Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00010
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: March 6, 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: VID00010
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA





Vol. N o. 23 Your Local N ews and Information Source www.Hometow n L.com Friday, March 6, 200

Vol. 6, No. 23 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, March 6, 2009


COMPUTE
THIS
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T. against identity
^ f ;,,eldr cime rthe W.&
-i n one






j .OT,




FRE DEIVE


Indian River
Teacher of Year
announced

Jeramy Keen, a fifth-
grade teacher at Fellsmere
Elementary School was
named 2010 Teacher of
the Year on Feb. 26.
Mr. Keen has been
teaching at Fellsmere Ele-
mentary for eight years,
starting as a physical edu-
cation instructor.
The Sebastian River
High School graduate also
serves as recreation coor-
dinator for the city of
Fellsmere.
In addition to receiving
the award from the local
school district, Mr. Keen
will be eligible in the 2010
Florida Teacher of the
Year, which will occur
later this year, according
to a press release.

Dental records verify
remains as missing
Sebastian woman


Human remains dis-
'covered by volunteer
search-and-rescue teams
4n January have been
positively identified as
Marcia Hulihan, a Sebas-
tian woman who had
been missing since Sep-
tember.
Y Dental records were
used to positively identi-
fy the remains as Ms.
Hulihan, said Steve
Marcinik, Sebastian
police spokesman.
Ms. Hulihan's remains
-were discovered partially
submerged in a canal
'near her home in Pelican
Island Apartments south
,of Main Street.
A purse belonging to
Ms. Hulihan was also
recovered at the scene.
See BRIEF, A4


Daylight-saving
time starts March 8


JEWELRY MAKER
Susan
Gancher
fashions
herself as
an 'old
hippy
woman
jeweler'


S .,0 Friday: iunn,; high:
7,7 I i. high tide:
4.02 a r- lootide:
Saturday: Sunny; high:
'n i..- 5. high tide:
5.0; a.m., low tide:
S11:03 a.m.
Sunday: Sunny; high: 75; low: 57; high
tide: 6:03 a.m.; low tide: 12:00 p.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com



Classified B7 Police Report A5
Comm. Notes B5 Sports B6
Crossword B5 Star Scopes B1
Out & About B1 VIewpoint AS


Health services


on top of list of


jobs being created


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Across the fruited plain
of U.S. businesses,
unemployment has con-
tinued on an upward
trend.
Money is tight and
companies have had to
cut back in order to stay
in business, leaving
thousands in need of
jobs.
But that doesn't mean
the end of hope and
there are industries and
career paths out there
that are more recession-
proof than others.
211 Treasure Coast, a
public service organiza-
tion, keeps a record of
the calls for various types
of help it receives.
According to a report
on the organization's
Web site, 32 percent of


the total calls last year
regarding employment
needs came from Octo-
ber through December.
At the end of December,
the unemployment rate
had reached 9.7 percent.
But not everything is as
bleak as it may seem.
There are some career
fields that are slow to be
affected during a chal-
lenging economic cli-
mate, have withstood the
rough times and histori-
cally come out stronger.
According to a report
by the Florida Agency for
Workforce Innovation,
Labor Market Statistic
Center, in the Treasure
Coast metro area, two
industries that saw an
increase in job creation
were education and
health services, with
more than 1,000 jobs cre-
ated, and government,
See JOBS, A8


Keeping


money in


couany's


backyard


Chamber to promote statewide buy local campaign


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY One of the
most significant events that shaped the
course of U.S. history started with a
group of people who decided' to have a
huge tea party in their local harbor, a
simple, grassroots effort that led, in part,
to the birth of a new nation.
In order to combat sluggish markets
and boost consumer confidence, the
Indian River County Chamber of Com-
merce is joining in another grassroots
effort to kick start the economy.
"The campaign is based on the premise
that our economy depends on when,
where and how much people consume in
products and services," said Penny Chan-
dler, president of the Indian River County
Chamber of Commerce.
. "'Where' is in our own backyards. Every
dollar spent in our own backyard is spent


many more times before its economic
value is depleted," she said.
The Backyard Economics: Local Spend-
ing Works campaign is the brainchild of
members of the Florida Retail Federa-
tion. Joining with them are the Florida
Chamber, Florida League of Mayors,
Florida Press Association, Florida Out-
door Advertising Association, National
Federation of Independent Businesses
and Florida TaxWatch.
"Everyone feels so hopeless sometimes
when they look at Wall Street and it's on a
downward trend, but people are not
helpless," said Lisa Hall, communica-
tions coordinator for Backyard Econom-
ics.
"Basically, people don't have to spend a
lot of money buying local, but when they
do buy local, it keeps recycling in the
community."
Ms. Chandler gave a real life example of
See BACKYARD, A2


Renovated 20th century inn nears completion


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
FELLSMERE A
green and gold sign on
the yellow building
reminds residents of the
structure's past as the
Fellsmere Inn, but.a new
sign on the front lawn
depicts its future: as the
Rod and Gun Club, an
upscale restaurant and
bar.
Remodeling the
antique inn has been the
goal of owner Fred Van-
deveer since he pur-
chased it in 2005.
"It's a privilege to own
a historical home," said
Mr. Vandeveer, who has
lived in the structure
during his visits to and
from KeyWest.
"It will be sad to give it
up as a house, but this
will be wonderful for
Fellsmere, a real land-
mark place the city can-
be proud of," he said.
The 12,000-square-
foot structure, located on
North Broadway Street,
has been used as an inn,
restaurant, thrift store
and most recently, an
antique shop.
See INN, A4


Cliff Partlow/statt photographer
Fred Vanderveer, owner of the Rod and Gun Club at the Fellsmere Inn, sits on the front porch rail and talks about the
top-to-bottom renovations he has made over the past three years.


Cheerleading no longer just a spectator sport


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
A June 2007 Florida High
School Athletic Association
meeting gave a lot of local
athletes something to cheer
about along the Treasure
Coast.
At that gathering, the
FHSAA Board of Directors
convened and gave the go-
ahead for the inaugural
competitive cheerleading
championships to take
place during the 2007-08
school year.
"I made a commitment
when I became commis-
sioner to work toward
recognizing cheerleading
as sport and cheerleaders
as student-athletes." said


commissioner John A.
Stewart at the time. "I am,
excited that the Association
will crown its first state
competitive cheerleading
champions next March."
Partnering with Varsity
Brands/Universal Cheer-
leaders Association, the
tournament went off last
year without a hitch, with
nearly 200 schools being
represented in the finals.
Several local teams gave
impressive performances
with Vero Beach finishing
second by a hair in the large
varsity division and Port St.
Lucie nabbing a top-10 fin-
ish in the small, co-ed
bracket.
"Our goal was just to
make it to the finals." Vero


'There were 40 pretty talented teams com-
peting. The girls were really thrilled. It was
wonderful for them to finally get the recogni-
tion they deserve. They work very hard.'

Toni Kouns
Vero Beach cheerleading coach

Beach head coach Toni considered just sideline eye
Kouns said. "There were 40 candy, cheerleaders have
pretty talented teams com- finally been able to take
peting. their rightful places as ath-
"The girls were really letes alongside the football,
thrilled. It was wonderful basketball and baseball
for them to finally get the teams.
recognition they deserve. "I've been a coach for a
They work very hard." long time," Port St. Lucie
Kouns' sentiments are head coach Mary Ann
representative of how many Nollinger said. "At first we
coaches and competitors were just another club in

''* ^" fill


worked our way up to a
sport.
"It was a big move by the
Florida High School Athlet-
ic Association. They finally
came around and now
other sports look at us dif-
ferently."
While Nollinger's squads
have been quite proficient
on the mat, they have been
equally as successful at
changing the image of what
many people *envision a
cheerleader to be. After
competing in the small, co-
ed division a year ago, the
Jaguars moved up to the
large co-ed variety, featur-
ing five football players on
the current team.
See CHEERLEADING, A9


S.,.* C-.


I ENTERTAINMENT BI I









AL 1 3ekdapt~ion RIVC uprar oeonNw rdy ac ,20


Backyard
From page Al
this fact.
"A number of years ago,
Piper paid their employees
in $2 bills for one payday,"
said Ms. Chandler in an e-
mail.
The point of the exercise
was to show the effect of
the company on the econo-


my, the executive director
said.
"The community was
able to see very clearly and
quickly the impact a local
business has on the local
economy. In the end, Vero
and Indian River County
were flooded with $2 bills,"
she continued.
According to an econom-
ic impact study by Florida
TaxWatch, a private, non-
profit, nonpartisan


research institute, every
$100,000 spent online with
both out-of-state and in-
state companies costs one
Floridian a full-time job.
The study estimated that
Floridians spent $11.2 bil-
lion in e-commerce sales in
2008, which translates into
more than 112,000 jobs
lost.
"It's most definitely not
an anti-online campaign,
but in these tough econom-


ic times, people need to
make the connection that
when you ship those dol-
lars out of the community
they're gone forever," said
Ms. Hall.
In the next several weeks,
a new phase of the cam-
paign will begin and con-
sumers will be able to
receive rewards for shop-
ping local, in the form of
regional discount cards,


If you're Irish, the 1.,ric
is the place to be on...
16 March at 7pm


Stuart Community
Concert Band
Director:Joe Flanagan
A Musical Salute
to the, rlsh
l CALL THE BOX OFFICE:
286-7827 Tickets: $15


"Basically, people don't have to spend a lot of
money buying local, but when they do buy::
local, it keeps recycling in the community"'

Penny Chandler,
President, Indian River County


Chamber of Commerce
said Ms. Hall.
"Especially in this eco-
nomic situation, we know
consumers have changed
how they shop," said the
communications coordina-
tor.
"More people are saving
money, trying to reduce
debt and that's good long-
term for our economy.
What we encourage is that
the money that you do
spend, spend it on some-


one who provides jobs in
your community," said Ms.
Hall.
For more information.if
about Backyard Economics,
visit www.backyardecow'
nomics.com.
For more information,
about the Indian River,
County Chamber of ComZ,:
merce, call (772) 567-3491
or visit www.indianriver.-,
chamber.com.


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Friday, March 6, 2009-


Hometown News


A2 Sebastian River Area


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Friday, March 6, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


Flying a piece of history


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Bill Gallagher, a Sebastian resident and member of the Airmasters RC Club, readies his J-3 Piper Cub to fly in North
County Park on Feb. 13. The club is open to visitors. A good time to watch them fly is Saturday morning, weather per-
mitting. Inset: The one-quarter-scale remote control Piper Cub, with its electric engine, passes in front of its pilot, Bill
Gallagher, as he takes a few practice laps at the Airmasters RC Club in Sebastian on Feb. 13.


Volunteer ambulance squad begins fundraiser


For Hometown News is available to anyone in the
News@hometownnewsol.com county simply by calling in
advance and making a
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY reservation. Passengers
- The Indian River County may be ambulatory or in a
Volunteer Ambulance wheelchair. The squad does
Squad has begun its 44th not transport emergency
annual fundraising cam- cases.
paign with a goal of "The Volunteer Ambu-
$100,000. lance Squad is a perfect
The squad mails letters example of true volun-
once a year asking for dona- teerism, good people serv-
tions from the community. ing in a good mission for
' The Volunteer Ambulance their fellow man," said Con-
Squad is a private, nonprofit nie Herr, whose husband
organization consisting of regularly uses the service.
about 40 volunteers who "When we volunteered, we
provide free non-emergency never dreamed we'd be
transportation to doctor using the service, but the
appointments, kidney dialy- squad has been a lifesaver
4s, cancer treatments, reha- since Dave became ill.".
bilitation and other medical In 2008, drivers made
appointments.- more than 10,000 trips in
The door-to-door service.. the squad runne vehicles, an
^, -i.-^-W Lu.I., ..


11 percent increase com-
pared to 2007. There is no
charge for this service,
although donations are
accepted from passengers
on a voluntary basis.
However, donations do
not begin to cover the
squad's expenses. Money for
gasoline, insurance, mainte-
nance and other needs is
provided through donations
from passengers and mem-
bers of the community.
"You would be surprised
how many people can't get
to a doctor," said April Har-
gett, squad administrator.
"Passengers may be in a
wheelchair, their eyesight
may be failing, or they may
be unable to drive due to a
recent stroke or other. ill-
ness."


In addition to regular
expenses, a new vehicle
must be purchased periodi-
cally to replace an aging
one. No money is received
from the United Way, coun-
ty, state or any other govern-
ment agencies.
Because the squad oper-
ates totally on donations,
there is no cost to taxpayers.
Tax-deductible donations
may be mailed to: Indian
River County Volunteer
Ambulance Squad, P.O. Box
2240, Vero Beach, FL 32961.
For more information, to
make a reservation for trans-
portation or to learn about
volunteer opportunities, call
(772) 231-1230 from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Monday through
Fridly. :
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Join Dr. Maisen and her staff for an old fashioned


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Friday, March 6, 2009


Sebastian River Area A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com









A4--ea -in--erAea--e---ew-ria,-ach6 20


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Mon-Fri. 8-5 Sat. By Appt.



UR LOCAL MEW


Brief
From page Al
Clean cars for cancer
Marine Bank and Trust will host a car wash and
lunch on March 7, from 9 a.m. until noon, to benefit
the American Cancer Society.
The event will take place at the branch location of
1450 U.S. I inVero Beach.
Local businesses will provide food and drinks and
all proceeds will go toward the ACS to help in pre-
venting cancer in part through research and educa-
tion.
For more information, call Marie Evans, ACS event
captain, at (772) 778-6713.
Compiled by Jessica Tuggle

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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The Fellsmere Inn doesn't just have a new sign and new paint, it's ready for new staff to
help operate the Rod and Gun Club.


Inn
From page A1
Damage from hurricanes
Frances and Jeanne in 2004
nearly caused the building to
be condemned, said Larry


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Napier, director of finance
and accounting for the city.
In the reconstruction
phase, Mr. Vandeveer paid
careful attention to the hotel
and restaurant's decorating
scheme.
"I've remodeled old hous-
es in Key West," said Mr. Van-
deveer.
"This was the biggest one I
have ever done. Maybe it's a
little too big, but I decided to
go full blast with it. I'm
gonna do it right. I wanted to
duplicate the old stuff while
making it modern," he said.
Welcoming visitors and
tourists at the front door is a
replica of an old-time check-
in desk, complete with rotary
telephone and bellhop bell.
Yellow pine floors gleam all
throughout the first floor,
while cypress wood covers
the walls, reinforcing the
"hunting and fishing lodge"
atmosphere.
A recently installed bar,
made of rich mahogany
wood imported from Brazil
and constructed by local
craftsman Bill Laverack, is
striking against the other
wood.
Fourteen bedrooms and
suites upstairs have been
cleaned and repaired and
freshly painted.
Many of the bedrooms still
have original Dade County


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pine on the walls or ceiling '
One bedroom is located
downstairs for customers
who may not be able to man-
age the staircase.
"These rooms are like liv-
ing in the wild west, with a
lot of the wood and the win-
dows above the doors, but all,'
the rooms have Internet and
cable, and smoke detectors
and emergency lights," Mr.'
Vandeveer said.
One of the few sections
that remain under construc-
tion is the kitchen, said Mr.
Vandeveer.
"It's still the same kitchen
that it was, but with a lot
more upgrades," said Mr.
Vandeveer.
Currently, the building is
connected to a septic tank,
but a hookup to the sewer is
also in the works, said Mr.
Vandeveer.
"Engineers are working on
a timeframe and estimated
cost right now to see how we
can help," said Mr. Napier. I
The director of finance and'
accounting said he was opti-
mistic about receiving grant
money to fund the project,
which would bring sewer
hookups to the entire east
side of North Broadway. 1,
"Fred has done a wonder'-
ful job with the place and if
we can chip in and get this.
sewer system going that
would be great," said Mrt
Napier.
'With more than $1 million
spent on the project and'
hundreds of labor hours*
later, Mr. Vandeveer is more
excited than ever for his,
vision to be realized.
"It's going to be real fine
dining with a crazy menu,
fresh every day with quail
and duck and trout and fresh
bread," said the owner.
'All I need is a really good
chef," Mr. Vandeveer said.


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Friday, March 6,2009


Hometown News


A4 Sebastian River Area










Fri day, March 6, 2009 www.HometownNewsOLcom Sebastian River Area A5


Police report


Editor's note: This is a list
tf arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
n til proven guilty in a court
f law.
j Sebastian
Police Department
f Antonio "Tony" Demarco
owners, 34, 4135 57th Ave.,
ero Beach, was charged with
operating a vehicle while driv-
mg license revoked for a
habitual offender.

", Fellsmere
Police Department
Mauricio Blanco-Gonza-
lez, 33, 221 S. Bay St.,
Fellsmere, was charged with
aggravated battery.

Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
Jackie Jerome Parch-
mnent, 53, 4305 43rd Ave.,
yero Beach, was charged
with theft of emergency
medical equipment.
'* Adam Thomas Leisen-
'ring, 24, 2276 12 St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
robbery.
John T. Devenere, 18,
5556 W. First Square, South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
cocaine.
DonaldT. Spigelmyer, 39,
716 11th Court Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with aggravated assault.
Shane Keith Fleming, 21,
3908 Thomas Drive, Apt. 6,


Panama City, was charged
with falsely impersonating
,an officer and a misde-
meanor charge of disorderly
conduct.
Karen Hill Bethea, 40, 108
North 39th St., Fort Pierce,
was charged with driving
while license revoked habit-
ual offender.
Lamar Myshone
Williams, 32, 1916 N.W. Fifth
Place, Miami, was charged
with fraudulent use of credit
card and third-degree grand
theft.
Harvey Joe Stribling, 59,
4425 25th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
battery and aggravated
assault.
Christopher S.
Schweitzer, 42, 8975 104th
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with attempted bur-
glary of an 'occupied
dwelling.
Victoria Lee Bell, 43, 668
Kroger Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for third-degree
grand theft and possession
of oxycodone.
Jonathan Burke, 27, 1350
32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with theft of trade
secrets.
*' Valerie D'Aiello, 56, 486
Bimini Cay Circle, Vero
Beach, was charged with
criminal mischief.
Ryan Jensen Wilcox, 28,
6365 41st St., Vero Beach,
was charged with obtaining
or attempting to obtain, a
controlled substance by
fraud.
John Byrd, 30, 2539
Spence Drive, Palm Bay, was


charged with possession of
a controlled substance, rox-
icodone and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Roger L. Jenkins II, 41,
393 S.W. Seventh Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
Betty Joseph, 38, 4730
40th Ave., No. 43, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery domes-
tic violence.
Sande Sue Eaton aka'
Karen Carpona, 40, 734 N.E.
Fourth St., Okeechobee, was
. charged with violation of
probation and criminal use
of personal identification
card.
Rosalyn Shuntel
Thomas, 37, 1856 Wells
Drive, Apt. 510, Atlanta, was
charged with failure to rede-
liver leased property.
James Archer "Jimmy"
Martin, 20, 124 Miller Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
trespass on property other
than a structure while
armed and a misdemeanor
charged of possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Dominique Lee James,
aka Juan Antonio Cantrell,
19, 3034 N. Pine Hills Road,
Orlando, was charged with
.tampering with evidence
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of marijuana
and. giving a false name
while detained.
Oran Orval Dawsey, 30,
288 Price Ave, Cocoa, was
charged with felony driving
while license suspended
and a misdemeanor charge
of giving a false name while


detained.
Thomas Edward Shipley,
35, 242 Delaware Ave.,
Sebastian, was charged with
fleeing and eluding and
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual traffic
offender.
Charles Edward Jones,
49, 4685 33rd Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer, resisting an
officer with violence and a
misdemeanor charge of
driving under the influence.
Melody Malinda Sosa,
25, 7420 129th Lane, Sebast-
ian, was charged with intro-
duction of contraband
Christopher Bauer, 27,
6635 Martinique Way, Vero
Beach, was charged, with
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer and a misde-
meanor charge of resisting
an officer without violence.
, Clifford Otto Mai III, 24,
homeless, was charged with
grand theft motor vehicle,
fleeing or eluding a law
enforcement officer and a
misdemeanor charge of
driving without a driver
license.
Kevin J. Sartain, 22, 8366
104th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with battery on
a law enforcement officer,
possession. of hydrocodone,
oxycodone and alprazolam
and misdemeanor charges
of refusal to submit to test-
ing, driving under the influ-
ence, 'resisting an officer
without violence and pos-
session of marijuana.
Shannon Lynn Slover, 35,
1936 Taft St., Hollywood,
Violation of probation. She


TREASURE COAST N


CRIME STOPP RS
Cr:imieDoesn iitPa
gButg WegDo.


was on probation for organ-
ized fraud and uttering a
forged instrument.
David Carey Jenkins, 48,
1105 37th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with writing a
worthless check,
Thomas Patrick Mcallis-
ter, 27, 1025 40 Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of alprazolam.
Robert Hugh Collins, 51,
13350 83rd St., Fellsmere,
was charged with being a
fugitive from justice.
. Lindsey Brackett, 25,
13955 103rd St., Fellsmere,
was charged with failure to
appear in court on charges
of purchase and possession
of cocaine.
Shawn M.
Hollingsworth, 21, 8766
104t4 Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with tampering
with physical .evidence and
misdemeanor charges of
possession of cannabis and
drug paraphernalia.
Stephen Douglas
Siatkowski, 42, 808 22nd St.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with violation of probation.
He was on probation for
third-degree grand theft.
Selena M. Wright, aka
Melissa Wright, Selena L.,
Carver, 23, 6411 N. Federal


Highway, Fort Pierce, was
charged with three counts
of possession of a con-
trolled substance.
David R. Eller Jr., 23,
1571 Fourth Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
trafficking in oxycodone
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of drug para-
phernalia and domestic vio-
lence assault.
Mar K6sak, 49, 57 Sea
Cliff Ave., Miller Place, N.Y.,
was charged with violation
of condition of pre-trial
release.

Florida Highway
Patrol
Clarence Tyrone Taylor,
22, 622 Southwest 10th Ave.,
Homestead, was charged
with possession of stolen
property and misdemeanor
charges of criminal mischief
and attached tag not
assigned.

U.S. Marshal Service
Eric Victor Dellefave, 22,
6480 S. Marino Way, Stuart,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on proba-
tion for grand theft.


Fellsmere resident charged with murder


EIy Jessica Tuggle
jtUggle@hometownnewsol.com
-FELLSMERE --- Moises
Zarco Aguilar, 22, of 213 S.
Hay St.,' Fellsmere was
arrested and charged with\
murder on Feb.. 25 by the
Fellsmere Police Depart-
ment.
.H.G ,' being held at the


Indian River County Jail
without bond.
According to the arrest
affidavit, on Feb. 24 at
approximately 11 p.m., offi-
cers and emergency service
personnel responded to a
call on Bay Street and found
a man u4th stab wounds
I) ing outhe ground.
.Two witnesses '"16- the


crime, Angel Moralez and
Alfredo Villa, said the sus-
pect, Mr. Aguilar, and the
victim were engaged in an
argument outside. The sus-
pect went into the resi-
dence, came out holding a
knife and proceeded to kick
the victim and,stalhed him
once. MIr. Agaildriti t'n tled
frorh the 6 ene. said Police


Chief Scott Melanson.
The victim was taken to
Sebastian River Medical
Center where he was pro-
nounced dead upon arrival.
At press time, the victim's
name was not released,
because the family had not
yet been contacted.
Within cr\ hours, and
with the MR pft It an Ri\ei


County Sheriff's deputies
and a K9 unit, Mr. Aguilar
was found hiding under-
neath a trailer about a block
and half away from the
scene, said the police chief.
When Mr. Aguilar refused
to come out from under the
trailer, the K9 officer
,.Let~\ie\e.d him. Mr. Aguilar
receiVepnleb'ites and was


treated for them at Indian
River Medical Center.
"If it wasn't for the help of
the Sheriff's Office and K9
unit coming to help us set a
perimeter so quickly, he
could have been anywhere,"
said Chief Melanson:
Mr. Aguilar is- apparently
not a legal resident of the
U.S., the chiet said.


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TC 03/09


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area A5


Friday, March 6, 2009
C.


2














VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


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: snail mail

I certainly agree with last week's comment on the inefficiency
of the U.S. Post Office.
The last years'I have kept a file on what has happened to me.
When I mailed in my father's last tax return in a pre-
addressed envelope, it came back one month later, way over-
due, stamped addressee unknown.
My father spent his last years in a nursing home in a town
with an Indian name in Minnesota. I returned his signed annu-
al (including the ZIP code) life directive almost immediately on
receipt. A few weeks later, the staff called saying the previous
year's directive expired and would I please mail the renewal
form?
As we presumed the first one got lost, they sent me a new.
form. TWo months later, the first one was returned to me. It had
been sent to-Vietnam. I still have it.
Similarly, a birthday card to an aunt in the Netherlands got
lost. Much later it arrived at my aunts. It had first been misdi-
rected to the Curacao..
*This year, my brother mailed me the refill of my favorite (itis
small and light) personal organizer, not available here. It took
one month from NewYork Cityto here.
Christmas '07, Ibought several of those pre-wrapped sheets
of Christmas stamps. When I got hoinme and opened one of
them, it wasa one of those.pre-cancelled ones for collectors.
Never having seen these before, I was caught completely
unaware, wondering what the heck. I returned to the post office
for my money back. They refused to take it, as I had opened it!
' I have several more instances of their complete ignorance of
geography; even U.S. geography, inaccurate work, quoting dif-.
ferent costs for identical mailings, and this month not returning
fit has been more than a month) the green card of a registered
letter (I print extremely clearly y).
Don't eyer believe that "this is still the best system in thdie
world."That is pure nonsense.
Over the years, I mailed postcards from Cuzco, Bali and,
Shanghai to my co-workers here and my aunt in the Nether-
lands. Without fail, she receives these cards a week or more
before they are delivered here. Usually I already have returned
to workwhen the cards finally arrive. Clearly the hold-up is in
theU.S.
In Europe, death announcements are sent out regular mail.
pnd are expected to arrive within a day or two, so people havy
plenty rime to uavel to die burial site. Here, you are lucky if
announcements arrive before the first anniversary
And the lines in the post offices here are yet another story.
Where I lived, on the street parking is limited to five minutes..
No one ever gets out in five minutes. Nowhere else in the world
do you have to wait that long, not even in Andorra or Liechten-
stein, possibly at the Vatican, but I'll find thatout this summer.
I bought a new printer last month and try to e-mail, scan and
fax as much as I can.


HometownNews
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
* ; 1102 South U.S. 1, Foit Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America ,F-p
S: 2005, 2006, 2007, .
Steven E.Erlanger .. PublisherandCO.O. .' i ,,.I.. :'
Jim Kendall ........ .....CEO, P .n ,:' S., .. 'I .
Lee MW G eermli Mn v f/eCFn i*, .
L HdL .r . '"i r-- ij l i. .
Linda Dover .......... Sales Manager Anna Synder-Vasquez ........ Classified Consultant
Patrick Cooney ......... Sr. Advertising Consultant Dolan Hoggatt ....:........ Circulation Manager
Glenn Johnston .........Sr. Advertising Consultant Dawn Lingo ................District Circulation Manager
Kathy Young ...........Advertising Consultant Anne Checkosky ..............Deputy Managing Editor
Lora Cooney .......... ,Advertising Consultant i;"n F'P rrl',i ;.:-i
Michele Mucdcigrosso ....Major Accounts Manager j-. '. :- ,, ,
Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Production Manager ,... ,i. u.. V l I .1 . ."
Rita Zeblin ............ Paginaton Manager Anna-Marie Menhenott .......News Clerk
Julie Cleveland ..............Office Manager


Phone (772) 569-6767
Fax (772) 569-6268
Classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
LOMA-OJI so Ln


A dirty job, but well worth it


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
If you like working with plants and getting your hands dirty planting mangroves, Lisa Johnson, shoreline restoration
coordinator with Coastal Aquatic Managed Areas/DEP, pictured above, has a job for you. Volunteers are needed to
help repot mangroves and plant mangroves in the Indian River Lagoon. If you would like to help or join another prof-
ect, call (772) 429-2995.
ect -295 .g


Times are changing


en years ago, shred-
ders were found only
in offices, Social -
Security numbers were
used as identification
numbers and people didn't
think twice about throwing
canceled checks in the
trash.
Today, things are differ-
ent.
Shredders are a common
household appliance, the
Social Security number is
no longer used as a "pub-
lic" identification number
and most people think
twice about tossing
canceled checks and other
confidential information in
the trash.
The reason for diese
changes is that identity
theft is now the fastest
-growing white-collar crime
in the nation
Being a computer
technician, I am consulted
just about weekly by
people and businesses on
* how to protect personal
andprivate information.
At the start of these
Sconsultauons, we go
through a question-and-
answer period where I try
to assess where the risks
are. what kinds of informa-
tion are at risk, how that
information is stored and
how that iniorniation may
be vulnerable.
-The more I do this, th'e
more I see certain patterns
emerge.
First, there seems to be a
misconception that


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


identity thefi is primarily a
financial issue. In other,
words, people are sur-
prised to learn that you can
have your identity stolen ,
and never have it show up
on your credit report or
even have the event be
. related to a bank account
or credit card.
If your identity is' stolen,
it could be used by some-
one to get medical treat-
nllent ini our name and
nexi thing you know. your
medical records are now
corrupted with someone
else's blood type and
medical history. This is a
bad situation that your
credit monitoring service
won't necessarily catch.
An identity dhief might
use your good name as an
alias while committing.a
crime.
Again, a credit monitor- -
ing service won't alert you
when this happens. You are
likely to find out about it
when the police show up at
your door with a warrant
because the guy usingyour
name never showed up in
court.
A second misconception
is what I call the "locking
the barn after the horse has
been stolen" syndrome.


, so be prepared
People tend to get lulled identity theft yet again?
into a false sense of I am proud to announce
security once they start that on Saturday, March 14,
enacting good habits, such I will be working with the;
as securing their comput- Indian River County
ers, shredding personal Sheriff's Office, helping
information and actively them host an official
taking steps to protect their "Protect Your Identity Dayo
identities. at the Oudet Mall substa-.'
These are definitely some tion, just west of Interstatei
good habits people must 95 on State Road 60 inVero
get into, but even if your Beach. We will be starting A,
computer and information at 10 a.m. and plan on ri
is locked up like Fort Knox, finishing up around 2 p.m.
keep in mind, your infor- I will be speaking along i;
nation is already "out there with others on how to besto
in the world." deter, detect and defend >,
As we go through life and against identity theft and n
do common things, such as answering questions, too
apply for loans, medical (even computer-related .
insurance, driver's licenses ones'i. d
and such, we are invariabl) Our goal is to help
givihg outh'e same" '" 's people understand what
information we are pro- the risks are, how to protect.
testing at home. The information:ath6ffi'(-',
questions you need to ask at work), and (most ".
yourself are, "Howmany importandy) how to :i
companies out there. protect yourself should ',
alreadyhave my informa- your identity become
tion?" and ",Are these compromised despite your,
companies taking the same best effort.
steps to safeguard my If you have questions or
information as I am?" would like to have me .
in most cases, they are. speak to you or your grour i
Unfortunately, in some please call me at t7721 408:
cases, that answer is no. 0680.
just about every week we Identity theft is a real *
hear on the news about threat and everyone is "
some bank or other concerned about protect- :.
organization that has a ing them selves. Unforru- -
c6mputer stolen or some- nately, most people are
how loses a bunch of doingit wrong. .,
people's information. Sean McCarthy fixes ,
Sometimes millions of' computers. He can be -
identities are compro- reached at (772) 408-0680 .1
mised. or help@'ComputeThisOn- .
Why am I writing about line.com (no hyphens.


H ere's more health
information from
the newsletters that
cross my desk each month.
Perhaps if I pass it on to
you regularly, I will come
closer to one of my resolu-
tions for 2009, which is to
get rid of clutter..

Gingko biloba does
not prevent dementia

From the Mount Sinai
School of Medicine "Focus
on Health Aging" newsletter,
Feb. 09:
' Ifyou're one of the
millions of people who
bought gingko biloba as a
supplement to reduce the
risk of dementia, you are
throwingyour money away.
A study in the Nov. 19
issue of The New England
Journal of Medicine
reported that after six
years, participants in a
study who received gingko
biloba developed
Alzheimer's disease at the
same rate as participaants
who received a placebo.
Gingko biloba has been
studiedifor two decades to
determine if it lowers the
risk of dementia and there
is no scientific evidence
that it does.


ALIVE
& WELL
SHELLEY KOPPEL



You might want to read
the next item and buy
juice, instead, remember--
ing that many substances
that have shown initial
promise in reducing the
risk of Alzheimer's have
ultimately been proven
ineffective.

Fruit juice may cut
Alzheimer's risk

From The Mayo Clinic's
Health Letter, Feb. 2009: .
* A study published in the
American Joufrnal of
Medicine says a substance
found on fruits and in
juices may reduce the risk
of Alzheimer's disease.
Polyphenols are found in
the peels and outer sec-
tions of fruits and vegeta-
bles and in 100 percent
grape, apple and citrus
juices, as well as in red
wine and tea.
Study participants who
reported drinking at least
three glasses of juice a day


had a 76 percent lower risk
of developing Alzheimer's '
disease than did those who
reported drinking juice less
than once a week. Tea
drinking did not lower the
risk.
While the study is far
from conclusive, it may
help direct future
research. This may turn
out to be another dead
end. However, a diet rich
in fruits and vegetables is
good for your heart and
may help reduce the risk
of stokes, which can lead
- to, some forms of demen-
tia.
It's hard to see a down-
side to adding fruits and
vegetables to your diet.'

Cats may improve
cardiovascular health

As I got ready to discard
this newsletter, Ifound
this item of interest:
From the Mayo Clinic's
Health Letter, Nov. 2008:
Past studies have shown
that cat ownership is
directly related to
improved blood pressure,
stress reduction, lower
cholesterol and reduced
risk of depression. New


111111111111 li1 "'O *ON


findings reported at the
annual meeting of the
American Stroke Associa-'
tion say that cat owners
may also be at reduced '
risk for heart disease.
In a 10-year study, -
participants who didn't
own or had never owned a.
cat had a 40 percent :'i
higher risk of having a
heart attack. :
Mayo Clinic doctors say,
that although this doesn't
prove that there is a
cause-and-effect-rela-
tionship, there may
indeed be benefits from
owning a cat.
'The love and compan-
ionship certainly can
enhance the quality of life!
and help people deal with
loneliness and sadness.
Remember, though,
that pets take work and
money and are a respon- I
sibility no one should
I take lightly.

Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of "Today's
HealthCare" magazine
and a member of the .
NatiorialAssociation of
Science Writers. E-mail
questions to I '
sloppel@bellsouth.net.,
''" "to "-." ^ ^


More health news you may have missed


mow









Sebastian River Area A7


Habitat teams up with trade WEMMER


organization to build two homes i


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VW INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian
Aver Habitat for Humanity is partner-
ing with Raised Floor Living to build
two homes in the Oslo Park area.
Raised Floor Living is a nonprofit
trade organization that promotes a tra-
ditional pier-and-beam foundation
system using the latest construction
technologies.
0 The project objective for these two
:00mes is to compare and review the
.sis and techniques of building with a
ised-floor foundation versus a slab-
n-grade. and to study potential utility
st savings, while creating affordable,
ng and sustainable homes.
oth homes will be built with wood
will demonstrate the sustainable
of wood throughout the construc-
Won and life of the home.
* rOther benefits of a raised-floor
me include: reduced insurance rates
ough strict compliance with build-
g codes and elevation of the living
ea off the ground; showing wood as
the only renewable building material
that serves as a natural insulator, thus
reducing a home's energy costs.
"We are very pleased to work with
Raised Floor Living on this experimen-
tal project," said Habitat President
Andy Bowler.


Photo courtesy of Sam Baita
Members of the Indian River Habitat for Humanity and Raised Floor Living visit
the site where two homes will be built. From left: Cathy Kaake, senior director,
Southern Forest Products Association; Richard Wallace, vice president commu-
nications, Southern Forest Products; CW Macomber, engineering wood spe-
cialist; Andy Bowler, president, Indian River Habitat for Humanity; Karl Dunn,
assistant manager, construction and Frank Pepe, construction manager.


"Indian River Habitat for Humanity
is committed to building the strongest,
most efficient, affordable homes for


our families, and these homes will
explore how to build and reach this
goal."


Dry land creates potential fire hazards


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST As South
Florida enters one of the driest peri-
ods of the year, land managers are
urging visitors on South Florida Water
Management District-managed lands
to remain mindful of the threat of
wildfire during the region's drier
months.
- Florida's winter months are an ideal
time to enjoy the many recreational
opportunities available on thousands
of acres of district land, but they also
mark the peak of the dry season.
In past years, the threat of wildfire
was so extreme that land managers
banned campfires on district proper-
ty. So far this dry season,, conditions


have not warranted such measures,
but the district is encouraging fire
safety.
"These are public lands managed
to provide a variety of recreational
opportunities," said Steven Coughlin,
SFWMD director of Land steward-
ship. "It is important, however, that
people are aware of current fire con-
ditions and take the necessary pre-
cautions to prevent wildfires from
occurring on these properties."
Here are some fire safety tips for
hikers, campers, hunters and other
outdoor enthusiasts planning to visit
public lands:
Avoid parking vehicles in areas of
dead grass, brush or other vegetation,
such as pine needles and dead leaves.'
Vehicle catalytic converters get, ery


hot and can quickly ignite dry vegeta-
tion.
Avoid driving vehicles on roads
with tall, dead grass.
Dispose of cigarettes and other
smoking materials properly.
Where fires are permitted, use
existing fire rings.
Keep fires small and manageable.
Do not cut down trees or bushes
for firewood.
When extinguishing a fire, pour
water on it to extinguish all embers.
If water is not available, use dirt. Mix
the water or dirt around until all the
material in the pit is cool. Remem-
ber, if it is too hot to touch, it is too
hot to leave.
Td learn more, visit
wwv.s fwrnd.gov /e/reation.


Orthopaedic Seminar
Arthritis Management
Friday, March 13th, 2009 @ 3:00PM
McKee Botanical Garden Vero Beach


Dr. Griffin will speak on
Hip and Knee Replacement:
Factors influencing a good
surgical outcome.



David W. Griffin, MD, FACS, FAAOS
Diplomate, American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
Member, American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons
Fellow, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons



Dr. Steinfeld will discuss:
Current Thinking in
Total Knee Arthroplasty.




Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS
Diplomate, American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
Fellow, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
Adult Hip, Knee & Shoulder Reconstruction, Sports Medicine





XO Orthopaedic Center
of Vero Beach
1285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero Beach
,, www.orthocentervb.com


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Sebastian
Sebastian Cellular
484 US Hwy. 1
772-388-2516

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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 6,2009








A8 Sebastian River Area


Jobs
From page Al
with more than 900 jobs
created.
Gwenda Thompson,
president and CEO of
Workforce Solutions,
which has locations in
Indian River, Martin and
St. Lucie counties, encour-
aged the unemployed to
continue searching for
jobs and not be afraid to
keep looking.
"There are a variety of
occupations that don't
seem to be as affected by
economic times as other
industries and the primary
one is healthcare," said


Ms. Thompson.
"People still get sick no
matter what financial
problems are going on and
they still need medical
care," she added.
Beth Pross, director of
the nursing program at
Florida Atlantic Universi-
ty's Treasure Coast Cam-
pus, foresees a growing
need for nurses in the
region.
"There is an aging popu-
lation here in Florida and
in the Treasure Coast as we
see adults continue to live
longer and stay in this
area," said Dr. Pross.
"We are going to need
more clinical nurses as
care becomes more com-


Hometown News


plex and varied," she said.
Career paths within the
healthcare industry are
quite varied and good
choices for people with a
number of strengths.
"Not everyone is going to
have to be confronted with
blood or human waste,
because there are so many
occupations, almost every-
one can find something
challenging and satisfying
to do," said Ms. Thomp-
son.
Public relations and
administrative assistants
are some examples of
these positions, Ms.
Thompson said.
On the other hand, the
funeral, or death care
industry, is another career
field where a successful
business model can be
found.
"We are definitely an
industry that will still be
there tomorrow," said


"Not everyone is going to have to be confront-
ed with blood or human waste, because there
are so many occupations, almost everyone can
find something challenging and satisfying to
do,"

Gwenda Thompson,
president and CEO of Workforce


Richard Haisley.
Mr. Haisley, owner of
Haisley-Hobbs Funeral
Home and River Memorial
Park Cemetery in Fort
Pierce, has been in the
field for more than three
decades. As the years have
passed, he has noticed a
trend changing the indus-
try significantly.
"Now instead of just car-
ing for the deceased, we
have moved toward also
caring for the family, as
well," said Mr. Haisley.
Services offered by the
funeral homes include a


place for services to be
held, a dining area for fam-
ily to gather after the serv-
ices and much more.
Baby boomers seem to
want more in their servic-
es, more speakers and live
music, said the funeral
director.
"We take on the role of
concierge, event planner,
as well as grief counselor,"
said Mr. Haisley.
At a time when money is
tight, it may seem strange
that accountants are in
demand, but Gregory
Bushong, assistant dean of


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the college of business at,
FAU on the Treasure Coast,.
said the accounting pro-
gram is the largest pro-
gram on campus.
"It seems that account-,
ants do rather well, they're
not recession proof, but
they tend to do rather
well," said Mr. Bushong. ,,
In the current financial
situation, a midlife career
change, either by choice or'
by force, can open avenues
that people may not have,
considered before, such as'
accounting, Mr. Bushong
said.
A recession may actually
increase the demand for"'
good financial planning.
practices and increase th&e
amount of people wanting
assurance and advice on
their decisions, said Mr.'
Bushong.
Another career field that,
Ms. Thompson noted to be,-
fairly stable in rough times,
is public service, such as.
firefighters, police officers-
and other security-related,
positions. :


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Friday. March 6. 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A9


Cheerleading
From page A]
"They're probably more
dedicated than the girls,"
Nollinger said. "Stunting
takes a lot of strength and
teamwork and focus to do it.
"It's not just clapping and
jumping around."
Billy Hall is in his first year
with the squad and has
loved every minute of it.
"I didn't know what it
would be like, but I was
excited about it," Hall said.
"The first practice I went to,
I was amazed at how much
work there actually is. It is
vqry time consuming.
"I have a lot more respect
for it now.
"I sometimes get teased
about it, but I tell them that
it is not as easy as it looks."
Nollinger's longtime pas-
sion for the sport has not
only inspired her charges,
but her family as well. Her
daughter Nicole a former
standout at Port St. Lucie -
coaches both the basketball
and football squads at
Jensen Beach High School.
"I had a really good expe-
rience in high school,"
Nicole said. "I cheered for
tlhe basketball, football and
competition squads. I liked
the spirit aspect of it and the
crimaraderie with the girls."
.'Although the Falcons
don't have a competitive
squad, Nicole has been able
to provide some much-
needed stability to the pro-
giam that she hopes one day
will lead to that step.
- "It's crossed my mind,"
Nicole said. "That has to go
through the district and we
ivould have to coordinate
that with Martin County and
South Fork. I'd like to do it,
but I couldn't do all three
(football, basketball and


competitive)."
"Competition (cheerlead-
ing) needs a lot more com-
mitment. It is a little more
rigorous."
Nicole's revelations show
just how much work goes
into not only fielding a com-
petitive squad, but being
successful as well. Sebastian
River was set to compete in
the inaugural Treasure Lake
Conference cheerleading
competition in late Febru-
ary, but had to pull out
because of various injuries.
"We had a good year of
practice, but it just never
worked out," head coach
Megan Friesen said. "We
were just not ready to go."
Fort Pierce Central's
Stacey LaSala knows about
the intensity of cheerleading
as well, having once suffered
a black eye during a compe-
tition.
"It's a lot of hard work, but
it still a lot of fun," LaSala
said.
While injuries inevitably
occur in every sport, most of
the ones associated with
cheerleading are relatively
minor.
"We do everything to


ensure the child's safety,"
Kouns said. "We practice
everything over and over."
While keeping a squad
healthy and pain-free is
always a concern, perhaps
the biggest fight a coach
must endure is giving their
team a chance to display
their talent for the masses to
see.
"We're prohibited budget-
wise," Nollinger said. "Some
competitions are very costly
with some being over $100
for each child to enter.
"It's kind of disappointing.
Ever since I've been doing
cheerleading, we've gotten
very little budget money.
"We're always fundrais-
ing."
However, with cheerlead-
ing being finally being rec-
ognized as a sport, perhaps
the biggest battle is finally
over.
"Until people have been
to a competition or experi-
enced one themselves, they
don't know what we have to
do," Nollinger said. "We've
come a long way, but we've
added some new chal-
lenges."


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LIBERTY TAx SERVICE
For over 40 years, the Heath family has been involved in
tax preparation. The Heath family owns Liberty Tax
Service of Sebastian and patriarch, Darrell Heath pre-
pares the taxes while daughter Liz, handles bookkeep-
ing for regular clients as wql. as their tax preparation.
Mrs. Healh seaes as receptionist for the office as well
as demonstrating. her baking skills that provide goodies
for the clients andstaff alike, .
The Heath:.family loves. the opportunity to educate their
clients about titaieia as well as answer any ques-
tions that they.. nght'have.They also enjoy meeting and
helpinghlr-eIne ig O .-.'
"We're here for' customer's year round," Mr. Heath
said, "We understand that o6t everyone has the same
schedule, so we have appointments available to meet
our customer's needs." a
Liberty Tax Service is located at 11624 US Hwy 1 Sebastian & .
can be reached at 772-228-9203 (


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Sebastian River Area A9


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 6,2009


a





Al0 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, March 6, 2009


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classified

S--mwo


Out &


about

THURSDAY, MARCH 12-
SUNDAY, MARCH 29
'My Fair Lady,' the classic
musical, will be presented by
the Vero Beach Theatre Guild
located at 2020 San Juan Ave.
in Vero Beach. Show times
vary depending on the day
from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. or 8
p.m. Tickets are $18-$20 and
available for purchase at the
box office Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
or two hours prior to curtain.
Tickets are available online at
www.verobeachtheatreguild.c
om. For more information,
call (772) 562-8300.
FRIDAY, MARCH 13-
SUNDAY, MARCH 15
The 58th annual "Under
the Oaks" fine arts & crafts
show, held by the Vero
Beach Art Club will be pre-
sented featuring more than
200 artists exhibiting every
medium. More than 80,000
attendees are expected at this
premier event, which is
ranked among the top 10 art
shows in the southeast and in
the top 100 shows nation-
wide. The setting under the
shady oaks of Riverside Park
further enhances the enjoy-
ment and an outdoor caf6
will offer food and beverages.
There is no admission charge,
but pets and alcohol are not
permitted because of city reg-
ulations. Riverside Park is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in beachside Vero
Beach adjacent to Riverside
- .- Theatre and the Vero Beathl-
Museum of Art. Hqqrs are 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Fridayand Sat-
urday and from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. on Sunday. For more
information, call the Vero
Beach Art Club office at (772)
231-0303 or visit online at
www.verobeachartclub.org.
SATURDAY, MARCH 14
"Dancing with Vero's
Stars," a competition to bene-
fit the Indian River County
Healthy Start Coalition is set
for 1 p.m. to midnight at the
Elks Lodge in Vero Beach.
Dance wannabeess" are
paired with professional dance
instructors for this local version
of the hit TV show. Tickets are
$100 per person which
includes open seating around
the dance floor, one drink
coupon, hors d'oeuvres and
desserts, as well as open
dancing at the conclusion of
the evening. For ticket or other
information, visit online
www.dancingwithverostars.co
m or call Beverly Paris at (772)
234-4412.
The Boston Pops
Esplanade Orchestra will
See OUT, B2


Jewelry maker's


art like buying


truth and honesty


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
In a community known
for its proliferation of gal-
leries and artists, Susan
Gancher is a uniquely tal-
ented artisan.
A goldsmith and jewelry
designer for 45 years, Ms.
Gancher's exquisite, original
creations are featured at
area shows and she will
exhibit March 13-15 at
Under the Oaks, the Vero
Beach Art Club's 58th annual
art show and sale at River-
side Park.
A Connecticut native, Ms.
Gancher's entr6e into the
world of jewelry making was
a fortuitous venture, but it
was not part of her original
career plans.
"I thought I'd be an Eng-
lish major and writer," Ms.
Gancher said with a smile.
But like many on college
campuses in the 1960s, Ms.
Gancher found other paths.
"I started selling some
beaded earrings I hadn't
even made to make some
extra money," she said.
A jeweler in New York
City's Greenwich Village
who had married her friend
agreed to teach her basic
polishing and soldering
skills.
An apprenticeship oppor-
tunity with another Green-
wich Village jeweler taught
Ms. Gancher more refined


jewelry-making techniques
and the young craftswoman
knew she had found her
niche.
"I think my rent at the
time was $55 and I sold my
first pair of earrings for $15.
"I thought this is so cool,-I
can work out of my home
and make money," she said.
It was an era of high hopes
coupled with a spirit of
adventure. And Ms. Ganch-
er, a friendly, engaging per-
sonality who describes her-
self as "an old hippie woman
jeweler," was willing to
expand her horizons.
"I jumped into jewelry
right away and started mak-
ing silver jewelry," she said,
promptly retrieving the first
two pieces she had ever
fashioned.
"It was joyful. It gave me
so much pleasure and peo-
ple were giving me money
for it.
"I believed doing this
would give me the lifestyle
that suited my personality,
because I was independent
and practical. I started mak-
ing a living from it right
away," she said.
By this time, New York
City had begun to lose its
luster and in 1965, she
moved to California.
"The fancy stores in
Berkeley started buying my
jewelry. I had my (jewelry)
line., I was young and it was
so easy.


Philosophy p


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
Are human beings truly
superior to all other species
on this planet or are we are
sharing space here with
other species equally impor-
tant to the balance of
nature?
Ron Cooper, who holds a
doctorate in philosophy at
Central Florida Community
College will explore "Our
Place in Nature: AreWe In Or
Out?" during a humanities
series presentation at 7 p.m.
Thursday, March 12 at the
Emerson Center.
Professor Cooper will dis-
cuss ethical perspectives of
the environmental move-
ment, as well as new
philosophies which ask
mankind to rethink its place
in nature.
He noted that famed sci-
entists and philosophers of
the past, including Ren6
Descartes and Francis


Photo by Barbara Yoresh
Jewelry-maker Susan Gancher in her home studio.


"California was a lot of fun
and this was the time to be
there," she said in recollec-
tion of the'60s there.
Her creations caught the
eye of celebrities and Ms.
Gancher sold pieces to
Grace Slick of the rock group
Jefferson Airplane as well as
actress Julie Christie and
director John Huston.
After five successful years
in California, she returned
to the east and, shortly
thereafter, married a friend's
brother. The young couple
moved to Taos, N.M., a
haven for artists.
"I wasn't that thrilled
about it. There was a lot of
open space and there was
sparseness to it.
"But I always had my jew-
elry," Ms. Gancher said.
She subsequently
divorced, raised two chil-
dren as a single mother and
returned to Connecticut,


where she successfully sold
her silver jewelry at shows in
Litchfield County.
It was during this period
that she began to introduce
gold pieces into her line and
they "started taking off," she
said.
"I started moving into
gold and people were
responding very well to my
gold jewelry and it under-
scored the status I had
attained as an experienced
jeweler," Ms. Gancher said.
Some of her pieces con-
tain spirit elements and Ms.
Gancher imbues her work
with a sense of her personal
beliefs and love for nature.
Many design ideas have
come from dreams and she
sometimes waits years
before painstakingly execut-
ing them into wearable art.
Her meticulously- fash-
ioned pieces often incorpo-
See JEWELRY, B3


mfessor to speak


S "It's difficult to get people to that way of think-
ing and it seems to take a crisis to get people
to move from their comfort area."

Ron Cooper
Philosophy professor


Ron Cooper
Bacon, viewed humans as
distinctively separate beings
from other species and that
anything other than man
was "here for us to use as
resources that we could do
with what we will."
However, more recerit
thought has seen a move-
ment to dislodge humans
from the center.
"We've seen the world
from the perspective of


humans at the top," Profes-
sor Cooper said.
However, man is but one
component in an overall
and interlinked eco-system.
Believing we are superior
with carte blanche domin-
ion over the rest will lead to
ecological problems, he
said.
"We get to crises because
of thinking of ourselves as
separate from nature. How-
ever, we are part of the eco-
systems.
"It's difficult to get people
to that way of thinking and it
seems to take a crisis to get
people to move from their
comfort area," Mr. Cooper


said.
If people become suffi-
ciently convinced and con-
cerned about the natural
world, change can occur,
Mr. Cooper said.
"People may have to be
scared to do something. We
do need change because
we're running out of
resources that we take for
granted," Mr. Cooper said.
The Emerson Center
Humanities Series programs
are free and open to the pub-
lic. The center is located at
1590 27th Ave. in Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 778-5249.


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
make its first appearance on
the Stark Main stage at River-
side Theatre. Concert- only
tickets for the 8 p.m. perform-
ance which will also feature


Broadway stars Marin Mazzie
and her husband, Jason
Danieley in "A Tribute to Oscar
and Tony" will showcase
some of the most memorable
compositions from screen and
stage. Riverside Theatre is
located at 3250 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. For more
information, call the box office


at (772) 231-6990.
The Florida Irish Ameri-
can Society presents "From
Galway to Broadway" at the
Vero Beach High School Per-
forming Arts Center at 6 p.m.
this live performance is a two-
hour PBS spectacular starring
tenor Ciaran Sheehan and
soprano Gay Willis. Tickets are


$25 for the lower orchestra
level and $20 for the upper
mezzanine level. For ticket
information, call (772) 564-
5646. For information about
the Florida Irish American
Society, call (772) 569-1460.
SUNDAY, MARCH 15
The fourth annual Trea-
sure Coast Bridal Expo will
be held from 1-4 p.m. at the
Heritage Center located at
2140 14th Ave. in downtown
Vero Beach. A fashion show
will be hosted by Janice
Carvelli of Bridal Suite South
featuring attire for members of
the bridal party. Exhibitors will
present ideas, products and
services for brides-to-be to
make their wedding day per-
fect. Future brides could also
win door prizes and a grand
prize wedding package for
being present at the event
Admission is $5. For more
information, contact the Her-
itage Center at (772) 770-
2263 Tuesday through Friday
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. or e-
mail veroheritage@bell-
south.net
The Reader's Theatre of
the Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Vero Beach will
present "Here We Are, a two-


person one-act play by
Dorothy Parker at 3 p.m. in
Fellowship Hall. The produc-
tion, which is free and open to
the public, will feature per-
formances by players Neal
Stannard, a well-known Vero
Beach radio personality and Jo
Gieseke, known locally for her
performances on the stage at
the Vero Beach Theatre Guild.
Light refreshments will be
available. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 778-5880.
SATURDAY, MARCH 28
Tina Marsh and the Cre-
ative Opportunity Orchestra
will perform at 7:30 p.m. at
the Emerson Center, located
at 1590 27th Ave. at the inter-
section of 16th Street in Vero
Beach. The concert is present-
ed by the Fort Pierce Jazz &
Blues Society and the Unitari-
an Universalist Fellowship of
Vero Beach. Proceeds will
benefit the Susan G. Komen
for the Cure South Florida
Affiliate and the two present-
ing groups. Tickets are $25
including a wine and hors
d'oeuvres reception at 7 p.m.
Tickets are available at the Fel-
lowship box office. For more
information, call (772) 778-
5249.


THROUGH MARCH 30
Registration for the spring
term of adult art and human-
ities classes at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art is
underway for the 10-week
spring term which begins
March 30. New offerings as
well as established courses
are being offered in ceramics,
pastels, mixed-media, begin-
ning and advanced drawing,
oil and acrylic painting, sculp-
ture casting, metal fabrication,
photography, watercolor, jew-
elry making, literary arts, cre-
ative writing and much more.
Early. registration is encour-
aged. Class brochures may be
downloaded from the muse-
um's Web site at www.ver-
obeachmuseum.org, click on
Education/Adult & Youth
Classes and download the
current class schedule. For
more information, call Muse-
um Art School manager Ellyn
Giordano at (772) 231-0707,
Ext 116.
ONGOING EVENTS
Riverside Theatre pres-
ents "La Cage aux Folles" on
its Stark Mainstage through
See OUT, B4


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62 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Events to benefit senior


food programs


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The first
March for Meals walk-a-thon
and rock-a-thon, hosted by
the Senior Resource Associa-
tion, will be held March 21 at
Riverside Park.
All proceeds will benefit
SRA's nutrition programs for
elderly adults. Each year,
through its Meals on Wheels
program, the Senior
Resource Association pro-
vides more than 50,000 hot,
nutritious meals to home-
bound seniors throughout
Indian River County.
March for Meals is part of a
national effort to raise
awareness and funds for
Meals on Wheels programs.
Attendees can show their
support by walking and if
they can't walk, they can rock
in rocking chairs that will be
provided.
Festivities for all ages will


include food, the Senior Cen-
ter live band and dancing,
games and door prizes. One-
of-a-kind, hand-painted
rocking chairs by local artists
will be up for auction. The
event begins at 8:30 a.m.
with registration at 8 a.m.
"Whether you walk or
rock, you'll be helping end
senior hunger in Indian River
County," said Sara Bumgar-
ner, RSVP director at Senior
Resource Association. "We
are excited about the cam-
paign and look forward to a
great turn out at the event."
For many elderly adults,
the hot meal delivered to
their home by a Meals on
Wheels volunteer is the only
meal they eat that day. These
are seniors who are unable to
shop for food or prepare
meals themselves.
This program is not just
about delivering food, it also
gives seniors and their fami-
lies a sense of security,


administrators say.
Each weekday, Meals on
Wheels recipients know
someone is coming to visit
them, assuring that they are
doing well. There are many
more seniors in need of this
service than there are public
funds available to support
the program, officials said.
Meals are also served at
SRA's congregate meal sites
for mobile seniors who are
able to attend.
March for Meals is a
national campaign, initiated
and sponsored by Meals on
Wheels Association of Amer-
ica to raise awareness of sen-
ior hunger and to encourage
action on the part of the local
community.
The event is sponsored by
Disney's Vero Beach Resort
and Perkins Pharmacy.
For more information or to
register, call (772) 569-0760.


Scopes
From page B1
you will be given all you need
and then some.
Libra Sept. 23-OcL 22
There is much new learning
that is making you very happy.
You are doing a great job. You
have set the tone for a won-
derful year ahead. Continue to
let your creative juices come
alive and you will be happier
than ever. You have the edge
to really take a quantam leap
in your understanding of life
andthe universe.
Scorpio Ot. 23-Nov.21
Remove any limitations or
judgment you have placed on
yourself and move on up to
new heights of accomplish-
ment This is a time to honor
yourself. Spring will soon be
here. Plant new ideas and help
them grow. Listen to your
inner guidance, live a balanced
life and live on the edge. More
great accomplishments are on
the way.


Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Being loyal to your own beliefs
is paying off. It works when
you stand up for yourself. Be
patient, but firm. You have a
ot to offer. Never give up on
your dreams. You are a stu-
dent of the universe, with a
great knowledge of life and its
deeper meanings. You have
many secret admirers who
look to you for guidance.
Caprcorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19
It looks like you are working
our way out of recent stress-
ul conditions. New and better
life and ideas are beginning to
emerge, helping you chart
your direction. A good life is
one lived enjoying the adven-
tures* created along the jour-
ney. The journey is more
important than the destina-
tion. Goals pull you back on
track when the world takes
you astray.
Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You continue to take life to
new and higher levels. Learn
about the new territory being
explored. This creates new and
exciting opportunities to grow


and serve. It's kind of like
being a pioneer in an unex-
plored region. This leads to all
kinds of fun things. Then it's off
once more for even higher
ground.
Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Now is the time to wrap up
loose ends and bring unre-
solved issues to resolution. It's
your turn at the helm of the
Zodiac. Soon it will be off and
running on new adventures.
You must have a plan that
keeps you going with the flow
and moving forward through
positive action. This plan
brings exceptional results.
Star visions
James can help bring
renewed hope and joy to your
life. A personalized astrology
chart, a private reading, an
exciting home or office party,
an inspirational group talk or
a positive business forecast
are just a few of the special
services he offers. Call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuck-
xyz@aol.com for details and
prices.


Fair tickets on sale


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Advanced tickets to the
'Indian River County Firefight-
ers' Fair, which runs from
March 13-22, are now on sale.
Admission is $5 for adults
and $3 for seniors and chil-
dren 6 to 12. Children 5 and
under are free.
Purchasing tickets in
advance will save $1 off
admission prices and 50 per-
cent off ride tickets.
Advanced ticket holders
also will be eligible for hourly
drawings throughout the fair,
which features rides, games,
food and fun in a family-
friendly environment.
Advanced ticket locations
include all fire stations,
Wachovia Banks, the BP sta-
tion at 2000 Oslo Road, Cap-


Jewelry:I
From page B1
rate gemstones and carved
semi-precious beads and
pendants into the designs.
One stunning piece fea-
turesd delicate, realistically-
formed gold leaves and
gold-beaded embellish-
ment known as shootingg, in
addition to carved jade and
pearls."
"I make things to delight
people, center people, and
calm people. I don't make


tain Hiram's Resort, the Chil-
dren's Discovery Center, the
Citgo Station at State Road
510 and U.S. 1, Courtside
Storage, Cradles to Crayons,
First United Banks, Indian
River Mall, Leisure Square,
Marine Banks, National City
Banks, National Food Marts,
Riverside Banks, Seacoast
Banks, Tarokabe Tea Room,
Total Print, Touch of Class
cleaners, Tubby's All Ameri-
can Subs and Bagels, Vero
Radiology and Williams Day
Care.
The Firefighter's Fair is a
nonprofit organization. All
proceeds benefit the Indian
River County bum fund, local
scholarships, fairground
improvements and other
charitable organizations.
For more formation,visit
www.firefightersfair.org.

noney, I make jewelry. I'm
not greedy.
"Jewelry is my connection
to the world and someone
wearing one of my pieces is
wearing someone's decent,
honest lifework. They're
buying truth and honesty,"
Ms. Gancher said.
She takes commissions
for jewelry design and pri-
vately teaches jewelry mak-
ing.
For more information
about Susan Ms. Gancher's
gold jewelry, call (772) 778-
2779.


Why your people at the Sebastian H&R Block
are right for you:
* Up-To-Date Knowledge & CPA On-Site
At H&R Block our specially trained tax professionals
have access to the H&R Block Institute a leading U.S.
tax research organization which can answer any tax
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Experience and On-Going Training
On average, our clients are served by a tax professional
with more than eight years of tax preparation experi-
ence, and the majority of H&R Block tax professionals
receive more than 50 hours of training every year.
Year-Round Support
If you're an H&R Block client and you get an audit
letter from a tax authority, you receive our assistance.
If you are audited, H&R Block will explain your audit
notice and advise you as to documentation you
should provide to the auditing authority.

We'll make sure you get every
possible tax advantage.
Call H&R Block today to set up an appointment.

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Sebastian, FL 32958
772-589-2121


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Palm Bay, FL 32907
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Sebastian River Area B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 6, 2009









B4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, March 6, 2009


Out
From page B2
March 8 in a lavish musical
performance featuring a cast
of 20. Tickets are $20-$50.
Riverside Theatre is located at
3250 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-


tion, call the box office at
(772) 231-6990.
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents the exhibi-
tion Marc Petrovic: Naviga-
tors in the Schumann
Gallery through May 10. The
exhibit couples the aesthet-
ics of blown glass with con-
tent that evokes ideas of


OWELLMED
Your Hcaltheare Companion for Life.


no


travel, geography, personal
journeys, experiences, the
passage of time and com-
munication. The Vero Beach
Museum of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 231-0707
or visit online at www.ver-
obeachmuseum.org.


The Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art presents "Body
Language: The Figure in
Sculpture" in the Alice and
Jim Beckwith Sculpture Park
through May 24. Twelve
examples of bronze sculp-
tures celebrating the human
figure will be featured in
diverse presentations. The


Museum of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 231-0707.Z
*Riverside Children's The-
atre auditions continue
through April 2009. For a
schedule of productions,
audition dates and more ,
call (772) 234-8052.


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772.223.9630


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772.466.6855


Vero Beach
772.778.7000


William V. Kane, M.D.
Dplonat Aw io Board Phsical Medicine
ond dRehiabiaon


Greek


festival


this


weekend

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Greek music, food and
dancing will take place
March 6-8 at St. Nicholas
Greek Orthodox Church
in Fort Pierce.
Church youth, ages 5 to
18, dressed in traditional
costumes will perform to
Greek music.
Dance performances
will take place at 6 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. on Friday,
March 6, 1 p.m., 3 p.m., 5
p.m. and 8 p.m. on Satur-
day, March 7, and 1 p.m.,
3 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. on
Sunday, March 8.
There will be plenty of
food to choose from,
including authentic
Greek dishes and
desserts.
There will also be a
Greek coffee shop and
grill featuring ,items such
as gyros, Greek sausage
and souvlaki.
There will be a wine
cellar offering bottles of
authentic Greek wines
and beers.
The event will include a
number of vendors, and a
chance for those attend-
ing to tour the church
sanctuary.
The church is located
at 2525 South 25th St. in
Fort Pierce. The festival
will be held from 11 a.m.
to 10 p.m. on March 6
and March 7 and from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday,
March 8. Admission is
free.


a e


Maiaaig


m


Friday, March 6, 2009


Hometown News


B4 Sebastian River Area


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Friday, March 6, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Sebastian River Area B5


Booth space
available at fair
The Firefighters' Fair,
scheduled for March 13 22,
at the fairgrounds at 7955
58th Ave., Vero Beach, will
include an enclosed, air-con-
ditioned exhibit hall for busi-
nesses and organizations to
showcase products and serv-
ices. New this year will be a
visitor rest area, available for
use by both fair goers and
exhibitors alike.
Indoor booth spaces are
available at a cost of $500 for
a 10-foot by 10-foot space or
$750 for 10-foot by 20-foot.
Outdoor space is also avail-
able at a cost of $500 for 10-
foot by 10-foot or $35 per lin-
eal foot, whichever is greater.
All spaces include electricity,
and RV hook-ups.are: avail-
able for $20/day.
For information, call (772)
766-3083.
Group offers
help with grief
New Beginnings, a group
established to assist people
in resolving their grief over
the death of a loved one,
meets every-Monday at 7
p.m. at Redeemer Lutheran
Church 900 27th Ave., Vero
Beach.
New Beginnings is an
informal but helpful experi-
ence in grief resolution. Peo-
ple are invited to attend any
or all meetings.
There is no 'registration
and no cost.
For more information, call
(772) 465-1100. -

Qi godg classes
, Qi gong at Riverview Park
in Sebastian, next to the long


dock, Fridays 6:15 p.m. and
Sunday 7 a.m.
*Walking qi gong atWabas-
so Beach, where 'State Roast
510 meets the ocean. Tues-
day and Thursday at 7 p.m.
Qi gong for mind, body
and spirit at Kashi Studio on
Roseland Road. Saturday at
8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10
a.m.
All classes cost $7. For more
information, call (722) 581-
2629 or e-mail
namaste52bellsouth;net.
Recycle old
pill bottles
Bay Street Pharmacy .and
Home Health Care and Keep
Indian River Beautiful are
providing our local nonprof-
its with opportunities to
eliminate operational
expenses when possible. By
providing reusable items,
from KIRB's ReUse Exchange
Center, organizations such as
the Humane Society and
HALO can reuse clean pre-
scription bottles for animals
waiting to be adopted. To
ensure that donations are
reusable, remove the label


from the prescription bottle
and rinse lightly.
To drop off prescription
bottles, visit Bay Street Phar-
macy and Home Health Care,
located at 7746 Bay St., Sebas-
tian.

Humane Society
offers tips on
disaster planning
, The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian River
County has published a new
brochure on disaster plan-
ning for pet owners.
The brochure covers topics
including pet identification,
determining if you and your
pets live in a surge zone, pet
supplies needed if someone
must evacuate with their ani-
fnals and how to create a pet
first aid kit.
The brochure can be
obtained free of charge by vis-
iting the Humane Society,
located at 6230 77th St., Vero
Beach, by calling the shelter at
(772) 388-3331, Ext. 18
See NOTES, B6


HometownNews presents...


GREEN LIVING -


a comply
to the "I
services
and pro
available
in your
Hometo
Special S
Coming
March 2


ete guide
Green"


ducts
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EXISTING
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Section

7T", 2009


Matn~.Lce IndanRier Brvad ol-
112SuhUS 02 l ii w 8 Wu.icka d Si teF 24 .RdeodAe 2



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- Syndicated Content -


from Commercial News Providers"


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Community notes


Sebastian River Area B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 6,2009


* *







Friday, March 6, 2009


.. ...........River.Area Ho eo nN w


Sports

capsule
Feb. 24
Basketball (boys)
Region 4-5A Semifinal
W.T. Dwyer 53,
Sebastian Piver 49
SR: 25-4.
Softball
Sebastian River 14, '
Fort Pierce Central 0
SR: 3-1 overall, 3-0 District
13-5A.
Tennis (boys)
Treasure Coast 6,
Sebastian River 1
Tennis (girls)
Treasure Coast 7,
Sebastian River 0 :
SR: 0-3.
Lacrosse (boys)
Sebastian River 11,
Holy Trinity Episcopal 7
SR: 1-2 overall, 1-2 District 9


Kings on the court
- uidh mL -, Ao.


Photo courtesy of Riverside Racquet Compex
Riverside Racquet Complex hosted the King of the Court Tennis Tournament on Feb. 21. Winners included, from left: Don Pritchett and Curt Green,
Arturo Coello and Mark St. Vincent and Rick Halcomb and Sandeep Sura.


ARE YOU 65+ AND A MEMBER OF

WELLCARE, FREEDOM /OPTIMUM HEALTH

PLANS AND SEARCHING FOR A PHYSICIAN?


Notes
From page B5
Outpatient
nutrition counseling
at medical center
Do you have diabetes,
hypertension or high choles-
terol? Are you interested in
losing weight or just interest-
ed in improving your overall
health? Outpatient nutrition
counseling is a one-on-one
service provided by licensed,
registered dietitian located in
the Diagnostic Center at
Sebastian River Medical Cen-
ter.
To make an appointment.
call (772) 589-5000.
Water fitness class
at center
The North County Aquat-
ics Center is offering aqua-
nautics, a water fimess class.


designed to strengthen and,
firm muscles, improve cardio
and respiratory function and
increase flexibility.
Exercise movements aie
choreographed to reusic.
The classes are offered TUes-
day and Thursday, from 10-11
a.m. The fee is $4 per class or
a punch card is available for
eight classes for $28
For more information. call
(772)581-7665.
La Leche League
meetings scheduled
The La Leche League is a
nonprofit organization whose
mission is to help mothers
breastfeed through mother-
to-mother support
The La Leche League of the
Treasure Coast meets in differ-
ent locations from Palm City to
Sebastian. Mothers with their
nursing babies, and mothers-
to-be, are welcome.
For directions to meetings, or
more infonnation, call Sophy
ar(772) 233-1883.


Introducing Our Team of Experts Physicians...


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY


Sandeep Sura,, MD
740 S. US Hwy I
Vero Beach, FL 32962
(772) 978-4291

Guillermo Morel, MD
i515 US Hwy 1 Suite #204
Sebastian, FL 32958
(772) 589-0300


Edgar Bl'ecker, MD
229 Sebastian Blvd.
Sebastian, FL 32958
(772) 581-0016

Eileen Fermin, MD
1515 US Hwy 1 Suite #204
Sebastian, FL 32958
(772) 589-0300


BREVARD COUNTY
Edgar Blecker, MD Eileen Fermin, MD
Guillermo Morel, MD
MedicSolutions, LLC
7901 Ron Beatty Blvd. Barefoot Bay, FL 32976
(772) 664-8171



pri ccc



'Innovative Medical Management Solutions
e We Care for Lives.
SOur Team of Providers Will
SBe There to Help You With Your Medical Needs. g
www.primecarellc.com
i i i^_ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^


S "The Name Inrspires The ifulle'


'" ," InRome Consultation
Complete Interr Design
Prtcnstniction Design
Custom Whindow Treament g
- .. Staging To Sell

2903 Cardintn Dn\e Phone: 772 23--7333
Beachside Corner of Cardinal Drive 6& Flame'ine


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series

Fit for Life
Dr. Patrick Domkowski


Surgical Weight Loss

Thursday, March 26
6:30 pm.
SRMC Dining Room I
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served
Reservauons NeceH.sary
Call 581.-2066
NMornday- Friday
9 a.m 5 p.m.
Patrick Domkowski, MD
BodCerniird in
General Surger Sebastian
hRiver
P.Med.cai Center
IRC Chamber of Commerce
2008 Industry Appreciation
Large Company of the Year Award. nce 1974
13695 N. LI S 1, Sebastian (Iuh r.j ,,ah r ..-,,Id Ra )
www, sebastianrivermedical corn


Hometown'News


B6 Sebastian River Area













Sharks cap


successful season


m^ ~- v cw ^ ^
.X> SUMMN.R AC~Mi~S


I S AI N-1ER


It's SUMMER CAMP
Registration Time!

First Day Camp Jun, 8th
Last Day Aug. 14th
A warm, welcome facility & nurturing staff will make
your childs summer a happy & pleasant time.
$105.00 weekly includes field trips to skating, bowling,
swimming, putt-putt-golf, movies and picnics.
Registration $25
5^1JD 3- m r-^^ ^
( -,, ~SUMMER CAMP
HOURS 7AM-6PM |
a 1590 27th Avenue
S 772-778-5981


* Summer Camp: sailing, kayaking, swimming, arts and crafts
* ExCEL: problem solving curriculum for highly'motivated students
* Sports Camps: lacrosse, basketball, volleyball, baseball c
Field Trip Camp 00
Academic Camps: Study Skills, Enrichment, Go For the Grades! (0
* Pre-Kindergarten: ages 3, 4, 5 tU
www.steds.org/extemrnalstudies SAIN D'S
SAINT ED772-492wARD2106SSCHOOL S
772-492-2106 SCHOOL


Sebastian River Area B7


Friday, March 6,2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com

SEBASTIAN For most
of their regional semifinal
game, the Sebastian River
Sharks looked dead in the
water, trailingW.T. Dwyer
by double digits at the half
and late into the third
quarter.
Like all good teams,
however, Sebastian made
a late run, led by Keith
Matthews, whose pair of 3-
pointers pulled the Sharks
to within 42-37 in the
closing seconds of the
third quarter.
In the end, though, it
wasn't enough, as Dwyer
won 53-49, despite being
outscored by Sebastian 12-
11 in the game's final
frame.
The loss ended a stellar
season for Sebastian,
which finished 25-4 with
another district crown to
add to the trophy case -
its second in a row.
"I'm really proud of what
my team was able to
accomplish," Sebastian
head coach Mark Adams
said. "We had an amazing
run in district play. For
them to repeat (as district
champions) speaks
volumes to the players'
dedication and discipline."
After going through the
regular season undefeated
in District 13-5A, the
Sharks turned it up in
tournament play, especial-
ly the championship
game. Playing against
Treasure Coast in what has
become somewhat of a
rivalry, Sebastian held a
45-36 lead with just over a
minute remaining the
game.


"This team never took a day off. They showed
up every game. That speaks to the leadership
of the team.

Mark Adams
Sebastian head coach


Soue Moneg


Eat OUT11

50 % OFF-i-
Gift Certifid

www.hometownnewsol.com


The Titans were charged
with a foul. Subsequent
complaints over the call
resulted in three technical
fouls and eight free throws
for the Sharks'William
Wilson.
Wilson sank five before a
female fan had to be
escorted out of the gym for
complaining and getting
too close to the court.
Before she left she made
obscene gestures to the
crowd, which resulted in
several Treasure Coast
players having to be
restrained. Thankfully,
cooler heads prevailed,
most of them being on the
Sebastian sideline and the
Sharks prevailed 52-38.
"The win over Treasure
Coast was all about
composure," Adams said.
"We have a good group of
kids who are very close
knit. There are a few words
that we've talked about
this season, like care, trust,
belief and pride. These
kids exhibited those
words.
"If you keep the kids
believing in you, that's half
the battle."
Moving on to the Region
4-5A quarterfinal, the
Sharks faced off against
Martin County in Sebast-
ian. A few weeks earlier,
the Tigers had made the
trip north and beat the
Sharks 72-56, dominating


most of the way.
This time, Sebastian's
signature suffocating
defense was on display, as
the Sharks held the high-
scoring Tigers to just 44
points in a 4-point victory.
Matthews led the way with
17 points, but was fol-
lowed closely byWilson
who chipped in 16.
"That was amazing,"
Wilson said. "It was very
special for us to get a little
revenge after the first loss.
"We were a lot more
confident and we played a
lot better.
"The first time we didn't
have any idea what they
were about. We read all
about their accolades in
the newspaper and put
them up on a pedastal and
didn't play our game," he
said.
"This time we knew we
could beat them."
Despite the loss to
Dwyer, Sebastian River set
a school record for wins
and maintained a high
level of play and consis-
tency that has become a
hallmark of the Sharks'
program.
"This team never took a
day off," Adams said.
"They showed up every
game. That speaks to the ;
leadership of the team.
"They had the ability to
take every game and
prepare for it as it was
their last game."


DEADINS


1
? i


FOUNTAINHEAD Single
crypt & casket in garden
section. $6195 value.
Asking $3195 evenings &
W/E 772-663-3273
MAUSOLEUM- Hillcrest
Memorial Garden Level 3
Wall 18 space 21.
Includes plaque. $5000
601-736-5387

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


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cure home, hugs &
kisses, full time mom,
beaches, loving extend-
ed family awaits your
precious baby. Laura
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800-552-0045 FLBar
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ADOPTION
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
Hickman, (Lic# 832340)
ADOPTION
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penses Paid. Financially
secure, caring family, dot-
ing big sister, lots of love
to share with your baby.
Call Karen or Stan (Lic#
260101)
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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DESK CHAIR- practically
new, paid $69.99 at Sta-
ples asking $25,
772-489-2546 SLC
DOLL COLLECTION- 12
Retired Beanie Babies,
mint cond, $40,
772-231-7950 IR
FISHING CART- poles,
reels, and stands, $200,,
772-569-3248, IR
FORD REMOTE- Dood:r/
trunk opener, also
sounds horn, have 2, $65'
for pair, 772-770-2090 IR
LEATHER JACKET-
Bomber, Hein Gericke,
size 34, new, great cond,
$75, 772-388-3858 IR


ABORTION ALTERNA-
TIVE Try Adoption. Living
and medical expenses
paid. Loving, financially
secure family dream of
giving your baby the best
in life. Call Gina and Mike
Attorney Jodi Sue Rut-
stein 800-952-0041 Con-
fidential #133050
A D O P TIO N
1-866-633-0397 Unplan-
ned Pregnancy? Pro-
vide your baby with a
loving, financially se-
cure family. Living/
Medical/Counseling
expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call
compassionate Attor-
ney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7


$$CASH FOR GOLD $$
We buy old, silver &
Platinum. Get cash now.
Highest pay outs, satis-
faction guaranteed. Call
877-505-3166
PLEASE DONATE
your cycle, truck, RV,
car or boat to
US NAVY VETERANS
ASSOCIATION
Florida Chapter
www.NavyVets.org
1-800-580-NAVY (6289)

CALL1WOW
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111


COLLECTIBLE MAGA-
ZINES- (vintage) 31
cases. Great for starter
business. All in fine cond.
$7500. 772-873-9583



ADAMS COMPUTER-
Collectors, one of the first
personal computers,
$195, 772-539-9447 IR
AFRICAN KENYA- 40
year collection, very rare,
$75, 772-569-4161 IR


ALUMINUM BEAMS-
osts for car port or patio,
200, 772-563-0986 IR
ANCHOR LINE- 175',
5/8" nylon strand w/ thim-
ble, $75 obo,
772-589-9643
BEDROOM SET- 5
piece, wood, Ivory color,
nice, Full size, $200 Firm,
772-581-8527 IR
BEDS Twin, with night
stand, $40, Electric chain
saw, $25, 772-293-9737,
IR
BLAZER JACKET- navy,
w/brass buttons, decre-
tive emblem on pocket,
$85, 772-336-9606 SLC


BOAT COVER- new in
box, 17'-18', $175,
772-664-0032 IR
CAMERA Pentax op-
tion, excellent cond,
case, cables, $125,
772-794-9975 IR
CLOTHES Christen-
ing, with matching blan-
ket, $200, 772-398-8983
SLC
COLOR TV- 27", with
remote, excellent cond,
$65, Top Coat, Cash-
mere, $40, 772-299-6518
COUCH with hide away
Queen bed, plus 2
matching chairs, $185,
772-569-1691 IR


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Bayside High School's Jimmy Turners (No. 21), left, and Chris Calixte (No. 4), try to
cover Sebastian's Keith Matthews (No. 41) during their match-up Jan. 23 in Sebastian.


, . .. ,.: ::


AT SAINT EI)VARDS
Tune 8 Aunicut 21


.. : .. Sr.,,owi.c' m i'^ '- Seving the folowing comw :
1. J;, .-, Brefoot By Mlicco *Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce Hulchinson Island nPort St. L ie nsenBe.ch Stuart Palm City P
*' .obe Soilhd Sevalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa *IeIt Island Cocoa Beach. -* Suntree Viera Tiusille
*;.':., Port StJohn *-Port Orange South Daytmona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oaik Hill Daytona Beach i Holly Hill Ormond Beach
:R s you. rassfiel ad b ll firstl Insertion Hornelown ,Na*3 i s f resper.sitJo .r.-tr3 i a.. .. rst ] y Tr I puFtb r, rs ye n 10 r dn ..rna el .* |ed 1 or l acialtsynd s r1ne l t prior noik The ptb lsher assumes no finnciai raesporn3imii for errors, ori ..r.i..... . copy Iwyc e o.1 .I tre 6d


Cl Hometown News M M



Classified


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com










B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, March 6, 2009


MATTRESS TOPPER- 2,
Memory foam, Tempso-
ma, with cover, Twin, $35
each, 772-562-7824 IR
OVEN GAS wall oven.
Harvest gold. Free just
pick up. Great for Mobile
home. 772-774-8882
PICTURE MATE- Per-
sonal photo lab, Like
new, $75, 772-569-4070
IR
REFRIGERATOR
Whirlpool side by side
cream color, must pick
up $75 772-501-2668 vb
REFRIGERATOR -
white, $100, call
772-663-9346, Please
leave message.
SCREW GUN for drywall
Mikata $25.
772-359-2073 (VB)
SEWING MACHINE
Brother $75 with manual.
Large dog crate, like new
$25 772-778-8693
SHEET MUSIC 195
pieces 1920's thru 1960's
.50ea. 45 books $1 ea.
772-231-0930
SHOES Genuine Alliga-
tor, size 80 AA, never
worn, $50, 772-664-7243
IR
SLIDING GLASS DOOR
w/key, & exterior mobile
home windows w/screens
$100 OBO 386-314-6993
SPREADERS for Davits-
Two 6'4", $160/obo,
772-567-6118 IR
STEREO CONSOLE-
old, AM/FM, automatic
turn table, $200 obo,
772-663-1422 IR
TELEVISION -13" color,
with VCR, 772-589-4577,
SEB
TOW MIRRORS- for
2007- 2009 F150, new,
with manual, $200,
772-664-4850
TRAILER 18' x 6.5'
trailer. Dual axle trailer
with tongue and no floor.
$200 772-332-4366
VENDING MACHINE-
Bulk candy, U-turn, $25,
772-388-1776 IR
WALL UNIT- Rattan, 9
shelves, bottom storage,
good condition, $100
obo, 772-243-6607 IR


--PEI


AUSTRALIAN Shepard
shelty mix. Crate trained
& housebroken has
shots. $25 772-664-6424


PUPPIES: Chihuahuas,
Reg. tiny teacups small
toys, $500 & up; Pomera-
nians, AKC, variety of
colors incls. Blue & Blue
'Merle, $600 & up; Yor-
kies, Reg. tiny teacups -
small toys $750 & up.
shots/certs 386-437-2848


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


WHEEL CHAIR- light
weight, folding, detacha-
ble swing away foot rest,
$90 obo, 772-663-9346




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
only (2)25x36, (3)40x62,
Must move Selling for
balance owed/free deliv-
ery! 1-800-411-5869 x67




GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721
NAME BRAND laptops-
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Fast. Includes Free Ship-
ping! Log In Now! www.
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call now 1-800-935-9195
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Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
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DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
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No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044


rs --




RHODESIAN RIDGE-
BACK mix. Beautiful
puppies. 4 males remain-
ing. 10 wks old. Mother
on premises. $250 Call
Tom 772-940-3033


THANKS
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
All my pups have
sold!
MO Indian Harbour Bch


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


BEDROOM SET: Wood
5 pcs complete Queen
size, w/mirror $350,
321-956-6881

IT ONLY took 1 week to
sell everything in my
condo. Thanks
Hometown News AH

MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
- 60 night trial, As seen
on TV, High Density 25
year warranty, T/F- $348;
Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery. Thera- Pedic,
Dormia, # beds, Craft-
matic adjustable. Best
price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or
1-800-287-5337
NEED TO vacate my
storage room. Mostly
restaurant items. Stoves,
dishes, slicer, cash
register, glasses, etc.
Best offer. 772-473-9688





BUYING

GOLD & SILVER

GET CASH
TODAY

Broken Jewelry,
watches, coins,
& more.

I'll Come to You!

772-559-5755



-EjM




EXPERIENCED,
any or all skills

Micco
Sebastian area

Flexible hours
Part-time
Part-time

Call with name
and number to:

772-663-1000




EARN EXTRA INCOME.
L'Bel a luxury French
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S ..f.. J .

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CLASSIFIEDSI
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FENT--


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Household Merchandise? 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.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
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


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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


CHURCH FURNITURE -
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electric. $300 takes all 3.
561-797-1003 Imom


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blue. Like New. Used
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772-501-0600


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Sat 377, 8am-4pm,
5506 Ambersand Place (off
US 1 No of Winn Dixie)
Keyboard, Linens, toys,
Furn, sm. appliances,
household items,
MELBOURNE BEACH
Flea Market: AlA Condo
Park, 2780 S. Hwy A1A.
Fri 3/6 8am-3pm & Sat,
3/7 8am-3pm House-
wares, Clothes, Jewelry,
Furniture, Bake Sale &
more. Free Admission!
VERO BEACH hugh yard
sale Heritage Plantation
82nd Ave. at Clubhouse
Fabulous treasures, fried
dough, bake sale. Coffee
bargains galor. Don't
miss. Sat March 7th 8am
to 1pm
VERO BEACH Multi
Family Fri & Sat March 6
& 7 8-am to ? 1216 12th
St. (1/2 Mile West of
US-1) Household items,
ladies golf clubs,
electronics clothing &
collectables


NING & EDUCATION-


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in 4 months in health-
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IE ] I%11fl


Spring into Action Jump Start
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Starting March 16, 2009

NURSING ASSISTANT
TRAINING ACADEMY
1436C Old Dixie Hwy.
Vero Beach Fl 32960 o
77, 7 -564-71,0 .

ENROLL TODAY- Day & Evening
Classes starting March 16, 2009 -
nursintraininga@bellsoutih.ne
Licensed by Florida Commission for Independent Education, License #3425


------------------------------ --------"------------------------------------- --------"--*
For private party use only Commercial 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! 0
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


GIVE YOUR LOVED
One the gift of independ-
ence by having one of
our highly trained assis-
tant help with the every-
day chores. Offering our
lowest rates of the sea-
son. Quality Homecare
Services 772-344-6677

NEED TO
HIRE??
'Find the perfect fit
in Hometown News
800-823-0466 -
Affordable &
Effective


NURSES AIDE
LICENSE / BONDED
assist with daily activities,
over 25 yrs exp. excellent
refs. 772-770-3383
PERSONAL ASST. -
Companionship, Driving,
Housekeeping, Cooking,
Meals and Errands.
772-766-6178 Reliable






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


Melanie's Maid Service
Dependable, spotless
home cleaning. 14 yrs
experience, excellent ref,
reasonable.772-480-4597



GEEKS-N-ROUTE
ON-SITE Computer &
Networking Services by
A+ & Microsoft or CISCO
Certified Technicians. All
major credit cards ac-
cepted. All work guaran-
teed. 866-661-GEEK
(4335)
Tell 'em you saw It in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing PB & Treasure Coast.
772-871-2451/561-756-5
495 EC13002266/Lic-Ins
MACK'S ELECTRIC -
Reasonable prices. Res/
Comm. #ER0012411 772-
501-3319; 321-733-0472



AFFORDABLE HOME
REPAIR Handyman,
Home Repair, Home Im-
provement. No job too
urge. Reasonable Rates.
Cash Discount. Free
Estimates. 772-501-4693


General Home Repairs,
tiling, -painting, brick walk
way & patios. Free Est.
Lic/Ins 772-643-6757




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






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




MANNING LAWN
SERVICE -.Mowing, edg-
ing, clean-ups & one time
clean-ups available.
Lic/Ins. 772-567-5340 or
772-538-0730
MPA LAWN SERVICE -
Full Service! Reasonable
Rates. Free Est., Family
Owned. Serving Vero &
Sebastian Areas. Lic/Ins.
Call 772-360-7294
TODD OWENS LAWN
CARE. Good service,
reasonable rates. Since
'97, Res/Comm Lic/Ins,
Free Est. 772-589-0214


The hiring of a lawyer Is an
Important decision that.
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written Infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type In the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice.
$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.

"1-877-341-1309' A won-
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Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants. Expenses paid.
Call 24 hours. *Atty Ellen
Kaplan FL Bar #0875228
BANKRUPTCY
ELECTRONIC FILING
Leon Nichols Attorney at
Law 772-581-0050
NEED a Lawyer? In-
jured? Arrested? We're
here for you. 24 hours, 7
days. Personal Injury,
Criminal Defense All Le-
gal matters A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service
freegalsheild.com
aaaattorneyreferralservic
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BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


*DIVORCE* *Bankruptcy LLC $149 w/ Free Single METAL ROOFING SAVE
Starting at $5 Sgna- Member Operating Agree $$$ Buy direct from man-
Starting at $65Divorce 'M1 Signa ment CORP $91.95 In- ufacturer. 20 colors in
Stuse Div force "Weissing cludes State, Attorney stock,. w/accessories.
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1-888-705-7221. Tampa, Orlando, Jack- Manufacturing, Inc.
sonville, WPB, Broward 1-888-393-0335 www.
& Miami, gulfcoastsupply.com
Bcce 1 -877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


BIKER BOY *REDUCE YOUR Cable
INTERNATIONAL Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
BICYCLES digital satellite system
BICYCLS installed for FREE & Pro-
Painting, Wallpapering & ramming starting under
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No job too big or too Recorders to new clients.
e & Us small. References Avail So call now,
Now & Used Bicycle A.A.W. Mike, Owner Op- 1-800-795-3579
Sales & Repairs orator 772-321-7220
(We Buy Used Bikes) Lic/Ins

e SPEROTILE SERVICE-
SHOTWATER Free Estimiates. Shower
772-321-9404 PRESSURE CLEANING Pan Specialist.Reset
9i8th Ave. SW Senior Discounts! Loose Tiles. 25 yrs exp.
91ro Beasch, FL Satisfaction Guaranteedl Professional Prompt &
SBch, Fl Lic/Ins 772-538-5435 Reliable. 772-589-6085


II IIn energy savings and
Increased resale value
Free InHome Consultation
^ Askabout April Savingsl

EFFORT L c Window
Fous -- _www.centralwindow.com
Winuard 4388Hw.1 772-5628161
V. ........ Vero Beach ,,, -562-v..1.


I *PRESSURE CLEANING SPECiALS *
P Whole House Roofs Drivewlys
MObile Homes. l il. Walkwols fom $4.95
Handyman Services Janitorial & MaldBSeices,* Yard
Cleanup Window.* Screenpqli.ng,- Painwt Ile..
RG V PRESSURE Cl,#A16INS
& JANITORIAL SERVICE
Over 25 YeaRs EM.
772-634-4186 g
Lic/Ins#2009-275-0711


OurPeo le ke ureview.
H&R Block Second Look review.
S Come in today. '
.. If you didn't use H&R Block, you may not be getting the '
maximum refund you're entitled to. Just bring in your
2008 tax return and we'll review it for $29. We find errors
on 4 out of 5, or 87%, of our Second Look reviews.
S r T S It pays to have people.
S hs TAX SASON Sebastian Office
Let a 13425 US Highway 1 n B:ocK
-... Handle All of 772-589-2121
Handle~ All of $00 i th averagi300eslheavoftving for SocondLookl(dlonlsBxpeofinea refund "a
amended there retum in 2007. asulls vary. Fees apply for amndolsM . ..
'^ Your Tax N/eeds Atpiclpl lnoo0nS. 0008 H&R Block rvos, n. S--

IDA DcamwfIit @GTM@~Dm IMGMMo @TIMnaDjH8I~Q










Friday, March 6,2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B9


Business &

Finain


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TAINING? Join in the Cash ggingow
success of Two Sisters $500,000+-
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- REAL


_;VERO BEA
SEBASTIAN Rooms for 1br Central
Rent. Furn., all utilities, Downtown,
cable, refrigerator, micro- 772-643-882
wave, pool, Pets ok (fee)
$225/wk 772-589-4546 W

***** VERO BEA
Affordable & reliable Unfurn, An
sonal. 1-br-
Hometown News side or Mi
CLASSIFIED! $450 to $
800-823-0466 choices. P
772-231-912


r Rentc


ici- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

DAYTONA BEACH
ST. JOHNS RIVER 133' OCEANVIEWI Beautiful COCOA: Must sell! 20
S LAWSUIT x 80' waterfront lot. 4Br/3Ba, 3 story, 2 years DAYTONA BEACH ES- ACRES zoned commer-
Injury lawsuit Putnam Cty FL Deep new! Sacrifice $375,000 TATES $95 down $95/ cial or business. Near
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877 86-36 Johns River. 2001 2-br 386-566-7239 by owner Streets in, electric in. Negotiable 941-360-8389
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ay.com house & seawall, FORT PIERCE $19,900 check. 386-566-7239 VERO BEACH 5 acres,
$149,900 386-931-2065 investor special, possible cleared. The Farms
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3sis Legal Fi- C frame house on fenced Wood Park. (7) 1/4ac lots estate homes. Horses
See us on TV f lot, vacant, needs minor for sale. from $6,000 welcome. 6620 3rd PI sw
h advances on TLC, great cash flow some cleared ready for $195,000 413-250-5157
s within 24/ potential. 772-332-2505 building, some side by I.
nothing if you side. 561-308-2182
ase Apply free 'S'v I Homes fio Sale
366-353-9959 ROCKLEDGE, Clean 2/2 GRANTIVALKARIA: A FSHERMANS Paradise
TCY LET us R5CKLeDGE Clean 2w- Boaters & Wind Surfers!onFISHERMANS Mariana(orlando
CY LET us 55+ quiet, secure, view 1 fon the India n Lake Marian (Orlando
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nal Fees. Call fers. Easy terms, ocean 2-br+den 2ba i Reaty WiFi Fin avail $35,000
15 BBB Mem- 321-474-4934 2-cg. Laminate/Tile FI Group, Joelyn Thur 407-436-1334
gnhere.com 90 Large enclosed porch. 321-480-6538 FORT PIERCE 55+
ii .a$26_5,900. 386-615-b8026Whispering Pines. Nice &
TCY $299 VERO BEACH- Brand MELBOURNE 3 lots for quiet, furn 2bd/1.5ba,
d Prefessio-sNew Home. 3/2 on lake- sale in Pinewood Park C/A/H, carport & shed,
d Professio- i Lease option or Rent Subd. across from Indian Pool, clubhouse $6000 or
Fast, Easy, r I 150./mo Great Neigh- River, great for building, make offer 772-464-1321
Guaranteed, borhood. Paver driveway, walk to public boat ramp. HOLLANDALE Park:lbr
Car Nt FTM C 321-693-6505 $40K/ea. 616-642-9553 mobile home. Part. furn.,
2215 www FT. PIERCE Lot rent is $377.09/
Better Busi- 2224 N. 53rd, VERO BEACH: $100K NC MOUNTAINS month. $8,500 cash, as is
Member REDUCTION Gorgeous Warm Winters/Cool month. $8,500 cash, as is
Member 2/1, $24,500 new 4/2.5, 2807/3579sqft Summers. NEW! E-Z to 321-213-2923:723-1844
OBLEMS. Too 2400 S. Ocean, CBK. Upgrades galore! finish log cabin shell
Financial dis- # 811, 1/1.5, Now $589,000 gated up- w/loft &basement MAKE OFFER!!!
eed for a loan 950 scale SD, near Indian includes acreage VERO BEACH: Brand
Icy. Wed for a lo can $109,500 River hospital river, $99,900. Mountain& new 55+ Furnished 2/2
diatey. We Call 212 N. 39th, 2/1, ocean shopping waterfront homesites FL room, Financing Avail
www.ydebt $34,900 ely! Call 212 39 2 Let's make a deal NOWI from $39,000-$99,000. $62,900. Government
www.mydebt- $34,900 Richards Real Estate Financing Available!! First Time Home Buy-
888-790-4660 2708 S.16th, 4/2, 772-5386-1932 828-247-9966 (Code41) ers Program. Up to
Prob15,$69 900 COUN0 or$7,500 can be applied
e $15,000 or -Les0 toward down payment.
ack taxes Call 7903 Citrus Park[I 1 866-605-7255
relief special- 030209 MARTIN COUNTY 55+
ree Consulta- Affordable golf comm 2/2
0-531-3292 ST. LUCIE 1456sqft. Completely
L s? COUNTY remodeled. All new
Problems? COUNTY appis. Reduced to
ultation if you 320 Heather, 3/2/2, $42,500 772-597-6778
Settle for Less- $166,000 see photos online at
Penalties, In- $ 0 COMMISSION CHARGED TO SELLER www.Hometown NewsOL
arges & Tax 5049 N. A1A#701, GUARANTEED SALE DATE .o. .com ad #58869
83-5270 2/2, $244,900 REALIZE MARKET VALUE MELBOURNE MOBILE
5319 Aloha, SOLD AS IS/ WHERE IS Homes. 2BR from $2500
LOANS? 5/3/2, o to $18,000 **Broadview
re your case /3/ CASH CLOSING WITHIN 30 DAYS r 55+, Post Road. Tan-
utoworkers $207,000 AUCTION ISTRULY MARKET DRIVEN c tara, All family. Near
cases accept- 6141 G tun, Lot Online Bidding through Proxibid.com n schools and shopping.
.866-709-1100- Only, $30,000 SEULLN6 REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES FOR MOTIVATE SELLERS rk m ce321-259-3522
-om866-70 Park mgr 407-283-5277
om YN 772-918-4399 MELBOURNE, Close to
financed Real NTSwww.pnaconline.om 1-95, shopping & Sam's
Financed Real club, 1981, 3/2, 2.5 car
tructured Set- GREAT NEWS AND ,block garage, screened
vestor will buy room, fenced yard, own
ning Note or CLASSIFIED ADS! l the land (.24 acre), great
payments. Call HOMETOWN NEWS CONVERTING ASSETS TO CASH! neighborhood, seller mo-
800-888-6450 800-823-0466 A031ones u. # 3# 5 R.E. U9C # 3B263 tivated, new roof (2004),
you.com $90,000 321-288-9433


ESTATE FOR RENT


CH: $185/wk
Air. Close to SUNTREE Spacious SEBASTIAN- 3/2 apts. VERO BEACH Totally
Incl all util. FORT PIERCE-Large 1 & 3bdrm/2bath 1st floor, Move in special Call Private Unit, Quiet Area.
6 3 BR apta avail now. unfurn., incls washer/dry- 772-581-4440 *Income Furn. cable all utilities
Good area, on Virginia.- er, fridge, stove, dish- Restrictions Apply* incl. $600/mo. + Security
Starting @ $550/month washer. Avail. Nowi 6 or
W Call Steve 561-707-9548 12 month lease, $900/mo VERO BEACH $550 Small pet OK. N/S
sac. dep. required. Call moves you into a clean 772-5676406
ACH: Furn & SEBASTIAN Updated Jeannie for pictures & 2bdrm. close to City Hall. VERO BEACH 3/2 2nd fl
nual & Sea- 2Br/2Ba with New apple. info321474-1810 Central Air Call spacious, immaculate,
-4brs Beach- in kitchen. All amenities, 772-713-4363 spaio, ala,
Mainland. From (clubhouse,pameniis, CALL CLASSIFIED lakeview, all appl, all
$3500. Many $850/mo. 772-538-0031 and sell that carl Call Classified amenities & near mall.
aula Rogers 772-538-0031 800-823-0466 800-823-0466 $795/mo (cable incl) no
21l / Roge574 pets or smoking.
1 / 321-5742 772-539-9636
RaVEROeBEACH 55+ V ala
-___Royale. Furn 2/2. Exc
cond. Close to Pool,
I tennis, beaches. Annual
ry Park L A S I$695/mo 772-564-9941
munitie's LW'WOlW


Aailab'le for Imrmediate Occupancy
3 4 Bedroom Apartments Providing a
'must ern a minimum ofe$3998 from for todays.ex
SgriculIural or farm labioractivities
SCommunity Room & Ploa'ground on site PRESTIGI
v ewer andtrash 'Included in rent
a1'H.in/-6p hits available to' PRIVATE
;tp60tal :assistance available to -V E
iualified'applicants 2770 Indian RI
[qall .l56-6.1l2 (Orangewood Park)
-, 77(0-0152 (Victory Park)
;T0 #,iW 8O0-955-8771
R"ita,-,Office, ",- C -,.1
39,King Place, Vero Beach (Orangewood Park).'
382042Place, Vero Beach (Victory Park)
l:Jl'AM -5:00 PM.'Mon Fri
(.EIu.l Op ':'rtunity Pirovider and Employer


Vaca"- n & -&Beauiful Skyl

Travel AVAILABLE
P5* 755 sq. ft

MARATHON. LUXURY ST. AUGUSTINE BCH 8,400 sq.
1-6 bedroom vacation Oceanview Condo fr $99 12x12 Ex
homes. Beautiful ocean- nie, Oceanfront house fr. 212
front properties.'Heated $199nite/$1399wkOcean
pools, hot tub, docks. front wedding $359 or
Weekly & long weekend Hstoc t from $129
rates. Call now for last nite Discount Cruise from
minute special rates! nte Dscount Cruise fromCal
1-888-564-5800 $259pp. 904-825-1911
American-Paradise.com www.sunstatevacation.com i


- TRANSPORTATION


MERCEDES 1984, 500 CHEVY COBALT, 2006
YAMAHA WARRIOR SEL, Original, no rust. Red with Spoiler, Very
350 ATV. Runs great, low Perfect interior, near Good Condition. Must
hours, many new parts. classic. Must see. See! Only 47,700 mi.,
Includes extra parts& $5400 386-451-8152 $8,600, 772-663-5962 PONT
helmeL $3500/obo nt
772-663-9346 Ivme0ss MERCEDES 280 SEL, DONATE A Car today to convey
'71 4 dr 6 cyl garage help children & their fami- leather
Sept laies suffering from Can- mileag
tlast 10 yrse Must go cer Free Towing. Tax 772-6t
__ _ too many vehicles! $500 Deductible. Children's 772-35
Wt as is. 321-723-1844 Cancer Fund of America, -
Inc. www.ccfoa.org SATUI
1-800-469-8593 4cyl,
CADILLAC 1989 El -r- ,- windowo
dorado Biarritz comp f Excell
restored, in & out. New $6950.
Cadillac engine still underORD MUSTANG GT
dealer warrantee $9000. 9 aFORD MUSTANG GT/ po
772-873-8025 Rwindows/locks/seats,
DESOTO FIREDOME ,.,. ? 58k/mi., Excellent cond.,
1955 291 Hemi, Auto l ,o00 $7000/obo 321-264-2903
76K. Straight car. Needs K 1 MOTO
TLC etc. $4750/obo. Rich W O Ford
772-589-0242 IRC For Cars, n trade
I SOLD my car in 2 lTrucks, Vans, FORD MUSTANG GT F-150
weeks!! I have gotten SUVs, and RV's Conv. 1996, 59K orig. stallati
calls from people who mi., New factory paint or 772-
saw the ad on the Pl -ll job, new top. Loaded,
internet from Jacksonville New Tires, Cold A/C with
and Deland and locally. Automatic Transmission
This is the best response $7,200. 321-848-2825
I have gotten from any 772-562-6343 OPEN HOUSE
local paper. Thanks 772-321-.54 P N H ONA
Hometown News. JS 772-321-5455DONA
Sell your home with Childre
PleaseTellThem... Please Tell Them... Sell yte. F
I Saw It In I Saw It In an Open House Call 7
HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS Ad in the -runnel
CLASSIFIEDSI CLASSIFIEDSI HOMETOWN NEWS ble. C,
800-823-0466 800-823-0466 tes
800-023-0466 800-823-0466 800-823-0466 tion. 1-


ore efficient office option
'ecutive or professional

OUS LOCATION

EXECUTIVE SUITES

ver Blvd., Vero Beach


ine or Waterfront Views
E IMMEDIATELY


ft. (can be divided)
:ecutive Suites


772-569-9300^^


IAC 2007 Solstice
rtible, red w/black
r interior. Very low
ie. $22,000/obo
92-3247 or cell.
59-0416

RN L200 2003,
pwr sunroof/seat
ws/locks, CD, tint,
ent Condition, 55k,
321-525-9012




R WANTED: 97
F-150, 4.6L V8
illation. Willing to
good running 97
for motor with in-
on. 772-812-8338
-489-2964



TE A CAR- Help
en Fighting Diabe-
ast, Free, Towing.
7 days/week. Non
rs ok. Tax Deducti-
all Juvenile Diabe-
Research Founda-
800-578-0408


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



Unbelievable
HARLEY DAVIDSON 03
anniversary edition. FLHT
Needs nothing. Reverse
auction. Drops $500 wk.
obo 772-519-2638
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900)
1972-1976, KZ1000
(1976-1980), KZ1000R
(1982-1983), Z1R,
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400,
H1-500, H2-750, Honda
CB750 (1969-1975), Sus-
uki GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.
YAMAHA ZUMA 2005
49cc. 1600mi. Like new.
100 MPG. $1550/obo
772-794-9853
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! Great lbr & 2br
from $500. Tile, New
appl. Close to Beaches,
Parks & Restaurants.
772-563-0013

I II I I^


26' FLEETWOOD Mon-
tara, '97,Class C, Great
Condition, Onan Gen 4K,
6 new tires, runs great,
Rear hitch, CB, TVNVCR,
Microwave, $16,900-
321-729-9522. See photo
online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#35775
CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada/Florida. $10
per night (full hook-up)
Year Round. Paid $1595,
illness forces sale $595.
1-800-236-0327



GB Pursuit, 35' '05, class
A, Ford V-10, dual slides,
18K/mi., many extras,
$51K/obo 804-994-3183
HOLIDAY RAMBLER 34'
1994, 30K mi, gas, auto.
Wide body, 2 A/C's exc
cond. Needs nothing.
$18,500 772-489-6478

Unbelievable
ROADTREK '02 Poplar
190 Has everything
needs nothing. Price
drops $500 a wk till sold.
$23,000/obo
772-519-2638


MELBOURNE Only $400
2/1 Don't miss out. Must
sell quick. Home is al-
ready set up. Ask about
Bonus 321-254-7313
MELBOURNE: Brand
New Doublewide Show-
home 2br/2ba attached
carport, 07' Horton. Only
$39,995. Reduced over
$20K. Will sell quick.
321-254-7313
MICCO 55+ Doublewide
2/1.5 furnished. Sun rm
carport, shed. Free water,
trash. Clbhs, pool, dock
Low $20's Financing avail
772-663-9917
ORMOND BEACH: 55+
2/2 Scrn porch, shed,
carport, gated, all appli-
ances, many ammenties,
$42,000 Neg.
386-677-6525
PORT ORANGE 55+
Gated Crane Lakes
3/2/2 Palm Harbor home
2090sf. A/C enc porch,
on water & 13th green.
Clubhouse, restaurants,
2 pools. All amenities.
$160,000. 386-761-0836
STUART- 55+ HIDDEN
Harbour. Furnished 2/2
deeded lot. Carport,
clubhouse, pool, marina.
Owner financing $79,000
772-288-1207
TITUSVILLE, 14x52',
55+ park, 8x20 work
shop, laundry rm, 30gal
h/w/tank, Small back
porch, 8' greenhouse,
lot rent $235/mo incls.
W/S/G.$12,500.
321-268-2131,
VERO BEACH- Minutes
from the beach! Well
kept, 2/2, parquet' fir in Fl
rm, Calif closet in master
All Appliances 5 yrs
young. Action Resales
ML# 6001.772-567-8206
863-666-6961



BIG Beautiful AZ lots
near Tucson. $0 Down,
$0 Interest. Starting
$129/mth. Guaranteed
Financing. No Credit
Check. Pre-recorded
Message 800-631-8164
mention code NANI.
w W W
sunsitedlandrush.com


VERO BEACH Furnished
or unfurnished 2- br
cottage totally refurbished
in a great location for
shopping & 5 mins. to
beach. Includes W/D,
great backyard & total
privacy. Water, lawn
maint & trash pick-up inc.
It's a clean, fresh 'as new
or real. Must see. No pets
or smokers. $895. Call
772-559-5755
VERO BEACH- Furn.
efficiency, conv located to
all shopping & 5 minsto
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 smokers.


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


CrssorISluion


AAHI Affordable Homes
, Cabins, Land Free
Brochure 877-837-2288,
Exit Reality MVP Mur-
phy, NC www.
exitmurphy.com
GEORGIA Long County
Georgia, 7 miles from
Fort Stewart, Beautiful
lots with paved roads,
curb and gutter, electricity
and community water
system, up scale restau-
rant and club located
near by. $19,500.00 per
lot owner financing avail-
able. 912-427-7062 or
912-269-9349
GEORGIA
CHEAP LAND
Washington Co., GA
331 Acres $995 per acre
Will not divide. Reserved
Timber / River Front.
Town & Country Real
Estate 1-800-741-5681
GEORGIA LAND FOR
SALE 200ac on Lake
Sinclair, 245acres to
1550acres in Jones
County. Beautiful land in
great location and
CHEAP! Tremendous
investment opportunity.
404-580-7870
Georgia, White Plains:
5 acres $287/mo pay-
ments to seller. CREDIT
CARD payments. Ac-
cepted Owner Financing,
Located lhr from Atlanta
& Augusta.
www.5Land.com
404-354-5872
LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money in the
stock market!
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting &
Fishing Property.
10OAcres for $79,000
w/10% down & no credit
check. All sizes available
up to 20,000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(877-772-4452)
NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/
Cool Summers.
NEW! E-Z to finish log
cabin shell w/loft & full
basement, includes
acreage. $99,900.
Ask about our mountain
& waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code19)


SEBASTIAN Tri-plex 1/1
Screened Lanai. A/C, So
Indian River Dr. Close to
US1 & 1-95 $650/mo.
Call Tom 863-983-8064
VERO BEACH 1-br
duplex for rent. Clean,
with appliances. $375
mo. $200 dep. 1135 17th
PI, East of Old Dixie.
772-539-9787
VERO BEACH- 2/1 Near
Miracle Mile. W/D hook-
ups. Terrozzo Floors,
Screened porch. Small
pet OK 772-321-7077




MELBOURNE 2bdrmi.
bath on priv lot. Very
nice, updated, no pets.
Close to schools, water,
sewer, trash, lawn
$550+sec. 321-259-3359
VERO BEACH- 2/2
freshly painted, Wood
shutters. Vinyl siding, roof
& A/C only 4 yrs $32,500
Owner hearing all offers.
Action Resales ML#6002
772-567-8206 or
863-666-6961




*OPPORTUNITY*
VERO Busy Shopping
Center. Retail Spaces
Avail. 400-1000sf. prime
Location US Hwy 1. From
$3501mo 772-489-0180








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


JEEP LIBERTY 2003 CHEVY C20 Box Truck, PONTIAC TRANSPORT
4x4, V6. Auto., PW/PL, '84, large back door, A/C, 1997 Good shape,
cruise, A/C, roof rack, new tires/brakes, 2 door, 89000 miles. $4500
42K miles, excellent, manual,diesel,4wd,ps,pb, 772-564-9941
$8300. 321-264-9135 $2,200 321-956-1905
GMC CANYON '05: Red,
AML-___ 4dr, off road, 25k/mi., Willrim _
vinyl cover, Excellent
Condition, $13,500/obo UTILITY TRAILER with
WHEEL DEALS!! 321-289-5943;289-5942 metal rail for motorcycle,
SPECLRA1S Affordable & Effective wooden sideboards, folds
SPECIALRATES for garage storage.
HOMETOWN NEWS Hometown News $500/obo 772-299-1032
800-823-0466 800-823-0466 772-559-1309

Boats & ,


SPECIAL
25' CHRIS CRAFT
Tournament 74, designed
dive/fish, twin 220's,
rebuilt and trailer. $8500
Ray 772-229-1229
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


ULTIMATE
2750 HYDRO SPORT,
1995, Cuddy cabin, twin
200 Evinrudes, rigged &
ready to go! .$16,500.
386-760-8641
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


NITRO BASS boat 2002
640LX. 50 HP Merc. Only
20 Hrs on motor.
Excellent on gas, hardly
used. Like new. Many
extras. $6200/obo
772-2024061



EAU GALLIE Area, Mel-
bourne. Boat Slip for rent,
4/30 to 9/01, up to 34'.
$300/mo., incls. elec. &
water. Call & leave msg.
321-254-4624;243-5534


0Copyrigted Material

SyndiciteContent







Available from Cmmercal News Proviers"
Avillio In C O


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retail! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
OWNER FINANCE N.
Florida Land. Beautiful
area near springs & 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
SMOKY MTNS, TN near
Gatlinburg. Acres with
access to Douglas Lake
& gorgeous mtn views.
$58,000 financing avail.
Owner 1-865-621-0435
www.GoLandWorks.com
TENN PIGEON FORGE
3 rental Cabins for sale.
40 mile view. Investment
& rental program. See
papa,momma, baby bear,
at www.patriotgetaways.
corn. All for $650,000, or
separate. 404-663-1615
Tennessee,Kentucky
Land Timber, Meadows
Good Roads, Power,
Phone, 5 Acres $275/mo
to owner Credit Cards
O.K. No Credit Required
www.BillyLand.com
800-724-0551
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



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


810 H


6F 805 Apartments/
Mnd'os for Rent


Condos8G5 Apa-
t







Friday, March 6, 2009


'Rio Sebastian River Area Hometown News


Tim loannides, M.D.


www.tcdermatology-com


Vero Beach
772-778-7782


Okeechobee
863-467-9555


Prolectinc,11)
the 11calill lif
lolli-Shill
ivith a
Ril-101,011S
Focils
Mt Skill
Com-el.
Defection
and
Trealmetif


Fort Pierce
772-464-6464


BOARD CERTIFIED BY
THE AMERICAN BOARD OF
DERMATOLOGY


TREASURE COAST

DERMATOLOGY
In "lic TV('01111clit of-shill canccl-


The QHP Advantage Plan

Does That and More...


Call Toll Free


1-866-747-9017


TTY: 1-866-455-6010


Quality Health Plans


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 QHP0973FU(12/08)


-~ ~,.


LET Us NAVIGATE YOUR
JOURNEY THROUGH THE
MAZE OF SERVICES
AND PROFESSIONALS You
MAY NEED
-You DO THE TALKING
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OUR SERVICES
o4 EiiEsM[NT Of IulR LRRENI % fIitTION,
HE LTH, HOME, Slfln iND SECURITY
.VG1M8 iN BL .L01.irlO ,- C fR I LOPINg A
f R[P L P Nl
. 0 NIPllC TI,.lO N MV% D.INq, UP 'ND



%0I'"N11 rit uaill 11 r, e ir
A, R l. NDI %DI )lt T 'TI RDiCNR'S
u'I'OINIL %~ ND DI.%CNosil
'ES'TING
0 SCREEN% NkRR.NG[I ND MONITOR IN HOME


RENDFREE i
ROC ION IISULTATND S PP0r
;AG A4ENI a* *GUIE'iNCE "rrITH[%[PN~UilE[Fl
Hapi i' i ~BILLhi INI,
HELP %NIiTH NrITL[%mtIENIE R FII
B, a A[DNcL LuDIRECTi% Eo GniRE-! 0NiIIP

~ 'CONSULTATIONS r-


Hometown News


, B 10 Sebastian River Area


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AMERICAN SOCIETY
FOR MOHS SURGERY




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