Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00012
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: March 20, 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: VID00012
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





















Learn business skills
over lunch
Indian River State College
and the Indian River Cham-
ber of Commerce are part-
nering to host a free learn at
lunch seminar to the com-
munity on April 3, from 12
p.m. until 1 p.m. at the
Richardson Center- on the
IRSC Mueller campus.
The seminar is sponsored
by the Entrepreneur Devel-
opmeht Institute, the Cor-
porate and Community
Training Institute and the
Small Business Develop-
ment Center at IRSC.
The theme will be how to
survive in a changing mar-,
ket and make money, and
will be presented by Pamela
J. "PJ" Dempsey. .
Ms. Dempsey is the
founder of Morgan Mer-
cedes, a firm that special-
ized in human resource
consulting, permanent and
temporary placement of
office services personnel.
Participants are encour-
aged to bring their own
lunches, but as seating is
limited. -' 'registration is
required.
To register, visit
www.irsc.edu/ccti.

Happy Days actor
comes to Vero Beach

Henry Winkler, perhaps
best known for his 10 sea-
son-long -portrayal of the
Fonz on the television
series, "Happy Days," is
coming to' the Emersoh
Center in Vero Beach for a
charity benefit.
Mr.. Winkler and author
and illustrator Leslie
McGuirk will present, '"A
Conversation with HI-nry
Winkler," an interview-strle
dialogue on the life and
thoughts of' the fanous
actor, director and produc-
er, on April 4, at 1 p.m.
See BRIEF, A4



OFFICER OF YEAR
,J~J/.


Detective Anthony Dissis
of the RC Sheriffs Office,
right, was named Officer
of the Year


COMING SOON

Columnist
and super-
couponer
Jill Cataldo,
will make
her debut
in HTN
March 27



Friday: Scan eJ
.' 9 ,hC,*er, bl h ;7 I.,

Saturday:4.-inc.rd
Shogy s hu h.5h-- luh ,
55; high tide: 5:20 a.m.; ,
low tide: 11:32 a.m. .
Sunday: Scattered showers; high: 75;:low:
55; high tide: 6:13 a.m.; low tide: 12:20
p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified B6 Out & About BI
Crossword B3 Police Report AS
Letters A6 Star Scopes BI
Obituaries A8 Viewpoint A6


Look to libraries for low budget


entertainment, fun activities


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The days of using the
library solely for long nights
of studious research are
long gone. Libraries in Indi-
an River County offer fun
programs and events for all
ages.
( In the middle of a strug-
gling economy, libraries are
still offering free activities
all during the year, and pro-
gram director Marla Good-
man is excited about more
people learning about what
the library has to offer.
"We're providing tons of
things during the week for
families,' for adults and
teens," said Ms. Goodman.
This Friday at the main


"We're providing tons of things during the week
for families, for adults and teens.'


Maria Goodman
Library program director


library branch in Vero
Beach, music group
HairPeace will give a free
outdoor concert, said Ms.
Goodman.
"They are really good,
and it's all free because we
like to .bring great music to
the people," she said.
The concert, which is part,
of the. Friday Nite Lites
music series, will begin at 6
p.m., and music fans are
encouraged to bring blan-
kets or chairs to sit on.


Some of the popular
weekly programs are begin-
ners classes in karate, tai
chi, yoga and zumba, afit-
ness program based on
Latin dance steps.
"We're not trying to be a
health club or anything; but
we did want to provide a
variety of classes for people
that may be interested, but
may be intimidated by
going to a gym, or cannot
afford it," said Ms. Good-
man.


: We(
tsorv


ekly
tir


T T SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA







Vol. 6, No. 25 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday. March 20, 2009


children are also available
,at both branches and sum-
mer programs are in the
planning stages.
Dates and times of all the
programs are listed online.
, Even the libraries have
been affected by budget
cuts, so although none of
the programs or events
have a fee, donations are
accepted.
Other leisure services
offered by the library


Celebrating Pelican Island


SL W


SCliff Partlow/staff photographer
Edgar Lohman and Jyne Pagano, right, of Sebastian, watch as Michelle Booth with the Treasure Coast
Wildlife Center shows off a falcon, one of their birds of prey, during a presentation at the 17th annual Pelican
Island Wildlife Festival in Sebastian last Saturday.
Eliana Jones, 2, and
her mom, Terri, of
Sebastian make a
pelican plate-sculpture
at the 17th annual
Pelican Island Wildlife
Festival in Sebastian
last Saturday in
Riverview Park.,
Dozens of exhibitors
were on hand to
educate those in
attendance about
Conserving natural :
resources.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


include.
computer and Internet
access.
"The computers are very
popular here at the main
library," said Ms. Goodman.
"It's a great thing because
not only do we have com-
puters and Internet here for
people to use, and some of
them may not have com-
puters or Internet at home,
we also have computer
classes to introduce people
See LIBRARIES, A2


Cold snap


is hard on


manatees
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY -
While some native Floridiansr
may have enjoyed the recent
cold spells, as a refreshing
change to usually warm Flori-
da winters, local manatees did
not.
From Jan. 1 to March 6, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission record-
ed 120 manatee deaths in
Florida. Nearly 30 percent of
them have been related to cold
weather, according to a pre-
liminary manatee mortality
report.
Fourteen of the 35 manatees
found dead as a result of cold
stress syndrome were found-in
Indian River and Brevard
counties, said FWC officials.,
Cold stress syndrome slows
the metabolism of manatees
See COLD, A7



Students

safe in spite

of bomb



By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com .
\ SEBASTIAN High school
routines were disrupted on
March 3, when bomb-sniffing
dogs and county deputies
searched Sebastian Riter and
Vero Beach high schools in
response to a bomb threat
during school hours. Nothing
was found.
Patty Vasquez, public infor-
mation officer for the Indian
River County School District
said at the time of the threat,
some students were in class-
es, while others were walking
around the campus.
The school district has an
emergency management plan
that is enforced when a dan-
ger is presented to the stu-
dents, but Ms. Vasquez
declined to comment on the
details of the plan, as it is

See SCARE, A2


* .~rwr"~"


DINING
REVIEW
OWhadda of
RRo~s Hoagies
and 10ie~esesaks

PageBi



















me. nrn~rMS ~for








Friday, March 20, 2009


A2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


Scare
From page Al
exempt from public record.
Ms. Vasquez did say, the
phone 'call made to the
Vero Beach Police Depart-
ment was immediately
brought to the attention of
school and other law
enforcement officials and
the. students who were,in
class. were kept in class,
ard others who were walk-
ing around 'were carefully
monitored.
The schools were placed
on a code yellow status.
At this point, the caller of
the fake bomb threat has
to{'been identified and the
nrAyve for making the call
i-lknown.
! our gues s as good as
nrline," said Ms.Vasquez.


According to a 2008
Florida statute, "it is
unlawful for any person to
make a false report, with
intent to deceive, mislead
or otherwise misinform
any person, concerning the
placing or planting of any
bomb;, dynamite, other
deadly explosive or weapon
of mass destruction ... and
any person convicted
thereof commits a felony of
the second degree."
"Miking a false threat
like that is a crime, so law
enforcement takes care of
that and then if necessary,
we have disciplinary action
taken care of administra-
tively," said the public
information officer.
"We assure parents that
school is probably one of
the safest places for your
child to be," said Ms.


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Vasquez.
"We are in constant com-
munication when these
types of incidents occur
and we do implement that
emergency management
plan with local law
enforcement because safe-
ty is our utmost concern,"
she said.
"We. have avery good
working relationship with
the school board and we
worked to resolve the situ-
ation as quickly and as
safely as possible," said.
Deputy Jeff Luther,
spokesman for the Indian
River County Sheriffs
Office.

For more information on
the Indian River Counrt
school district, call (772)-
564-3000, or visit ww.indi-
anriverschools.org.


Vero Neurology FREE Patient Education Seminar
.,rAd Wednesday, March 25t





Registration 9:00-9:30 am Lecture 9:30-11:30 am
at the North Indian River County Library 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512), Sebastian
Speakers Include Board Certified Physicians:


George K. Nichols, M.D.,
FA.C.S., FAA.O.S.
* Diplomate American Board
of Orthopaedic Surger
* Member Anthrinc Hip and
Knee Sociel)


F


The Right Care Right Here

ALL PRIVATE ROOMS [ SPACIOUS, HIGH-TECH ER I NATIONALLY RENOWNED CANCER CENTER
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AND, WORLD-CLASS HEART CARE IN AFFILIATlON
wrirH DUKE UNIVERSITY HEALTH SYSTEM




Indian River The Heart Center
Medical Center 4. "d.o DUKE UNIVERSITY HEALTH SYSTEM


Robert Krenzer, M.D.
* Board Cerlified American Board
of Psychiatry and Neurology


File photo
Ronald McDonald was the star of the show at the North County Library last October.
Ronald made the rounds to area libraries promoting reading and helping kids sign up
for library cards. From left, Kiera Patty, 2, mom Michelle, brother Drake, 7 and Dylan
McDougal, react to Ronald's magic show. The North County Library offers many free
programs throughout the year.


Libraries
From page Al
- to. using a computer," said.
Ms. Goodman.
Wi-Fi access is available
for users with mobile com-
puters or Internet-capable
devices at both the Sebast-
ian andVero Beach branch.
Library' patrons can check
out' books, DVDs, music
CDs and caIrread newspa-
per articles and magazines
all ,in one visit, and save a
tidy sum of money, said Ms.
Goodman.
The Martin County library
system Web site has a calcu-
lator to help patrons esti-
mate' how much using the,
library system actually can
save them.
According to the calcula-
tor, if a library visitor reads


two magazines, checks out
two DVDs and three books
and uses the computers for
one hour, the value of that
one visit would equal $71.,
For budget-conscious
families, using library serv-
ices can make a big impact
on how much is spent on
entertainment, especially in
renting DVDs or videos for
movie night at home.
"Some people don't really
think about everything we
have to offer," said Ms.
Goodman.

For more information
about' Indian River- County
Library System programs,
call (772) .770-5060. for the
main library, or call (772)
589-1355 for the North
County branch, or visit
www.irclibrary.org.


COSMETIC & FAMILY DENTISTRY

State Of The Art High Tech Dental Care


S\ Patrick Pirkle, DMD
Joshua Chapman/ DMD






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Invisalign"T Orthodontics On-Site Lab

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701 Sebastian Boulevard -- 51 .,
located in 512 Commerce Center,' Suite B -. ,
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I I
'A2 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News








Sebastian River Area A3


Friday, March 20, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com


Steel creations


Clift Partlow/statt pnotograpner
A hand-made steel cow by sculptor Dave Taylor of Sebastian stands front and center at his booth last weekend during
the 58th annual Under the Oaks Fine arts & craft show in Riverside Park. More than 200 artisans and vendors were on
handfor one of the major art events of the year.


Medical center offers


end-of-life seminar


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The
ethics committee of Indian River
Medical Center is sponsoring a going
out in style/planning for the end-of-
life seminar, which will be held on
Saturday, March 21, from 2-4'p.m. at
the Community Church in Vero
Beach.
Attendees will receive samples of
living wills and advance directives
and learn how to make decisions now
about what they want to happen and
who they want to make life-and-
Ideath decisions for them, if the need
arises., .
Speakers will include Dennis E.
i Saver, family physician and geriatri-
cian and chairman of the. IRMC
,ethics committee; Mindy Serafin,
nurse and hospital chaplain and
member of the ethics committee; the
Rev. Casey Baggott, executive minis-


ter, Community Church; Rabbi
Michael Birnholz of Temple Beth
Shalom; the Rev. Charles Martin,
retired Catholic priest and William
Stewart, an attorney with Stewart,
Evans, Stewart & Emmons.
Attendees can visit booths prior to
and after the program featuring The
Indian River County Emergency Ser-
vices; IRMC/Lifeline Medical Alert
Service, Senior Resource Association,
VNA-Hospice, and organ and tissue
donation (Translife. and Southeast
Tissue Alliance.
Free materials include advance
directives forms, including living
wills; organ donation cards and "vial
of life kits" that can be filled with life-
saving medical information for EMS
to use in case of an emergency.
Light refreshments will be served.
Reservations are not required but
appreciated.
For more information, call (772)
563-4627.
-:," .'-- ~r. *; .. ..


Nonpmrfits,

community to

benefit from

new campaign
For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST In response
to tough economic times and their
effect on local residents and non-
profits, UnitedWays from five neigh-
boring counties are partnering with
media partners called Give $5 Now.
.Money raised will go to local non-
profits funded by United Way to help
meet today's tremendous demand
for services.
The United Ways of Palm Beach,'
Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and
Okeechobee counties began pro-
moting the campaign' March 12.
Give $5 Now asks .residents to
donate $5 and to ask five of their
See BENEFIT, A4


* Stroke Amputation Arthritis Bladder Control Leaks
* Pelvic Floor Therapy Massage Therapy Muscular Pain
Fibromyalgia Post Poliomyelitis


Cynthia S.. Crawford, M.D.
v Board Certified
v Fellow American Academy of
Physical Medicine Rehabilitation


New Patients
Welcome


S O staff at IRMH, Healthsouth Treasure Coat Rehabilitation Hospital,
Sebastian River Medical Center
Vero Beach: 778-2107 1986 35th Ave. Off Rt. 60


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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
RefreshmentsSened
Reservadons Necessary
Call 5,)1-2066
Monday- Friday
9a.m. -5 pom.


BituYTd Lt'i1(1a'U rs


Sebastian
6River- ----
jjj h c .. c> Cenler


Reclpient of Me I
IRC Chamber of Commerce
2008 Industry Appreciation
Large Company of te Year Award.


13695 N. U.S. I; Sebastian ( f i Nr.Joth .t h o.jrid RdJ
www sebasuanmerriedical com


Medicape/BCBS & United Healthcape
Assignment &
Most Insupance Accepted


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 20,2009


hm%. ..Ilw .
.tiw Lhe Sw- r--., d-ApLW C
S-mv li








Friday, March 20, 2009


A4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


Better teen driver


meets.


igger





discounts


Got a new driver to insure? Check out our Steer Clear program. It can help your


teen become a better driver while you save money.


Are you


*Lois Kennedy
1676 US Highway 1
'.Sebastian, FL 32958
Bus:,772-589-4300
lois.kennedy.b lp@statefarm.com


SJeffThummel
4951 Babcock Street, NE, Suite 5
Palm Bay, FL32905
Bus: 321-727-3992
www.jeffthummel.com


4 Joe Raley CLU CPCU
5030 Minton Road NW, Suite 1
Palm Bay, FL 32907
Bus: 321-723-0333
www joeialey corn


Connie Chiles-Cooke
2320 Dairy Road, Suite 102
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Bus: 321-729-9559 Toll Free: 800-511-7955
www.conniechilescooke.net


Adult Education


classes offered


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Free GED classes are
offered at the Adult Educa-
tion School in Vero, Sebast-
ian River High School and
starting April 14, at the new
,Simon Mall site (behind
Shoe Carnival).
Call for times.
Those interested in learn-
. ing more about the environ-
ment can attend a five-week
class. Topics that will be
covered include biodiesel
and straight vegetable oil,
wind and solar energy, bio-
gas and composting heaters
and green roof technology.
Class will run April 13-May
18. Students will attend
class on Monday evenings
.from 6-8 p.m. and the cost is
$46. Interested persons can
register online or visit the
office.


Brief
From page A1 ,
All proceeds benefit the
Mental Health Association
in Indian River County, a
nonprofit advocacy organi-
zatiop for awareness of
mental health.
Tickets to the event are
$75, $50 and $25, plus. a
$3.50 handling fee.
For more information or
to reserve tickets, call (772)
778-5249.

Demand increases,
food supply runs
short
As. uncertainty reigns in
the markets and .unem-
ployment numbers rise,
more people find them-
selves in need of getting
very basic needs met..
Jesse Zermeno has run
Operation Hope, a non-
profit organization with a
mission to' reach d otu' to
needy families, in the Indi-
an River County area and
beyond, for more than 11
(ears.
Ever since the beginning,


State Farm Mutu~al AutornibilD Institarn Ce State Fai n lmniety twrpry, glioomingtorr. I


Benefit
From page A3
friends to do the same.
Donors can choose the
county' they wish to donate
to and all donations are tax-
deductible.,
Donations can be made
via check. Checks should be
made payable to United
Way arid mailed to: Give 5
Now, P.O. Box 20809, West
Palm Beach, FL 33416.
Donors should indicate,
in the memo section of the
check, the county where
they want their donation to
be directed.
Local United Ways say
that all of the nonprofits
they fund are experiencing
the same issues, an increase
in demand for services
especially for food, utility
and rent assistance.


, Agencies report that peo-
ple asking for assistance are
those who have never need-
ed help before. To deter-
mine the severity of the situ-
atio0, the United ,Ways
surveyed the nonprofits
they fund.
"Our nonprofit partners
are really snuggling to meer
the increase in demand for
services in our area," 'said
Karen. Knapp, CEO/presi-
derit of United Way of St.
Lucie County. ,
"The Give $5 Now cam-
Spaign is about everyone on
the: Treasure Coast and ih
Palm Beach County coming
together for the common
good of all of our communi-
ties."
For more information on
local United Ways, visit
www.liveunitedtreasure-
coast.org or www.united-
waypbc.org


d


A4 # Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


lmx iWm


An Internet workshop will
be offered on April 25, from
9 a.m.-4 p.m. This class is for
beginners. Cost is $33. Other
one day computer work-
shops include: Ebay on April'
15, from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and
digital camera on April 24,
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
A medical billing and col-
lections program class will
be offered Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday from 8 a.m.-
3:30 p.m. Class runs April
15-June 5..Cost is $424. Stu-
dents may register at the
Adult Education office.
Consult a full, course
schedule for times, dates
and course fees. The course
schedule is available at the
office, at area libraries and'
on the Web at www.indian-
riverschools.org.
The office is located at
1426 19th St, Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 564-4970.

he has provided grocery
distribution for those fami-
lies in need every weekend,
every weekend until now.
"I cannot keep up with
the demand anymore
because there are so many
that need help," said Mr.
Zermeno.
"Now have to go. to
every other weekend, and
even then the crowd and
the line is so long that I see
people at the end of the
line that don't get any-
thing," he said.
Local grocery stores such
as Publix and. Wal-Mart
provide' food donations
weekly, as' do some other
business and churches, but
with an almost 50 percent
increase in white and
African-American- families
coming to receive aid, it
just isn't enough anymore.
g "I just don't know what to
do," said Mr. Zermeno.
For information on mak-
ing donations or contribu-
a tons, to Operationt .Hope,
:;il;,772) 571-0003, .Wara Sit
www.operationhopefl.org/
Default.h.tm.
S .-Compiled by
Jessica Tuggle


tv, "Vw










Iviv~may viumirhi &www. AwwwwsL ebsin ierAea*A


Police report


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

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

Timothy Eugene Bran-
denburg, 20, 7302 Sebast-
ian Road, Fort Pierce, was
charged with manufacture
of cannabis and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of cannabis.
Eric Peter Ferrero, 27,
2115 Autumn .Leaf Lane,
Winter Haven, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance, cocaine,
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of cannabis
and drug paraphernalia.
Bryan Wayne Cook, 21,
790 Cayuga Ave., West Mel-
Sbourne, was charged with
failure to appear in court
on charges of possession of
marijuana and drug para-
phernalia.
*Russell Lee McKinnon,
21, 695 Ninth St., S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with
blirglary of 'an occupied
dwelling and a misde-
meanor charge of battery
domestic violence.
Jennifer Fleming, 24,
S1860 23 Ave.;, Vero Beach,
1 was charged with violation,
jof probation. She was on
probation for burglary of a
conveyance, third-degree
grand theft, criminal use of
personal identification
information and uttering a
forged instrument.
George Charles Barber,
42, 2300 53 St., Fort Pierce,
Swas charged with failure to
appear in court on charges
of burglary of a structure,
. possession of drug para-
phernalia, criminal mis-
chief, and two counts of
burglary of a dwelling.
* Regino Martinez, 33,
4520, 54 Drive, Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
of a dwelling with assault or
. battery while armed. and
'attempted first-degree


murder with a weapon.
Ryan David Steward, 21,
755 Eastridge Drive,
Orange City, was charged-
with violation of probation.
He was on probation for
purchase and possession of
cocaine.
George Vincent Siana,
47, 2 Collins Lane, Palm
Coast, was charged with
felony petit theft.
Caitlyn E. Brown, 22,
575 12th Road, Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation. She was on
probation for dealing in
stolen property, unautho-
rized use of'a credit card
and giving false informa-
tion to a pawnbroker.
Jeremy E. Beecham, 26,
2625 Old LakePort Road,
Moorhaven, was charged
with.burglary to a structure
and grand theft.,
Evelyn E. Russo, 38,
1121 Stuart Ave., Jensen
Beach, was charged with
failure to appear in court
on charges of burglary of a
conveyance, second-
degree petit theft and intro-
ducing contraband into a
detention facility.
Derek McKemy, 25, 644
29th Ave., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
home invasion robbery and
burglary.
Kevin Jay Sartain, 22,
8366 104th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
use or possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Dioselys Gonzalez, 28,
2535 Second St., S.W.,
Miami, was charged with
violation of community
control. He was on com-
munity control for the cul-
tivatiqn of cannabis.
*Marcel Felipe Cabrera,
aka Luis Trinidad Garcia,
26, 365 12th Road, Apt. 105,
Vero Beach, was charged
with home invasion rob-
bery while masked, posses-
sion of a firearm by a con-
victed, felon and a
misdemeanor charge of
giving a false name while
detained -
Daniel Paul Green, 27,
S1070. Carolina Circle S.W.,


Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of
firearms, ammunition or
electric weapons by a con-
victed felon.
Kyle Lester Crocker, 26,
921 Coquina Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with,
possession of a controlled
substance, oxycodone, and
introduction of contra-
band.
Rone Lennard Jackson,
31, 4440 26th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell.
Marshall Robin Morion,
37, 1831 Central Park Ave.,
Orlando, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for driv-
ing under the influence
with priors.
Matthew Patrick Stelz,
21, 3900 Oldfield Drive,
Jacksonville, was charged
with burglary of a con-
veyance, and third-degree
grand theft.
Michael Albrecht, 24,
930 Windsong, Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation. He was on
probation for possession of
cannabis and use or pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia.
Robert Hendee, 24, 569
Caribbean Circle, Vero
Beach, was charged 'with-
violation of probation. He
was on probation for lewd
lascivious conduct, child
abuse and impregnating-a
minor.
Quentin Campbell, 33,
726 12th Ave., Southwest,
Vero Beach, aggravated
battery domestic violence
on a pregnant female,
James Dean Russell, 20,
13755 79th St.; Fellsmere,
was charged with grand
theft motor vehicle.
Richard Lewis Ramsey,
28, 486 S.E. Evergreen Ter-
race, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with possession of
alprazolam and
methadone without a pre-
scription and: a. misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
David John Fox II, 22,


U k:Iu-sW*= I I


16th Ave., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual traffic
offender.
George Anthony
Kopeck, 22, 7975 100th
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on pro-
bation for resisting an offi-
cer with violence and grand
theft. He.was also charged
with failure to appear in
court on charges of traffick-
ing in stolen property and
false.verification of owner-
ship to a pawnbroker..
Patricia King, 45, 1517
38th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
community control, child
neglect.
Ricky McGriff, 50, 4631
38th Ave., 32967, was
charged with' aggravated
fleeing'and attempting to
elude and misdemeanor
charges of reckless driving,
driving while license sus-
pended with knowledge,
driving under the influ-
ence, resisting an officer
without violence and
refusal to sign-a citation.
Kenneth Ryan Bennett,
aka Ken Bennett, Ryan
Lopez, 45, 2705 ll11th Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged,
with eight counts of unlaw-
ful sexual activity with cer-
tain minors, two counts of
official misconduct and a.
misdemeanor charge of
three counts of contribut-
ing to the delinquency of a
minor.
Latoya Delorme Nails,
31, 956 10th Court, South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with failure to


return leased property.
John Allison Harris, 45,
1820 38th Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance, cocaine, and
misdemeanor charges of
possession-of cannabis and
driving with no valid dri-
ver's license.
Harry D. Foxwell, 52,
12929 81st Court, Sebast-.
ian, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for purchase
of cocaine.
,* Danny W. Ligibel, 49,
homeless Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary of
an unoccupied' con-
veyance.
Richard Neil Sadler Jr.,
52, 1249 George St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with vio-
lation of community con-.
trol.
Daniel Riley, 42, 353
Emerson Drive, N.W., Palm
Bay, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court, on
charges of two counts of
using a worthless check to
obtain property.,
Gerald Scott Bresett, 19,
8486 106th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged -with
third-degree grand theft,
trespass on land and crimi-
nal mischief.
Meghan Louisa Rose,
25, 811 Island Club Square,
Vero Beach, was charged.
with violation of proba-
tion. She was on probation
for driving under the influ-
ence.
Richard Bixby Harrison,
54, 1825 47th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving under the influence
with priors.


Author


to talk


on teens

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- "How to Talk to Your Teen
About Relationships," fea-
turing best-selling author
Margaret Sagarese, will be
held March 24, from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. at The Majestic 11
Theatre, 940 14th Place,
Vero Beach.
This free parenting work-
shop, the second'in a series,
will -give parents the tools
they need to help their
teenagers cope with rela-
tionships.
While parents attend this
presentation, a free movie
and childcare will be pro-
vided for children of all
ages. This workshop, spon-
sored, by the Majestic The-
atre and the Connected 4
Kids Coalition of Indian
River County, will provide
helpful" tips and critical
skills for parents of
teenagers.
Ms. Sagarese has written
six books about young ado-
lescents with her co-author,
Charlene Gianetti. More
than 50 parents attended
her first workshop in this
series, "Keeping Our Kids
Safe from Bullying, Cliques
and On the Web," held last
month.
The Connected 4 Kids
Coalition is an organization
made up of more than 100
-Indian River County agen-
cies that serve children.
Its founder and leader .is
Barbara Schlitt Ford, execu-
tive director of the Youth
Guidance Mentoring &
Activities 'Program of Indian
River County.
Reservations are suggested
but not required for this
workshop; call (772) 226-
3092 to RSVP
For more information
about the workshop or the
Connected 4 Kids Coalition,
call (772) 770-5042.


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FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Letters

SCuts will hurt circuit

To the editor:

The Shared Services Alliance of Okeechobee and the Trea-
sure Coast wishes to express its deep concern for the harm
the protective service children in Circuit 19 will bear with
the forthcoming proposed funding cuts.
Our community has clearly spoken regarding the type of
System of care it desires for our children who are victims of
abuse and neglect and their families. Our progress is mov-
ing us in the direction to achieve a system of care.of which
we can be proud. We havedone this despite the disparate
funding for each community-based care lead agency. We
can call it equity or parity, but clearly Circuit 19 historically
has been on the short end of the allocation of funding and
continues to be on the short end.
With this huge funding barrier, there is simply nothing
left to cut without denying children further education, pre-
vention services to actually break the cycle of child abuse,
and even the most basic recovery services needed for-our
families in crisis.
When the knife is waved to cut yet another 10 to 15 per-
cent of United for Families' budget, serious consideration
must be given to not cut funding across the board. You can-
not take the one slice of bread from a family that has merely
one slice to share, when a neighbor, also required to relin-
.quish a slice of bread, has several slices Our Circuit 19 chil-
* dren deserve as much as any other child in this state. We
W..ill not accept otherwise. Future funding cuts cannot be
Equally shared by those who "have not" and those who
"have some."
United for Families cannot refuse services to anyone.
cannot maintain a waiting list for services, or fail to meet
the needs of any child the State of Florida determines needs
Ma,,lilrited for Families' services. In order for these mandates to
I.e met, additional funding cuts must not happen. Please
I demand that funding cuts are administered with thought
and care in the months to come, with special consideration
.t the fact that all community-based care lead agencies
,.were not created equal.

i .'Nancy Archer








Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at
S... 77 465-5504
or e-mailnewis@hometowinnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy,


Recycling sense

Would somebody please explain to me why I hare to
carefully sort my recycle items into two different colored
bins when all they do when the truck picks up is to emptr
. them both into the same section of the garbage truck?

Today's youth

Every week I read your newspaper. It's a good paper to
read. But when I get to the police report, I have to shake my
head. I saw so many young people being arrested for things
that they should know not to do. Not just males, but females
too. Are the parents talking to these young folks about life?
Especially about the way they dressing these days, with
pants hanging down. Why don't theA just put a belt ori to
keep them up? Then you might get a job from someone.
S And young ladies, put some clothes on. Then we want to
S know why some get raped and pregnant at an early age.
Come on parents, do your job. And leave-those drugs alone,
too. Get a real life and stop living off the system. That's for
everyone who is getting some rype of help without working.
I see so many young people %want to get in the system,
rather than get off of it.
Editor's note: Arrest reports are lust that reports of
arrests. Under our system of government, the arrested is pre-
sumed innocent until proven guilrt, in a court of law.

c An opinion on an opinion
i Once again, the religious right, a.k.a. the "American Tal-
iban," voices disgust with anyone not Of their absolutist

See RANTS, A7


HiometownNews
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Man of honor
s& '-~'t-- i_.---


Photo courtesy of Jan J. Binney
From left, Sgt.. Kyle King and Dawn Redstone. of the Exchange Club of Indian River, presented the Law Enforcement
Officer of the Year award to Detective Anthony Dissis of the Indian River County Sheriff's Office.




Stroke signs, symptoms, part 1


M any people are
unsure of what a
stroke is, ':'
although many families.
have seen the'damage it
can do. In the next few
weeks, I'll'describe stroke,
lay out the riskfactors and
-discuss those that you can -
change
The American Stroke
Association describes
stroke as a cardiovascular
disease. It affects the
arteries, but in this case.,
they lead to the brain
instead of to the heart,
A stroke occurs when a
blood vessel carrying
'oxygen and nutrients to
Ath.brain is blocked by a
clot or bursts. Part of the
brain can't get enough
oxygen and it starts to die,
The warning signs of a
Stroke include:
Sudden weakness or
numbness of the face, arm
or-leg,.especially on'one
side of the body
Sudden confusion,


ALIVE
& WELL
SHELLEY KOPPEL



.trouble speaking or
understanding
Sudden trouble seeing
in one or both eves
Sudden trouble
walking, dizziness or loss
of balance or coordination
Sudden, severe
headaches with no known
cause
Anyone experiencing
these symptoms or seeing,
them in a loved one
should call 911 immedi-
ately because treatments
that can reduce the
damage from the most
common type of stroke
- m6st be give within three
hours of the first symp-
toms. It's essential that.
these symptoms not be
ignored or brushed aside.


In the emergency room,
you will be asked about
your medical history and
a physical anrd neurologi-
cal exam will be conduct-
ed.
There will be lab tests
and there may be scans or
images done of the brain.
The CT scan or CAT ,
scan, as it known, creates
a pic Lure of the brain. The
scan tells doctors the
cause of the stroke and
extent of injury.
n MRI produces an
image of the brain,; butit
is preferred for smali
deeper injuries to the
brain lhe pl it ure is
more detailed.
Other tests involving
blood flow and X-rays of
the blood vessels give the
doctor more precise
information as well as
location of blockages.
Common effects from a
stroke include weakness
or paralysis on one side of
the body, difficulty in


speaking or swallowing,
trouble with vision,
changes-in mood, difficul-
ty in making decisions.
and with memory and
personality changes.
SThat is why it is so
important to prevent
strokeand to get treat-
ment if one occurs.
In the next weeks, I'll
talk about risk factors fo
stroke and lifestyle
changes to reduce your
risk. .
For more inforniation,
call the American Stroke:
. Association at (888) 478-1
.65.3 or visit the Web site
wwwstrokeassociationr.org

Remember: time lost is
brain lost.

Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of"Today's
HealthCare" magazine and
a member of the National
Association of Science
Writers. E-mail questions
to skoppel@'bellsouth.net.


Resizing pictures to fit your screen


If you've ever received
photos through e-mail,
you may have run into
this weird phenomenon
where the picture is so
incredibly big, all you s'ee
is the topleft hand corner
of the picture and to see
the rest you have to scroll
left and then down.
-That's great if you want
to look at a close up of
someone's nose (just
scroll around till you find
it), but how do you "zoom
out",so you can see the
whole picture?
In order to do, that, you
have to take steps to save
the picture then re-open:,
it with another program.
Today I thought I would
coyer why this happens. '
and how to cope with it.;
When you open an e-
mail and the picture is so
big, it's important to keep
in mind that it's not your
fault. You aren't doing
anything wrong at all.
Your e-mail program is
working properly it's just
a matter of "what youd see
is what you get."
So what does that mean
exactly? Well, quite simply
that means whoever sent
you the picture didn't take
the steps (or didn't-know'
how to take the steps) to


COMPUTE
THIS '
SEAN MCCARTHY


"optimize the picture for
e-mail."
In English that means
that whoever sent the e-
mail didn't take the time
to shrink the picture first
before sending it. They
. likely just attached the
picture as is to the e-mail
and sent it off.
So what do you do when,
you open an e-mail and
the photo is so big you
have to scroll from side to.
side and up and down to
see it all? Wouldn't it be
nice if your e-mail pro-.
gram automatically
resized the picture for
you? Well, it would be
nice, but unfortunately, it
doesn't.
What you have to do is
save the picture to a .
folder.on your hard drive
and then open it with
some type of picture
viewer to see it in its
entirety.
To do that (again, we're
using Outlook Express in
this example, other e-mail


clients have similar
functions), click on the
little paper clip that
represents the picture
that's attached to the e-
mail, and click "save as."
That opens a standard
"save as dialogue box"
where you select the
folder you want to save in
and either change the
name qf the file or at least
mrnake a note of what it's
called.. .
I recommend saying
pictures in the."my
pictures'" fglder ihsid'e
your."my documents"'
folder. Once saved, either
close out of or minimize
your e-mail program,
double click your my-
documents folder and
then double click ydur my
pictures folder. Then find
the picture you just saved
and double click it. With
Windows XP, pictures will
typically open with the ,
Windows picture and fax
viewer. This is a great
utility that lets you step
through each picture in a
folder and, no matter how
big they are, keeps them
centered in the screen
and resized to fit, ending
the headache of having to
scroll left and right and
up and down to see


everything.
But what happens if
your picture doesn't open
with the Windows picture
and fax viewer? Easy. Try
again, but this time,
instead of double clicking
, the picture, click it once
with the right mouse
button, move your
pointer down to open
with and then (with the
left mouse button) click
Windows picture and fax
viewer. That will give you
the same results I just
covered.
This issue is actually
more common than one
would think. Maybejin
Microsoft's next release of
Outlook Express, they will
add resizing capabilities
such as some other e-mail
clients have, but for now,
this is what we're stuck
with.
Just keep in mind the
simple fact that if you
open an e-mail with a
gigantic picture, it's not
your fault. Just save it and
open it with something
else.

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








Friday March 20. 2009


-iu y -- Ivag.


Cold
From page Al
and when they are exposed
to cold for long periods of
time, their immune systems
are more easily compro-
mised, said Martine deWit,
associate research scientist
with the FWC:
"Manatees are sub-tropic
... animals and need warm
i water to survive," said Ms.
deWit.
"When the water temper-
. ature reaches below 68
,.,degrees Fahrenheit, even in
the mid to lower 60s, it's too
cold for manatees," she said.
In recent years, manatees
have been spotted more fre-
,- quently congregating near
power plants during the
wintertime, usually because
Sof the outflow of warm
water the plants produce.
*"It's not the coldest winter
we've seen, but since win-
ters haven't been that cold
recently, it could be the
manatees aren't used to hav-
ing to find warmer waters
with food sources," said Ms.
deWit.
The combination of warm
.water and adequate food
sources is diminishing for
manatees, as access to natu-


ral springs is more difficult
to come by, said Ms. deWit.
The number of cold stress
deaths in January through
March has more than dou-
bled since last year,, the
report said.
In the same months in
2008, only 15 manatees were
found dead, compared with
13 in 2007. The last time
there was such a high num-
ber was in 2004, which also
saw 35 rhanatees die from
cold stress.
"When manatees are ini-
tially exposed to the cold
water, you can see frostbite
on their skin. It can turn into
a general skin infection and
spread throughout the body
and abscesses can form, not
only on the skin, but some-
times in the muscles and
organs," said Ms. deWit.
Healthy manatees eat for
six to eight hours every day
and consume approximate-
ly 4 to 9 percent of their
body weight in plants, but
sick manatees often stop
eating, and become lethar-
gic, Ms. deWit said. -
The average age of the
manatees found affected by
cold stress syndrome were 3
to 4 years old and' going
through the winter for the
first time on their own, said


Rants
'From page A6
faith.
You cannot get away with saying, 'If you try to stop me
from insulting homosexuals it violates my freedom of preju-
.'dice', but you can get away with saying. 'It violates my free-
ldom of religion.' Where is there a difference? Morality does
not come from religion, it precedes it.

Why the changes?

We have all probably noticed we have a new format to the
proof of registration of our vehicle. There was a time it could
be reduced to something you could carry in your.wallet.
Now information is. scattered over half a page. Some may
say it is to be left in your glove compartment, so what is the
big deal? If you check with knowledgeable law enforcement,
officers, it is not where it should be. Yes, all who drive the
vehicle must show'it if stopped, but give it this thought. If
your vehicle is stolen, would you know your plate and VIN
number?
So here we go. The state has spent needlessly on changing


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Manatees frolic and feed along the banks of the St. Sebas-
tian River in 2004. Recently, there have been reports of
manatee deaths due to the cold weather.


Anne Spellman, an FWC
marine mammal biologist.
"Manatees are not as
hardy as dolphins or tur-
tles," said Ms. Spellman.
Sick, injured or dead man-
atees in the waterways are
most often found by citizens
who call the manatee hot-
line number. Tips 'from
them are a big help to FWC
field biologists, said Christie


Rush, another FWC marine
mammal biologist.
Sometimes manatees can
be rehabilitated from their
illness, as was the case for
two manatees rescued in
Merritt Island two weeks
ago, said Ms. Rush.
"We had people call us
saying that two manatees-
were not leaving the canal
they were in and really


'to a less sensible system. As the old phrase goes, "If it ain't


to a less sensible system. As,the old phrase goes, "If it ain't
broke, don't fix it."

A way to make money
Want to make some easy money for our city and state
treasuries? Simply pass a law, and enforce it, that would
move "Sunda' drivers" and large, slow-moving trucks out of
the left passinglane.
They impede traffic, create road rage, and cause acci-
dents. Issue a summons to drivers' who don't obey the law
and impose a fine. This might, just might, be an incentive to
get these bad. drivers over in the right lane where they
belong. While the officer has them pulled over, he can also
explain how and when to use their directional signals!
These measures would no doubt reduce insurance claims
and accidents on our highways.

Paying players
Did you know how much money outof the state budget is
funded into professional sports teams? I don't make a lot of
money, so why should I pay taxes to pay the salaries of high-
paid sport stars?


weren't moving at all," said
Ms. Rush.
"We Went out there and
saw that they were truly
lethargic and underweight
and were not producing any
gas. They were really in a
downward spiral. So we.
called up SeaWorld and had
them come and help us with
the rescue," she said.
"They are doing very' well
now at SeaWorld, they are
eating better and look like
they're going to make a good
recovery," said Ms. Rush.
The manatees were
named Sylvester and T ee ry.
To report a sick, injured or
dead manatee, call' (888)
404-3922. For more informa-
tion on Florida Manatees,
visit the Fish and Wildlife
Research Institute Web site at
www.research.myfwc.com.


-I


Sebastian River Area A7

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UPHOLSTERY
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U UNIVE RSIT



University Medical Clinics operates the premier Primary Care/Internal
Medicine facilities on the Treasure Coast with Medical Centers in
-W Brevard, Indian River, Saint Lucie and Okeechobee Counties.

"The value of achievement lies in the achieving"
Albert Einstein


To find out more about The Joint Commission, the nations predominant, standards-setting and accrediting body in
health care; go to \wwv.jointcommrn ssion.org.

To learn more about University Medical Clinics and the health care services we provide; go to wwwumdinics.com."

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

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


The employees at University Medical Clinics (UMC) understand that
through hard work and attentive communication between the patient and the.
Health Care Provider, positive outcomes will occur for our patients.

UMC has set for itself the goal of reaching the highest practice standards in
the health care industry.

We are proud to announce that we have achieved this goal by being awarded
accreditation by The Joint Commission, the gold standard in health care
accreditation. UMC is the ONLY commercial Primary Care/Internal
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This achievement sets UMC apart from other Primary Care/Internal
Medicine groups in patient safety, quality of care, treatment, and service.


University Medical Clinics has
been awarded accreditation by
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I F.- L, .: w











I..,Obituaries


Hamilton J. Wray, Jr.
Hamilton J.Wray, Jr., 76, of
Barefoot Bay, died March 4,.
2009.
He was born in Hollis,
'N.Y., and was a resident of
Barefoot Bay for eight years.
He was a graduate of The
Polytechnic Institute of
Brooklyn with a degree in
civil engineering.He served
in the U.S. Air Force.
He. is survived by his wife
of 30 years, Patti; a daughter,'
Holly; three sons Hamilton,
Keven and Scott; five grand-
children; a. sister, Jean and
many nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death
by his parents Florence and
Hamilton and a sister, Mari-
lyn.
Arrangements by Sea-
winds funeral home & Cre-
matory.

James A. Brussel
James A. Brussel, 74, of
Sebastian, died .Feb. 15,


2009.
He was born Rockford,
Ill., and moved to Sebastian
1979.He was employed by
Iron Workers Local 498 of
Rockford, Ill.
He was a member of
American Legion No. 189;
past worthy president of
the Eagles No. 4067, quar-
ter master at the VFW
10210 and district II past
commander of the VFW.
He served in the U.S. Air
Force during the Korean
War.-
He is survived by his wife,
Darlene; six children, Jamie
(Pete), Theresa (Jim), Laura
(Dave), Sandra (Greg) and
Darla (Mathew); 12 grand-
children; one great-grand-
son; a sister, Karen (Jerry)
and many nieces and
nephews. He was preceded
in death by his parents,
Adeline and Howard and a
sister, Jackie.
Memorial contributions
may be made to VNA and
Hospice Foundation; 1110


35th Lane, Vero Beach, FL
32960.Arrangements by
Seawinds Funeral Home &
Crematory.

Margaret Mary
'Peggy' Treglio
Margaret Mary "Peggy"
Treglio, 57, of Sebastian,
died March 9, 2009.
She was born in Teaneck,
N.J., and lived in Sebastian
for 12 years.
She was a member of
Wounded Warriors Interna-
tional and the
National Soldier's Angels
Association.
She is survived by her
husband, of 3S6 years, Mike;
two sons, Mark and Eric; a
daughter, Laurel; her moth-
er, Laura; a sister, Elizabeth
and six grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her father,
William.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.


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)


....................................... ...'. .;,,.,.


Friday, March 20,2009


Hometown News


A8 Sebastian River Area








Sebastian River Area A9


riday. March 20, 2009 www.HometownNewsOLcom


Week-long




focuses

on youth

programs

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
The Boys & Girls Clubs of
'Indian River County joins
more than 4,000 Boys &
'Girls Clubs across the coun-
try in celebrating National
'Boys & Girls Club week,
"from March 22-28.
'* The week is meant to cel-
ebrate the positive impact
the clubs bring to their
communities 'and the life-
chianging experience the
'programs have on club
members.
These programs fall into
six core areas: character
arid leadership; education
and career;,health and life
,skills; the arts; sports, fit-
iness and recreation and
community service.
Activities in these areas
'all support the club's over-
arching goal to help chil-
dren reach their full poten-
tial and be great by securing
Academic' success, living a
healthy lifestyle and distin-
guishing themselves as
young leaders.
To help support this co'n-
cept of living a healthy
lifestyle, Boys & Girls Clubs
I of America has partnered
with the Cartoon Network
ito host a "get animated
i day" at its clubs on March
24.
I The network has donated
four red rubber playground
,allsto 4,300 Boys & Girls.
,ee YOUTH, A0


Home tour to be held March 28


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY The Junior League
of Indian River will hold,
its 16th annual "A
Glimpse of Vero Tour of
Homes" event on March
28.
The event will feature
six unique residences
built or remodeled by
leading Indian River
County architects, con-
tractors and designers.
Proceeds will allow the
league to continue to
expand and enhance cur-
rent programming.
The Education Founda-
tion of Indian River will
also benefit from the tour,
with proceeds going to
the school supply fund,
Great Ideas! grants, Indi-
an River regional science
and engineering fair pro-
gram, the sneaker
exchange and,other pro-


g r a m s
The tour will begin with
a kick-off breakfast the
morning of the event
from 9:30-11 a.m. at the
River Village Clubhouse at
Grand Harbor. Guests will
enjoy coffee, juices, fresh
pastries and a tour of the
latest developments in
the Grand Harbor com-
munity.
Grand Harbor will also
provide refreshments at
the River Village Club-
house and a model home
in the Falls throughout
the day.
A wine sampling will be
held from 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
at the Boulevard Village &
Tennis Club. Attendance
is included in 'the tour
ticket price.
The tour's preview party
will be held March 27,
from 6 to 9 p.m. Guest'
will be treated ito a pro-
gressive dinner ;at three
homes, two in Orchid


Island and one in Marsh
Island. Cocktails and hors
d'oeuvres will be served
at the first home, followed
by a light buffet at the
second home and con-
cluding with dessert and
entertainment in the final
home.
These homes are exclu-
sive to the preview party
will not be open on the
day of the tour.
Tickets are $35 per per-,
son in advance and $40
the'day of the event. Tick-
ets for the preview party
are $75 pet person and
include all events on the
Saturday tour.
For more information,
call (772) 563-9472.


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aa ia. iJl-









AlO. Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, March 20, 2009


HometownNews presents ...


"GREEN LIVING
a complete, guide
to, the "Green"
services, ,
and products
available '
in your
Hometown. | "
.Special Section
Coming.
March 27h, 2009 .


.' \'\
EXSTING





UTOFF
I!,% .
m!o F:


Ladies knit to remember


deary departed friend
By,. Joh Ma donaldi '


By John MacDonald
Macd6qald@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Members of the Carole
Ziegler Knitters donated
handmade baby blankets to
Indian River Medical Cen-
ter's labor and delivery
department in honor of Car-
ole Ziegler, who recently
died.
"Carole taught everyone
here to knit," said Barbara
Trubisky. club member.


Youth
From page A9

Clubs,. including Boys &
Girls., Clhbs of Indian River
County, encouraging them
to promote the importance
.of daily movement for all


"We're doing this because
she was such a loving, gen-
erous person."
Pat Hahn, Stork Club
chairman, said the blankets
would be put to immediate
use.
"We are so delighted' to
receive these gift packets.
And the mothers will be
doubly delighted to get the
sets of blankets and cloth-
ing," she said.
The knitters, all members
or guests,of the Indian River


children.
Other planned activities
throughout the county
include educational trivia
games, a spirit and family-
day, community service,
projects, a pool tourna-
meht, a torch club beach
cleanup project, an ELC
nature walk and healthy


Golf Club, plan to start1
working .on throw blankets
and lap robes for the cancer
center, then go back to cre-
ating baby blankets on a
rotating basis.,.
The knitting group, nanied
in memory of Ms. Ziegler,
includes Claire Smitheram4
Diane Nagel, Judie Scott,
Barbara Trubisky and Helen
Hall. Knitters not present
were, Joan Wragg, Joan Lid-
die, Joan Lewis and Paula
Jordan.


habits activities.
The Boys.& Girls Clubs of
Indian River County invites
the public to stop by the
clubs and join the staff and
members in celebrating..
The clubs are open 3-7 p.mn
March 23 -27.,
For more information, calt
(772)299-7449


Having Trouble Sleeping?
Call us at 581-5655 for the...
Best Night's Sleep...you've had in a long time!
The Sleep Disorders Center
at Sebastian River Medical Center
.You May Be Showing Symptoms of Obstructive Sleep Apnea if you are-
* Gasping for breath during the night
* Struggling to remain alen, or falling asleep during the day
* Noticing your heart pounding or beating irregularly during the night
Or, simply snoring too much.
Sebastian River Medical Center offers a tco bed hospital based Sleep
.Disorders Center with full time in-house Registered Polysomnographic
credentialed Respiratory Free Insomnia Support Group
Therapists, plus a Board Tuesday, March 24 at 3-30 p.m.
Certified Sleep Medicine Dining Room Cafeteria
Physician who will Light Refreshments
.interpret your sleep study .... .,-


Call the Sleep Disord
581-5655 or talk to
. a sleep evaluation ,
Th~TRS


lers Center at .,
your doctor about stian
at our Center ier -
.MdiCdiCa Cenier


13695 N. U.S. 1, Sebastian (lust No.rthl of R&',,Ijhii Rt.l
w%%v.seb:isI 3n rivermed ica Lcwmn,


CALL. NOW tO 0 A
..... .....
Lucia hidiati River Brevard Volusia
1102 Sonth U.S. 1 1020 Old Dixie Hwy 380 Wickham Rd. N. Snite F 2440 S. Ridgewood Ave, #22
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Vero Beach, FL 32960 Melbonme, Fl 32935 Sonth Daytona, FL 32119
772-465-5656 772-569-6767 321-242-1013 386-322-5900 1


Friday, M arch 20, 2009


Hometown News


AIO Sebastian River Area








Sebastian River Area


Dining &.


Entertainmeit
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2009


Kl assified

_BoawMp


Karen Leightty, artist
and Garden of Art
Gallery owner, among
some of her works.


FRIDAY, MARCH 20


The Indian River County
Main Library presents
HairPeace in a free concert at
6 p.m. The library's local house
'band returns for the "Friday
Nite Lites" music series and
bring a spring.spirit to the out-
cdoor concerts which are
enjoyed by audiences of all
ages. Bring blankets, chairs,.
picnic baskets and friends to
this -event. For details, call
(772) 770-5060, Ext. 4121.
A concert in the park at
Sebastian's Riverview Park
on the Indian River Lagoon is
set for 5:30-8 p.m. and *will
feature the Sebastian River
High School Steel Drum Band
iand Jazz Ensemble. Food and
refreshments will be available
,for purchase and during inter-
imission, attendees will have a
!chance to win giveaways from
local businesses. Bring a lawn
chair and enjoy this free con-
cert. For more information, call
(772) 589-5969.
SATURDAY, MARCH 21
2009 Emerson Center's
Celebrated Speakers Series
concludes: Pulitzer Prize-win-
ning author and historian
David McCullough, March 21.
Subscriptions for next year's
series are also available at
$220 for all speakers at 4 p.m.
or 8 p.m. performances. Lim-
ited seating availability for the
4 p.m. presentations. Single
tickets, $65., Call the box
office at (772) 778-5249 to
make reservations or visit
wwvw.theemersoncenter.com.
SUNDAY, MARCH 22-
TUESDAY, MARCH 24
The 16th annual red,
white and blue concert, "A
Tribute to John Philip Sousa"
will be presented by the Vero
) Beach-High School Symphonic
and Jazz Bands in the high
school's Performing Arts Cen-
ter locatedat 1707 16th St. in
Vero Beach. The performances
will be led by James Sammons
and Page Howell. A donation
will be presented to veterans
charities. The bands will per-
form at 2 p.m. on Sunday and
at 7 p.m. on Monday and Tues-
day. Tickets are $12 for general
admission and $6 for veterans.
The school performing arts
box office is open Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. or tickets may be pur-
chased on the day of the con-
certs. For more information,
call (772) 564-5646.
SUNDAY, MARCH 22
S"Stuart Little" will be
presented by the Riverside
Children's Theatre Touring
See OUT, B3


Photo by
Barbara Yoresh


Art gallery is


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
WABASSO-The Garden
of Art Gallery, located at
8905 U.S. 1 in Wabasso, is
most assuredly an oasis-
like setting filled with fabu-
lous artistic selections.
* But it is also a place of
palpable cheer and hope
that beautifully grew from
the talent of gallery owner
and artist Karen Leightty, as
well as in memory of the
disabled daughter that she
and husband Ralph lost.
In 1999 the Leighttys, for-
merly, of Weston in
Broward' County, lost 11-
year-old daughter Kimber-
ley to the unspeakably
cruel ravages of cerebral
palsy.
Karen Leightty had been


working as a
artist and photo
Weston, but ii
family decided
new location f
and gallery.
brought them
down house 1
door to theWab
for Special Nee
and Mrs. Leigh
Search had end
"It was a m
God," she said.
The Leight
and renovated
into a charmir
and working
artists as well
seeking unique
ityworks.
A year ago,
.held ..a special
memory of thi
entitled, "Art


place of cheer, hope
successful Phoenix" to benefit the Mrs. Leightty.
tographer in Wabasso School for Special Also featured are whim-
n 2007, the Needs Children. sical paintings by Beth
d to seek a "You just feel good when Carver which feature hefty,
for a studio you come here. At least smiling women in bathing
The search that's.what people tell me suits and caps, bathing
to a, run- when they come to the beauty contestants and
ocated next gallery," Mrs. Leighttr said. children all engaged in
basso School The Garden of Art prop- beach-themed play.
eds Children erty does, indeed, make a Last week, a special
tty knewher visitor smile even before reception was held to mark
led. stepping through the the exhibit of Mrs. Leight-
essage from entrance. Plants, a serene ty's "Electric Impressions."
pond, columns and other "This is the first time I've
tys bought fascinating embellish- ever given myself a show in
the house ments have turned a circa the gallery. These images
ng showcase 1965 home in disrepair into grab you," she said.
studio for an Eden. For years, according to
as art lovers Inside, the home's rooms Mrs.. Leightty, people have
e, high-qual- have been transformed remarked that her photo-
into a series of galleries graphic works were like
the couple which, throughout March, paintings.
d exhibit in feature- the colorful and So taking that cue, she


eir daughter
of the


artistically enhanced pho-
tographic images made by


See GALLERY, B4


Cheesesteak heaven

found at Rocky's
Rocky's offers authentic Philly
delicacy, diners say


By Julie L. Cleveland
For Hometown News
SEBASTIAN In a
quaint, Key West-stle
community of village
shops resides Rocks 's Hoa-
gies and Philly Cheeses-
teaks.
The name sals it all, but
do we really know what
makes a good, traditional
Philly cheesesteak?
To the uneducated, like
myself, the cheesesieak is
simple\ iced beef on a roll
xith cheese and onions.
Little did I. know, the
cheesesteak is a classic
tradition in the Philadel-
phia area, with an almost,
cult following. Relocated


folks from Philly lament
the absence of the tastes of
home and are left to won-
der why they couldn't get a
steak sandwich just like
they grew up with in Philly.
David Rue and his wife,
Party, took the challenge
and, according to many of
his local followers, he has
nailed it. The taste of the
traditional Philly cheeses-
teak now lives in the Vil-
lage Shops on U.S. I in
Sebastian
Unaware of how many
transplanted Philly folks
there were, the Rue's
opened Rocky's Hoagies
and Cheesesteaks roughly
See ROCKY'S, B5


i- n. -:ai 0

4NNNOS


Staff photo by Julie L. Cleveland
Chad Lada works his magic with the spatula to prepare
the rib eye that will go into a Philly cheesesteak at
Rocky's Hoagies and Cheesesteaks in Sebastian.


,' Ac~KS & BEERAGES MATCHi PLAY DAILY J
FRIDAY PiZA, NIGHT ,
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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Late playwright creates provocative work


Starring New York City
actors Anne-Marie Cusson
and Max Bunzel, the work
explores the complexities
of human nature and rela-
tionships with others that
are often, at least initially,
based on perception
rather than reality.,
"Third" is the story of an
accomplished female Eng-,
lish professor at a presti-
gious liberal arts college
who is thrown into some-
thing of a tailspin when
she accuses politically
conservative, stereotypical
"jock" student Woodson
Bull, III, nicknamed Third,
of plagiarism when he
turns in -a stunningly well-
thought out and written
paper on King Lear's





I n r


daughters.
. How could this student
possibly have written this,
Professor Laurie Jameson
wonders?
Although her student is a
school wrestler and wants
to become a sports agent,
he also graduated from the
prestigious Groton
preparatory school and
displays a love for.scholar-
ship that seems incongru-
ous and questionable to
his professor.
Set in the 2002-03 school
year, "Third" also makes
statements concerning
America's post-Sept. 11
political policies.
The leading actors took
time from their rehearsal
schedule to, speak about


-.% q
NMI. -


the play and their roles. ,
"It's about perception:
versus reality and the'
ongoing struggle to edu-i
cate yourself. Life finds a-'
way to teach you some-]
thing else than what yo
have known and some-
thing always lets the lighil
in," Mr. Bunzel said.
The need for people to1
feel good about them-'
selves by validation of
their beliefs is very strong.,
Yet life often presents,
challenges to those beliefs,
Ms. Cusson said. -
"We all have to tell our-)
selves a story, and know
what are needs are, to get)
through something
See PLAYWRIGHT, B5 1




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March 21 -April 5
Find out what happens when a college
athlete is accused of plagiarism.
Written by Tony Award and Pulitzer Prize
winning author Wendy Wasserstein, Third
is defined by its dazzlingly smart dialogue,
crackling wit, intelligence and wryness.

Tickets as low as $30

Sponsored by CALIFORNIA CLOSETS


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My Sister's An Only Child

March 31


*This special is for Balcony Section C Seats ONLYI
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Friday, March 20,2009


B2 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


I1









Sebastian River Area Bl


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
Company at 1:30 p.m. Based
on the beloved book by E.B.
White. Cast members are Tay-
lor Beckman as Stuart Little
and Megan Callahan, Eliza-
beth McAneny, Kelli Adams,
Nicole Borisenko, Johnny,
Garde, Cassidy Layton, Mered-
ith McAneny, Patrick Schlitt,
Kali Pierce, Mekenzie Moses,
Amanda Reinhart and Nicole
6ey. The show is co-directed
by Kevin Quillinan and Tin'a
Ulrich. Tickets are $7. For more
information or to purchase
tickets, call (772) 231-6990.
* Art in the park by mem-
bers of the Vero Beach Art
Club will be featured today
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. along
Ocean Drive near Humiston.
Park in beachside Vero Beach.
A wide representation of
media and styles of art will be
offered at this event which
has been held for more than
30 years. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-0303 or
v i s i t
www.verobeachartclub.org.

TUESDAY, MARCH 24
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art film studies course
features French films in a
series of five award-winning
films beginning today at 1:30
or 7 p.m. "This Creative Life:
Recent Films from France" fea-
tures French stories and stars
in films which include
"Moliere," "Flight of the Red


Balloon," the comedy "Apres
Vous," "I've Loved You So
Long," and "Diving Bell and
the Butterfly." Tuition for the
five-week course is $55 and
$45 for museum members.
Films and classes are conduct-
ed on the big screen with sur-
round-sound audio in the
museum's Leonhartdt Audito-
rium. Film moderator Warren'
Obluck will introduce the
films, provide background and
then moderate a discussion at
the film's conclusion. Students
may register in person at the
museum or by phone by call-
ing Angela Fallon at (772)
231-0707.Z Ext. 136.

FRIDAY, MARCH 27 -
SUNDAY, MARCH 29
"The Complete Works of
William Shakespeare
(abridged)" will be present-
ed by the Riverside Chil-
dren's Theatre's Teen Second
Stage in the Richardson Room
of the Wahlstrom Youth Play-
house, located at 3280 River-
side Park Drive in Veto Beach.
Cast members are Jeff Liguori,
Ryan Lambert and Spencer
Mann. Understudies are Kasey
Sanchez, Amanda Reinhart
.and Timothy Chastain. Stage
manager is Jenni Karabensh
and assistant stage managers
are Nicole Borisenko and Lisa
Renkel. Crew members are
Elizabeth Jellie and Quintin
Smith. Show times are March
27, 28 and 29 at 7 p.m., and
March 27 at 10 a.m. Tickets
are $6. For more information
or 'to purchase tickets, call


(772),231-6990.

SATURDAY, MARCH 28
"Max & Ruby," a musical
play will be performed at
Riverside Children's Theatre
at 1:30 and 4 p.m. The musi-
cal is based on the series of
books by Rosemary Wells and
the popular television pro-
gram on Nick Jr. and Noggin.
The show features bunny sib-
lings Max and Ruby in a 60-
minute production for audi-
ences age 3 and up. Tickets
are $8. For more information,
call (772) 231-6990.
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.

SATURDAY, MARCH 28-
SUNDAY, MARCH 29
A spring art show pre-
sented by the Vero Beach Art
Club and Royal Bank of
Canada will be held at the


bank, located at 958 20th
Place in Vero Beach to benefit
programs offered by the
Alzheimer/Parkinson Founda-
tions. Approximately 100 Vero
Beach Art Club member artists
will participate in this show,
which will be held from 4 to 7
p.m. on Saturday and will
include an awards reception
that is open to the public with
a suggested $5 donation and
includes wine and hors d'oeu-
vres. Sunday show hours are
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For
more information, call (772)'
231-0303.

THROUGH 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.
Titkets are $18-$20 and avail-
able 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
am. For more information, call
(772) 562-8300.

THROUGH MARCH 30
Registration for the spring
term of adult art and
humanities 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.

THURSDAY, APRIL 2
Gallery 14 will present a
special fundraising exhibit
See OUT, B4


Creative Coc



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"Copyrighted Material *



.- Syndicated Content I


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"MY FAIR LADY"
EXPERIENCE THIS ACCLAIMED MUSICAL
AND FALL IN LOVE WITH
ELIZA DOOLITTLE ALL OVER AGAIN!
Director: Tony Della Rocca

Box Office: 10-2 Monday-Friday
Two hours prior to curtain


Show Sponsor: Treasure Coast Financial Planning


:" 772 T-562 8 3. 0.0
SVero Beach Theatre Guild

YOUTH HALF PRICE .2021 SAN JUAN AVE.


TICKETS: $18 (B SECTION) $20 (A SECTION)
VISA OR MASTERCARD & DISCOVER GRO
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Friday, March 20, 2009


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Friday, March 20, 2009


* 54 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


Sebastian Vero Beach
VNA 772.589.0270 772.567.5551
www.vnatc.com
Comp;Im ensie h eauthcaw ellIe r Tec.acMat ucom iea276s9miCo538096o3SM 17(o6.SpicNuce din e j1


Out
From page B3
to benefit Save the Chimps
entitled "Going Bananas
-Over Art" which will feature a
gala reception from 5-8 p.m.
The exhibit will run through
May 2. Two exhibits will be
featured: "The Chimp Series:
Paintings by Barbara Sharp"
and "Chimps Like to Paint
Too: Abstract Acrylics Painted
by Chimpanzees'." All pro-
ceeds of. the sold paintings
crafted by the chimpanzees
will go to benefit the Save the
Chimps Sanctuary in Fort
Pierce. Purchase of these
paintings is tax-deductible. In
addition, a percentage of Bar-
bara Sharp's sales will also go
to benefit the chimpanzees.
The reception, which is free
and open' to the public, will
feature artist Sharp and repre-
sentatives from Save the
Chimps, which is the largest
chimpanzee sanctuary in the
world. Attendees may bring
one banana as a donation.
Gallery 14 is located at 1911
14th Ave. in historic down-
town, Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 562-
5525 or visit


www.galleryl4verobeach.com Thursday mornings.


FRIDAY, APRIL 3
AND SUNDAY, APRIL 5
The Vero Beach Chorale
Society will present a spring
concert at Trinity Episcopal
Church located at Royal Palm
Boulevard and Pine Avenue in
Vero Beach. The chorus of 35
auditioned members will be
under the direction of guest
conductor Daniel Koh. The
program will feature the
Requiem Mass of Gabriel
Faure, accompanied by an
orchestral ensemble and
organ. Other compositions
will include works by John
Rutter and Randall Thompson
plus three African-American
spirituals. Friday's perform-
ance is set for 7:30 p.m. and
the Sunday presentation will
be held at 3 p.m. Tickets are
$20 for adults and $5 for stu-
dents. Tickets may be pur-
chased at Wings of Joy Christ-
ian Marketplace on 58th
Avenue or by calling (772)
778-1070.,Tickets will also be
available at the door and are
on sale at the church office on
Tuesday, Wednesday and


MONDAY, APRIL 6
The Indian River Sym-
phonic Association presents
a special concert featuring
the National Philharmonic of
Russia under the direction of
its principal conductor,
Vladimir Spivakov. The concert
will be held at 7:30 p.m. the
Community Church of Vero
Beach located at 1901 23rd
St. Soloist for the concert will
be Mayuko Kamio, a Japanese
violinist who will perform on a
1727 Stradivarius violin. The
evening's program will
include compositions by
Strauss, Sibelius, Shostakovich
and Prokofiev. Tickets are
priced at $50 for premium
seating and $45 for non-pre-
mium seating. For more infor-
mation or tickets, call (772)
778-1070.

THURSDAY, APRIL 9
The Emerson Center
Humanities Series concludes
its six-performance series with
James Miller wvho will discuss
"Florida Archaeological Her-
See OUT, B6


Gallery
From page B1
developed a means of
enhancing the colors and
subjects through special dig-
ital "painting" techniques to
give the subjects what she
terms moree artistic view,
an electric impression."
Many of her subjects are
taken from the local flora,
fauna and scenery and are
then enhanced with spectac-
ular, eye-popping colors,
shadings and nuances that
elevate them to almost
other-world brilliance.
The images are printed on
archival canvas and one has
to get very close to the art-
work to' discern if,.it is a
painting or not.
Other artists' works in
multi-media splendor adorn
the walls including works by
well-known Florida land-
scape painter Dorothy Star-
buck and Highwaymen
ardsts. -. ......-


"I've been collecting my
artists and I cherry pick the
best. Their work is truly
original and they create
something different.
"Most are award-winning
and well-established local
and even internationally-
known artists," Mrs.
Leightty said.
Lest one think that such
high-caliber work is totally
unaffordable, Mrs. Leightty
noted. that giclIes (high
quality prints) of original
paintings by renowned
artists are available at-very
affordable prices and many
of the original works are
also attractively priced.
V The Garden of Art offers
art classes as well as art
and photo reproduction
services plus unique
antique estate pieces,
sculpture, ceramics, jewel-
ry and more.

For more information and
gallery hours, call the Garden
of.Art rt 772) 589-7889.


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lcated in ocarns wired and seMoeable areas. Offerlmled to Comcasl DigtalVoice, Comast Dalg Slattr Cable and Comacast6Mbps High-Speed internet serve.Avertisedpricesonly alabe lh subscript urer services ad pro etperiodndcated.
If any sertic is canceled dor ialngded during th pmrnlotpnal period Comecastf regular charges 8el apply to ly remalng services. AFTER THE PROMOTIONALPER100, COMCAST'S REGULAR CHARGESAPPLY UNLESSSEMC ISCANCELLED. YOU MAY CANCELERVICE
BY CLLING 1-866-55-51. Comcast'e Crrent monrly service charges for Dgltal Sta tr Cab IIs $54.45, CDV s $39 95 with subsriptl to Cable and Hlgh-Speed bIntenelservlce, $44.95 wth subscra on to Cable or High-Speed interet and$44495 widoutsubesciption
to ary other Comast lser e; Comncat 6 Mbps s Is 4295 with subscriipll to Cable and $59.95 without Cable subsctptlon. Dital StarterCable and I gh Speed Internm sevke offer only good for service to sgifle noutet. Equpment, hckng a converter and remote control (or
cerlai cable services cable modem (or Hh-Speed service., curen mot nthl fee is $5.00), and E MTA (for tlelphone serv and which may also be used edr HIgh-Speed Servie, current monthlyW lee s $,00-S5.00) required. Use of one convwerer and remote control included
wMh edvertlsed Dgtoal Cable services. Equlpment and Istalation fees are addtionrle Custom and all other nstalation wk Is subject to aditional fees. HDV and DVV service does not qualy for discounted stla i. Prices se do not IDude stas or rakmte fees, ao rn
the case of Coircast Dghflal Voice, lifilegulatory eoem Fee, which is not a tae or govemment-requie aooter aplcable charges (eg., per call charges). Pricing and progrmming is sutecl to change and nota program and riesavalable in alareas May not be
corinbld w iter ofter& A redt check anr deposit may bee requred Servika subject to Com cast st andard rms and edi s o so.rvice. Carl iorestrictlan andtcomplete details about service, ptres a eulpmentConrical D 1l Voice Un nted padkge cng
lilmled to ecta ditpled call from home to locadons he US No separate lng ditance carierconnection available. Pan does nollnclude Inteationalcalls ComcastDiM Voice servdcee (inclutln g 911ierargeiacy sanvices emay rnt buticn after anr eaterd power Oulage.
Certan customer premier equ tment amay not be compatible wdt Comcast DOital Voe services. Caller 0 equipment its requed. Prie cnmpareison s based on AT&T Al Oistance inl. Select Package as described on Web ste sa o 9/28/07. Concast H ih-Speed Inteet
Speed conpatrio s ae ra downloads only and cWaN e Cormcast 6.0 Mbps Hgh-Speed Inteemel service (madrmum upstream imrted to I Mbps) to 1 5 Mlbs DS and S56bps de up rice. Many factors affectspeed Aualt pee evary an d areot guaranteed. McAfeea
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priovisoed speed for the remainder of Ile d ownloed. Cable Serce: Certailn s ceas a e avail separately or am a part of other levels o soewce. Digital Sattor Cabt: Includes MuskI Choice*, access to pay-per.lew, limited programming and acce ss limited On Demand
content. Sbscrtlthi to Baslc cable required to receive other levels of ervke. Standard cable autlsriplon realured to rece BeDigl8 Starter Cable. On Denarrd requlrese a dil converter end On Oemand selections subject to change hIcated at the time of pdurase. Savings
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Hometown News


Sebastian River Area











Friday, March 20, 2009 www.HometownNewsOLcom Sebastian River Area B5


Playwright
From page B2
There's a lot of .clashing
that goes on in this play
and sometimes it's a tidal
wave coming at you
pulling you off your
course and everything you
thought you knew," Ms.
Cusson said.
Mr. Bunzel said his char-
acter's purpose was "not
self-important or arrogant
to come to a school and
break down stereotypes.
"He's there to grow and
live and step outside his
own comfort zone. He's
eager arid hungry for per-
spective and learning and
not afraid to challenge
other people's perceptions
of him," Mr. Bunzel said.
I Teacher and student are,
perhaps, destined to clash
and yet finally break the
chains which have bound
their thinking. .,
"Dr. Laurie Jameson
spent her entire adult life
fighting for the equality of
women and it was a
straight up cliff. She took
the ball and ran to fight for
tlie rights of women on an
intellectual level.
"Everything she cham-
pions is- the opposite of
convention and she's vis-
cerally opposing George
W. Bush and everything he
stood for," Ms. Cusson
said.
Both actors believe that
theater goers will find
themselves aligning with'
one character or the other
based on their own beliefs.
The play provokes the
audience to think about
their own interpersonal
relationships and the
human tendency to pass
judgment too quickly.
"It would be great if the
argument each presents is
really balanced through-
out the audience," Ms.
Cusson said.
"I think it's a beautifully
written play and if we do
our jobs, people will come
out talking and thinking,"
Mr. Bunzel said.
"This is .the power of
theater," Ms. :Cusson
agreed.

Riverside Theatre is
located at 3250 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero. Beach.
Performances are 'Tuesday
thrpug/h Saturday at 8:15
p.m. and Wednesday, Sat-
iurday and Sunday mati-
nees-are at 2:15 p.m. Tick-
ets for "Third" are $30 and
$34 and may be purchased
at the box office. For more-
information, call (772)
23,1-6990.


Rocky's
From page BI
two months ago, with the goal of
bringing their taste of Philly to the
Treasure Coast.
"I was born and raised in the
Philly area," Mr. Rue said, "and it's'
always been frustrating when you
move outside the Philly area to find
a cheesesteak the way they do them
in Philly."
The cheesesteak has been a stan-
dard in Philly since the '30s, when'
hot dog vendor Pat Olivieri, first
grilled some chopped meat on his
hot dog grill and dropped it into a
hot dog bun for his own lunch. The
story goes that a cabbie insisted he
be allowed to try one as well, and
from there, the steak sandwich was
started. Cheese was added later.
My husband and I soon learned
what the fuss over the cheesesteak
was all about.
Our 12-inch sandwich was piled
high with three quarters of a pound
of properly grilled rib eye, grilled


sweet onions and white American
cheese.
"We use choice rib eye and there
is a technique in working the spatu-
las on the griddle. Rib eye can be
slightly grisly, but when you work
the griddle, it goes away," Mr. Rue
said. "Rib eye has probably one of
the best flavors of beef."
Rocky's uses only sweet onions
for its cheesesteaks, even though
they are a bit more expensive than
the white.
Then they top it off with your
choice of white American, pro-,
volone or Cheese Whiz.
The one thing that brings the tra-
ditional Philly taste t6 these
cheesesteaks that others seem to
miss is Amoroso rolls.
Amoroso's Baking Company
claims "We make the rolls that
make Philly's sandwiches world
famous"
High tech has come to Amoroso,
and they flash freeze their rolls
before shipping them down to
Rocky's. The staff at Rocky's only
uses what they need, which means
they are always fresh daily. .


The rolls are soft and chewy while
stable enough to hold almost a
pound of sizzling grilled steak,
melted cheese and onions draped
over the sandwich. The roll was
perfect to fold up and get a good
mouthful of exploding tastes.
Next, Mr. Rue brought us a 12-
inch original hoagie loaded with
tender slices of ham, pepper ham,
capicola, Genoa salami and pro-
volone cheese. This delight was
folded on a bed of fresh, crisp let-
tuce and included a firm tomato,
generous helpings of onions,. oil,
oregano and sweet- peppers. This
,was tucked into the warm wrap of
the fresh Amoroso roll.
Rocky's is one of the few local
places that will serve'hot dogs if you
are not in a cheesesteak mood.
They have Texas weiners, which are
deep fried and, served "quick
dipped," "ripped up" or "darn near
dead" on a seven-inch hoagie roll
with their special sauce.
Or, if simplicity is more to your
liking, there is the hot dog on the
hot dog roll at $2. It doesn't get any
simpler.


Light eaters can enjoy the friend-
ly atmosphere of Rocky's while div-
ing into a chef salad, garden salad,
antipasto or a simple plate of celery
and carrot sticks with ranch or bleu
cheese dressing.
Burgers are on the menu and
there is a selection of soft drinks.
Rocky's has a few tables for inside
dining, or you can take your sand-
wich out on the back deck and sit
by the pond and watch the turtles
and fish.
Rocky's was named after the
Rues' rescue Rottweiler, and it
doesn't hurt that there is a Rocky
Balboa poster on the wall in the lit-
tle shop, as well.

Most of Rocky's business is- take-
out, with orders ready to go up to 7
p.m. They are open 11 a.m.-7 p.m.
every day but Wednesday. They are
located at 925 Village Square in
Sebastian and can be reached at
(772) 589-1953. The Village Square
shops are on the west side of U.S.'I.
Rocky's is located inside the village.
Look for their "A" frame sign with
their bright yellow logo.


) WELLMED
Your Heatthcare Companian for Life,


Cmoimp~ien ,tarv


Sebastian River Area B5


Friday, March 20,2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Accepting New Medicare Eligible Patients! wwxv. Wel IMedMedicaIG ro tip. com


I I () M E A 111) 1, 1 A N CF CE NTE 17]







Friday, March 20, 2009


86 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


ARE YOU 65+ AND A MEMBER OF

WELLCARE, FREEDOM /OPTIMUM HEALTH

PLANS AND SEARCHING FOR A PHYSICIAN?


SPORTS CAPSULE


March 9
Baseball
Sebastian River 7,
Bayside 0
SR: 4-3 overall, 2-1
District 13-5A.
Softball
Merritt Island 12,
Sebastian River 3
SR: 4-5.
March 10
Softball
Sebastian River 11,
John Carroll 5
SR: 5-5. ,


Tennis (Girls)
Okeechobee 5,
Sebastian River 2
SR: 2-3.
Tennis (boys)
Okeechobee 6,
Sebastian River 1
SR: 1-5.
March 11
Lacrosse (boys)
Melbourne Central
Catholic 16,
Sebastian River 3
SR: 1-5 overall, 1-5
District 9.


Introducing Our Team of Experts Physicians...

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY


Sandeep Sura, MD
740QS.:US Hwy 1:
Vero Beach, FL32962
(772)978-4291

4 Guillemno Morel, MD
1515 US Hwy 1- Suite #204
Sebastian, FL 32958 '
(772) 589-0300 : ;


.79




79


(


0


Edgar Blecker, MD
229 Sebastian Blvd.
Sebastian, FL 32958
(772) 581-0016

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


BREVARIE:COONTY


MedicSolutions, LLE
Edgar Blecker, MD Eileen Fermin,
Guillermno Morel, MD
1 Ron Beatty Blvd. Barefoot Bay, F
J(772) 664-8171


MD

'L 32976


Out"
From page B4
itage" at "7 p.m. Professor
Miller is a senior-level consult-
ant in, archaeology, historic
preservation and heritage
planning and served for 20
years as the state archaeolo-
gist of Florida. The presenta-
tion is free and open to the
public. The Emerson Center is
located at 1590 27th Ave. in
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 778-5249.
NOW THROUGH MAY 10
The Vero Beach Museum


of Art presents the exhibition
Marc Petrovic: Navigators in
the Schumann Gallery, which
couples the aesthetics of
blown glass with content that
evokes ideas of travel,
geography, personal journeys,
experiences, the passage of
time and communication.
Using hot glass and mixed-
media elements, Petrovic often
works in a series that he
develops from a confluence of
experiences and ideas. The
Vero Beach Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 231-0707 or visit online
at
www.verobeachmuseum.org.


Liberty offers fast, accurate
& friendly service
S11624 US Hwy1
6J, Sebastian
BERTY (772) 228-9203
P ViSEWR 1-866-871-1040 ,www.libertytax.com
r ---------^------------
Tax
200OFF Preparation
$. --------------


Jill Cataldo

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;I-qu*7,V M-

W-4vil Wl&.


Hometown News


06 Sebastian River Area


I


.1











Friday, March 20, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


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* i '.-T' '. :- JM Electrical Services MPA LAWN SERVICE ABORTION NOT an Op-
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non-lawyers are, permitted to Law 772-581-0050
sell legal forms and kits and
T E Uw*etype in the factual informa- HURT ON THE JOB?
A AX EFUND spent! tion provided by their cus- Accidentes DeTrabajo?)
Energy Saving Windows & Doors BUSHHOG MOWING & torners. They may not, how- Problems with benefits?
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772-201-256 a & dpedb. Ll $154.95 Florida LLC, pensation Lawyer.24hrs/
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increased resale value State Fees, Company Referral Service
';ollnfl creasedsd rtalea value J|l Book & Seal. Free infor- 8 0 0 7 3 3 5 3 4 2
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-" ...*.. ,......... Vero Beach 772-562-8161 Lic/Ins. 772-567-5340 or
1.1 772-538-0730 800-823-0466 800-823-0466


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BIKER BOY
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FREE PICKUP'
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cludes State, 'Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
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more. Reliable. Honest.
No job too big or too
small. References Avail
A.A.W. Mike, Owner Op-
eratot 772-321-7220
Lic/Ins


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Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Lic/Ins 772-538-5435



METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
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IN A HURRY TO
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on the east coast!
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800-823-0466


S


ROOFING EXPERTS
100% .Financing, Free
Estimates. We Finance
Almost Everyone Re-
roof, Repairs, 30yrs
Experience, Home Im-
provement Services
Toll-Free 877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic# CCC058227)


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
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SWIM SPA, Factory
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$8900/ each. 1-18ft mod-
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5 Person Spa, Was
$3,995, now $1,995. Can
Deliver. 800-304-9943


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Free Estimiates. Shower
Pan *Specialist.Reset
Loose Tiles. 25 yrs exp.
Professional Prompt &
Reliable. 772-589-6085


'I ''~fJ


ptk











B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, March 20, 2009


AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram, Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
AWNING SALE SunSet-
ters' Awnings. Enjoy In-
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Save $200. Call For Free
Brochure, DVD and
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Call Classified
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i-.R


CHURCH FURNITURE FREE DIRECT 4 Room FREE DIRECT 4 Room
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BEST IN THE AREA I SawIt In I Saw It In
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CLASSIFIED! CLASSIFIED 1 CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466 800-823-0466 : 800-823-0466


-GIGANTIC 72" x100"
MIRRORS. (15) Sheets,
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(one or all). (8) $115/
each. Wholesale Liquida-
tors 800-473-0619
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$299, F-$349,' Q-$399,
K-$499, Adjustables-
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year warranty,. 60 Night
Trial, 1-800-ATSLEEP
1 -& 0 0-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
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800-823-0466


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1000% Financing,. Free
Estimates. We Finance
Almost Everyone Re-
roof, Repairs, 30yrs
Experience, Home Im-
provement Services
Toll-Free 877-845-6660
State Certified (Lic#
CCC058227)
NAME BRAND Laptops
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New! Super Thin, Super
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FORT PIERCE $19,900 PORT ST LUCIE Span-
ST. JOHNS RIVER 133'. FORT PIERCE Gated investor special, possible ish Lakes 1, CBS, 2 yrs FORT PIERCE 55+ VERO BEACH- 2/2
x80' waterfront lot. golf comm 2/2/2-cg w seller financing, 2/1 2/2/1, foyer, fridge, stove, Whispering Creek. Nice freshly painted, Wood
Putnam County FL Deep attic& cathedral ceilings, frame house on fenced d/w, verticals Hurricane & quiet, furn 2bd/1.5ba, shutters. Vinyl siding, roof
wide canal min. to St. Two screen balconies, lot, vacant, needs minor shutters & laundry room. C/A/H, carport & shed, & A/C only 4 yrs $32,500
Johns River, 2001 .2-br overlooking pool & golf TLC, great cash flow $120,000 772-807-8133 Pool, clubhouse $5000 or Owner hearing all offers.
moble home, new boat course.'For sale or rent .potential.772-332-2505 VERO BEACH- Brand make offer 859-312-6611 Action Resales ML#6002
house & seawall, $135,000.772-464-3394 MIMS, WATERFRONT NewHome. 3/2 on lake- MELBOURNE MOBILE 772-567-8206 or
$149,900 386-931-2065 Home, 1 acre on deep Lease option or Rent Homes. 2BR from $2500 863-666-6961
water lake, 3/2/2, relax on $1 00d./mo Great Neigh- to $18,000 -Broadview VER BEACH-c Min
]I. back deck & enjoy beau- borhood. Paver driveway. 55t Post Road. ** Tan- VERO BEACH- Minutes
tiful lake view $155K. 321-693-6505 tara, All family. Near rm the beach Well
FORECLOSED HOME 321-961-2020. See photo schools and shopping. kept, 2/2, parqu et fir in F
AUCTION Florida State- ROCKLEtGE, Clean 2/2 on line www.hometown VERO. BEACH: $100K Office 321-259-3522 rm, Calif closet in master
wide Auction starts April quiet, secure, view newsOL.com ad #59419 REDUCTION Gorgeous Park mgr 407-283-5277 All Appliances a yrs
1000 Homes Must Be from balcony, pool, spa, new 4/2.5, 2807/3579sqfL young. Action Resales
Sold!, REDC/ Free Bro- many extras, great I- CBK. Upgrades galore! / MELBOURNE Only $400 ML#t 6001. 772-567-8206
chure 00-756-2155 cation. Will look at all of- Now $589,000 gated up- 21 Don't miss Out. Must 863-666-6961
USHomeAucton.com fers. Easy terms. 'scale SD, near ind sell quick. Home is al-
321-474-4934 River 'hospital, river, ready.set up. Ask about
VERO BEACH Vista FT. PIERCE Let's make a deal NOW! MELBOURNE, Close to
SPlantation. Very nice __1. Rilhards Real Estatt 1-95, shopping & Sam's 38,A rman PAara
Affordable & reliable nta w. ry c 2050 Oleandera, 7 ea E Par
ordble &reliable r/2-ba with great gol 772-538-1932 club, 198 312, 2,5 car dsew/Hardwood timber
Hometown News view. all appliances, p.oi. 5-105, 2/2, block garage screened for deer, w duck turkey
CLASSIFIEDSI tennis & more. Call Jim $29,900 Jro 2 i r enced a24 w n hunting. Fronts Conecuh
800-823-0466 772-633'-1417 212 N 391h. neighborhood e ,r River for fisrh.,r,. ,r. 5 Ai .
3/ 3 0 Ntivated, new ro ti 121)01), bama, i$89 i00 K. r,,m
[lClff, 2 -3/1, $34,900 NCMOUNTAINS ,. O$90B .321I'-28-'433 i ,,C..
WrE 0 2 2224 N. 53rd, Warm Winters/Cool ME.B:ra.ndyoitr .. y ia,.
2/1, $24,000 finish log cabin shell New Doublewide Show-
A 2400 S.Ocean, w/loft &basement, hme 2br/2br/2ba attached. AAHI Affordable Homes
#811, 1/1] includes acreage carport, 07' Horton. Only Cabins,," Land.. : Free
$99,900. Mountain& $39,995. Reduced over Brochure 877-837-2288,
.$109,500 waterfront homesites $20K. Will sell quick. Exit Reality MVP 'Mur-
C.MMISSIO CHAR D .O SELLER 1809 S. 29th, |2/1, from $39,000-$99,000. 321-254-7313 phy, ,NC www.
GAO COMMISSION S ARGEDATOSELLER I', Financing Available!! ORMOND BACH: 55+ exitmurphy.com -
EE D $2,00 828-247-9966 (Cde41) 2/2 Screen porch, shed, BIG Beautiful AZ. lots
SREAIZE MARKET VALUE ST. LUI NEW :SMYRNA BEACH carport, gated, all appli- near Tucson. $0 Down,
SSOLD AS IS!/WHERE IS COUNTY Beautiful 2.5 "acres, ances, many amenities, $0 Interest. Starting
CASH CLOSING WITHIN 30 DAYS 320 NW Hether Cleared, fenced ready to. $42,000 Negotiable. $129/mth.. Guaranteed
AUCTION IS TRULY MARKET DRIVEN 8 3/2/2 $166,000 build. Country setting 386-677-6525 Financing. No .Credit
A TIo d IS TR ouLY MARKET DRIVEn 5 3 N A a Close to 95 & local STUART- 55+ IHIDDEN Check. Pre-recorded
Online Bidding through Prpxibid.com oa, shopping. Owner forced arbour. Furnished 2/2 Message- 800-631-8164
SELLIN6 REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES FOR MOTIVATED SELLERS 5/3/2, $207,000 to sell due to ,illness. deeded lot. Carport, mention code' NANI.
r 7" i 5753 Spanish River, $125,000/obo clubhouse, pool, marina, w w w
Sl-43i99-. 5/3/2 $105;900 386-689-3045 Owner financing $79,000 sunsitedlandrush.com
.pnaconline6141 Gtun (lot PORT ST LUCIE 2 acre 772-288-1207 BUY TIMESHARE Re-
lot cleared St. James golf Titusville, 2/2, '05jBeau- sales Save 60-80% off
only), $30,000. course. Horses allowed tiful Dblwide w/Indian Riv- Retail! Best Resorts &
,- ... water, sewer,. paved er View,, end lot, several Seasons. Call for Free
ONVRTIN ASSETS TO CASH!! l street. $179,000/obo upgrades, all appliances, Tiineshare Magazine!
CO.N.V. eRTING E T.aM Lb 12166 561-239-9216 $105K/neg. Family leav- 1-800-639-5319 www.
Auc.tionlOr. uc. # ic.E. Li # I#216. 954-571-6889 ing area. 712-299-3252 holidaygroup.com/flier


REAL ESTATEFOR RENT -

m aWtes*i Grant-Valkaria Cottage, MERRITT IS, New Found STUART South Rocky
ROSELAND LARGE '. W VERO BEACH 2/2 Luxury 1br/1ba kitchen/living rm Harbor, 2br/1.5ba 1200sf. Point. Furn 2/1. Central,
furnished room, private condo. Beachside location. Great neighborhood,quiet Carports, central 'ac, NC, W/D. Avail 5/1 to
bath and private en- VERO BEACH: Furn & Village Spires. Completely wooded &, private area scrn porchs, treed fenced 11/1. Central located.
rance.' $110/wk includes Unfurn, Annual & Sea- renovated last year. with acreage. Only $475/ yard; $600/mo, +$300sec walk to docks, slips
utilities. 772-388-1553 sonal. lbr-4brs Beach- $1500/mo. Call Keith 617- month" includes utilities. annual.321-662-0815 avail., No pets! Turn key.
side or Mainland. From 803-7809 Call 321-591-9419 greenmtn33@yahoo com $1,200/mo all inclusive
SEBASTIAN Rooms for $450 to $3500. Many VERO BEACH- $550 917-543-0331
Rent. Furn allutltes, choices. Paula Rogers moves u into clean PONCE INLET beautiful VERO BEACH Furnished
cable, refrigerator, mic 772-231-9121 / 321-5742 b es. clo to Cet'.Hall.cle 3-br/2-ba2-cg rceror cz,
wave, PooPets ok (fee) 2bdrm.clo cozy, comfy cottage 2br +.
$225/wk772-589-4546 Central Air.. Call overlooking bea20' h, Newly 'x 50 office/den. Convenient-to
$225/inkt772-58-7546e.Newappraisal ..,ng 6 5 rr,r. i-Y
SEBASTIAN: Looking n VERO BEACH 212 cornd, r vatue $1 288 miNe : $4000 r, lew re fut:.red
i.) ,r.n re 4/2 house with spaI-LIus urturr, 2 d 1iril per ,$1.s r n nea app e Water
r,'atei pool.,, Willing to: FORT PIERCE-Laije 1 & Rmo-deled VVID ceiling perh on th 1 year rease llyn apprec.f ter
.:are r.Senior Female 3'BR apts avail now. rans Arnnual $650/m with option to eend t lawn maint & trash inc.
ndn medically. Call for Good area, on Virginia.- pliu,. urry to Pets &last,07 -2000 damage $895/mo. 772-559-5755
details. 772-589-4980 Starting @ $550/month 772-461-5109 deposit. 407-321-2007, to see or get more info.
Call'Ste~e 561-707-9548 VERO BEACH 55+ Vista No pets or smokers.
__________ ROSELAND 3 bedroom, Royale. Furn 2/2. Exc" VERO BEACH- 'Furn.
BRVAR N E 2 bath, fenced yard, cond. Close to Pool,, efficiency, conv locatedto
to 2 Bedroom, Clean Sin- deck, on a. large lot tennis, beaches. Annual all shopping & 5 c ins, to
t e tSI 0/o n7 Rnnck $695o ac56Vo s 4 PRESERVE AT SEBASTIAN l ueachiIncludles W/D &
come, 321-914-4442 Ask 72-5625015 VERO BEACH Luxury OSLO must see. Great
for Liz SEBASTIAN. Updated 1br i .l high. ceilings, backyard with privacy.
2Bir/2Ba with New apple. part ulii ,r,i. CHA, Cen- NEW LOOK 4 bedrooms 2bath, $695/mo. Yearly
NEEDTO in kitchen. All amenities, trally located.,New paint. NEW MANAGEMENT homes for rent 772-559-5755 to see or
,clubhouse, pool, tennis) $549/mo772-643-8826 for info.' No pets' or
HIRE?? 850/mo. 772-538-0031 $549mo7726438826 NEW ATTITUDE Starting at $791. smokers. pe
Find the perfect fit MoveASTIAn sec aial Call W O 2299 10th Ave SW income' Q li
in Hometown News 772-581-4440 *Income VERO BEACH: Call for Vero BeachSTIAN Tri-ex 1/1
800-823-0466 Restrictions Apply* specials Ibr's from Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5 SANDY PINES EBASTIAN Tri-plex 1/1
'800-823-0466. .- $475, 2br's from $550. n A SANDY PINES Screened Lanai. C, So
'Affordable & Call Classified Tile, New apple. Close to Sun By Appt Only Indian River Dr. Cloe to
Effective 800-823-0466 Beaches, Parks & Res- 772.978, 0799 HOMES US1 & 1-95 $650/mo.
_______ ,___ taurata. 772-563-0013 77238 Call Tom 863-983-8064
772-388722521VERO BEACH23 1-br

SOUTH VERO- 2/2, tiled duplex for rent. Clean,
CnofoRetd frRn CnofoRet odsfrRn .floors, fenced backyard, with appliances.. $375
cathedral ceilings, mo. $200 dep. 1135 17th
$695/month Rennick PI$ East of 0ld Dixie.
Orangewood Park &Vqictoq y'di P Realtors 772-562-5015 772-539-9787
Farm-Labor Reatal Coaunitis tin &
Available for. immedifate'0cup ncy Apartments fl
.2,3,& ,4 BedfodmiApartm,, RENOVATION CELEBRATION! : T vel

agricllturalVrnfaih 1dbor:I ti:6sI Come Visit & See The Changes-
0. -. ,. All New Appliances. New Carpets
Community Room' & Poljrbuou 51 and More!
*' le'e'r.ari troshr included in rtent '" ".o COCOA, Timeshare 2/2 GATLINBURG TENN
SHandicpu,tunlS olio Resident Programs, Computer Lab, Condo, Furnished, Just Near Dollywood., Plan
Rental assistance avdilable-to,.-, Fitness Center will soon be available. ne o4r1 tohbrush eaknw.2 3
Week of 4/18-4/25. Call chalets with mountain
qualified applicants -: Convenient to schools & shopping for info. 330-470-0643 views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis,
private. .game rooms. Pet
567-682(Ora ood.Park) yet pnvate. $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ friendly. 1-877-215-3335
IN A HURRY TO www.marysescape.com
770-01:52 (Yictdry Park),. AFFORDABLE RENTS! .SELL???? ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
JDbD# 1-800-55-8771i, Call the best ceanviewCondo fr $99
;',.r.,, t ",.'/ 'll .,l Hurr Before All Rented! c'e s nite,$779/wk Oceanfront
RentalOffice: .. .., 4049 441h Manor .ero Beach the eas t coast! 139house from $199 nite/
N385 King Place, Vero Beach torangewoiPark) 77o-56-803 METWN WS wedding $359 or Historic
3820 42i Place, Vero Beach IvorP .rki Dist from $129/ nite Dis-
-800AM-500PM Mon.- Fri .. ... ... TDD 1-800-'55-8771 CLASSIFIEDSI count Cruise from
SEqual Oppuny Provde an Employer $289pp. 904-825-1911
Equal Opportunity Prioider and Employ .. ..800"823"0466 ww.sunstatevacatlon.com


TRANSPORTATION -


AMARIOR DESOTO FIREDOME DONATE A Car today to
YAMAHA WARRIOR 1 95 2 Heilrr AutS help children & their faml-
35 ATV. runs great, low 76K. Straight car. Needs lies suffering from Can-
hours, many new parts, TLC etc. $4750/obo. Rich cer. Free Towing. Tax
Includes extra parts& 772-589-0242 IRC .Deductible Children's
helmet. $3500/obo Cancer Fund of America ,
772:663-9346 Iv mess .. IOO nc., www.ccfoa.org
[-l i i ~tti 00Ki r 1-800-469-8593
FORD CUSTOM 1951 For Cars, W
> M -IN i .2-dr sedan. All olg. 6 cyl.. Trucks, Vans
Needs very little Work! SUV's, ad RV's FORD MUSTANG GT
CADILLAC 1989 El Can drive anywhere. Conv. 1996, 59K orig.
dorado Biarritz comp $11,900/obo. mi., New factory paint
restored, in & out. New 772-766-2636 job, new top. Loaded,
Cadillac engine still under MERCEDS 14 5 New Tires, Cold NA/C with
dealer warrantee $9000. MERCEDES 1984, 500Automatic Transmission
772-873-8025 Original, no rust. 772-562-6343 $7,200.321-848-2825
3________8___2 Perfect interior, near. 5772-321 5 45.
classic Must see. 772-321-54
NEED TO HIRE?? .$5400 386-451-81S2 CHEVY COBALT, 2006 iAsu l
Find the PONTIAC Catalina 1966 Red with. Spoiler, Very a
perfect fit in Chromed, nice; clean car. Good Condition. Must
peecfiti 389 engine. 22" rims & See Only 47,700 mi., MOTOR WANTED: 97
Hometown News tires. $10,500/obo $8,600, 772-663-5962 Ford F-150, 4.6L V8
800823-0466 772-501-4403 Tell 'em you saw it In w/installation. Willing to
800-823-0466 HOMETOWN NEWS trade good running 97
Affordable & SOLDI I sold my Mer- CLASSIFIEDSI F-150 for motor with in-
cedes! aThank you CLASSIFIEDS stallation. 772-812-8338
Effective Hometown News. B.G. 800-823-0466 or 772-489-2964


a
DONATE A CAR- Help
Children' Fighting Diabe-'
tes. Fast, Free, Towing.
Call 7 days/week. Non
-runners ok. Tax Deducti-
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Founda-
tion. 1-800-578-0408


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
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900)- 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), ZiR, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-40, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
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



26' FLEETWOOD Mon-
tara, '97,Class C, Great
Condition, Onan Gen 4K,
6 new tires, runs great,
Rear hitch, CB, TVNCR,
Microwave, $16,900-.
321-729-9522. See photo
online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#35775


NATIONAL ,ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
-Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466
NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. Free bonus' with
paid purchase.
1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


PROPERTIES
In beautiful N. Georgia,
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 or
706-400-9973
GEORGIA 10+ acres.
Ware County Georgia
near Waresboro on
McD6nald Road, lots of
beautiful trees.
$22,500.00 for complete
package. 912-427-7062
Cell# 912-269-9349
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 ahao :i,J1. l': ,ai'3
near by. 5i,,) 0'" p er
lot owner financing avail-
able. 912-427-7062 or,
,912-269-9349
'KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
FL, 1.87 acres in
Keystone Heights', golf
community, 41st Street,
frontage 336.12' 2 .:uid,
be separated:'. 1. ,
772-971-1251
LAND.IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
SStop losing money in the
stock market! -
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting '&
Fishing Property.
Il06A.:r!, for $79,000
ii '.: lon & no credit
check. All sizes available
up to 20,000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
. (1-877-772-4452)


TITUSVILLE 1 Monlh
FREEI (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovated w/'view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
800-823-0466

86 fice-Spac
forRen


TONNEAU COVER fits
Dodge 6' bed 2005-2008.
Undercover brand. Like
new $450 772-713-7137



GUITARS- Schecter
Omen. OLP MM1
electric, Alvarez acoustic
electric. $300 takes all 3.
561-797-1003 Imom
MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
.Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy. Call 321-727-3000


N. GEORGIA MTNS -
Beautiful Completely re-,
built 3/2 cabin, noisy
stream, spring. Also,
completely rebuilt double-
wide 2.5ac also building
lot 706-273-4514
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 (Codel19)
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
871acs in Jefferson ,Co
Timberland, planted pine
mixed w/hardwood bot-
toms, grt hunting, rd
frontage,$1995/ac.!
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
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 .8I. ,45 .-V 31 .
SMOKY MTNS, TN near,
Gatlinburg. acres with
access to Douglas Lake
& gorgeous rhtn views.
i ,;,001 financing avail.
o.r,er 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.
com. All for $650,000, or
separate. 404-663-1615


VERO BEACH
Commerce Ctr, Old Dixie
Hwy. Prime retail/office
location for dollar store
type business. Rent
1 1 .; 1. :1,i r i.:..e-in i -
F-,iirh i 51.1 331719
Ram Realty Group
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


ORGAN LOWREY
Promenade LX 400.
Includes sheet music.
Excellent condition.
$3000 772-770-0091


Sell or Rent
your home in
The Hometown
News
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
800-823-0466


TENNESSEE
HOMESITES
acre to 35 acre building
lots from $133/month,
Owner financing.
Developed includes
roads, electric & water.
Close to town, shopping,
hospitals.
Call 1-888-811-2168



NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Discounted spring rates
available, starting as low
as $96 per night!
Pet friendly units
available.
Call now!
Foscoe Rentals
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
.com 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



ForrPierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 950sqft, 2
overhead doors, almost
1/2 ac of parking. Major
road access. Only
$1750/mo 772-521-5111


BOOK YOUR Beach
Vacation Now! Gulf-
Shores/ Orange Beach/
Ft.Morgan Alabama
Beach front and Across
the Street Units Availible-
1,2 & 3 bedrooms. www.
LunaBeachPrdperties.co
m or Call 866'-512-7387
Vero/Central Bch: 1 blk
to Ocean, Newly remod-
eled, 3/2/2, great kitchen
w/grantie countertop, tra-
vertine firs throughout
$1400/mo 321-544-7424
rrmaier@cfl.rr.com
86 ficeSpac
I --ren


Providing a more efficient office option'
for today's executive or professional

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


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



Cal 772-59930


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


CHEVY C20 Box Truck,
'84, large back door, NA/C,
new tires/brakes, 2 door,
manual,diesel,4wd,ps,pb,
$2,200 321-956-1905


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


- -
GMC CANYON '05: Red, PONTIAC TRANSPORT
4dr, off road, 25k/mi., 1997. Good shape,
vinyl cover, Excellent 89,000 miles. $4500
Condition, $9,500 772-564-9941
321-289-5943; 289-5942 77-5_______

Boats & '
Watercraft


SPECIAL
25' CHRIS CRAFT
Tournament 74, designed
dive/fish, twin 220's,
rebuilt and trailer. $8500
Ray 772-229-1229
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


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 '


Ara


F 735 Out of Area
for Sale ]




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