Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00019
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: May 8, 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091497
Volume ID: VID00019
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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_


m

8j)S)crhoooes ouadrdet,
teacher cutS

In a unanimous vote,
Indian River County School
Board members approved
Superintendent Harry La
Cava's budget reduction
plan that inchides layoffs of
59 teachers and 47 other
employees, such as mainte-
nance and custodial staff.
First-year teachers will
the first to be let go, but will
be kept on a list for re-hiring
should funds become avail-
le toaipdadis ct ef cipd i-

For information about

uphcooomindismeetino hi
board meeting agendas, visit
indianriverschools.org.

Vehicles featured
in sherirs auction
,
The Indian River County
Sheriffs Office and Karlin
Daniel and Associates are
auctioning off 50 bicycles,
16 cars, nine trucks and
SUVs, as well as various
tools, office furniture and
equipment, a dump truck
and two John Deere end
loaders on May 9, at 10 a.m.
All items will be sold as-is
to the highest bidder. Non-
dealer vehicle buyers must
show proof of vehicle liabil-
ity insurance policy.
The event ivill take place
at the Sheriffs Office rain or
shine.

(8 )T3 r 6, 5. call

Outdoor festival
FBIStS 8W8f0ROSS
child abu SO

The fifth annual Stomp
Out Child Abuse festival is
ming to Vete ads Park in
The festival, which is pre-
ceded by a 5K race and 2.5K
See BRIEF, A5



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perfect match for Mr.
Stone.
"Location played a
Huge role in my
decision to attend
IRSC. It's one of the
main reasons I
chose it because I
could still work with
my dad and learn at the same were
time," said Mr. Stone. only offered online,
A lot of the public safety classes See GRADUATING, A2


By Jessica Tuggle .
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY _
Robert Stone, 28, has attended
classes at Clemson University in
South Carolina and the University
of Central Florida, but to get his
bachelor's degree in organizational
management, with a specialty in
public safety, he chose to come
home to Indian River and ,take
classes at Indian River State Col-


lege.
.
Mr. Stone will be one of 43 gradu-
ates in IRSC's first bachelor's degree
graduating class. .
"The teachers really pushed us to
do our work and really made sure
we were getting all the information
we need, but there were always
there for us too," said Mr. Stone. .
' When it came time to decide on
the best place to complete a bache-
lor's degree, IRSC seemed like, the


make 110 airplanes by the
end of the year, less than
half of the amount sold
last year, but in line with
the world-wide aviation
demand.
"What the capital invest-
ment from Imprimis will
do is give us a strong,
robust start, and give us a
chance to beef up the
research and development
program and continue to
move forward with Piper-
Jet. When the .economy
does rebound, we'll also
rebound in a strorig way,"
said Mr. Miller.
PiperJet is a single-
engine jet certified to fly to
35,000 feet, the first such
jet produced by Piper.
The new owner is com-
mitted to keeping the
company in Vero Beach
and values the $32 million
in retention funds : the
. company got from the
county and state, Mr.
Mille d
Alt niore than $10
million of the funds were
given to Piper last year,
but officials said they
would not request further
installments until the eco-
nomic climate changes for
the better.
One exciting aspect of
the sale is the possibility of
expanding into new mar-
kets in Asia, Mr. Miller

sai primis has extensive
contacts in Asia that will
open the Asian markets to
See OWNER, A4


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The recent sale of Piper
Aircraft from American
Capital to Imprimis, a cor
pirate finance and invest
ment management firm, is
great for the future of the
company in Vero Beach
and its newest project, the
PiperJet, Piper officials
said.
With the financial back.
ing and new aviation con
tacts Imprimis will bring
to the table, Piper officials
believe the move will help
the company grow and be
stronger than ever when
the economy regains its
footing
"Thi will allow us to
meet our gbals and contin-
ue to develop Piper air.
craft," said Mark Miller,
chief corporate
spokesman for Piper.
inTBha mk5 gh o ac
Brunei Darussalam;
"They are fully behind
PiperJet. Just last week,
before the sale was
announced, we sold
another jet, which then
brought the orders to
204,"said Mr. Miller.
Piper officials
announced that American
Capital sold its 100 per.
ce t sthke toamiprimis n

1. Terms of the deal were
not disclosed.
Piper officials expect to


Cliff PartIow/staff photographer
From left, Fellsmere team leaders Hyacinth Brown, future homeowner, Juventino
,Espinoza, Lanie Frame, Lesile Baoberak, and director Sue Croom, gathered for a
photograph in Grace Meadows last Saturday to celebrate the Habitat for Humanity
Women Build Week, May 2-10. Volunteers are always welcome. For more informa-
60n, call (772) 562-9860, Ext 212.


Seba iha ct:

sophomore
Austin Macha-
do's Interna-
tional BBCC818U-
reate project iS
to brin about
Native Ameri-
Can aWareneSS
month via the
homepage of
Google-












Cliff Partl0w
staff photographer


REMOTE FIXES
Columnist
Sean
McCarthy
says iet
possi o
remotely
fix a
computer


By Jessica Tuggle
ituggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN Some
students get by in school
by taking each day at a
time, putting one foot in
front of the other. But one
Sebastian high school stu-
dent wants to take his
school project across the
United States and show-
Case it around the world.
Austin Machado, a
SOphomore at Sebastian
RIVer High School, enjoys
playing lacrosse and also
has a talent for, and loves
to draw.
As a .student in the
International Baccalaure-
ate Middle Years program
at the high school, he was
required to complete a
project that demonstrates


an understanding of com-
munity and service, differ-
ent environments, health
and social education and
human ingenuity.
His project, which was
creating hand-drawn and
colored Google designs to
reflect the art, history and
culture df Native Ameri-
cans, was inspired by
doing research on the his-
tory of the sport of
lacrosse in the U.S.
"I was looking at the
sport and realized that it
was originally a Native
American sport and they
played with wooden sticks
and clay balls on a playing
field that could be miles
long," Austin said.
"The game was modern-
ized by French settlers
who called the game


lacrosse because the
sticks resembled a bish-
op's staff, or cross," he
said.
"I started getting inter-
ested, in their history and
culture after 'that, and
decided to do an art proj-
ect .about what I was
learning," he said.
He created 31 detailed
designs, some in black
and white, and some in
color, using the Google
logo as a base template.
"I just downloaded the
Google logo off of their
Web site and started doing
research about different
things that are important
to the history of Native
Americans," said Austin.
Though he did not focus
on individual tribes, some
See MONTH, A3


DON'T


SEBASTIA RIVER AREA


Vol 6,No.32 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsDL J~om ; Friday, May 8, 2009


Institution celebrates Mirst


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Friday, May 8, 2009


Hometown News


A2 Sebastian River Area


"VVe are thrilled to be able to increase access
to bachelors degree programs for the resi-
dents of this region."

lan Neuhard
Director, baccalaureate programs, IRSC


lege include organizational
management, public safety
administration, health care
management, nursing, edu-
cation in middle and high
school math, middle school
science, high school biology
and exceptional student
education.
The graduation ceremony
will be held at 7 p.m. on May
8 at Tradition Field in Port
St. Lucie. A rain date for the
ceremony is May 9 at 9:30
a.m.
According to a press
release, 1,753 students
earneden associate's degree
from the college in the 2008-
09 year, marking an increase
of 203 degree graduates
fromlastyear.
For more information
about courses offered at
Indian River State College,
visitwww.irsc.edu.


.
said the historic graduation
is the start of bigger things
for the region. -
"We are thrilled to be able
to increase access to bache-
lor's degree programs for the
residents of this region,
said Mr. Neuhard.
,
This movement is a natu-
ral extension of our mission
to meet the needs of the stu-.
dents and residents on the
Research Coast," he said.
"With our bachelor's
degree programs, the class-
es are modular and allow
folks that are working, or
have families aild are not
able to commute, to come
and get their degree," said
Mr. Neuhard.
Mr. Neuhard expects the
amount of bachelor-level
graduates will double next
year. .
Currently, bachelor
degree programs at the col-


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Graduating
From page Al
which made group projects
difficult, but overall, the
experience was very post-
tive, Mr. Stone said.
He will complete his cap-
stone course over the sum-
mer, which will provide
opportunities to apply what
he's learned in the class-
room to real world situa-
tumswill work on my cap-
stone with the fire depart-
ment in St. Lucie County by
helping to apply for a federal
grant," said Mr, Stone.
It's really going to cover
everything I've learned," he
s .r. Stone is glad to be
able to apply his studies in
an area close to home.
Indian River is a great
opportunity for the area I'm
looking to get into, which is
emergency management
are. Tp iaa s suA
nor caps nehwiH h d
Mr. Stone.
lan Neuhard, director of
baccalaureate programs,


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www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Friday, May 8, 2009


story, two honorable mentions,
Bethany Chambers and Jay Meisel
*Best feature or human interest
photo, third place, Cliff Partlow; hon-
orable mention, Mitch Kloorfam
*Best community news photo, first
place, Mitch Kloorfain; second place,
CliffPartlow
*Best sports photo, first place, third
place, and two honorable mentions,
M e mention, classified, honor-
ab1 mentionoMer des P ueo -6home
media, second place, Steve Erlanger;
thrSdal sp oqo70 eet in-house-ad
'to promote CPF classified, second
and third place, Rita Zeblin
*Retail ad, best full color process,
more than half page, honorable men-
tion, Sara Bilak
*Retail ad, best full color process,
half page or less, two second places,
Adam Bunke and honorable mention,
Sara Bilak
See PAPERS, A9


Staff Report
Hometown News was recognized
with a number of professional acco-
lades over the past two weeks, includ-
ing being named among the top com.
unity newspapers in the country-
The group of community newspa-
pers won 11 awards at the annual con-
ference and trade show held by The
As ia no re Co uni Paperse
Beach, S.C., April 23-25.
Over the weekend of May 1-3, Home-
wardlVews was recog d with 36
Florida's annual conference in Orlando.
"Hometown News will be 7 years old
next month, and we've been named in
the top three community newspapers
in the nation for five of those years,
said Steve Erlanger, publisher and
COO. "It's always an honor to be recog-
nized by one's peers, but in these trying
times when many newspapers are
struggling and we're all working harder
than ever, it's especially meaningful."


the look to reflect a holiday or special
day in history.
Recent examples inchide thtword
Google spelled, oilt in Morse code in
honor of the birthday of Samuel E B.
Morse, and a special first day of
spring design by children's book
illustrator Eiic Carle that included
his famous hungry caterpillar.
Austin plans to submit his designs
to Google in hope that they will con-
sider featuring them to honor Native
Americans.
At the same, time, he will write let-
ters to the Bureau of Indian Affairs,
Members of Congress and President
Obama and members of his staff,
requesting that a month be set aside
to honor the heritage and history of
Native Americans, similar to Black
History Month (February) and His-
panic Hetitage Month (Sept. 15 to
Opt. 15). .
"I have a genuine interest in get-
ting recognition for Native American
history and. culture because they've
been through a lot," said Austin, who
is not Qf Natite American descent.
"To see a final result of my wgrk
would be grear." said Austin.


Teachers and students alike were
impressed with Austin's creations.
"When he was in my class last year,
he would draw little aliens, so I knew
he had talent and could draw, but
these are amazing," said Karen
Nyberg, a teacher at the high school.
The project, though required in the
MYP, is not graded, but often involves
many hours outside of class for
research, execution and reflection for
the. student, said Donna Olson, IB
coordinator at Sebastian River High
School:
"Through the IB program, students
are immersed in knowledge and the
program is very rigorous. The stu-
dents have a.lot of work to do, but
excellence takes struggle, and our
students have a very high success
rate in the program," said Ms. Olson.
Though the task of establishing a
month to honor a group may seem
daunting, the sophomore feels so
strongly about the need, he plans to
work on that portion of the project
for a long time.
"I'm definitely going to stick with
this until I get some response," he
sold.


Hometown News in top thme


The national awards are:
*Outstanding publication, third
place, Martin County Hometown News
*Best color feature photo, second
and third place, Cliff Partlow
*Best black and white feature photo,
CliffPartlow
*Best color news photo, first and
third place, Mitch Kloorfain; second
pla ,sPb kBa bderwhite news' photo,
first place, Mitch Kloorfain,
*Best news writing, second place,
Je t unity Service Graphics,
second place, New Smyrna Beach
Hometown News
*Best Automotive Full Color ad, first
place, Suntree/Viera/Rockledge
Hometown News
*Best Full Colpr ad, second place,
Martin County Hometown News

The statewide awards are:
*Best feature or human interest


Month
From page Al
elements in his designs come from
different regions in the U.S.
A few examples include a black and
white pencil drawing of the Crazy
Horse Memorial in the Black Hills of
South Dakota, and statues similar to
ones found on the northwest coast.
Other items lie used in the desigris
were more universal to Native Ameri-
can culture, including turquoise
stones, dream catchers, buffalo and
various hunting tools.
"I looked at a lot of artifacts online
and did a lot of searches about what
they were used for," said Austin.
One of his favorite designs
involved incorporating traditional
Native American false face masks.
"I just really liked the detail in the
faces that I did. I think it looks cool,"
Austin said. .
Google's main search engine Web
site, www.google.com, is known for
displaying a simple text logo' in red,
bluegreenandyellowlettersbuton
special occasions. artists change up





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Friday, May 8, 2009


A4 Sebastian River Area


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Owner
From page AI

" d mphat wen udd
said.
. d atitoon dem r
in the Asia Pacific region,
which encompasses coun-
::::::,e:
pore and Japan, has
grown, and is expected to
grow steadily in its need
for two- to six-seat aircraft
over the next five years.
This is due, in part, to an
increasing demand for
pilot training and both
commercial and private
flying clubs.
knprimis managing
partner Stephen W. Berger
was confident the acquisi-
tion of Piper would be a
step in the right direction
for all involved.
"Piper's capabilities, its
excellent dealer family
and extensive customer
base, coupled with
Imprimis' capability to
provide financial support,
our dedication to growing
the companies we invest
in and our contact within
Asia provide fertile
ground for Piper to
expand its business in the
Asian market and
jughoutBe r norltte
press release.













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Sebastiant River Area A5


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


yadirF May 8 2009


was charged with grand theft
of an automobile, fleeing or
attempting to elude law
enforcement and a misde-
meanor charge of driving
while license suspended
with knowledge.
2 Peter sephObra ich
Jensen Beach, was charged
with driving under the influ-
ence with serious bodily
injury and misdemeanor
charges of failure to appear
in court on charges of petit
theft and driving while
license suspended.
Joseph -M. Thomas, 45,
2549 Indian River Blvd., No.
5, Vero Beach, was charged
with failure to appear in
court on charges of stalking a
minor.
Matthew Paul Hogan, 22,
5315 Compass Pointe, Circle,
Vero Beach, was charged
with violation of probation.
He was on probation for bur-
glary of a conveyance.
-* Brittany Ann Walker, 18,
355 21st Ave.,.Vero Beach,
was charged with making a
false report about planting a
bomb or weapon of mass
destruction. .
Taren Lee Stage, 17, 1154


39th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with six counts of
making a false report of a
bomb.
Janet Marie Miner, 27,
4345 13th Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with battery on
apei a d ht,39,
5080 Fairway Circle, Apt. G
102, Vero Beach, was charged
with driving while license
suspended, habitual traffic
offender.
James Cross, 53, 5675
35th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
firearms or ammunition by a
' convicted felon and misde-
meanor charges of carrying a
concealed weapon and pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
Kenneth Louis Stossel,
48, 1845 Robaldo Drive, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fraudulent attempt to obtain
duplicate prescription for a
controlled substance.
Jessica Marie Wolff, 38,
740 18th Place, Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with dealing in stolen prop-
erty, giving false information
to a pawnbroker, grand theft
and organized fraud.


officer, possession of a con-
trolled substance, cocaine,
and a misdemeanor charge
of possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Marcel Felipe Cabrera,
26, 1865 24th Place, South-

westgedVemithBeah was
appear in court on charges of
third-degree grand theft.
Shawn Michael Deblasio,
21, 8655 22nd St., Vero Beach,
was charged with dealing in
stolen property.
David Lee Kistler, 24, 223
37th Drive, Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court on
charges of uttering a forged
instrument, forgery and
third-degree grand theft.
Jermaine A. Mortimer, 25,
4725 40th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
battery, domestic violence.
Terre Morgan, 53, 2956
First Road, Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated bat-
terydatingviolence.
Dallas Eugene Hornsby,
44, 10 47th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with driving
while license suspended.
Norie Lavincent Davis Jr.,
23, 8316 64th Ave., Wabasso,


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
courtoflaw.

SebastianPolice
Department
Ryan Anthony Deauville,
23, 8097 126th St., Sebastian,
was charged with criminal
mischief.
Antonio Demarco Flow-
ers, 34, 4135 57th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
fleeing and eluding a police
officer and driving while
license suspended, habitual
traffic offender.
Kenneth Francis Cham-
berlain, 23, 116 Redgrave
Drive Sebastian, was
charged with possession of
hydrocodone

Indian River County
Sherirs0ffice

Juan L. Chacon, 38, 795
Royal Palm Blvd., Apt. 3, Vero
Beach, was charged with bat-
tery on a law enforcement.


charged with possession of
morphine without a pre-
scription.
Andrew C. Fernald, 51,
109 Venetian Lane, Royal
Palm Beach, was charged
with failure to appear m
court on charges of organ-
ized fraud, two counts of
third-degree grand theft and
two counts of contracting
withoutalicense.
Yuniel Mato'Golizalez,
24, 5755 Northwest 110th St.,
Hialeah, was charged with
grand theft, scheme to
defraud and fraudulent use
,of a credit card.


Terry Lee Felvus, 27, 7907
Kenwood Road, Fort Pierce,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on proba-
tion for lewd or lascivious
battery. *
Brian Russel Walsh, 20,
139 13th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with kidnap-
ping/false imprisonment
and a misdemeanor charge
ofbattery.
*TerryWalterKarr,56,2125
14th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with purchase and
possession of oxycodone.
Margaret J. Coughlin, 55,
5690 U.S. 1, Grant, was


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Phone (772) 388-1740
www.tcdermatoloav.com


May 11: registration, finan
cial aid and pre-registration.
June 15: registration, finan-
cial aid, overview of business
degrees and pre-registration.
July 20: registration, financial
aid, overview of business
degrees and registration-
College personnel will be at
the elementary school on Tues-
day afternoons, from 12:30-
3:30 p.m.
These information sessions
help answers questions regard-
ing the challenges of balancing
school with family and work
responsibilities, with limited
time and financial resources.
For more information, e-mail
knall@irsc.edu.


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
Indian River State College
will offer business and market-
ing classes to adults returning
to school and adults ready to
take college classes for the first
time.
The courses will be offered
One night a week at Sebastian
Elementary School, 1235 Main
St.
Information sessions will be
held on Monday evenings, on
the second floor of the school,
starting at 6 p.m.
Interested students should
attend any of the following ses-
sions:


_ __~~


[ .: J A
I 4 fl

581-3998
Monday to Friday: 9-6pm
Saturday: 9-5pm
Appts. Available, Walk-ins Welcome


1103 s.U.S. 1,
Ste 2
SEBASTIAN
(At the
Village Square
.... Shops)


Providers for VCP, VSP, Spectera,


HOME DEPOT. ,


.
I .
Tim loannides, M.D. Jonathan S. Sanders, M.D., J.D.
FELLOWS OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR MOHS SURGERY
'
BOARD CERTIFIED BY THE AMERICAN BOARD OF DERMATOLOGY


Family photos
in McKee Garden

On May 16, Indian River fami-
lies can set up a Kodak moment
with a professional photographer
amid the green foliage of McKee
Botanical Garden in Vero Beach,
while raising funds to support the
historic garden,
Diane Dultmeier, a professional
photographer from Stuart, will
shoot the outdoor photographs.
The cost to participate is $150,
two-thirds of which goes directly
to support the garden.
Families will receive one 8-inch
by 10-inch print and a slide show
presentation of the images. The
phdto session and the print are
valued at $365.
Time slots are hmited.
For mofe information or to set
up an appointment, call (772) 223-
0451.


Two arrested in drug
dealing crackdown

The Indian River County Sheriffs
office multi-agency criminal
enforcement unit and special
weapons and tactical unit arrested
two Vero Beach residents on April
30 for dealing drugs.
Jermaine V. Poindexter, 26, 2225
14th Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach,
was arrested and charged with traf-
ficking in oxycodone and posses-
sion of marijuana.
Brook N. Painter; 19, 2225 14th
Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach, was
arrested and charged with posses-
sion of oxycodone, tampering with
evidence and trafficking in oxy-
codone
According to a report, law
enforcement recovered more than
51 grams of marijuana, almost
$3,00,0 in cash, 178 roxicodone pills
and 2.2 grams of cocaine.


Business, marketing


*
Bnef
From page Al


:::.e-sit:,:::.:m
to preventing child abuse and neg-
lect through commumty educa-
tion.
Registration for the 5K race
begins at 6:30 a.m. and starts at
7:30 a.m. The 2.5K walk begins at
10 a.m. and general festivities will
commence at 11 a.ru-
Music, crafts, food and enter-
tainment will be available for the
entire family to enjoy, all while rais-
ing money for the ..parental
resources CASTLE provides for
parents on the Treasure Coast and
ii10keechobee County.
According to CASTLE, in one
year, 163 children in Florida die as
a direct consequence of child
abuse and neglect.


OCBANVIEWS OPTICAL


Drs. Jennifer Loar

& Lynn Jointson
Board .Cerd Red
.************
Please Direct All
Appoinkent Calls to





,


Treats to say thanks


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Tea party coverage
I find it kind of ironic that your paper claims that the
police were "taxed" having to control the crowd, yet accord-
ing to the police, the only incidents of disruption came from
people in opposition to the tea party.
Is there a reason you people refuse to print the truth? Are
you trying to be like the N.Y. Times and have less than zero
journalistic integrity? I understand that you're a small coun-
ty paper, but you should try to maintain some kind of
respect for yourselves.
Being a journalist myself, who covered the tea party for a
national auto magazine, Ileft my feelings about taxation and
conservatism/1iberalism at the door. I'm sorry, I know I'm
new to this whole professional journalism thing but why
can't the media today report the story instead of creating the

w'E-x:::::-ringk ed o ardesp on
person start trouble, that all the trouble throughout the
nation was started by people on the left.
Fromkiddie activists to CNN reporters, they were the ones
who sought to turn a peaceful demonstration into a violent
one. These tea parties were about taxes and out-of- control
spending, not about racism or hatred of Obama as a person,
To label it as such, shows to me that the left is unable to
deal with people who believe what they earn belongs to
them, not anyone else.
To call the protesters "racist" or "bigots" is the most typical

os td iPneodlo ge w rTsai le pgleth em
in the position that they will actually have to present rational
arguments, which, from what Ihave seen, they are incapable
of doing.
Name calling, personal insults, and random subject
changing are the usual tactics they use, that and blaming
everything on President Bush.
It is funny to watch derangement syndrome has produced some interesting side
effects
l am very amused by the input from conservative republi-
cans in fear of socialism. now that the democrats are in con-
trol of the mille House and Congress, Calling a liberal
democrat a socialist is about the same as calling a conserva-
tive a fascist. I wonder where these critics were when their
Bush administration was destroying our rights?
By the way, what is it you conservatives don't like about the
liberals? Is it Social Security or Medicare or maybe federal
aid to education or even the minimum wage? You do under-
stand that "your" conservative republicans were opposed to
these programs and voted against them. I bet family and rel-
atives of yours even partake of some of these programs.
Editor's note: The use of the word "tax" m the cut line
accompanying a photo of the tea party in Indian River Coun-
ty was used as a play on words, meaning more people show
up for the event than police anticipated, therefore, they had
more work to do..It didn't suggest at all that theie was any
inappropriate behavior on the part of anyone taking part in
thedemoristration.

More regarding tea party

Your article about the Vero Beach tea party was just
brought to the attention of myself and many other residents
of Indian River County.
I know now why I do not waste my hard-earned money on
your paper or the Press Journal. The next time your rag
wants to run a story, Isuggest you actually send a reporter to
the site and havexhim take.notes, instead of just passing his
own judgment on people who chose to gather peacefully.
Did your reporter happen to mention the people who
were removed for being out10f cohtrolwere from the opposi-
tion? Get your story straight.
Editor's note: We're glad you're not wasting your hard-

rpne a d d e e oc beer he n ue i
so there was no story, justa photograph with a cut line.


Give the president a chance

Tlus is in response to the American who doesn't consider
See RANTS, A9




N
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.'
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright C 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America *jf
2005, 2006, 2007 -,


Photo courtesy of Indian River Habitat for Humanity
Indian River Habitat for Humanity treated its volunteers to donuts on Treasure Coast Volunteer Recognition Day, April
28. From left: Bob Hoffman, Mary Ann Lyle, Bill Sharp, Russell C. English and Madeleine KernsJn front,1erome Bish-
'op




Stay alert, cautious about the H1N1 vims


FIXIHg COmputers remotely is possible


der . ,,. DirectorciClasslied
yZelennk ...., as Consultant
no Donaldson.
ycult ClassfiedConsultant
r-Vesquez ... ... ClassiedConsultant
att ... GrculationManager
o; nu ag Edj ger
o oe
onald 5p mW er
nd . OfficeManager

CIRCULATIONAUDITBY
z
VERIFICATION
8


*


- sneeze. Wash for 15-20
seconds.
*Avoid touching your
eyes, nose or mouth.
Germs spread that way,
*Try to avoid contact
with sick people. If you.are
sick, be a good neighbor
and stay home until you
are symptom-free for 24
hours. Keep kids home if
they are sick.
*Cover your mouth with
a tissue when you cough
or sneeze and throw the
tissue away. Then, wash
your hands.
If you live in an area
where cases uf H1NT hai e
been repor ted, and y ou
us.p)(:147 gytialitems,
contact your health care
provider. ,
Young children ahd the
elderly may be at particu-
lar risk, so if you or a loved
one has difficulty breath-
ing, fever and a rash or
cough, severe, persistent
vomiting or confusion,
seek immediate medical
attention.
Many people are aware


of drugs such as Tamiflu
that can be used to lessen
symptoms. Anti-viral
medications work by
preventing the flu virus
from reproducing in the
body. They may lessen the
severity of the ilhtess and
make you feel batter
faster. They may also
prevent complications.
Right no\v, these supplies
are going to treat severe
cases.
It is important to stay
formed, especiallyabout
cases of H1N1 in the area.
So far, there are none and
we hope it remains that
at There is no caube foi
'flame. Listen to the news
and follow public health
recommendations should
cases come to the Treasure
Coast.

Shelley Koppel 2 the
former editor of "Today's
HealthC&re"magazine and
a member of the National
Association of Science
Writers. E-mail questions
to skoppel@bellsouth.net.


sI write this, the
news is full of
stories about the so-
called swine flu, or H1N1
flu
Schools have been
cancelled and some public
officials have made
statements that are not
based in science.
The Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention
has information to help
separate facts from .
rumors and I want to
share some of those facts,
with the caveat that the
situation is changing .
rapidly and it is important
ta stai in for med.
" The H INI liu is knotin
to many as swine flu
because lab tests showed
that the genes in this virus
resembled those of flu
viruses that occur in pigs .
in North America.
However, and this is
important, it is different in
many ways. Right now, the
CDC says, there is no
evidence that.swine in the
United States are infected


with this new virus.
While influenza virtises
can spread back and forth
between pigs and people,
H1N1 is not spread by
food. You cannot get this
virus from eating pork.
The virus is spread from
human to human in the
same way that the season-
al flu 5preads.
i he l DL recommends
19.nfe cohillion.knse
precautions to lessen the
risk that you or your
family will contract HIN1:
*Wash your hands. This
is the single most impor-
tant preventive measure
for this flu, seasonal flu
and the common cold.
Use soap and water or an
alcohol-based hand
sanitized and be especially
mindful after you cough or


frequently need to be set
up in order to let me in.
In the past, I tried
setting up machines for
remote connection on a
first visit, but that usually
didn't pan out too well,
and further visits were
necessary anyway.
. Today, there are new
tools available. Either
they didn't exist back
then, or, if they did, I
wasn't aware of them.
Now, I use a program
called Team Viewer for my
remote connections. It
requires no installation or
software-licensing fees on
the computer that I'm
connecting to and it's
safe, secure and reliable,
I discovered it when I
was looking for a replace-
ment for the remote .
connectivity system that I
had been using. I down- -
loaded the free version
and right away I knew I
had stumbled upon a
winner,
Here's how it works.
Like before, when a
computer user has a
problem, they call me or
send me an e-mail. I try to
walk them through
whatever I can, since
many problems are not as
complex as they initially
appear, and many calls
can be fixed with a few
"click here, do this" kind
of instructions.
However, if it turns out
that I cannot resolve the
issue over the phone, now


all I have to do is walk the
caller through connecting
to the Internet and
downloading a program
to their desktop.
Once the program
downloads (it's small, less
then 2 megabytes) I have
the caller run it and click
past the EULA. One of the
nice things about Team
Viewer is you don't even
have to install it; just click
the "run only" option and
it runs without integrat-
ing itself into your
system.
When the program
runs, there is a code and a
password displayed on
the left-hand side of the
window. They then read
me the code and the
password and I enter
them on my end.
Once I enter the codes
on my end, the connec-
tion happens pretty much
instantly and I'm then
able to troubleshoot the
issue just as if I was there.
So there it is: a perfect
solution to a daunting
problem. Now I can fix
computers without the
drive, or delay and with
all my tools here at my
disposal.
Isn't technology awe-
some?

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


any people are
surprised when
they find out
what I do for a living.
They're not surprised
that I fix computers; what
they find surprising is
how I fix them.
Back in the old days,
fixing computers usually
meant an onside visit.
Someone would e-mail or
call me with a com uter
problem and I woupd do
what I could to help over
the phone. If I were
unable to resolve the
issue that way, then I
would break out my
appointment book and
set up a visit.
Often, when I was busy,
that meant there was a
delay, and people would
have to wait a day or more
before I could get out
there. That always both-
ered me; people depend
so much on their
machines, that delay
would often cause inter-
ruptions in productivity.
When people have
COmputer problems, they
USually need it fixed right
HOw, not days or even a
Week later *
Then something life-
changing happened and I
found that I couldn't book
any appOintments at all.
i gOt divorced and
ended up raising my two
boys alone, barely giving
me enough time to
answer e-mails or voice
mails, leaving a lot of


people hanging. But now
I'm happy to say things
are different.
Yes, I am still a single
dad and time is limited,
but with the tools that are
now available, I have the
ability to fix as many
machines as I can and
never leave my home
office.
And geography is no
obstacle. It doesn't matter
if I get a call from some-
one living 1 mile or 3,000
miles away. If they can get
onto the Internet and to
my Web site, then there is
a very good chance that I
will be able to connect to
their machine and fix
them remotely, right then
and there, with little or no
delay and with no driving
time.
I love living in the
future!
Remote access pro- .
grams, such as PC Any-
where, VNC and remote
desktop, have been
available for years and
this is true. However, in
order for these tools to
work, they must be set up
on the computer that I'm
trying to connect to, or,
complicating things even
more, the router will


StevenE Erlanger .. Put isherandCO,0. Patricia5ny
JirnKendall.. ... CEO, *. *** CarolDepr
e
h a ys ........ VP)Dtrect6r erations r e
vm, c.,,_ ,,,,- .* EileenHune
AnnaSnyde
UndaDover . . Sales Manager DolanHogg
clee os o. e Mu 2 ee en n t
g qrt g
Frank McLaughlin ..... GraphicArtst JAohnMaac
JulieClevela
Phone
classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


VIMMPINT


COMPUTE









, ,


.
E. Lms Pneto, MD
Internal Medicine Physician

Cholesterol Management
Hypertension
Asthma & Chronic
Lung Disease
Thyroid Disease
Diabetes to
Routine Physicals

Board certified Now accepting appointments:
Tmernal AWJicine 7935 Bay Street, Suite 3
On Stati at Sebastian FL 32958
Scham.ni Rwer 772-581-1881
Medical Center
Sebastian
aver
Dr. Priero is Fluent in Spanish

13695 N. U 5.1 Sebastian
f lust N. rib ef Re-eland Road .
wiviv -.eb.M.uanrivermedical com


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series
e a

Fit (Or Life
Dr. Patrick Domkowski
Presents

Surgical Weight Loss
Thursday, June 11, 6:30p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served


m A


13ss Nu 5.1. sebasuan on., n.ns... an, ed.)
plity.kittillailliefiliCdical com


Sebastian River Area A7


Swww.Hom etown NewsOL com


yadirF May 8 2009


Flanked by indian River County Sheriffs Office
Honor Guard, victims advocate and volunteer
coordinator with the State Attorney's Oifice, Lane

Fr adrt oem caal 'The Empty Chair'taken

Photos by Cliff Partlow


Bruce Colton, state attorney for the 19th Judicial Circuit, read the
names of 116 victims, as Owenlea Messinger released butterflies
in honor of her father, Ben Pyeatt, who was murdered in 2002.
Nearly 100 friends and
family gathered on
Veteran's Memorial
island Sanctuary for '25
Years of Rebuilding Lives
during the annual victim's
rights vigil. Guest speak-
ers and members of
Parents of Murdered
Children the Rev. Ken-
neth Mills, right, and his
wife, the Rev. Donna
Mills, lost their son
KayJay in 2003. After the
ceremony, they watched
dolphins swim through
the reflection of the
sunset over the Indian
River Lagoon.


Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
Monday- Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Dr. Domkowshi also accepts patients
who had the Lapsand done
elsewhere and require follow up.


Partrick Domkowski, MD


se~bcurer. a


Remembering the victims


Sebastian
River

sem., er., .ums i v









__ __________ ____ _~~


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John Degnan, (386) 334-4272
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I ~Free Consultations Recommended- at
772-581-0850
484 U.S. Ifwy 1, Sebastian
Located in River Park Plaza


Friday, May 8, 2009


Hometown News


A8 Sebastian River A a


I went to check on our
dining arrangements (good
idea to check to see that all
in the group are seated
together or at least in the
same area). This took about
20 minutes of my time
(many times longer), but
saves confusion at dinner
time when you find that
you are not seated together.
Once the mandatory
lifeboat drill was finished,
we made our way to the
pool deck for the sail away
party. We watched as the
ship sailed past Jetty Park
in Cape Canaveral. It was a
beautiful day for departure.
We were scheduled for
late dining, and joined
toe ther r ock I
dining room. This is an
excellent time to catch a
group photo, if you can get
your group together. It does
not cost you anything to
have a picture taken, only
When you purchase the
pictures.
If you want, your group
can schedule a specific
time for the picture. This
has a sitting fee (approxi-
mately $75). We got a group
photo on the island of Coco
Cay. It cost us nothing, we
just gathered and the lady
took our shots.
Dinner was good. We had
See TRAVEL, A9


ties as you wish.
I just returned from a
three-night cruise to the
Bahamas. We had a great
time. It was a 50th birthday
celebration for a friend and
there wbre 27 in our group.
This was my second 50th
birthday cruise in two
months; the last one had 53
in the group. Thankfully>
there are no more sched-
uled for a while.
While we had a great time
three-nights, it's a much
more fast-paced cruise
experience than longer
cruises. It seems as though
it is all very up-tempo-
Thisis certainly a great
way to celebrate a mile-
ioaine'de"ih ud tut
where everyone is going to


any people do not
like the short
three- and four-
night cruises. I have heard
everything from it's too
quick to too many parties
on board.
But if you make the best
Of your time, it can be as
relaXing or as full of activi-


go for dinner or evening
entertainment. Just choose
something and either all go
or meet up later. There
were a lot of activities to
choose from.
The cruise we sailed on
was the Monarch of the
Seas from Port Canaveral.
We left on Friday afternoon
and returned Monday
morning. Our group arrived
at the port at noon and
2 e5ap oardanAershis f the
time spent was getting
through the initial security
at the terminal. Once you
are cleared there, it took
only minutes to check in. It
was a rather pleasant
experience.
Our group gathered again
for lunch in the Windjam-
mer Caf6 on the pool deck.
Once stuffed, we made our
way around the ship to get
familiar and make plans for
the rest of our cruise.
Some made plans at the
explorations desk for shore
excursions, others checked
out what on-board activi-
ties we might want to put
on our list.


ast W ~Presnt


P


tf


DebbidHir


mtAI~l


IIR AV EL






















































































a
I dings,
Trave alumni
day cele
From page A8 family a
choices of steak, fish or You c
vegetarian fare. It was or as lit
Good Friday, so many in group a
otir group opted for the fish choose
or seafood dishes. Dessert on boar
was a warm chocolate cake: though
Some of us went to the group c
show and others to the these sh
casino to finish off the. enough
e evening meeting
The following day we watch f
were in Nassau. We ven- videos
tired out for shopping and the
early in the clay. We decided for the
we would go back out in need ad

y 0 d a aay
the ship sailed at 11:30pm. is cost e

tog gr po oco cePeabt a
Cay, Royal Caribbeans consult
private island beach. The Travel.
water was so clear and blue atpatty
it was breathtaking. I tours.c
stayed only an hour and travelto
half, it was a little hot, and I
already had too much sun
in Nassau. So, I headed
back to the ship and
relaxed on board for the
afternoon.
The evening dinner was
equally good, with many
options for dinner and
dessert. We took in Quest, a
Royal Caribbean interactive
game show. It is hysterical.
I have seen it many times,
however, every time you
get a new group on board
you have a new show. The
audience participation is
what makes it so entertain-
mg.
Three-night sailings are
great for reunions, wed-


anniversaries,
gatherings, bir
rations or jus
nd friends.get
an spend as m
tle time with yo
s you like. You
any of the activ
d and still feel
you are pakt of
celebration. On
ips, if you plan
ahead, you ca
g rooms to may
amily or high s
or plan an activ
re is no extra c
room (unless y
additional service

m9hnt
effective way to

ppa is a trav
ant with Gada
She can be reac
@cruisetravel'
om or www.cru
urs.com.


Papers
From page AZ
*Automotive ad, best full
color process, more than
half page, honorable men-
tion, Adam Bunke
*Dining and entertain-
ment ad, black and white,
third place and honorable
mention, Sara Bilak
*Dmmg and entertain-


Rants
From page A6
Obama his president. It's odd that you stated President
Obama was elected because Americans were bush
walked by his campaign. No they were "Bush walked" by
the previous administration. You also stated that he ran
on "change," but didn't tell anyone what that change '
would be. Where were you during the debates and cam-
paign? He clearly stated he would reverse the block on
stem cell research, close the Guantanamo Bay prison, put
an end to the quagmire in Iraq, make health insurance
affordable and accessible to all, speak to our foes in a
more productive manner rather than send threats from
afar and pursue alternative forms of energy. So far, it
appears he is well on his way to doing that and more.
You mention the American soldiers that were beheaded
and set on fire in Iraq. That is the unfortunate circum-
stance of invading a foreign country we had no business
being in. You failed to mention any of the hundreds of
thousands of Iraqi citizens slaughtered, homeless, and
physicallylemotionally damaged due to our barbaric
invasion based on lies. And that is the problem with our
"us against them" attitude that exists in our tribal and reli-
giously divided world.
You mention that the stimulus/budget package is sad-
dling our next few generations, but failed to mention they
are already saddled by Bush's 2 billion dollar a week price
tag in Iraq from excessive and wasteful military spending.
To say that Obama has no experience to run our coun-
try is completely false. For 12 years he was a professor of
constitutional law, was a state legislator from 1997-2004,
and was a senator froin 2005-08.
I find your views to reflect those who consider them-
selves Ditto heads. Rush Limbaugh and those like him,
who consider themselves "fair and balanced," are nothing
but opinionated, racist and slanted products of the
Republican Party that poisoned this country. -
That's the same Republican Party that brought us Sarah
Palinwhocannailapreparedspeechbutfailsmiserably
at interviews. They succeeded in propping up George W.
Bush as legitimate president. He and his administration
a were a failure and an embarrassment, as was evident in
the last election and world opinion.
Before his presidency, Bush failed in many business
ventures and relied on highly questionable Saudi sources.
He spent more time on vacation thari any other president.
And while doing so, his corrupt administration halted all
new health, safety and environmental regulations, illegal-
ly gave us the name Valerie Plame, improperly armed our
troops, repeatedly lost e-mails and phone records after.
refusing to provide them for investigative purposes, etc.
But Bush is your man.
I venture to guess you are white and can't stand some-
one with different colored skin running the show. I am
also white, but I voted for Obama due to his ability to
make decisions based on facts and not.gut.instinct, his
knowledge of our Constitution, and his ability to restore
the prestige lost since the 2000 election. I voted for some-
one who will show up to work, who can express himself in
an articulate manner, who can garner the attention of
allies and enemies to produce dialogue instead of useless
disastrous conflict. Already, the talking heads such as
Newt Gingrich try. hard to tarnish President Obtima's
name, but they hairen't even given him a chance to suc-
ceed because they want him to fail. They are favoring their

21;"



Is there a chur in th areaH at outrages TV use? I
don't mean forbid. In our culture that wouldn't work and
anyway, that's not whatI'mlooking for.
I mean a church that discusses, explains and teaches
whyit's unhealthy to sit there and watch the boob tube. I'd
like to learn aboxit propaganda in the media, how to spot
it and how it effects us.
What I've found is that our churches actually encourage
TV use and haven't the foggiest clue as to what's going
wrong.
If there ish't such a church, is there any church. that
would like to explore ithis?


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diF Ma 8 2009


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A10 Sebastian River Area


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and Wynn
Harmon in
'Scotland
Road,' now
playing .
through May
17 at River-
side Theatre.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 5-8-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Let others around you know
how much you appreciate
their help and support. You
are on an exciting journey in
life. You know what you
want. You know how to get
it. Just be sure to pace your-
self in the quest and stay
focused and balanced in the
pursuit. Let your recent victo-
ries be stepping-stones for
even more in the future.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Your heart knows the truth.
Your head will talk you out of
it if you think too much
about your recent decisions.
Keep writing down and
ng au ng a and
releasing old habits, attitudes
and things. This makes room
::::d 0 you

Gemini-May 21-June 21
The universe finds strong
favor with you because of
your positive attitude. You
ard stronger than you realize.
Your powerful. presence is
felt and respected by others
around you. Major change
wants to happen. Are you
ready? Keep reaching inside
and go beyond any imagi-
nary limitations and success
is assured.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
There is only so, much you
can do in one day. Worly from
th t of 'ty list
aned will tr n r of the
an n ta
a weektfor urself.dtadoesn't
would do better the other six

reason to burn out now.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You are a star player in the
game of life, not a spectator.
You are constantly discover-
ing new talents and gifts you
didn't know you had. This is
exciting and the stuff that
keeps life Interesting and
changing. Your ability to han-
die it all is another of your
gifts. You are consistent and
finish what you start. Life is
good. Stay focused and keep
moving forward.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
This affirmation, spoken
aloud each coming, will
bring you much positive gain
See SCOPES, B3


which a beautiful young
woman dressed in 19th
century clothing is found
floating on an iceberg in
the middle of the North
Atlantic. .
Upon her rescue, she
utters ; only one word:
"Titanic."
Referencing whatsis per-
haps history's most tragic
and compelling maritime
disaster anci melding it into
a mystical and mystifyii1g
play, Mr. Hatcher weaves a
tale which will un question-
ably leave theatergoers on
the edge of their seats, as
they try to ascertain what is


series featuring the
macabre, fantasy, super-
natural, and unexpected
gh twists of fate, enticed view-
a ers to suspend commonly-
ht held beliefs about the laws
,a ofscienceanderedibility.
us "Scotland Road," a play
re by Jeffrey Hatcher opens
ur May 2 and performs
ht through May 17 as the final
season production on
er- Riverside Theatre's Waxlax
et- Second Stage.
to The play evokes all the
ic- mystery which made "The
re- Twilight Zone" a TV classic.
Imagine, if you will, a
gy present-day scenario in


team ,


real from what seems real.
The woman is taken is
taken to a spot on coastal
Maine where an expert on
the sinking of the Titanic
interrogates her, attempt-
ing to gather to confess
that she is a fraud and
reveal her true identity and
the meaning of her refer-
ences to "Scotland Road."
Cast .members Molly
McClarnon, who plays the
woman, Winifred, and
Wynn Harmon, who plays
John, her interrogator,
spoke about the play
See PLAY, B3,


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
i'You're traveling throu
another dimension,
dimension not only of sig
audsouridbutofmmd
Journey mto a wtindro
land whose boundaries a
, that of imagination. Yo
next stop: The Twilig
Zone."
From 1959-64, Rod S
ling intoned that stage-s
ting introduction
episodes of the science f
tion television show he c
ated-
The popular antholo

I


show of the season at the Vero Beach
Theatre Guild located at 2020 San Juan
Ave. in Vero Beach. The comedy, written
by John Patrick, is about a "diamond in
the rough" surrounded by the town's.
tarnished politicians. Making his
directorial debut is Gary Bruce Sayles.
Tickets are $18 and $20. Students 18
and under are half price and groups of
20 or more are discounted. For more
information about show times and to
purchase tickets, call (772) 562-8300 or
visit.online at www.verobeachthe-
atreguild.com-
FRIDAY, MAY 15 SUNDAY, MAY 17
The Vero Beach High School
Hidden Treasures" Performing Arts
Festival begins on May is, from 5-9
p.m., and continues Saturday from 1-9
p.m., and finishes up Sunday, 1-5 p.m., at


THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 10
The Vero Beach Museum of Art
presents the exhibition Malc 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.

THURSDAY, MAY 14 SUNDAY, MAY 24

"Opal is a Diamond" is the final


the school's Performing Arts Center
located at 1707 16th St. in Vero Beach.
Three days of award-winning, family
entertainment will feature band,
orchestra, choral and dramatic presenta-
tions. The Friday evening performances
will feature the jazz band, concerto
competition winners and the advanced
symphonic band. Saturday will showcase
the show choir and mixed choir during
the day and advanced chorale groups in
the evening. The high school drama
ensemble, led By Dee Rose imbro, will
present group and individual perform-
ances on Saturday. Sunday will feature
the high school drum line, led by
Brandon Putzke, as vkell as the school's
symphony orchestra and the Fighting
Indians band will present a special "Year
in Review" concert. Outdoor drink and


See OUT, B2


e want to dish a


othkr's Day 82 Show our


z


__


Din ng &


.
Lamenting

the loss

Of POHtlaC
It's not entertainment per
se, but when Americans
began their love affair
with cars in lieu of the
horse and buggy, driving
took on an aspect of fun-
filled adventure.
Remember loading up
the family in the sedan for a
Sunday drive?
Though gas is no longer
the 35 cents pdr gallon I
remember in my youth,
taking a spin down a scenic
byway is still a great way to
have a good and relatively

.'"1"!:::.?.==
can car brand was being
retired to join ranks with
dtu ta dsm rs,
Plymouths, De Sotos and so
many others.
General Motors' Pontiac,
named fdr a proud Native
American chief, got the ax
and will be discontinued by '
the end of2010.
More than 20,000 auto :
workers will lose their jobs
inaspateofautoplant
closings.
in what used to be a
veritable smorgasbord for
car buyers Buick, Cadillac,
Oldsmobile, Chevrolet and
Pontiac, GM's cutback
plans leave few choices on
the menu.
The decision to cease
production ofPontiac,
which began in 1926 arid
became America's third

t- tTebrreTuldt man
American auto industry

pitiful upper echelon
management and inatten-
tiveness to car buyers
wants and needs.
For those of us who grew
up during the heyday of
Detroit's former greatness,
it is a sad day, indeed, to see
those car brands gone
forever,
And even if recent model
offerings had much less
mystique than those head-
turning cars of the 1950s,
'60s, and early'70s, then at
least the brands were intact
as testaments to previous
American automotive
domination.
Of course, there are those .
who would say that those
big-boat cruisers of the past
See PONTIAC, B2


Msm EheB laab e


Play takes cues from popular TV show
'SCOtland Road' channels 'The TWilight Zone











?& an at miDINING & ENTERTAINMENT


.


AN. .1970194


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~91


II
--




















$50 PRIZE EUE
FROM MAY Ist THRU 17'#'
a


i~ ~~~5 ci C[M~~h~ IGHWAVA ;


Friday, May 8, 2009


B2 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


J~eiialj na, &couedt a to 7p/a


Photo courtesy of Barb Yoresh

Buick Super in two-tone
green, had been retired after
more than a decade of
faithful service.
It was 42 years ago and I
remember those cars like
yesterday.
Some years later I had my
own muscle car, a 1971 red
Chevy Chevelle SS 454 with
a cowl-mduction hood, .
racing stripe, Hurst shifter
and posi-traction.
It screamed with brute
power and torque and
would have blown the doors
offVinny's GTO.
But that was then and this
is now. My 30-something
kids know of no such cars
and my grandchildren may
get a glimpse our old
obsession with fins, two-
tone pamt jobs and big-
block V-8 engines only if
they attend a classic car
show.
We can still"see the USA
in a Chevrolet" but even
that all-American brand,
including its Corvette, has
lost much of its former
luster and appeal.
The thrill of seeing new
models unveiled in show-
rooms-every fall is long past
I still remember the aritici-
pation and excitement.
Did they change the
taillights? Grille? Each car
brand had its distinctive
features. -
Those of us who drove
those mothballed American
cars will cherish our
memories and turn to less-
loveable imports and the
remaining domestic autos
to satisfy our desire to take
to the road just for fun, as







food vendors, a bake sale, face
painting, balloons and other
activities and door praes will be
featured. Admission is $10 per
day or $15 for all three days with
2,"":::=.:"'*
department.Formoreinforma-
tion or to purchase tickets, call
the box ollice at (772) 564-
5646 on Tuesday and Thursd'ay
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY TI
"Scotland Road," a
Jeffrey Hatcher, concluPdTth
2008-09 Waxiax Second Stage
Season at Riverside Theatre.
This production features a
modem-day young woman in
19th century nothing who is
found floating on an iceberg in
the middle of the North
Atlantic. When she is rescued,
she says only one word:
Titanic" Solving the mystery of
this enigma is unfolded during
the play. Tickets are $30-$34.
Performances are held Tuesday
through Saturday at 8:15 p.m.,
and Wednesday, Saturday and
Sunday matinees at 2:15 p.m.
For more information, call (772)
231-6990 or visit online at
www.riversidetheatre.com.

THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 24

The Indian River County
student exhibition 2009
opened at the Vero Beach
Museum of Art on April 25
and continues through May
24 in the museum's Studio
Gallery. Exhibition admission
is free for this 24th annual
event which features artworks
created by the county's public
and private school students
under the guidance of the
area art educators. The Vero
Beach Museum of Art is


A 1966 Pontiac GTO convertible.


poorly made.
But somehow they caught
the spirit formerly ,
embraced by American
manufacturers and workers
.
and decided to make the
best products they could.
Japanese culture added
yet another facet to their
deft ability to copy our
electronics, autos and other
goods. They imbued their
products with personal
pride and honor in lieu of
sheer greed.
When I was a high school
senior, my classmate, Vinny
McCarthy, had the hottest
car in the whole school.
It was a bright red, 1966
Pontiac GTO convertible
one of the most famous
"muscle cars" ever pro-
duced.
I coveted that car, despite
the fact that I drove a brand
new, baby blue 1967 Chevy
Chevelle, a GM lesser
cousin to Vinny's GTO. My
first car, dad's old 1956


-- sw----

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Tues-Sat 9am-5:
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,
P t0R 18C
Froin page BI
were mechanically and
technically inferior to
present-day vehicles and
they are correct.
But what do we have
today that is as breathtak
seoan-5 p gM ce
or a turquoise, white and
black paint job on a 1950s
era Ford Crown Victoria?
How, in such a few short
years, did it come to this?
Why can't we make things
that are on a par or better
than goods.made else-
where? Must almost
everything we buy be made
in Asia?
As a child and into my
early teens, anything made
in Japan was considered
shoddy goods. And for some
post-WWIIyears, Japanese
products were cheap and











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Friday, May 8, 2009


thing is unsinkable but the
forces of nature are too pow-
erful," Mr. Harmon said.
Theatergoers will also
learn the meaning of the
play's title, which is impor-
tant to the play itself.
"So who's to say a woman
can't show up years later on
an iceberg,' said Ms.


McClarndon, posed with an
almost sweetly smug little
smile.
Rod Serling would have
loved it.
Riverside Theatre is located
at 3250 Riverside Park Drive
in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 231-
6990.


McClarnon served as stage
manager for the Waxlax Sec-
ond Stage.
Mr. Harmon also returns
to Riverside Theatre and
likened the aura of "Scotland
Road" to Rod Serling's televi-
sion show.
"It's like 'The Twilight
Zone' and the play takes you
on a mysterious, mystical
journey to a place not all
explained," Mr. Harmon
said.
He noted the play asks a
lot of "what ifs" and,"is it
possible?"
"A person obsessed with a
historical event warts to
believe the myths are true
and they want to be a part of
it. Disasters have such
mythology about them and I
think it's about some peo-
ple's desire to connect with
great events of the past," Mr.
Harmon said.
Both cast members agreed


not to disclose specifics of
the play's plot and how the
mystery is resolved.
However, they noted that
while the Titanic features
prominently into the story-
line, it is not the true core of
the story.
"In the end, it's not really
about the Titanic," Ms.
McClarnon said.
"It's a play about redemp-
tion and also about a per-
son's yearning to matter,
"It's a mystical adventure.
A taut, mysterious, surreal
adventure," Mr. Harmon
added.
Both Mr. Harmon and Ms.
McClarnon agree that "Scot-
land Road" and its Titanic
references have a timeless
appeal.
"The woman just kind of
appears and looks like she's
been through a great ordeal.
Some mysterious things are
revealed," said Ms.


McClarnon.
"There's a lot of glamour
about the Titanic, either as
the survivors or the victims.
My character's greatest joy is
he has a family member
connected to that event.
"There's a desire for a soul-
ful connection to all those
who died. It's very moving,"
Mr. Harmon said.
The 1912 sinking of the
Titanic, which had been
touted by its builders as an
"unsmkable" ocean liner,
remains to this day perhaps
the most compelling exam-
ple of man's will versus
nature's, Mr. Harmon noted.
"It (the Titanic) represent-
ed, the highest of human
achievement, as well as
human. foibles, like greed,
that came together at one
moment.
There is a thing about
man and God in the play in
which man can say some-


effort into the things you love
and less on things you do
not. Your power of judgment
is strong. Be sure to limit
your choices. A daily renewal
of the major goals will help
keep this focus and forward
momentum.

' Sagittarius-Nov.22-Dec.21
Your strong family and
friendship ties are your great-
est assets in -life. Your old-
fashioned values, combined
with a sense of current
trends, are major assets, as
welli You refuse to let the
world pull you too far off
course. This strong focused
direction has carried you
safely thus far and will con-
tinue to guide you.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
There is much new change
and growth going on around
you right now. How do you
stay on top of it? The only
way I know is to make a writ-
ten commitment of your
dreams and speak them out
loud every day. Now this
vibration goes to work and
gives you insight when you


begin to veer off course.
Eureka! You have your own
built-in radar.

Aquarius-Jan.20-Feb.18
Every night before sleep, fig-
ure out the three roost
important issues.you need
to address tomorrow. Ask
the universe to give you the
right answers when you
awake. Now, sleep soundly
knowing that you have uni-
versal help and protection.
Now tomorrow will be a
successful day, filled with
many new adventures, just
right.for a positive Aquarian
like you.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You are at a time of expan-
sion. Many new ideas are
taking root and beginning to
grow. Spring is a good and
fertile time for you. Refuse
to worry about the future.
When it gets here it is today.
Today is all we have. Make
the most of each day and
the universe will continue to
show you the way and richly
bless you for all your good
intentions and efforts.


Star visions

James Tucker can help bring
joy and renewed hope in
your life. A personalized
astrology char( private read-
ing, exciting home or office
partyinspirationalgrouptalk
or past Ife regression are just
a few of the special services
he offers. Call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
ituckxyz@aol.com for details
and prices. Dont forget to go
to personalspiritguide.com
and sign up for your free
weekly inspirational- mes-
sage. Until next time, never
give up on your dream, your
purpose and your passion.
Keep on keepmg on.


Scopes
From page BI
throughout the day. "I give
thanks daily for the spirit of
life that lives within, nurtures
and sustains me. I have all
that I need to heal, balance
and sustain a nch, full life. I
affirm positive expectations
and positive results are my
reward. All is well."

Libra-Sept.23-Oct.22
No matter what your mood
and attitude is upon awaken-
ing, you continue to find new
blessings each day of peace,
love, abundance and joy. AII
these gifts continue to give
you gratitude for your won-
derful life .and insure bal-
dnce. Your heart literally
signs with gladness for all
you have been given. What a
great life.

Scorpio-Oct.23-Nov.21
When you love what you do
the financial rewards are
increased. Why? Because
Like attracts like in the uni-
verse. the moral? Put more


Out
From page B2
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero Beach. For
more information, call (772/
231-070Z
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "Body
Language: The Figure in
Sculpture" in the Alice and
Jim Beckwith Sculpture Park.
Twelve examples of bronze
sculptures celebrating the
human figure will be
featured in diverse presenta-
tions. The Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero Beach. For
more information, call (77?)
231-070Z

THROUGH JULY2009
-RiversideChildren's .
Theatre, 3280 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach.
A free spring festival of the
performing arts for children is
set for May 16 from 10 a.m.-3
p.m. for children ages 4 and
up.
Summerstage '09 auditions
for "Big River" at the Agnes
Wahistrom Youth Playhouse,
May 29 at 4 p.m. and May 30
at 2 p.m. for ages 12 and up.
Performed at Anne Morton
Theatre at 7:30 p.m., July 24,
25 and 31; also at 1:30 p.m.
See OUT, B6


- -

*
a

'

COpyrighted Material
.
Syndicated Content

: Available from Commercial News Providers

.

* *


. .


Director: Gary Bruce Sayles
Victimized by a corrupt mayor, the lovable

junk collector Opal Kronkie retaliates by
running for mayor. An hilarious "David vs.
Goliath" plot ensues.
Tickets To All Shoffs
**x Office: 10-2 Monday-Friday Available On-Line or
Two hours prior to curtain Through The Box Office


HANDICAPPED FACILITIES


From page B1

be' d d% also stars
Anita Flana an as skeptical
Dr. Halbre h and theater
veteran Margery Shaw as
Frances Kittle, the Titanic's
last living survivor.
"The play is very mysteri-
ous and the audience is
going to be left with ques
tions
"Aher the show, they may
go have a drink at Bobby's
and talk about it," Ms.
McClarnon said with a
la h.
turning to Riverside
Theatre for this perform-
ance, Ms. McClarnon previ-
ously appeared in a River-
side production and served
as the theater's assistant
stage management intern
two years ago. Last year, Ms.


ISSOULA
CHILDREN'S
THEATRE ,

a ,
so







**





CALL FOR AUDITIONS!
Children Grades K 8
50-60 Roles to be cast

4 PM MONDAY MAY 11th
COMMUNITY CHURCH
1901 23RD ST, VERO BEACH FL
Information: 562-3633
Treasure Coast youth have a rare opportunity to act with professional
actors from th internationally renown Missoula Children's Theatre in a
performance of The Princess & The Pea. Over 50 roles will be cast with
mandatory rehearsals May 12,13,14, 15 from 3:30pm to 8pm leading
to May 16 dress rehearsal and 2pm free of charge performance.
Auditions and the performance will occur at Community Church, who
has made the MCT's week lorig residency possible.


7~ul 7








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Friday, May 8, 2009


B4 Sebastian River Area


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www.Hom etown NewsO L.com


yadirF May 8 2009


meat with remaining
ingredients. Pour on the
marinade, cover and flip the
container to coat every-
thing. Flip back and forth
occasionally.
Store in the refrigerator, or
onsthe counter if done the
same day.

MARINADE

1-1/2 cups oil, (half extra
virgin olive oil and half
canola oil)
1/4-cup red wine vinegar
1 medium onion, sliced
See ROMANCING, B6


inch thick -
3 bell peppers, any color,
cut in 3-inch pieces
6 small onions, peeled
Three 16 ounce cans
whole potatoes, rinsed
and drained
1 potmd fresh mush-
rooms, cleaned
6 medium ripe tomatoes,
pricked with a fork
Unseasoned meat
tenderizer

We prefer blade steaks for
our shish-kebob, but for
some reason, supermarkets
cut blade steaks really thin
and charge more for a blade


roast. Tell the butcher you
want blade steaks cut 1-inch
thick.
Note: The longer this
marinates, the better it is.
The night before,.or early
m the day, sprinkle meat
with tendenzer and pierce
all over with a fork. With
blade steaks, the ease with
which the fork enters the
meat will tell you what parts
are tough. Save these parts
for soups oi- stews. Trirn fat
and bone blade steak. Cut
meat in 2-inch pieces-
Place in a very large
plastic container with a
tight fitting cdver. Top the


salad greens are available in
your supermarket, all ready
for serving. Just buy a great
dressing and top it off with a
store-bought cake or you
can make strawberry
parfaits.
Of course, if you really
want to make an impres-
sion, you can makemy late
husband's shish kebob. You
can make this dinner even if
you can't cook, I promise; I
will walk you through it. It is
not done on skewers and all
you need is a grill and an
oven.
If your budget allows,
dinner out is a great treat.
Before we get to these
great recipes I would like to
honor the special moms in

This is my first Mother's

t imguo t '


ello smart sho ers!

HSunday, May 1 s
Mother's Day.
Being amom is one of the
hardest and most important
jobs and it is just that, a job.
Eventually you get back
what you put in, but doesn't
it seem like a long hard haul
sometimes?
Celebrate your mother
and the mother of your
children. There are many
single moms out there doing
it all alone and my heart
goes out to them.It's hard
enough with two parents!
No preaching this year, you
know what you should do.
Prepare dinner and clean
up the mess. If you can't
cook you 611throw a

potatoes in foil and put
em nnt eco abc aeged


*
ROMANCING
THE STOVE 4.. .
sub the ,. ...
Grammy Guru 1 *4
APLENE 8,0PG
.7

3/4 years old. I miss you,
and thankyou for passing
on your incredible cooking
and sewing skills-
Kudos to my beautiful and
only daughter, Kimberly,
and to my daughters-m-law,
Sally, Lisa and Jenmfer; all
superb mothers.
Enjoy. See you next week.

SHISH KEBOB
Serves 6

2-1/2 pounds boneless
sirloin or 3-1/2 pounds
chuck blade steak, cut 1-


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Friday, May 8, 2009


Hometown News


B6 Sebastian River Area


Send to:Arlene M. Borg, 265
I r uc BI ,4 1

Check, money order Visa,
Master Card or Paypal
accepted or visit Borders in
the Treasure Coast Square
Mall in jensen Beach, Booksa
million in B ynto B ich or

Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.net
or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


fat free) or frozen yogurt

c eSfrozensliced
sugared
The day before, soften ice
cream, thaw strawberries.
Place small amount of

er t I I s.
Continue 'til glass is full,
ending with berries.
Cover with plastic wrap or
foil and place in freezer.
Remove from freezer about
15 minutes before serving,
Top with a dollop of
canned, whipped cream


(regular, low fat or fat free)
justbeforeserving.
lam available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound, call (772) 465-5656.
When a recipe is not in my
cookbook, it will have (NIB)

neto her aphed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru,"send $17.50. For
multiple books sent to one
address, its $3.50 S&H for one
book, and add $2 postage for
each additional book ($15
plus$2).


computer workshops are
offered.
An Internet class will
be held on Saturday, June
6, from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost
is $33.
Other one-day work-
shops include: Power-
Point on July 18, eBay on
May 28, digital camera on
May 22, and Web-page
design on June 6.
A fast-paced home-
health aide class will take
place Aug. 20-Sept. 10;
students will attend class
Monda Friday froin
8:15 a.m.-3:45 p.m. Cost
is $3 c dingdcl s


Monday and Wednes-
days, from 8 a.m.-.4:30
p.m. and one Friday per
month, from Aug. 26-
Dec. 18. .
The course schedule is
available at the office,
area libraries and on the
Web at www.indianriver-
schools.org Gift certifi-
cates are available. Free
GED preparation classes
are available.

Adult Education is
located at 1426 19th St. in
Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772)
564-4970, ~


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Adult Education, a
f th Ind
division o e ian
River County School Dis-
trict, is offering the fol-
lowing classes: .
A 'CPR re-certification
class will take place on
June 6, from 8 a.m.-noon.
A new CPR certification
class will be offered on
July 25, from 8 a.m.-2
p.m. A first aid class will
be offered May 30 and
Jul 11
7 -
A computer introduc-
tion classfrwill 9be

p.m. Cost is $33.
Introduction and Win-
dows Vista will be offered
on Tuesday and Thurs'
days from 1-3 p.m., from
May 26-June 18. Cost is
$68.
Other computer classes
include: Windows Vista,
starting June 9, Word
intermediate and Excel
intermediate, beginning
July 1, QuickBooks
onjune 22, digital pho-
to graphy on June 2, pub-
lisher on July 7, and coIn'
puter maintenance and
security on June 9.
A variety of one-day


.. .
: L_ e a t &
TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNews0L.com
or log onto www.HometownNews0L.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls
ers for submitting your Free ads for or ?vote e 2 C rcilod sg is n eig Be 2 ads per month
r$200. Reminder- We allow 4 lines 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)
mber. Only 2 ads per month per
eduled for 2 Friday publications.
submitted by mail, fax or email,
ember to include your name and
your ads. by Monday at 5 pm.
I< ;. .' I YourName .
was we
1020 Old Dixie Hwy City State ZIp
Vero Beach, FL 32960 Home Phone Daytime Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Ofice Nearest Yood Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 00 prn


"DBard's went above
and beyond what I had
expected for this event,"
said Darlene Forage,
directoi- of Plumbago Vol-
unteer Services. "They
orgimized-All the details,
clothed all the models
from head-to-toe in three
different outfits, complete
with accessories, choreo-
graphed the show and
provided spectacular raf-
fle items. The quality of
the show and profession-
alism of their staff and
management was inspir-
ing."
Hair and makeup was
sponsored by Kim Hub-
bard owner of The Color
Experience Salon and Eric
Michael Perez, Monique
Harris and Brittny
Fretwell. '
Plumbago Volunteer
Services vision is to
become a primary infor-
mation source for individ-
uals searching for a way to
give back to and lead the
way in making a difference
in the community.

For more. information,
call (772) 453-5727 or visit


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY-The Hibiscus spring
fashion shoil.beld \pril l8
at the Heritage Center in
Vero Beach, raised $500
for the United Way and
created awareness for the
needforvolunteerorgani-
zations in the community.
The event, chaired by
Plumbago Volunteer Ser-
vices and sponsored by
Dillard's, provided Vero
Beach with a taste of New
York'sfashionweek.
Models represented
numerous nonprofits,
including the Exchange
Club's Child Abuse Stops,
Training and Life Enrich-
ment, retired senior vol-
unteer program, Healthy
Start Coalition, Hibiscus
Children's Village, Main
StreetVero Beach, Cultural
Council of Indian River
County, Sun Up Center,
Bass Heritage Center,
Youth Guidance Mentor-
ing & Activities program,
Samaritan Center, WQCS
radio, the American Can-
cer Society and Dollars for


Sebastiari River Medical Center's Thoracic Oncology Program
includes board-certified physicians from thoracic surgery,
Pulmonary medicine, and medical anj radiation oncology, as .
well as other specialties. This colaboration between specialists
~ allo s us f$ provide the Est1urrent treatment tions to
ensure the best chance for long-term survival.

TO LEARN MORE ABOUT THIS PATIENT-CENTERED PROGRAM,

PLEASECALL (77 2) 3 8 8 -4 3 8 8 .


tian
..a., er -
--1 Memeal center s. -=7.


't sr eerwev


1-800-823-0466


--L


SPrung the 10UGu'rag commuades" .
Barefool Bay hticco* Sebastian Orchid Island lere Beach Ft. Pierce Hulchinson idend Port St. Lucie .
Jensen Beach Stuarl Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalfs Poinl P.xlrn Bay Melbournt *The Bearhel* Rockledge
Cocoa literrirt island Catoa Beach Sunirre l iera *1irusville Port St..Inhn Port Orange a 56uth Da)Ione
Prea .e gras.u . .. e re h * On a. n a 1) Ilill* Ormond Beach


lnoekua s fun en Ranent.
(772) 589-4345
Earfs Hideaway Lounge
and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian
River Drive,, Sebastian. Live
Delta Blues music Tuesday

mg7%s5b8y E e STth r .g.
2597 or
www.eorlshideoway.com.
Marsh Landing, 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere:
Folk/acoustic duo HairPeace
every Saturday, 5:30-8:30
p.m. Call for other entertain
ment schedules. (772) 571-
8622.
Squid Lips. Come enjoy
the great food and live music.
1660 N. Indian River Drive,
Sebastian. (772) 589-3828
To have ur comin
yo up
event listed here, contact
barbfil949@comcast.net.


Romancing
From page BS
. 1 tasbllespoon dried
par ey
1 tablespoon paprika

bl c era
powder
1-/2-teaspoon oregano

You can add any other
spices you choose. Mix all
together and pour over
meat mixture. To cook, fire
up the grill and have a large
baking pan waiting. Preheat
oven to 200-degrees.
Grill vegetables separate-
ly, starting with the potatoes
and turning them to brown
nicelyuntiltheyaretender-
crisp. Place in the baking
pan, to which you have
added 1/2-cup of the
marinade.


the pt Co il
after each addition. Keep
warm in oven.
Grill steak a little rarer
than you like, then add it to
the pan, cover and let heat
in the oven for about 10
minutes. That's it!
Serve with rolls or crusty
Italian bread and get ready
for the hugs and kisses.

STRAWBERRY
pggypyg

Use tall, slender glass or
plastic goblets that can be
placed in the freezer.
Vanilla ice cream (regular,
low fat or


Adult classeS


Fashion show


'Romancing


* Recipes

* Stories
.
* Archives
d ilG 1710T6 at...


WWW~.HoaPnletwnnws0e



Hom~iifetonNws5


Out
rom page B3
July 25, 26 and Aug. 1.
A f d
APuTipi sefoor aH k7 Jan' a s
8 and uWp May 30 2 .m.,

Playhouse. Performed at
Waxlax Stage July 10-12, 17-
18. Tickets are $8.
"Dr. Doolittle," Anne Morton
Theatre June 25-26 at 11 a.m.
and June 27 at 1:30 and 7
p.m. This show is.suitable for
children ages 5 and up and
tickets are $8.
For more information call
(772) 231-6990 or (772) 234-
8052.

BARS AND CLUBS

Capt. Hiram's Resort
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian: For a





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P UE L F GCE
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home-
town News is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Law which makes it ille-
gal to advertise any pref-
erence, limitations or dis-
crimination based on
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gin or any intention to
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limitation or discrimina-
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sing Or la naro-
based on age, marital
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me niyWe w not anot
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ORMOND BEACH: Buy
now before prices in-
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Lot, 320' deep wlSea-
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$963,175 CBS, Pool. 906
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as , .
a -
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(772) 473-6081
Call Classified
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Friday, May 8, 2009


-~c PROFESS


SEBWE GUIDE


*

Kitchen Remodeling
&
Cabinet Refacing
.
* Interior Remodeling
& Upgrades
* Hurncane panelS
* Exterior Work incl.
Soffit & Siding
* AII Carpentry Wode
Lic / Insured 6
Bob E
772-766-1672
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


HOMETOWN


CING~ & EDUCATION


REaL ESTATE FOR SALIE





MELBOURNE MHs
. . :

,""00-soi$80.
Base lot rents from $367/mo.
FREEcable.AlsoEmptylots
avalifordtoublewi s singles



(Adult Park) Park Homes
from $2000 to $10,000.
Lot rents $300/mo, RV
Sitesw/fullhookups$15/day
Monthly/Seasonal. RV Storage
Sites,$100/mo.Nohookups.
Park Mgr.
407-283-5277
TITUSVILLE 2/2 45+ 05
Dblwide wlindian River
iewts.e atiot, cusOoan'
kit, all Is. I t rent
$75,000p7p2-299-3252

V O-ba TACd led.5
appliances Hugh screen
porch. Carport & small
shed. Comm pool.
$3000/obo 772-770-1653



162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA, Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hu 3e i nta- -
tions 352-867-8018
AMERICA'S BEST Buyl
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FL LAND bargain! 50
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50 acres of oak groves &
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Perfect for hunting, recre
ation, recreation. Priced
W nelowC lucEa

0 2 08 RE LAND
1/4 acre in Florida'
"0 /Down $97/month
ahanteed Fi ncing
1-877-p9T3e66500
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
F



FORECLOSURE
PROPERTIES
nNbeau ucaNinsG
etmosuntain s. we si
w5w.u70 m/9p9r7olper
706-400-9973
GEORGIA 10+ acres.
Ware County Georgia
near Waresboro on
McDonald Road, lots of
beautiful trees-
$22,500.00 for complete
package. 912-427-7062
Cell#912-269-9349
GEORGIA Beautiful 3/2
cabin in North Georgia
Mtns. noisy stream,
spring water, decks,
wooded, secluded acces-
sible, near Carters Lake
& Fire station. $134,900.
706-273-4514
GEORGIA RIVER
FRO2FacrPROPERT na
"dun ,onbsetween Co21bn2s
good roads, approximate
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled choppee riv-
w Od 2e Th
Cel # 912-269-9349


GEORGIA Very Beauti-
ful high and dry lots
cleared and grassed with
beautiful trees in country
in nI enadted betwe
Hwy 292 $18,000.00 per
tract with $1000.00 down
Tsdoesner financincas
97304692' or Cell#
GEORGIA LAND
Washington Co., incredi-
ble investment, lacre to
20acres Starting @
$4,000, Low taxes, beau-
tiful weather, seller fi-
nancing w/easy terms,
county approved, call
706-364-4200 for details
GEORGIA, Lawrenceville
3br/2ba+ofc, 3/4ac corner
lot, brick & vinyl siding,
deck, new windowsalc &
,000Gre 0-8
ern t sNeo 8as
ds.com Ad# 59972
GOLF LAKE living in
Tennessee. Finished 3
bedroom villas Only
$139,900. Golf front par-
cels Only $29,900 w/40%
discount at May 16th
sale. Call Tennessean
Land Sales today
888-939-9099
LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
*Stop lotsmkg mo in the
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunt &
Fish Pirng
100 es for $o9p r0j
w/10% down & no credit
chet2010sizesavailable
up 1-877-77- ND
(1-877-772-4452)
N CAROLINA Blowing
Rock/Boone, W Jefferson
area. Gated 3.5 acres.

I sprpoap
407-321-2007


"~9~9~EIPd~V~Y~ I


Orangewood Park & Victory Park
.
Farm Labor Rental communities
.
Available for Immediate Occupancy
2, 3 & 4 Bedroom ApartmentS
|V|USt eam a minimum of $3998 from
, agricultural or farm labor activities
C,--,gy-nunity Poorp & Plasgroundon are
,
Sener ona rro ri encludaj in tent
H.300sCOC urret..;s, 17--14
Rental assistance available LO
qualified applicantS
Call: 772-567-6182 (Orangewood Pam)
772- 770-0152 (Victor Park)
TDD# 1-800-955-8771

Rental OfficeS' "' "
3985 King Place, Velo Beach <0rangestoo Pa
3820 42"' PISte, Ver0 Be3Ch (Visary Parks
9 00 AM 5 00 PM. Mon Fri
Equal Opportunary Pro aer and Employer


son.* 1- 0, ... mew* 4 -,.
Heritage Villas "

Apartments
RENOVATION CELEBRATION!
Ask About Our Specials
Come Visit & See The Changes-
All New Appliances, New CarpetS
dM
an ore
Resident Programs, Computer Lab,
Fitness Center \Atill soon be available.
Convenient to schools & shopping
yet pnvate.
AFFORDABLE RENTS! m
Hurr Before All Rented,
$
4049 44th Manor Vero Beach
a
772-562-8023
in TDD 1-800-955-8771 =
This mstitution is an equal opportunity provider and employer


I I


/;ij


NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
Me jto Vascua /
homes/rentals. White
a tifrafti hLocatedt in
western Noth Carol

5ThuoNud Nof I
GA, only 1 5 hours out-
side Asheville, NC & 30
minutes NE of Murphy,
Pristine Lake, Lake/River
front mountain view,
largetracts866-218-8439
www.nantahalaproperties
.com

NOC8 AMOUNTM1tNreLHAaNdD
woods, 5 Acres of Open
Land. Small Stream.
$399,900. Ed Hicks, Lic.
RnEestBaker, TPir tensd
Inc 828-676-0221

NC MOUNTAIN
Two-Acre Homesite.
Driveway, house pad in,
Spectacular view. Easily
accessible. Secluded.
Paved road. Bryson CitY
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
owner. 1-800-810-1590.
www.aewilliams.net

NC MOUNTAINS .
CLOSEOUT SALEI
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private.
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby,
$99,500.Bankfinancing.
1-866-789-8535
NCMOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers NEa inE-Zh
wlloft &basement,
includes acreage
$99,900. Mountain&
e o h esites

828-247-9966 (Code41)


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Land Our Loss,
Your Gain- Beautiful 5
acre tracts fqr $24,995
Breathtaking views,
bluffs, waterfalls, creeks.
Great schools. Smaller/

aa ijrble tracts.owOtrhers

r ontS2 Ld ality$99
931-946-2484
WHITTIER, NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
2/2/cp ig porch, Spring,
CreekKolpondHistoric
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$199,000 828-269-7889



GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Cavender Creek Cabins
1-2-3 o ottub
cadbins.aM1e oi ou .
1-866-373-6307
Take our virtual tour.
www.cavendercreek.com
NC BEECH MOUNTAIN
Fully equipped i-6
bedroom chalets.
GolfSwim.HikeTennis,
at 72 degree average
temperature. Great
pricesdiscountsfor
monthlystays.www
coolbeechmountain.com
1-800-368-7404
SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
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Need Cash? Sell your
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No commissions or brok
tnfeww at
.com 1-888-310-0115

ShELLlRENoTM ourM m
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today No
Coemmsi io C trot
1-877-494-8246


OF
MICCO- 120' dock
Charming 3/2.5 Near
lica andir eL
Jacuzzi in Master
$379000 772-633-7895


GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


M


PALM BAY 55+ comm
2/2 Own your own land.
New floors vinyl carpet.
laminate/Pergo, ceiling
fans, wheelchair Acc.
np4e30 R 1-549-3P705
see photo online at www
HometownNewsOL.com
ad#59875


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDsi
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M


LIQUIDATION PRICING
Okeechobee 10 and 80
acre ranchettes starting
at only $8995/acre!
Mtasps5n ai
Motivated & only 6 left!
1st Realty Chase
561-385-7888



**In House Financing**
No Payment for 90 days!
MELBOURNE: New Hor
ton Homes, Singles and
Doubles in Adult Park
From $32,995
866-797-6106 Call for
move in specials!


8 ht Ridge Ln
4,2, $76,000
5648S anish River
3,2, $133,000

53 0 NC Heather
OPEN HOUSE
Sunday, 1-4
2151 SW Burman
4,2,2, $104,900
5539 NW Bur in
(lot), $25,000 8
6141 Gatun 8
(lot), $24,900 m
618 Stanford
3,2,2, $149,900
10828 Dardanelle
2/2, $119,000
VEROBEACH

3 t1 ,900
537 7tFPlace
1,1, $39,900
STUART
4425 Circle Way
2/2, $44,900






W
SATELLITE BCH 3/2-1/2
1c gar, Lg living & Dining
rooms. Gourmet S/S kit.
(c yys e, x..
roof/ ac, all new flooring.
$159,900.678-984-1115


Affordable & reliable
HometmarF EN s

800-823-0466


nTuno 2abr/ 2 d
blewide. Excellent cond.
$29,900. pcmhs.com
321-984-9491
"fi
-
-
.
MELBOURNE, 1344 sq
ft double wide w/huge
screened room. facing
the 'big lake'. 55+ com-
munity. Price reduced.
$29,900 321 727 3446
MELBOURNE: Only
$1995 2/2 12"x60" All
New: CHA, vinyl siding'
skirting&Acdorete
866-797-6106
MICCO: A lt ta xtra
2-br/1.5-ba, furn.* New
vinyl roof, 2 sheds, FL
room. Storm windows

r5 t Pd u o3e
904-814-7508/ 692-2600


Sale Daite: Saturday, May 30'", 2009 at 10:00 AM EDT
Location: Sale on the Premises, 3540 Sable Palm Lane,
Titusville, Florid~a 32780
Inspection: Saturdays, May 16*" & 23 2009 from
12:00 PM to 3:00 PM EDT eacn day & Friday,
May 29", 2009 from 11:00 AM to 4:00 PM EDT


P UEB L F 0 GCE
All rental and rea estate
advertising in the Home-
town News is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Law which makes it ille-
galato a nanory f.
crimination based on
race, sex, handicap, fam-
ilial status or national ori-
gin or any intention to
make such preference.
limitation or discrimina-
tion. In addition, the Fail
Housing .Ordinance pro-
hibits discrimination
based on age, marital
status, sexual orientation,
gender identity, or ex-
Wea tot ano
advertising which is in
reth her n
formed that all dwellings
are available on an equal
basis


M
SEBASTIAN Rooms for
Rent. Furn., all utilities,
,, afrjgePratorokm
$200/wk 772-589-4546
SEBASTIAN private
nfurnis dsetedroHrnusw
privileges, includes
utilities land Dire TV. No
deposit. $505/mor email
bneachlife2009@bellsouth
VERO BEACH private br






VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unf urn, Annual & Sea-
sonal. 1br-4brs Beach-
i4de orto M$a 1 d. Mraonm
choices. Paula Rogers
772-231-9121/321-5742


cALL CLASSliFED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


VERO BEACH 2/2 Best
ocean views. Luxury
condo on the beach. Vil-
lage Spires. 11th floor
Newly renovated $1500
/mo. 617-803-7809
VERO BEACH 2/2 condo
screened porch, new
apple's, tile/carpet. Comm
pool. Inc water/garbage.
$700/mo 772-562-9297
VERO BEACH SS+
ishedd.2 alk1 to
clubhouse. Close to
shopping & beaches,
$645/mo with option to
purchase.772-564-9941
VERO BEACH Luxury
lbr apt, ITigh ceilings,
to uticial. HA, pC nT
$515/mo772-643-8826
VERO BEACH Villa Mar
55+ Furnished 2-br/2-ba.
1st floor. Florida room,
Comm pool & cibhse.
$700/mo + security
772-569-2354
a sagh mm a as so
gfy gg
VERO BEACH Vista
Royale 55+ 49-105
Woodland Dr. 1/1.5
ground floor w/screened
orcb igwt/d b e
$500/mo (cable included)
0-3 -34s2ec. no pets


VERO BEACH $550
moves you into a clean
2)drm. close to City Hall.
Central Air. Call
772-713-4363
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boatl
1-800-823-0466


PORT ORANGE 40+
comm, pool, gym rec
room, jacuzzi, library
2/1.5, w/d, $395/mo. Also
rent to own 386-566-7239
VERO BEACH In Town
Special $450. 1bdrm,
Unfurn. Sewerlwater inci.
Small pet Ok. 1228 24th
St.772-473-0071
VERO BEACH 55+ park,
1/1 w/screened room.
ity, fu eel dpoo
mi to beach. $500/mo
603-381-2042
,
I I "
* I -

N
(CO ENIENTimm R
Please call the following
VoIcemail number.
800-888-6979 ext 2236.
Please leave your name
and number. No dupli-
cate calls.


L
TITUSVILLE 1 Month
FREEI (*with this ad.)
o Tys r omatie5d0 0
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500



VERO BEACH Vista
Royale 55+ 1br/1ba
$30,000. Rent Unfurnish-
ed includes Appliances,
kin able A nuaNo
$495/mo 443-614-9024
VERO BEACH- Brand
New Home. No credit
check. 4/2 on iake. Lease
option or Rent $1500./mo
Plus sec. Great Neigh-
borhood. 321-693-6505


WO W
VERO BEACH: Call for
specialsI 1br's from
'N r'bfromlo 5
Beaches, Parks & Res-
taurants.772-563-0013


PALM BAY
REMODELED
POOL Home
2br/2 bal 2cg, Huge patio
wllg pool. Fenced double
lot. Nice quiet area, good
neighbors. Convenient to
til e w ap Irc
fresh paint. Small Pet
9K00/ Ao 7 60 7 at
PORT ST. LUCIE West.
Lake Forest PTE 3/2/2
Pvt water setting, Com-
m pool, walk to stores,
dining, etc. $1000/mo inc.
cable/ lawn maint. Possi-
bl7e2-201-le e option.
-~


.
'


MICCO Lovely 2-br/1-ba
duplex. 8480 US-1.
Newly renovated, WID
$650/mo. + deposit. Call
or
SEBASTIAN Tri-plex 1/1
Screened Lanal. A/C, So
Indian River Dr. Close to
US1 & |-95 $650/mo.
Call Tom 863-983-8064



gy
I IT ll I
BAREFOOT BAY golf
course and waterview
regene ecbo 2 re
$850/mo 321-412-6614
FLORIDA:, Palril Harbor
Home 3br/2ba Single-
wide Introductory Model
$299/mo WAC 10 mod-
els to choose from on
your lot.800-622-2832


.
S P..A c.31
. .
FORTA ERCFrstV I
Free! No application Fee!
Nodge7p t46(wl a2p2proved
cre t)
FORT PIERCE-Large 1,
2, & 3 BR apts avail now.
Good area, on Virginia.
Starting @ $500/mo Call
Steve 561-707-9548
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
oceanfront. Beautiful 2/2
furnished condo. Pools
$900/mo. Avail May 24-
Dec 15. 313-530-3368
ROSELAND 3 bedroom,
deckbathin fenc Fya
$750/month. Rennick
Reactors 772-562-5015
SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$850/mo.772-538-0031

Sebastian-2/2 $578.
312 6 hF1REE WIDsaend
Move-in Sec. Deposit
$600. w/ approved credit
772-581-4440*Income
Restrictions Apply.
VERO BEACH -
N17 AveaT picae Vi as
tion, 2/2.5, heated pool,
e sd a

$800/mo Rent



SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible
HOlviETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Providing a more efficient offe option
*
for today executive or professional

PRESTIGIOUs LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


2299 10th Ave SW
vero each
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
sun sy appe only
gy).gyg.gygg
SEBASTIAN 2/2/1, Cor-

gd rEx a S
$750mo or $115,000
772-766-3042

4EOR6015BhEA Cen a
Al. $W/9D5/ eNoren
n y.77 69- h04Ele-


VERO BEACH 2-br/2-ba
furn mfg home. Carport,
enclosed porch. Pets OK
No smoking. Pool, tennis
$600/mo 772-299-4589
VERO BEACH 412 Large
rooms. Newtellie floors,
new y pain erior-
Laundry room, carport.
$850/mo772-567-6989



STUART- Emerald
Lakes. 2 / 2.5 Furnished.
new tile door, Full ament-
ties. $900/mo No pets.
772-223 8919


NIAR HON.m LUXURY
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub, docks & more!
WteeeklyC loonw ee
for your Summer Tripl
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com


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


G r IUy od. STpEe
VSo ks mer2 3th
y ns.
chalets with Mtn views,
hot tubs, Jacuzzisri dn1e
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
ava b u sPet
friendly units!
Don't forget your
summer rental.
Call now to reserve your
vacation!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com


NOBReTH CAR INA
Mountains. .
Efficiency to 5-br
houses, condos. Fully
equ nd. isews cols,
Sugar Mountain
Accommodations &
Realty staysugar.com
1-800-545-9475
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99n $779/wk, House
from $199n $1399 wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
nite, or Historic Dist from
$129/n. Disc cruises fr
$289pp. 904-825-1911
www sunstatevacation.com


.
Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront VieWS
a AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY e

8,400 sq. ft. (can be divided)

1,650 ft sq. .
12x12 & 12x24 Executive SuiteS

I I I I I I a I
a
I I I I ' li III


TRZANSPORTTATION






1995- motor &98 trn e O
cellent condtion Allth 153
956. CHEVY 20Onl es ar o mdeae Pia
tiultrigtblesiH. s ag 77-64011 9
$12,000 86-32-49202sdn orAuo cre


HONDA 1973 14,000
miles. Excellent
condition. Runs great
$1200 772-234-1886
SUZUKI 2007 GZ 250
tornceycle$5 7 le
First $1,875. Cal
772-321-5455
SUZUKI 1977 550 GS
00No EGarage
condition. $1200.
772-234-1886
OPEN HOUSE
Sellyourhomewith
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466 *


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 71-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400,
id500,FreH2-7@tionC
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.
WANTED JAPANESE
Mot Tci Z90
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-

co. s oRn6d0 755
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726
Classified 800-823-0466


CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada/Florida. $10
P rCtnd aidh71k3
MUST SELL $595.
1-800-236-0327
Classified 800-823-0466




oPT 11000wswofkb
mannercom reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. TIde
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fii ingDi npgtains, DMock
1-800-388-9307


ETTES WANTED!
1972 any condition!
e competitive buy-
o buying 1967, '68
Camaro c t
-850-3656 www
tebuyer.com
TD sabYOURChildCr
mpk and T w
Runners/Title Prob-
OK. Free Vacationl
nd 8u6c6h 8SpSial
TE YOUR CAR...
e Cancer Fund of
ca. Help those suf-
with Cancer Today
Te 11ng800-83T93de2
foa.org


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





HARLEY Fat Boy '06
Lowered 2" Extra head
lights, 2 seats, windshield
r ming Euagle p

p7 k00 SEr us c
only 772-597-2734
Athrdable.& Et[ectiv
Hometown News
800-823-0466


26'OBORN25F IEep2s 63
Loaded 2 awnings w/tow
dolly $42,000 firm. Like
new 772-485-0357


SELL YOUR

withHnOa nthe
HometownNews
5 COUNTIES
Martin County thru
Ormond Beach!
800-823-0466


Friday, May 8, 2009


B8 *Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


- BEACL ESTATE FD


R B ENVT




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