickman, (Lic# 832340)


ANGEL FOOD MINIS-
TRIES offers discount
monthly food menus. Go
to their website for loca-
tions in your community.
www.angelfoodministries.
com. No registration re-
quired, no qualifications.
We accept food stamps.
Helping communities
since 1994.


$ CASH FOR GOLD $
We buy Gold, Silver &
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Highest Payouts Satis-
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1-888-245-4517
GUNS wanted collector
paying top dollar. Colt,
S & W, Winchester,
Drillings, Luger, Gatling
Doubles and other fine
guns. 772-528-7020


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111






ANTIQUE CLOCKS
Beautiful German Ameri-
can antique clock collec-
tion. Wall and mantle
321-783-2356
BEER BOTTLE Unique
collection 5500+ bottles
from all over the world..
Best offer over $500.
Call 772-343-7684
HUMMELS- at less than
1/2 price. Mint cond,
original boxes. Great for
Valentine's, Mothers Day,
Birthday's 772-778-2024
JUKEBOX SEEBURG,
1970's Seeburg Jukebox
withhold 45's. Works &
sounds great, good cond.
$499 772-388-3933



8 TRACK complete
unit, 50+ tapes, amplifier,
all for $38 obo,
772-788-4115
BEDDING SET- comfort-
er, shams & pillows,
beige, queen size, $25,
772-589-4917


BOOKS 4 volumes
describing salt & pepper
shaker collections. $80
772-581-8527
CAMERA PENTAX Optio
WP. Like new cables,
case & more extras. $148
772-794-9975
COAT men's wool, size
42-44, leather collar, $25,
charcoal smoker grill,
$10, 772-778-9584
COFFEE TABLE, solid
marble top, excellent
condition. Asking $50
772-979-9399
COUCH 7' 3 cushion
leather. Good-cond. Must
sell $200/obo. Call after 5
772-778-1831
FISHING POLLS- 9, $20
and under, 772-569-3248
FREEZER'- white, Ken-'
more, 21.5x46, 2' deep, 3
shelves, door space, $75,
772-639-1631
GOLF CLUBS 1 mens
set & 1 womans set with
cart $75 386-788-1485
LAPTOP BACK PACK-
like new, $25 obo,
772-562-2406
MASSAGE TABLE- pro-
fessional, light, used, in-'
cludes face cradle, $150,
772-794-0246
PATIO SET- glass top
table 2 chairs. Yellow
wrought iron. $150
772-231-1757
RANGE, GE Electric flat
top, self cleaning, white,
less than 3 yrs old. $200.
321-723-0002
REFRIGERATOR 14
cibic feet, Whirlpool,
almond, $75,
772-692-0367
REFRIGERATOR 25CU
side by side $200.
772-521-1621
SHELVES MELAMINE
shelves & brackets.
$5.99 each. Call Frank
561-914-1498
SWING SET- wooden,
has slide, rock climbing
wall 'etc. Free to good
home, 772-794-7872
TIRES- GOODYEAR 16"
Matching set off Ford,
Explorer Sport Trac. $25
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TV STAND- 36", black, 2
shelves, glass doors,
$25, 772-563-2121


Nometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE o
www.HometownNewsOL.com

1-800-823-0466



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CAROLINES COLLEC-
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All merchandise to be
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Call 772-664-0090.
ELECTRIC BED with
remote. Spring Well.
Twin size $400 or best
offer. 772-978-4262


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- EM



HHAs & CNAs Whether
you are just starting out in
the healthcare field or
you are an experienced
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INDEP. SALES REP.
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business. Great 2nd in-
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NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
Earn Up to
$300/mo
for delivering
t day per week
Must have dependable
car & Fla Insurance.
Fax attn:
Circulation
772-465-5696
or call & leave msg
when you can be
reached 772-467-4308


Hometown News


MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
- 60 night trial, As seen
on TV, High Density 25
year warranty, T/F- $348;
Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery. Thera- Pedic,
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price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or
1-800-287-5337
RECLINER with Electric
Lift, Like New, One Year
Old. Color-Sage, $325.
321-952-0500




BUYING

GOLD & SILVER

GET CASH
TODAY

Broken Jewelry,
watches, coins,
& more.

I'll Come to You!

772-559-5755
,-



DIABETIC SUPPLIES of
America will ship your
supplies FREE! We bill
your insurance i.e. medi-
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glucometers, insulin
pump supplies, infusion
sets, reservoirs.
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beticSupplies.md
ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely &
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or surgery. Covered by
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www.lifecarediabetic
supplies.com


PLOYII



COMCAST SALES
NO
RECESSION HERE
FULLTIME.
Direct Door-to-door
sales reps for
Triple Play Service.
Earn $200- $500 a day
Must be able to work
independently, have a
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You must pass a drug
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Email Resume to:
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or call 772-539-5220
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TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
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MOVIE EXTRAS/ models
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now 1-800-605-6851


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad In
Hometown News
800-823-0466


i -M m -


NEW DEMO 2005 Ex-
Mark Laser Z zero-turn
mower deck, ONLY 1
HOUR, ready to work, no
damages, $2950.00, call
858-309-4428 for details
and pictures.
NEW Feather-Weight
Motorized Wheelchairs at
no cost to you, if eligible.
We come to you! ENK
Mobile Medical
1-800-693-8896
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SCOOTER & LIFT HD
Golden Companion 3
wheel scooter. Includes
Bruno Lift for car. $1250
for both. 772-337-1428


vENT


WANTED : Diabetic Test
Strips Any type, any
brand. Will pay up to $10/
box. 704-348-1704


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866-312-7735


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ADLIIH Sho


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CLASSIFIEDS!
800-823-0466


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GREAT NEWS AND
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HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


USAL

-t'oUo


wow
FORT PIERCE Panther
Woods Gated golf comm
2/2/2-cg. 2 master suits,
2 screen balconies, Golf/
pool views. Golf cart
included. $135,000.
772-464-3394
JENSEN BEACH Ocean
Bay Villas 3/3/1 brand
new on the ocean!
Elevator and beautiful
views. Must see.
$575,000 561-427-9770
email lory43@aol.com


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
800-823-0466


* NO COMMISSION CHARGED TO SELLER
GUARANTEED SALE DATE J0
REALIZE MARKET VALUE
;* SOLD AS IS/ WHERE IS
CASH CLOSING WITHIN 30 DAYS
AUCTION IS TRULY MARKET DRIVEN
Online Bidding through Proxibid.com
SELLING REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES FOR MOTIVATED SELLERS
772-918-4399
www.pnaconline.com



CONVERTING ASSETS TO CASHII
I Aucioneers uc. # 3793 R.E. LIC # BM3216 3B


-Ml-- --- ----


iHoUsehold iMerchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
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And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and
thank you for reading the HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!

HOME OFFICE VERO BEACH OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1 1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Vero Beach, FL 32960


ST. JOHNS RIVER 133'
x 80' waterfront lot.
Putnam Cty FL Deep
wide canal miln. to St.
Johns River, 2001 2-br
moble home, new boat
house & seawall,
$149,900 386-931-2065


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


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademy.com
HVAC Tech Training!
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3.5 wks. Local Job Place-
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LEARN PARALEGAL,
I onurl der 'C onnsHuItant


Friday

m^


FREE DIRECTV 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Start $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
installers! 800-620-0058
FREE DIRECTV 4 Room
System! 265+ channels
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
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No start up costs! Local
installers! 800-203-7560
GET A NEW Computer
Brand name laptops &
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MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399,
K-$499, Adjustables-
$799. Free Delivery, 25
year warranty, 60 Night
Trial, 1-800-ATSLEEP
1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
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Advertise in NANI for only
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1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com


-PEI


AFRICAN GREY playful
talkative and singing. 2
years old. Learning every
day. $900 includes cage
772-571-7444


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, affordable, accredit-
ed. Free brochure. www.
continental academy.com
Call now!
1-800-532-6546 ext 16


Looking for a
career change?
SLooking to earn
more income?
Average income Z
S$38K/year with A


and Criminal Justiceu Af- incomes over $100k
fordable, accredited col;
lege: Online coursed ; Call Nate, LLC
available. Free info, 1-888-924-0004
800-354-1254 Visit wwwi
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CALL CLASSIFIED and/or live support.
and sell that carl OR visit us online
800-823-0466 www.nateLLC.com





Start the New Year with a
New Career in Health Care


ow
w


Starting February 9, 2009

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

ENROLL TODAY- Day & Evening
Classes starting February 9, 2009
nursingtrininga@ellsouth.net
Licensed by FloridaCommnisslion for Independent Education, License #3425


-.L

VERO BEACH 2/2 2nd fi
renovated immaculate
condo. Very low maint.
All appls. New A/C &
water. Central location.
$105,000 772-461-5109
VERO VISTA GARDENS
55+, lovely 1/1 w/glassed
in Fla rm, totally furn turn-
key, exc decor. Like new,
Plush carpeting, up-
gradedkitchen & applian-
ces. Rent $425 (incl wa-
ter & cable) or "rent to
own" option. (applied to
price of $48,800) Excel-
lent owner financing
terms, 304-290-9979
Classified 800-823-0466


NEW SMYRNA Beach,
2br/2ba, 1200 sf, move
in cond. walk to golf,
55+, reasonable maint.
fee, start @ $79,000,
goes to highest offer, by
2/10, 386-426-6457
PORT ST LUCIE, SLW
Cascades
55+ active community
with clubhouse, pool, golf
course, tennis, bocci.
Gated, w/guardhouse.
Great opportunity! 2Br+
den w/2 full baths. Im-
maculate home w/private,
extra large screened pa-
tio overlooking berm.
This CBS home has a 2
car garage & is hurricane
ready with accordion
shutters Reduced from
$197,000 to $189,900.
772- 979-4005, owner
www.HometownNewsOL.com


I ------I--------------------------------------------------------------:
For private party use only Corrtmercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month













........ .........-----------------------------------------------------------------------------
Your Name
Address City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone

Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


EDUCATION-


- HEAL J TATJ FlI

-ns 0703 -uctio|[ -Wterfront


I


I


j


I


. I


I F ax 772-465-5696 Fax 772,569-6268 l


I


y, January 30, 2009:



PINBALL MACHINES
Playboy, $1,175; Spirit of
'76 $475. Both in good
cond.. Great for Game
Room. 772-538-6432.
STEEL BUILDINGS. All
sizes welcome. Steel pri-
ces are down! Will help
with design. Additional
discounts available.
www.arevlensteel.com
1-866-802-8573



MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy. Call 321-727-3000
OLD GUITARS wanted.
Fender, Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, D'Angelio, rick-
enbacker 1930's-1980's.
Top dollar $$$ paid Call
1-866-433-8277 toll free



SWIM SPA, Factory
Close out. 2-14 ft models
$17,500/ each, NOW!
$8900/ each. 1-18ft mod-
el $27,900, Now $14,500.
5 Person Spa, Was
$3995, now $1995. Can
Deliver. 800-304-9943


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

rs -



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











yadirF January 30 20 9


I IBUOY,


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


BULK SALE VERO BEACH: Large FLORIDA LAND Bar- AAAHIAFFORDABLE BUY TIMESHARE Re-
Homes n Port St. Lucia 2043/2938 sqft home on TITUSVILLE, 14x52', gain of the Century 2 HOMES, CABINS, LAND sales Save 60-80% off
Call For FREE List almost 1/2 acre quiet 55+ park, 8x20 work acre waterfront homesite FREE BROCHURE Retail! Best Resorts &_
772-979-6568 deaded lush S/D Oe shop,.laundry rm, 30g only $69,900. ( appraised 877-837-2288 Seasons. Call for Free
____ ownersplit 3/2 with large h/w/ tank, Small back at $169900) Private, EXIT REALTY MVP Timeshare Magazine!
SFamily room, huge porch porch, 8' greenhouse gated community, 2 rec- MURPHY, NC 1-800-639-5319 www.
Now reduced to $99, $12500 321-268-2131 reational lakes.Municipal www.exitmurphy.com holidaygroup.com/fier
I e k.*Owner says "Sell It "n ag G I h' A ic _ _ _
ONnc r ds Real VR B C bo water & sewer. Lower LAND IS STILL THE
Nancy, Richards Real VERO BEACH by owner taxes. 90 minutes Orlan GEORGIA LAND BEST INVESTMENT -
Estate, Inc 772-538-1932 3/2 Inside w/d, storage, do! Excellent financing Washington Co, Incredi- Stop losing money in the
FT. PIERCE Small pet OK, Large 8 6 6 3 5 2 2 2 4 9 ble investment, acre to stock market!
2311 St. Lucie m I Home. Resident owned www.FLIandbargains.co 20acres Starting @ TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
2311 S 9. Luci, -T 5 0 park. Lakewood Village m $4,000, Low taxes, beau- Affordable Hunting &
Duplex 334,900 $39,000 772-299-3392 GEORGIA Claxton. tiful weather, seller fi- Fishing Property.
2400 S. Ocean, DAYTONA BEACH ES- VRk ,CH: Cot at Evans County 8.5 acres nancing w/easy terms, 10OAcres for $79,000
#811 /5 TATES $95 down $95/ VERO BEACH:, Motivat- on beautiful flowing creek county approved, call w/10% down & no credit
#811, 1 .5 TATE $95 down $95/ ed Seller Financing Avail 1/4 mile from river boat 706-364-4200 for details check All sizes available
S00 i or cre.for Furnished 2br/2ba, FL landing, road frontage on up to 20,000 acres.
3206 Lakeview Streets in, electric in. $62,900. Take ad- hwy 129 and country road A t1.877-77-rIGLAND
Nine lots left No credit vantage of Government frontage, large trees, ex- (877-772-4452)
#1105 2/2, check. 386-566-7239 First Time Home Buy- cellent fishing. $35,000 AORG A E MANASOTA KEY Bu
$94,900 FORT PIERCE 7.56 ac ers Program. Up to for quick sale, possible GEORGIA, BEAUTIFULy No rAuOnA JaY 31
Serape Lot Beautiful, just mowed $7,500 can be applied owner financing. tracts in Toombs .County Now or Auction Jian.g 31
$14,000 zoned Ag5, cleared ready 86 dow0 payent,912-427-7062 frontage & private roads, bayfront property w/60'
S E to build. Many oaks Great 866-605-7255 912-269-9349 cleared & ready to build boat dock,' deeded
319 Aloha tree farm etc. M from VERO BEACH: Newly GEORGIA .1Southern or put doublewide. Some beach access, gor-
5/3/2, -95/Tpke. 185n000/Abo remodeled 2 br 1.5 ba Wayne County. 25 Acres. lake front tracts. Each geous views.Don't miss
/2 Owner 772-370-4546 New Heat & air. Shed 2 smallfish ponds, coun- tract is 3 to 5 acres this opportunity 10%
$216,000 with laundry room. Adult ty and private road front- $2500/acre CASH. 7 dif- Buyers Premium Call
320 Ferris 3/2/2, NORTH CAROLINA park. $11,000 Call age, beautiful land, would ferent tracts to 'choose for terms. All Florida
0MOUNTAINS 772-562-2710 make excellent blueberry from. 912-427-7062 Realty & Auction Co. Bob
$65,500 Easy to finish new log farm or small ranch. 912-269-9349 Schult www.afraac.com
VERO BEACH cabin shell on 1.7 cres, $2,500/ac. Poss. owner B b i 941-536-0893
VERO BEACH $89,900. 2acre-5acre wa-A financing. 912-427-7062 Georgia, White Plains: *MIDTENN MTNS
11 Cache Cay terfront homesites from Cell 912-269-9349 5 acres $287/mo pay- 5 acres of gorgeous
3/3/2, $99,900. Easy access nts to seller CREDIT
3/3/2 $99,900. Easy access CARD npaymerts? Ac- mountain top property.
$$639,9009, mnan h1 ite $600 $3,000 + weekly .cepted Owner Financing, Perfect for cabin or
664 5th PL 3/1 828-247-9966 (Code ) Answer Biggest ?'s To- GARAGE SALE? Located lhr from Atlanta creek on property.aA
00 0 co day! How to Sell/Buy a Place your ad In & Augusta. must seel $26,900.
$35,000.home in this dismal econ- Hometown News www.5Land.com Owner Financing
73 .aufcue omy + Howto make $$$ 404-354-5872 931-445-3611
-H s S today? NO experience 800-23-0464
Info@Quicksale-homes.c Volusia County (4 papers)
B -' om 727-596-6707 -Vola County (4 papers)
DUCTION Two blocks to on Lake Marian 212 80+ S. Alabama acres
2VERO BCH: $C30K RE- FS-EA P d (Port Orange/New SaCyrna/South Daytona; r
o In 2005 724sq, Cent C, w/54acres; 3 year old Daytona Beach/Ormond Beach)
ler one milge to beach /d, Low rent Inc. water. Lines, 26 acres mature ,
Block 2/2, redone, F sewer, garbage Fin avail rdoods d sites Brevard County (5 papers)
Room, covered parking; $35,000 407-436-1334 and panoramic views. *s (Palm Bay/Melbourne;
great neighborhood in MELBOURNE MOBILE $149,0E0 King' Reality,
City of Vero Beach.'Now a MLOUR Rfro $5 334-566-8053 www.' V). Beaches/Suntree/Viera/Rockledge;
Nancy, Richards Real to $18,000 **Broad w view N ,oa
'Estate, Inc. 55+, Post Road. IwTan- itusville/ PSJ/Mims)
72-59-728 'ar. All family. Near U,, -
772-569-2728 school and shopping, Indian River County (2 papers)
VERO BEACH Investors Office'321-259-3522 CALHOUN CO., F s R iE ADD
special 3/2/2 @ 165 44th Park mgr 407-283-5277 256AC $2,450/AC i.. (Vero Beach/Sebastian) ADD
Ct: 1400sqft. CBS built Mature planted pine 2 t In t large 1 aperst i
2001. Long term renter STUART- Own your'own with Co. road and St. Lucie County (2npapers)
established. Appraised land. Lovely 2/1 with new State Hwy frontage, R (Ft. Pierce/Port St. Luci t
2006 for 210K. Buy for appl, Fla rm carport, great investment (t "P4!ePgt Luie
*$165K. Wait for market to patio, Close to beaches, stregispaper.com t Martin County ( paper)
improve and cash in. schools & shopping 478-987-9700 fo $5. TMiart2 pp
772-559-1615 84.500 772-692-0154 St. Regis Paper Co. (Stuart/Jinsen/Palm City/


S_ EB__ P VER 00IBEACHs m s

ST LUCIE WEST- CE SEBASTIAN 2/2/7- All
2010 seasonal rental VERO BEACH Private, VIERA HERITAGE ISLE appliances, large corner
Cascades 55+ gated W INDIAN HARBOUR BCH Mother-in-law / Guest unit HET / G ot. Close to shopping.
comm. 2/2/2 fully furn VERO BEACH: Furn & Mrs Clean Lives Herel in Quiet Area. Furn. cable 55+, nthe Water /.Golf Just painted. $800/mo
Sleeps 6. Large pool Unfurn, Annual & Sea- Walk to beach! All new, al utilitiesncl. $600/mo.. Unf $9 / nis 2-5627482/4739392
golf, tennis, boccie, & sona l. br-4brs Beach- Alltile, All included: wa- + Security Small pet OK. rn $985/ Furnishe RO BEACH
much more. $3000/mo + sideor Mainland From ter, sewer, pest, garbage, N/S 772-567-6406 $1195321-591-9131 VERO BEACH
sec. 772-905-8090 Call $450 to $3500. Many lawn & CABLE.. Laundry $109,9003/2/2 like new,
for free color brochure. choices. Paula Rogers on premises, 1br/lba VERO BEACH 1/1 concrete block. Call John
772-231-9121/321-5742 $695 or 2br/lba $795. Cathedral ceilings, pool,. *King @ Realty King.
: Very Quaint, Ready NowR tennis, gated, .Gym
6 Aat m Call 321-777-1532 clubhouse. $695/mo PALM BAY (772)473-6081
Carlos. 786-264-6753 REMODELED VERO BEACH 3/2/2 on
NEW SMYRNA Beach- VERO BEACH Effciency POOL Home cul-de-sac. W/D tile
L FORT PIERCE-Large 1 55+ RIVERFRONT ConI Efcey POL- WQ Home thru-but. Screen Porch,
a a6odedo s a w e o~romWITHtGaragevPetsoOKfr$992bdrm/bath1stgeeoortio
BIR apt avail now. Good do,.Remodeled 2/1.5 Riv- W aes K, 2br ba/2gHug.patio Catalina Oaks. $900/mo.
hotos sy it l area, on, VirginiaStarting erview, Pool. Walk to non-smokr In with large pool.Fenced 1st mo + sec .No
o5tossa t dthwithwater.,downtown. $1200 mo + n2-7 40- In a double ,lot. Nice 'quiet smoking. Pets under 20
Photos with your Call Steve 561-707-9548 $1250. sec. 386-47-4504 area, good .neighbors. lbs OK 561-801-5928
High Definition Slide Affordable and" Convenient .to river
Shows and more SEBASTIAN Updated ocban & 1-95. All 'new tile, VERO BEACH Furnished
VISIT OUR Reliable 2Br/2Ba with New appl.new appliances, freshs or unfurnished. 2- br
OISITVERO BEACH: Call for ant Small Pet OK. A cottage totally refurbished
ONLINE SITE Hometown News in itchen. All amenities, specials Great lbr& r ent deal at $950/mo in a great location for
www.HometownNewsOLco D, clubhouse, poo tennD from $500.Tile, New 72-260-3217 shopping & 5 mins. to
w omt800- ns 823-A0466I $ 800/mo. ---823-0466 _ apple. Close to Beaches, beach. Includes W/1D,
00-8230466 800-823-0466 rk & Rest SEBASTIAN- Beautiful great backyard &.total
.u sc i eI w772-563-0013 inside & out 3/2/1, great privacy. Water, lawn
CondosforRent Condoose&for News storage shed, lawn care' It's a clean, fresh as new
S .HometoI News $900/mo 772-299-0066 or real. Must see. No pets

. & AFFORDABLE- &22 &
A ei ara e a3/2 apts. $600 Deposit4
moves you in w/good
Apartments credit, + 2 months Free
RtiNIORent! CALL TODAYII
RENOVATION CELEBRATIO 772-581-4440 'income
Come Visit & See The Changes Restrictions Apply
Resident Programs, Computer. Lab,
Convenient to schools & shopping yef pi1vafe. ,
AFFORDABLE RENTS! S T
Hurry .Before All Rented! & AFFORDABLE- 2/2 &
4049 44th Manor Vero Beach 3/2 apts. $600 Deposit
772-562-8023- moves you in w/good
TDo 1-800-840-2408 -' credit, + 2 months Free "Copyrighted Material
This Institution is o equal opportunity prowidet and employer T Rent! CALL TODAYII
772-581-4440 *Income
Vacation & Restrictions Apply

Screened Lanai.A/Cf

month free. $650/mo.

MARATHON. LUXURY ST. AUGUSTINE BCH SUNTREE Spacious
1-6 bedroom vacation Oceanview Condo fr $99 3bdrm/2bath 1st floor,
homes. Beautiful ocean- nite, or Oceanfront house unfurn., inclsa washer/dry.
front properties. Heated fr. $199nite/$1399wk, er, fridge, stove, dish-
pools, hot tub, docks Oceanfront wedding $359 washer. For complex info:
Weekly & long weekend or Historic District from
$129nite Discount, Cruise ypresscovecondos.com
rates. call now for last from $259. 904-825-1911 Avail nowl 6 or 12.mohth
minute special rates! www.susntatevacation.com lease, $920/mo sec. dep.
1-868-564-5800 required. Call Jeannie
American-Paradise.comr 321-474-1810


I


I I


IEAL ESTATE

FOR SALE!

Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 Week

et 3 Weeks FREE!
4 PHOTO ON LINE AND IN PAPER!




1-800-823-0466 0


SEBASTIAN Layport Dr.
3/2 CBS home. Fenced
yard. W/D, Terrazzo
floors. On Canal. $800
mo. 772-532-8035 eves.
VERO BEACH- Furn.
efficiency, conv located to
all shopping & 5 mins to
beach. Inc. W/D & all
utilities. It's a rare must
see. Great backyard w
privacy. $695/mo. Yrly or
seasonal. 772-559-5755
to see or for info. No pets
or sniokers.
:. ice Iac
forRen


BAREFOOT BAY HOME
2/2, laundry room, utility/
storage toom, ceiling
fans, central heat/air, car-
port, swimming pools,
tennis courts, golf course
& much more. $700/mo.
Call 321-259-8680
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


i I i


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,955acs in Jefferson Co.
Timberland, mixed w/
hardwood bottoms & cut-
over, grt hunting. rd front-
age, Reduced $1900/ac.!
Southern Pine Planta.
tions 352-867-8018
OCALA FL 40+/- acres,
2 miles W of 1-75 on Hwy
326, 1300 ft frontage on
Hwy 326, specialized
Commercial district. By
owner. $1,100,000.
561-307-3539
OWNER FINANCE N.
Florida Land. Beautiful
area near springs A& riv-
ers. 1.5 to 5 acre tracts.
$1500 down with no cred-
it check! Call for, free col-
or brochure.
1-800-754-4531 -
Panama, Chirlqui Prov-
ince Prime Building ;lots
$35,000/ea. SW Pacific
Coast. Beautiful views.
239-220-4502
dicnjuli@ymail.com


VERO BEACH Building
Mint cond. Prime US Hwy
1 location. 4,000sf, land-
mark corner. 2.5ac.
Lease $8.00/sqft or sale
$799K. 4mo Free Rent.
772-489-0180
VERO BEACH Retail
Spaces Avail. 450-800sf.
Prime Location US Hwy 1
Est. center. 2mo. Free
rent. Starting @ $450/mo
772-489-0180
I65-Oficepac
forRen


--TF: TAf


a m 9 mI m


91 Atooble


AMC GREMLIN 1977 Oldsmobile Convertible BUICK 1994 Roadmaster
Great shape, auto, A/C. 1972 Cutlass Supreme *r* Wagon. Colda/c. 25Hwy
Small 6, ryns good. Take factory air. Original owner MPG, Good tires, strong
to shows, only $2995. Maintenance records. CHEVY CORVETTE engine. RUns great.
772-778-9192 $17,900 772-343-7684 2008 C6 Automatic, $1,500 772-360-0132 '
Silver w/Black interior, BUICK LESABRE 2003
Call Rob 3,050 mi.. $39,000/ OBO. 5-4657 One owner, 45K miles,
ww CallRob 386-295-4b657 loaded, all -original, extra
CH 6 PONTIAC FIREBIRD nice, $7,850 OBO
CHEVROLET SSR 06 772-321-5455 Vero Bch.n
Hardtop convertible truck Trans Am 2002. 772M-321-5455 Ver- o Bch.
Black 4800 miles. Like Collectors yellow. Last CADILLAC DEVILLE
new $37,000. one made. 2,780 miles. *1996 white/blue top, new
772-713-3027 $22,000772-465-6173 tires & cold A/C, low
OLDSTORONADO" ,,miles, looks & runs like
Brougham 1977, 68k mi. 1,, $ 772-335-244800 obo
Orig. owner '77-06. White o 100K 772335-28
w/red interior. Orig. inv. & 0 CHEVY IMPALA 2002
window sticker. $6,500 For Cars, sedan 3.4L V-6 engine
OBO (828) 442-7540. Highlight your ITrucks, Vans, automatic. 31K'miles. All'
ad and get it su's, and RV's power.' Like new $6500.
Please Tell Them... sold fast!7723427506
I Saw It In old f
HOMETOWN NEWS Whether Buying or
CLASSIFIEDSI Selling y/e are your GARAGE SALE?
866-894-0442 ONE call solution! 772-562-6343 Place your ad In
HOMETOWN NEWS 772-321-5455 Hometown News
800-823-0466 800-823-0466


MERCEDES SLK350
2005 hard top conv,
black, 42K ml exc cond.
asking $23,695 OBO
772-979-0935
MERCURY 2002 Sable
sedan 43K miles. Tan
ext, cloth interior; V-6.
Excellent condition.
$6900/obo 772-335-8762
MITSUBISHI GT Spyder
2004, convertible, Ma-
roon, loaded! 18,895,
$11,500, 386-672-9045



BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. Se
Habla Espanol 1-866
-783-5399/1-866-750-878
0; www.RXHPcom .


GET IT SOLD FAST in the HometownNews I

CARS! TRUCKS! BOATS!

Buy 1 week, BEST VALUE ALL ZONES
From Martin County
G 3 t; 3 {weeks through Ormond Beach
FRE E J Add a photo for only $5 per zone
Online photos available

B Prvate PartyOn1 ly


DONATE YOUR Car-
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
OK. Free Vacation/
Cruise Voucher. Special
Kids fund. 866-448-3865


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111


HARLEY DAVIDSON
Anniversary Road King,
'03 Fully Loaded 9000 mi,
Customized $15,000
772-473-7364
HARLEY DAVIDSON
XLH.1200 2003 Sportster
100 Ann. edition, 15K mi.
Black Asking $6500
772-485-6425
HARLEY HERITAGE
Springer 2003 Anniv
Collector classic. 5000
miles Fuel injected.
$17,000 772-473-7364
KAWASAKI NINJA
ZX6R 2001 26,000 miles.
with jacket and helmet
$3000 772-607-0374
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900.
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726


AERO-LITE 26' 1999
Good condition, queen
bed, Fiberglass siding.
Reduced to $4995
585-704-6507


LMS
COACHMAN Mirada 30'
'00 28K mi. New tires &
baitt. gen, gas/elec frig,
w/h, queen bed, tow bar
$23,000 615-957-2906
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com Ad # 35416
DUTCHMAN 26', 2002
full kitchen retract. awn-
ing, sleeps 6, 2 showers,
exc. cond. $9000, obo
407-920-6849

.U$T
EELL
GB Pursuit, 35' '05, class
A, Ford V-10, dual slides,
18K/mi., extras, extw,
non smoker, $51,000
/OBO. 321-768-6403


GEORGIE BOY 00: 35.5'
Sleeps 5/6, 29kmi, driver
door, 1 slide, 2 A/C. heat-
er & TV's, full bath, 5KW
gen $32k 321-452-5897


DODGE CARAVAN
1995. Good gas mileage
Exc Transmission &
motor. $750. Call
772-564-0171 Iv mess


".i*** iWELLS CARGO 2005
Trailer 6' x 4' Very good
DODGE RAM 1988 condition. $800 cell 772-
D-150 Longbed with cap. 538-0959 or772-567-9400
V-8, 5.2 liter. Red, good Call Classified
condition. $1000/obo 866-894-0442
772-231-17R7


wow
34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $17,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095


BOATS; 1000's of boats.
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles.
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307
CANOE- 12' Alumacraft
Flat Back Canoe. 2.2
Merc motor. $675
772-595-0599


Cig a I.4ie nCe




PRESTIGIOUS LocATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


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

F In g Ini
Call 72-56-930


SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE 5 Acres.
Beautiful Homesite only
30 minutes from Colum-
bia. East Access off 1-26.
Only $37,500.
Owner financing.
Call 1-803-505-2161
SOUTH CAROLINA Bar-
gain Golf Access Lot!
Now $39,900, was
$139,900. Rare opportu-
nity, own beautiful view
homesite in area's finest
golf community- Now for
fraction of its value.
Paved roads, water, sew-
er, all infrastructure com-
plete! Golf front lots avail-
ible. Comparable sav-
ings! low rate financing.
866-334-3253 ext. 2159
SOUTH CAROLINA
Greenville (Spartanburg)
5 acres off 1-26 Virgin
land. All utilities, county
water access & cable.
Make offer 772-205-0207
TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $159/mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com


m i-M,


AFFORDABLE
WHITTIER,NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
212/cp Ig porch, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$199,000 828-269-7889
See photos: Ad# 58354
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn



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



Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 950sqft, 2
overhead doors,' almost
1/2 ac of parking. Major
road access: Only
$1750/mo 772-521-5111,
STUART Warehouse/
Office, Light Industrial;
1200sqft. $195;000"
FSBO.-(I-95 Exit 101 SR
76 West. & Jack James
Dr.) 772-285-2374 Jim


6 LINES
2 papers- $39
3 papers $49,1
4 papers $59
5 papers $69.
6 papers $79
7 papers $99,
8 papers $"
9 papers $109-
lopapers; $119
11 papers $12-9
12papers $139
13 papers $149
IA fi"


I


910 Antiqu


-1,1111;--'--,, -%,",


~ atSatecMralt








Friday, January 30, 2009


I


Back bY Popular Demand in Palm Bay


Clean out those attics,
basements and lock boxes
and get ready to cash in


Palm Bay Clean out your
lock boxes, jewelry boxes
and attics and you can cash
in BIG while the Roadshow
visits the area.
Roadshow buyers will
be in the area purchasing all
types of coins, gold, jewelry,
guitars and more. The event
is an opportunity for locals to


sell their items directly to the
National Roadshow Buyers.
"Prices for gold and silver
are curreptly trading at a 30
year high. There is no better
time to cash in on the strong
market." said Roadshow
President, Jeff Parsons. "Our
traveling Roadshow has
been very popular over the


past 10 years and is even
more popular now with the
near record high gold prices.
During our visit, local guests
will have an opportunity to
bring in the types of items
we are looking for and sell


them on the spot. People are
amazed at how much they
receive for gold and silver
at today's prices. "It's a
modem day gold rush," said
Parsons.
The types of items they


are purchasing include: all,
coins dated 1964 and before
with one exception, half
dollars which they want up
to 1970. Silver dollars, half
dollars, quarters, dimes,
nickel and pennies are all


The Roadshow is featured all week

uarv27.28293031


Comfort Suites Palm Bay

1175 Malabar Road NE Palm Bay, Florida

Directions (321) 369.1234 Show Info (217) 63679000


wanted. Rare coins and
coin collections are in high
demand. Paper currency like
silver certificates, $2 bills,
etc. are also wanted.
Top offers are made for
all types of gold including
gold coins, Krugerrands,
Maple Leafs, other gold
bars, etc. All gold jewelry
including broken jewelry
is desired. Anything gold
is wanted. All silver items,
including silver coins,
bars and American Eagles.
Sterling silver items like
flatware, tea sets, etc. will
be purchased. Note: Items
must be marked sterling.
Other items of great*
interest include Vintage and
modern day Diamond rings,
necklaces, loose diamonds,
etc. .


Jeff Parsons examines coins brought to the
roadshow. The owner was offered over $2,500
for the collection and decided to sell.


Gold Prices High,
Cash In Now
"It's a modern day
gold rush," said Jeff
Parsons. Gold is 'now
trading at 30 year highs,


and you can cash in by
bringing your items to
the Treasure Hunters
Roadshow. All types of
gold are wanted, including
gold coins, Krugerrands,
Maple Leafs, and other
gold bars, etc. All gold
jewelry, including broken
jewelry is accepted.
Anything gold is wanted.
All silver items,
including silver coins,
bars and American Eagles
are accepted. Sterling
silver items like flatware,
tea sets, etc. are welcome.


The Roadshow
represents
many of the
world's top.
numismatic
coin collectors
We have been directly
involved In millions of
dollars worth of rare
cash and coin sales over
the past 15 years. Our
private collectors are seeking
all types of rare coins and
currency.
We have the resources
available to pay you top
prices for all types of rare
coins or entire collections.


We can arrange a private
discreet meeting with you at
your bank or in one of our
private suits. Whether you
are ready to sell your life long
collection or you are settling
an estate we are at your
service. We are professional,
honest and discreet.


Visitors are bringing a variety of items
including gold, silver, jewelry, coins, guitars
andrare collectibles


The Treasure Hunter's Roadshow
Event continues through
Saturday in Palm Bay


Is your family
attic filled
with old and
forgotten
memorlesP
Many dolls created
before approximately
1964 are considered
antique and have value
with our collectors
association. Most
pre-1964 bisque, china,
papier mdch6, wood, and
wax dolls are considered
desirable by collectors.


If your doll has original
clothing, wigs, shoes
and undergarments, that
increases its value.


Collectors
desire vintage
military items
Civil War, World Items
from both U.S. and foreign
origins from the Civil War,


World War I, World War
II, Spanish-American
War, Revolutionary War
and Calvary times have
great value. Items such as
swords, daggers, medals,
hardware bayonets, etc.
,, _: _


Highest prices are paid
for 1950's and 1960's
era electric and acoustic
guitars.
Gibson, Fender, Martin,
National, Rickenbacker,
Gretch, Dobro, vintage
guitar amplifiers tool


www.treasurehhuntersroadshow.com


~'. ~"*'~


Hometown News


B8 Sebastian River Area


155~~~? 5A: MMRE




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