Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00020
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: May 15, 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091497
Volume ID: VID00020
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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Detectives seek leadS
OR MISSing gid

The Indian River County
Sheriffs Office is looking
for a girl who was last seen
on April 10, leaving the
Hibiscus Children's Center
inVero Beach.
Samantha Phillips, 15, is
described as having
blonde hair and hazel
eyes. She is 5-foot 4-inch-
es tall and- weighs 145
pounds.
The girl, who is from

E'96
Center for Missing and
Exploited Children.
According to informa-
tion gathered by the Sher-
iff's Office,,the missing girl
rary away from home in
la n ua r ya nd was recovered
in February in Polk Coun-
ty. She \\'as reported to be
staying with a friend.
She was last seen wear-
ing bhie jean shorts artd.a
blackshortsleevesweater,
according to the press
release. ? 's
Anyone with any infor-
matiod about the case can
contact Detective Joe Par-
rish at (772) E'8- 6 103, or
the IRCSO dispatch at
(772) 978-6240.

Fundraising
techniques taught
St ifee SemiR8f

In the middle o( a slug-
gish economy, fundraisers
can tend to be shiggish as
well, but the Association
of Fundraising Profession-
als wants to help.
The AFP will hold a free
seminal called "Food for
Thought: positive
fundraising in a negative
economy," at Alcliee

See BRIEF, A8



CLASSIC CARS


because of the amount of teach-
ing the school provides for its stu-
dents. .
Still, .the results were an
improverrient from last year when
only 67 percent of the students
were at grade level.
Theschoolmadesomechanges
that "evidently were for the bet-
ter," Ms. Miller said, while declin-
ing to elaborate.
Thompson Magnet School in
Vero Beach and Treasure Coast
Elementary School in Sebastian
alsohad strong improvements.


ard to bring it

ent time work-


At Thompson, th
.percentage of stu
dents at grade level
increased from 71
percent last year
to 90 percent.
Onesha ,L.
Richards-McIn-
tosh, principal,
said she was
happy with the
improvements, no
teachers worked h
about.
Teachers also sp


By Jay misej
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY --- No
one could be more pleased when
the FCAT writing results were
released than the principal of
NorthCountyCharterSchoolin
Fellsmere,
Every fourth-grade student in
the school scored at or above
grade level. 4
"We expect a. lot and we get a
lot," said Principal Dorie Miller.
. She grasn't surprised, she said,


vero Beach event with


Friday*Isolated
thunderstorms; high: 86;
low: 71; high tide: 1:17
p.m.;Iowtide:7:26p.m.
Saturday: Isolated
understjg d :ghji
p.m.;1owtide:8:20p.m.
Sunday*1solated thunderstorms; high:87;
Iow:70; high tide: 3:08 p.m.; low tide: 9:18
p.m.
WeaUsercourtesyof www.weamer.com


g'


from other areas in the coun-
ty.The choice students are
expected to provide their own
transportation to and from
school.
One -of the unique and
environmentally-friendly ele-
ments ofthe middle schools
the stained concrete flooring
used all over the campus,
except the gymnasium, said
school Principal Shawn
O'Keefe
:"The floors are all stained
concrete and theh the process
ends up looking like the floors
are marble," said Principal
O'Keefe.
"By having stained concrete.
floors, its lots rnore efficient to
clean, unlike vinyl or ceramic
tile," said Ms. Olson.
"With this you can use a
mop and water to get it
cleaned, because it's all
sealed, as opposed to the
otherwhichyouwouldhave
towaxandbuffandreapplyto
getittolookgood,"shesaid.
The use of natural lighgg
is)also an important element
to the schools green theme,
theprincipalsaid.
"We-really wanted to cap-
ture and gather the natural
light, so there are windows in
many place," Principal
OfKeefe said.
Infusing architectural elb-
ments into the school's design
to stimulate discussion and

bc e Aa
c w
leading into the courtyard
representstheSt.JohrisRiire,
saidMs.Olson.
See CONSTRUCTION, A5


By Jessiaifuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
The county fourth and
newest middle school, Storm
Groveisonschedulefor con-
struction and is shaping up
meely, construction man-
agers said.
Thenewschoolisflesigned
tp be technology-oriented
with a bent toward educating
and encouraging children to
learn more about observing
and preserving the em)iron-
ment;
While the building is.not
officiallycertilledgreenbythe
Leadership in Energy and
Environmental Designrating
system, the buildings are built
to LEED silver standards, said
Todd Krajewski, project man-
ager for Proctor Construction.
The LEED rating system
was created in 1998_by the
U.S. Green Building Council
to provide a list of standards
for environmentally- sustain-
uble conforuction
Susan Olson, director of
facilities for the Indian liver
County c SchooL District,
explainecithhtwhilethecerti-
fled gree(114bel would have
been nige/ to have, the
amount of paperwork and
cost were not feasible at this
time.
"We thought that the par-
ents and the taxpayers would


on paperwork," said Ms.
'01 /school is expected to
have close to 750 students
from the zoned 17ero Beach
area and 170 choice students


Cliff Pardow/staff photographer
Each year, volunteers show up in force to help make 'Stomp Out Hunger' annual
Letter Carriers Food Drive a success. Last Saturday, volunteers filled an assembly
line to direct traffic, unload food, pack the in food in boxes, and deliver it to SebaSt-
ian area food bankS.


D.J. Witherby, a volunteer
with the Exchange Club of
Sebastian at the Blue

11'vegotst.C"
Mike Gabor checksthefish
for freshness at last year 9
event at Squidlips.
:


By Jessica Tuggle "
ituggle@hometownnewsol.dom
. SEBASTIAN --- Some
children go home to par-
ents (to praise their
actions and shower
them with love and
affection, but other chil-
dren are not so fortunate
and come hpme to phys-
ical or verbal abuse.
One wa\ the Eichange
Club of Sebastian is
combating and trying ab
prevent child abuse may
sound a little fishy, but
that's to be expected at
all Offshore fishing tour-
nament. *
Fishermen of all ages
are invited to participate
m an upcommg fishing
fundraiser tournament
hosted by the Exchange
Club of Sebastian .on
June 5-6.
"The primary focus in


exchange clubs, tiot only
local, but on. national
levels, is the prevention
of child abuse," said
BJue Water Open chair-
womatt Karen
McElveen.
The BWO is the
biggest fundraiser of the
year for the Exchange
Club and the ability to
hold a fundraiser that
captures. the spirit of
Sebastiananditshistory,
is not lost on the club.
"One of the sponsors
from Florida Hi Way and
Marine Insurance noted
that this fishing tourna-
ment really is a commu-
nity tradition," said Ms.
McElveen.
"It's a fun experience,
very professional. Lots
of members in the com-
munity come out to sup-


HEALTH NEWS
Learn
outt the
advances
in the
medical
field


""" 7
- *


Classified


out & About


See FISHING, A2


File photo


F
-, SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA
'


I
/ ,



Vol. 6, No. 33 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNews0L.com Friday, May 15, 2009


Schools improve FCAT results


Work on new middle


Helping stop hunger


FIShing: event


;~te~-~ttdi~z~e~t


50% OFF Gift Certifcates @ www.HometownNews0L.com





Vero Ortho aedics
Vero Neurolog/

"A Tradition ofExcellence"

Takes 6'reat Pleasure in Announcing Our New Associate

Robert Krenzer M.D.
Board Certified American Board of Psychiatry
and Neurology .
Residency in Neurology at the University of Buffalo
Undergraduate study at SUNY Upstate Medical Center
in Syracuse, New York
Now Accepting Appointments at
our Sebastian office 772-388-9510


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health SerieS
.
.

.. Dr. Patrick Domkowski
R= we
.. 1 1

Surgical Weiglit Loss
Thursday, -June I1, 6:,311p m
SRRIC Damng Room I
Complimentag Ad mission
Refreshments Served


:,::www.Sebastianihritereicl iiom


Sebastian River Medical Ceriter's Thoracic Oncology Program
'
inC Udes board-certified physicians from thoracic surgery,
pUlmonary medicine, and medical and radiation oncology, as
well as other specialties. This collaboration between specialists
allows us to provide the most current treatment options to
ensure the best chance for long-term survival.

TO LEARN MORE ABOUT THIS PATIENT-CENTERED PROGRAM,

PLEASE CALL (772) 388-4388. .


ea.
THOMSONitE RS Of '
TOPHOSjr Medical Center agnann


Friday, May 15, 2009


Hometown News


A2 *Sebastian River Area


really neat," she said.
"We love seeing our jun-
r anglers (those 12 and
nder) come out to fish,
because we are all about
the children and helping
them," said Ms. McElveen.
Normally, a few weeks
before the BWO, the
Exchange Club hosts a fish-
ing day just for kids, and
many children from the
Boys and Girls Club partici-
pate, but the event was
postponed this year until
fall, because of inclement
weather, Ms. McElveen
said.
One .of the more unique
elements of WmOa y

how few boats enter,

gu$12a 0 eiend, sd thm Tai
woman.
The sponsors for the
event include Wmn-Dixie,.
Sebastian River Medical
Center, .Sebastian Inlet
Marine and Florida Hi Way
and Marine Insurance.
For rnore information,
call (772) 473-4353, or Misit
wwmbluewateropen.com.


and CASTLE, said Ms.
McElveen.
For more than 20 years
the Exchange Club of
Sebastian has raised funds
for the prevention of child
abuse and to date, that
total stands at $186,000,
said the chairwoman.
"We're very proud of that
figure because it shows our
commitment," said Ms.
McElveen.
The nonprofit organiza-
tions really rely on the
fundraising efforts, such as
the BWO, to keep momen-
tum, Ms. McElveen said.
Money raised at the
ventu er it d sent
dren to summer camps, a
scholarship for one high
school senior and other
activities and girograms the
nonprofits ruct.
Ms. McElveen expects a
good turnout and good
weather this year at the
tournament.
"What we see alot of, and
we love to see, is families
that fish together on a boat
as a team, because that's


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Adult

g



For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COU
-Adult Education, a division
of the Indian River Coun
School District, is offering th
following classes:
*A medical billing and col-
lections class will be offered
Tuesday and Thursd

8m2 8a 1 mn Mthr
De 7. ot e Exce
class runs May 18-June 3.
Cost is $68. Other compute
classes offered include: Pow-
erPoint, digital photography,
computer security and main-
tenance.
*A culinary class will be
offered on Thesday and
Thursday evenings and alter-
nate Saturdays. Class begins
in August. Call for more infor-
mation.
The course schedule is
available at the office, area
libraries and on the WeB at
www.indianriverschools.org
Gift certificates are available.
Free GED preparation classes
are available.


" *
Fishing
From page Al
port the kids. It's great for
the whole family," she said.
The Blue Water Open will .
be headquartered at the
Squid Lips Restaurant and
Marina in Sebastian, but
participants can fish from
anywhere in the water.
All fishermen must come
to the captain's meeting on
Friday June 5 to qualify for
participation.
All proceeds from the-
tournament will benefit
children's charities that

a m ceti nath classes
children safe and off the
streets. The main benefac-
tors this year will be the
Boys and Girls Club of
Sebastian, Youth Guidance


.
Perkins

Medical
S"ppl
g
e Care You Deserve


SEBASTIAN










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Sebastian River Area A3


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


Friday, May 15, 2009


Staff photo by Jessica Tuggle


ders, including Division of
Forestry employees, worked
together to contain the fire
and cut off its fuel supply,
said Indian River County
assistant fire Chief Brian
Nolan. .
"If you live in an area that
backs up to woods, you
should consider how you
will respond to a fire lorig
before the dry season begins
and take early precautions,"
said Chief Nolan.
"Practical things, like
kneeling your roofs and glit-
ters clear of leaves and pme
needles are recommended,
as well as usmg fire retar-
dant materials in building
your home, like stucco and
brick," he said.
On a pomt scale of 1 to
800, Indian River County's
drought index is at 649,
making it very dangerous,
ChiefNolansaid.
Simple things such as
arranging plants in a land-
sc@ing scheme can make a
big difference in the overall
level of fire safety around a
hoine, the fire chief said.
"You don't want to have a


plant growing tall near the
house, growing up near the
soffits, because you don't
want (the fire} to act like a
wick and travel up to your
roof," said Chief Nolan.
"Keep the plants around
your house low and choose
plants that aren't really dry,
for example hibiscus
plants," he said.
Other tips he shared with
homeowners to think about
'before a fire hits the neigh-
borhood, is to find at least
two ways out of a neighbor-
hood m case of a fire threat
and to put up hurricane
shutters.
"When it's dry like this,
you can consider putting up
hurricane shutters, because
the heat can crack a single
pane of normal windows,"
said Chief Nolan.
"Covering the windows
and removing the curtains
from the window area, mov-
ing furniture to the center of
the room is the safest thing
to do," he added.
Another outdoor precau-
tion homeowners living
near wooded areas can take


is clearing land of dead and
dried branches and leaves,
"If a neighborhood that
butts up against some
woods, they can go in there
and clean up as a group to
get debris up off the ground,
because really, it just makes
sense," said ChiefNolan.
sta o slhlodo nr p d
around the county, response
t ds fairly quick, the fire
al'll brag and say that they
did a really good job on the
fire and getting it contained
on. Fifth Street Southwest
recently and they kept it
away from the Salvation
Army and pther builchngs.
They were there at the scene
in just a few minutes," Chief
Nolansaid.
"This is not their first time
at the rodeo, they're very
seasoned veterans and do a
greatjob,"saidChiefNolan.
For more information
about the Fire Rescue divi-
sion, burn permits or inspec-
tions, call the Indian River
County Fire and Life Safety
Bureauat (772)226-1880.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Soaring summer temper-
atures, coupled with a lack
of rain means very dry con-
ditions throughout the
county. Officials warn resi-
dents to be careful and not
get burned, literally.
The weeks without rain
have placed firefighters on
alert to potential fire threats
and with the wind unpre-
dictable, residents need to
be extra cautious and pre-
pare their homes and fami-
lies ahead of time, officials
said.
On April 25, a fire along
58th Airenue threatened
Kings Baptistthurch, moret
than a dozen homes and
ravaged 80 acres,
On April 18, more than 40
acreskereburnednear27th
venue and Fifth Street, also
threatening homes and
businesses in the south
county area,
: In bbth cases, Indian River
ounty, firefighters and
ther _emergency relan


* Cholesterol Management
* Hypertension
* Asthma & Chronic
Lung Disease
Th id D' se
yro Isea
* Diabetes
* Routine Physicals

Now a tm ointments
7935 Street Site 3
Sebastian FL 32958
772-581-1881


@ cede
-
On Staff at
Sebastian River.
Medical Center -
.


.'
.Prieto.is Fluent to Spanish


el ni


~~ - !..


_i


Sebastian


s





[,CA
dents, she said.
I believe that made a
difference for our stu-
dents, as well.'
One major factor in the
improvement, she said,
was the adoption of the
SMILE (skills motivation,
instructional strategies,
lesson plans, evaluation)
program.
It provides strategies for
teachers to help studelits
get their skills on paper,
allowing them to learn one
skill and then keep build-
ing on it, she said.
At: Treasure Coast Ille-
mentary, the percentage of
students testing at or
above grade level
increased frome6rlapercent

Principal Mark Dugan
said that one factor in the


1 --


.1 ,t. c
, '
-



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CAMPS, SCHOOl.$,
FUN ACTIVITIES AND MORE!
UMMER IS JUST AROUND THE -CORNER..
1 TO 49VERTISE IN THIS SECTION,
* ?LEASE CALL 1-800-883 466
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of Vero & Sebastian
of AE PECISCULAID
di e 2009 M ShovEShd 7 PM ShqW
C 6 T CSirved Shiting SlamAei Schedule
Schedule 2009 2010 Summer Schedule 2009 June 15th July 9th

Studio Vero Sebastian Vero
5 6 pm Closed Jazz Advanced Jazz Beg./Int. Lyrical / Contemporary Closed Closed
6 7 pm Jazz Infermediate Hip4fop Jtimps Turns Improv.
6 7 pm Tap Int./Ady.
T A J L l d J J Dai ITa s Sierra 1H -Ho s Note- AII classes are for a es 7 u


Friday, May 15, 2009


A4 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


s omme?" '1
Teachers worked to give
students "confidence they
werewriters,"hesaid.
The school also adopted
a suggested district cur-
riculum that stressed six
skills in writing.
Every week, he said, stu-
dents produced writing
samples that were evaluat-
ed.
The key, Mr. Dugan said,
is to maintain that
progress.
"The tough thing is to
sustain that over the years,
and that's what we plan to
do," he said.
North. County Charter
wasn't the only school with
100 percent of its students
testing at or above grade
le 1.Peter's Academy also

had 100 percent of its 10
students tested scoring at
or above grade level.
d


den t n egmd en


an:9p;e oes wo db
mentary, 98 percent; Osce-
ola Elementary, 97;
Dodgertown Blementary,
94 percent and Pelican
Island Elementary; 94 per-

At the eighth-grade

secielol .hG ortde h e
percentage at 93 percent.
Indian River Charter
School had the highest
percentageof students, 87,
at the 10th-grade level
scoring at or above grade
level.


*Saturday, May 23: class 4A
championship, 4 p.m.; class
6Achampionship,7p.m.
*Sunday, May24: no games
*Monday, May 25: classes
'2A, 5A semifinal games at 10
a.m., 1 p.m., 5 p.m. and 8 p.m
Tuesday, May26: class 2A
championship, 4 p.m.; class
5A championship, 7 p.m.

For directions, please visit
the Tradition Field Web site at
http://stlucie.mets.milb.com
lballpark/page.
Purchase tickets at Tradi-
tion Field, 525 N.W Peacock
Blvd. or call the box office at
(7721B71-2115.
For more information on
the tournament, go to
www.fhsaa.org/ba/.
For more on the Treasure

CocastSports Cominissiongo
www.treasurecoastsports.org.


By Anne Checkosky
Deputy managing editor
TREASURE COAST -
Before they were baseball
superstars, Alex Rodriguez,
Chipper Jones, Johnny
Damon and Jason Varitek
were high school standouts,
playing in tournaments just
like the one coming to Tradi-
tion Field in Port St. Lucie
later this month. .
Want to see the superstars
oftomorrowThenbuyan$8
ticket and come out to the
ballparkfromMay20-26.
That's when, for the first
time in state history, the
. Florida I-ligh School Athletic
Association will hold its high
school baseball playoffs here
on the Weasure Coast.

ComuTsrs n uc s ob
forthetournamentlastyear,
and since then, plans have


been underway to, accom-
modate the teams, coaches,
families, and fans who will
call addition Field home for
nearlyaweek.
"You're gonna see the best
high school baseball in the
nation at a fabulous facility,
bar-none," said John Messi-
na, St. Lucie West Centennial
athletic director.
He, alongwithTomColucci
of the Treaure Coast Sports
Commission and the St.
Lucie and New York Mets
were the catalysts in bringing
theeventhere.
This weekend, May 15 and
16, teams will compete in
regional tournaments for a
chance to get to the ultimate
show, theFHSAAfinals.
"Of course, if a local school
makes ope mMfo eas a

saidbutat$8aticketfortwo


games, it's also an economi-
cal day of entertainment for
thewholefamily.
"This is a great showpiece
for us," said Mr. Colucci,
adding that the event will
have a positive economic
impact on the area, too.
Tickets can .be purchased
through the Mets ticket office
- 1,900 have already been
sold and are good for any
session, Mr. Messina said.
Here's the FHSAA tourna-
mentscheduleaccordingto
theFHSAAWeb site:
*WednesdayMay20:class-
es 1A, 3A semifinal games at
10 a.m., 1 p.m., 5 p.m. and 8
p.m.
*Thursday, May21: class lA
championship; 4 p.m.; class
3A championship, 7 p.m. -

6A*Prid y22 classes
a.m.,1p.m.,5p.m.and8p.m.


rehcae s ndrew I azz, oca an umps), enn son p ap p g p
( Whtch(f6r but Fall Schedule Serbastian and Vero Bea<:h
772-562-0006 or 772-228-9002


See baseball superstars of tomonow


gesUT J- SUTMME AMS








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Kee our Car. -`-


Is~8ill~%an~B~uqs~isBss~a~i~$~2~


Sebadtian River Area A5


wwwM.H om etown NewsOL.com


yadirF May 1 5 2009


21, 8625 22nd St., Vero Beach,
was charged with three
counts of dealing in stolen
property.
Megan Louise Irwin, 22,
868 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation of
probation. She was on proba-
tion for felony battery.
Shannon Lee Bancroft,
30, 175 Hoffer Ave., Palm Bay,
was c ar with tampering

Johnny Price, 39, home-
I tedwnca dvhh
weapon.
Leviticus U. Taylor, 23,
4385 23rd Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with possession
cocaine. .
Joshua Samuel Primus,
19, 138 Ashbury Blvd., Sebas-
tian, was charged with viola-
tion of probation..He was on
probation for trespassing on
a structure. -
Kim Carlton handler, 46,
535 Point Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with driving
while license, suspended,
habitual offender and a mis-
demeanor charge of diving
under the inthience.
Damelle M. Wiley, 19,
1335 22nd Ave., Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged.with
battery on a law enforcement
officer, resisting arrest with
violence and misdemeanor
charges of battery domestic
violence and disorderly
intoxication.
Sharon Michelle Hyatt,
47, 6905 Lakeland Blvd., Fort
Pierce, was charged with vio-'
latioh of probation. She was
on probation for possession
of a controlled substance.
Christopher O'Neal, 22,
13th Place, Apt. 104, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravatedbatteryandamis-
demeanor charge of battery
domestic violence.
Robert Maynard Braddy,
19, 636 Nintli Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with false
imprisonment and misde-
. manor charges of battery
domestic violence and crimi-
nalmischief.
George Alexander Stubbs
Jr., 42, 4033 41st Square, Vero
Beach, was charged with bat-
tery domestic violence with
priors and a misdemeanor
charge of driving under the


influence.
Janell Nicole Stinson, 22,
4806 35th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with shooting or
throwing a deadly missile
and a misdemeanor charged
of criminal mischief.
Justin Michael Davison,
27, 4201 N. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce,
was charged with being a
fugitive from justice.
28 o6 e Cor s22d
VeroBeachwaschargedwith
be rysoN ,
weapon, using a weapon dur-
. ing a felony and third-degree
grand theft.
Anthony Bernard lVIiddle-
ton, 32, 28 Warrant St.,
Ellenville, N.Y., was charged
with failure to appear in couit
on charges of driving while
license revoked, habitual
offender.
Eugene CBain, 50, 4055
41st Ave., Vero Beach, .was
charged with two counts of
burglary of a conveyance and
misdemeanor charges two
counts of criminal unschief
and two counts; of second-
degree petit theft.
Krystal Michelle Adkinsi
26,64024thPlaceSouthwest,
Vero Beach, was charged with
violation of probation. She
was on probation for posses-
sion of hydrocodone, oxy-
codone and alprazolam and
third-degree grand theft.
Gary McGriff, 42, 1325
33rd St., Vero Beach, was
charged with failure of a sex
offender to secure driver's
license or identification card
andreporttothedepartrilent
of motor vehicles. -
Edwin Jamar Edwards, 18,
415 13 Place Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court on
charges ofthird-degree grand
theft.
Shawna Lynn Cerda, 40,
14466 101 St., Fellsmere, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
Jermaine V Poindexter,
26, 2225 14thAve., Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged with
trafficking in oxycodone and
possession of maujuana.
Jared Andreir Rodgers, 20,
2130 Deer Hollpw Circle,
LongwoodwasChargedwith


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
surned innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a court
of law.
Sebastian Police
Department
*AnthohyVincentSisto,49,
533 Fleming St., Sebastian,
""ech d wis
habitual of fender.

S ye en 8b
ian, was charged withlewd or
lascivious battery.
Jessica Marie Green, 20,
8265 1 nd Court, Vero
Begch, was charged with sale
and possession of a con-
trolled substance, oxycodone
Without a prescription.
FellS P01|CO
M0ft
Department
SarahMdrie Goff, 21, 9357
Victoria Drive, Micco, was
charged v\rith being a fugitive
fromjustice.
Billie Lieberman, aka
Anne Lieberman, 45, 1043
Grant St., Fellsmere, was
charged with burglary of an
occupied Awelling and a mis-
deineanoy charge of theft.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office
Francisco Vazquez, 21,
1715 30th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary of
a dwelling and grand theft.
Devote Devon Gark, 15,
4420 34th St., Vero Beach, was.
charged with attempted
felony murder, robbery with
a deadly weapon while wear-
ing a mask and.burglary of a
dwelling with an assault or
battery while armed and
masked.
Arthur Wendell Dames,
55, 740 Third Road S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with for-
gery and misdemeanor
charges of fraudulent use ofa
credit card and criminal use
of personal identification
information,
*ShawnMichaelDeblasio,


giving a false name while
detained and unlawful dis-
plityofa.driver'slicense.-
Michelle. Lee Suter, 29,
1025 Gayfeather Lane, No. 7,
Vero Beach, was charged with
child neglect.
Brook N. Painter, 19, 2225
-14th Ave., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with pos-
pessionandtrailickingirtbxy-
codprie and tampering with
'evidence.
. Michelle Lewis, 41, 43609
Dixie Drive, Paisley, was
chai-ged. with perjury official
proceedings.
Brian Russel Walsh, 20,
139 13th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with kidnapping .
or false imprisonment and a
misdemeanor charge of bat-
tery.
Nicholas Bencler Hearn-
don, 31, 210 36th Court
Southwest, Vero Beach, was
chargedwithtaxfraud.
Erman Hinton, 26, 4041
41st Square, Vero Beach, bras
charged with sale and pos-
session of cocaine.
Christopher Paul Salogga,
27, 15301 Southwest 180th
Terrace, Miami, was charged
with violation of probation.
He was on probation for bur-
glary of a conveyance.
Dionne IVI. Barrow, 19,
5885 94th Drive, Vero beach,
was charged with grand theft .
motor vehicle.
.* Jamion L. Mayes, 1.8, 138
Admiral- Circle, Sebastian,.
was charged with battery on
a school employee and mis-
demeanor charges of affray
and disruption of a school.
Dominic Ryan Snell,,24,
266 Delaware Ave., Sebastian,
waschargedwithgrandtheft,


violation of probation and a
misdemeanor charge of pos-
' session of drug parapherna-
lia. He was on probation for
burglary.
Tommie Lee "G-man"
Northward, 43, 4550 38th
Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with carrying a con-
cealed weapon, assault and
burglary.
Pablo San Juan Larios, 40,
3475 44th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with assault with a
deadly weapon, tampering
with eviderice and introduc-
tion of contraband to a cor-
rectionalfacility
Wynette Sharrie Rucker,
35, 5113 La Salle St., Fort
Pierce, was charged with four
counts of third-degree grand
theft.
James Clifford Baker, 29,
935 36tli Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
oxycpdone and a misde-
meanor charge of use or pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
David A. Garcia, 32, 5757
85th St.,. Apt. 7, Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
with assault, aggravated
assault-, with a deadly
weapon, resisting an officer
with violence and a misde-
meanor charge of batterY
domestic violence.

Florida Highway
.
Patf01
Alian Gerald Brossard, 27,
5400 Southwest 131st Ter-
race, Miramar, was charged
with driving while license
suspended with knowledge,
habitualtrailicoffender.


~fi~iceQ*


El ery three minutes, a woman is


"I couldn't believe it! All I had to do was
call and SCCU helped me get out of my
big bank loan; it's just easier to have
everything at Space Coast Credit Union."
Michele P., Member Since 2004
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construction

In the spacious cafeteria, a
sunburst pattern on the
stained concrete is mirrored
with lights and floating ceil-
ings called clouds, Mr. Kra-
jewskinoted.
In the courtyard, students
will be able to sit around des-
ignated landscaped areas that
will be watered using a rain
gathering system and cistern,
Pri O' efers d. comes
down off the rooftops, it will
bd fHt edrd w Unt ndee
water will be pumped back
o u arddo wa e
become an educational piece
for the students to see," he
said.
A giant sundial, created by
Proctor Construction will also
be in the courtyard for the
students to leam bow to use.
"They will be able to stand
on the sun dial and, depend-
ing on where their shadow is,
they'll know what time it is;
again, adding to that creative
educational aspect," said Ms.
Olson.
Storm Grove Middle School
will be the first head principal
positionforPrincipalO'Keefe
and he is excited about the
opportunity.
"Just the ability to start
' from scratch, to bring all the
pieces together and build that
community is exciting," said
Principal O'Keefe who has
already begun the interview-
ing and hiring process.
With all the creative ele-
ments aside, the schbolis also
a safe place for students to
gathersaidMr.Krajewski.
"All exterior doors are hard-'
wired card readers so that in
case of an emergency, by the
push of a button, the whole
school is in lockdown," he
said.
The doors will open out,
however, he added.
"Safety is paramount, but
the education and the idea of
interaction with the environ-
ment is a real critical element
of what we are trying to pro-
mote here," said Ms. Olsone
For more information
about Storm Grove Middle
School, visitwww.indianriver-
schools.org, and click on the
school links navigation but-
ton.


Police report


It's the perfect time to reliance


When you use your SCCU charitable Pink
Platinum Visa* credit or Pink Visa debit card,
500/o of your ScoreCard Rewards*
points will automatically go to the FLORIDA
BREAST
Florida Breast Cancer Coalition CANCER
Research Foundation. COALITION

Just pick up the phone to lemench foubtion

get your cards today:










































. ....
Photo courtesy of Chunky Monkey Advertising
Donald.Trenholm, (eft, of Florida Vision Quest, gives an eye exam to an Indian River County Elementary student, who
was selected to receive eyeglasses by the nonprofit organization.

a

Ret WO


Recent health news you may have missed


*




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
statertsents. Statements of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


Get serious about crime

Until we finally get serious about on-going crime prob-
lerils, innocent people will continue to be victims.
In addition, our police officers are at risk.
In a recent bank robbery, a robber confronted a teller with
threats of death. Identified by both the handwriting on the
demand note and by his fingerprints, he was quickly picked
up by the police. The scary part is that he had been arrested
previously, and his fingerprints are in the system, but a
judgelethimwalk;

Stop taxing energy sources
Does it make sense to increase taxes on the energy indus-
? Doesn't t t s am n their enthusiasm for produc-

The powers-that-be ill Washington should be reversing
ourse. They should be. doing everything possible to
encourage exploration and drilling and everything possible
to make this great nation independent of unreliable foreign
sources. .

What are teacher's teaching?

A study issued by the National Bureau of Economic
Research points the finger at the teachers' unions that,
based on students' performance, are not doing a very good
job.
The NBER conducted a survey of graduates of our public
schools with sobering results.
Of the respondents, 18 percent believe the sun revolves
around the earth. And 35 percent are unable to identify
Germany as the allied forces D-Day enemy. What are they
teachingin our schools? .
While most ofus are hunkermg down, glad to have a job
and even willing to take reductions in ottr pay and benefits,
teachers still are demanding more and more.

Scooter riders need laws

I have nothing against scooters that share the roadsatith .
Other vehicles. But why do people who ride a motorcycle
have to have a license or take a course, but those on scoot~
ers don't?
Motorcycles are a lot safer than those lightweight scoot-
ers. I've even seeli a scooter rider lay his scooter down at a
red light
- Either have scooter riders follow the same laws as motor-
cyclists. or abolish them all together.

A way to reach Ms. RaY
Ihave a complaint about the Rachel Ray Show. I think she
thinks that every one out there has a computer. There% no
number to call her if you have a question.
If you haire a computer, let her know that the rest 'of us
need a way to reach her if we have a question abeixt a
recipe'

A complamt about code enforcement

Why doesn't the county codb enforcement department
enforce their own codes?
I have lived next to a house that has all oid pick-up truck
with no engine or tires. It is on my property line. I've talked
to the people at the code enforcement office, and they told
me that the truck is started every morrung. That's right, the
truck with no engine. I have a hard time explaining to my
friends why Ilive next to a garbage didnp.

Illegal ahens at school
As I sit here outside the school, waiting to pick up my
daughter, I'm amazed at how many aliens there are running
around. Somebody needs to close the borders. We deed
somebody m ch e lthat willdo et 9 n eTPansc

babies. That's why we are so far in the deficit. We are taking
care of the otlier virorlds. Shut the borders and stop letting
alien kids in the schools. Wakeup, people.




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
2008, 2006, 2007 .


and follow the steps to
turiz on the router's
wireless encryption
protocol feature and
generate a key.
Each computer that
attempts to connect to
the wireless router will
need to have this key in
order to connect. This will
keep unwanted users out
of your network. Since
y9ur machine will
"remember" a yalid key,
you won't have to enter it
every time you connect.
This column is not
going into detal on how
to take these steps, -
because every router has
a different way of goihg
abopt activating the
security. However, the
basics are themanfe. .
The important thing to
keep in mind is that
sacrificing security for
convenience is something
you should avoid.
Take the extra time to
learn how to configure
your router's security
settings, even if you've
been using it unsecured
for years and "nothing
bad has happened, yet."
It's that "yet" you want
to avoid.

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


setting up their routers.
often, people will
ignore the router's built-
in security settings
because it's easy to ignore
and get the system up and
running. That% when they
end up having an unse-
cured wireless network
that anyone else can .
connect to just as easily
as they did with their new
laptop.
Why is it that so many
people, who are usually
concerned about things
such as identity theft and
getting hacked, ignore the
security settings when
setting up a new wireless
network?
Quite simply, it's
because most people will
tend to sacrifice security
for convenience. Taking
the steps to set up securi-
ty looks complicated.and
scary. So some people just
skip that part.
The reality is that
setting up a new wireless
router's security is easy
and just takes a few
minutes to set up proper-
ly. It's also something that
can be done after the fact,
so if you are running an
unsecured wireless
network, it's not too late
to go back and.activate
the security settings.
The easiest way to do
that is to look atyour
router's documentation


th powerful
computers so
low in price
today, it's not uncommon
for households to have
two or more computers.
One of the first things
people set dut to do is add
the new machines to their
existing Internet connec-
tiori. The steps to do this
are easy, and the equip-
ment is readily available
and affordable. Just add a
rofiter to the mix and you
can share the Internet,
connection with multiple
machines.
With most wireless
routers, having the ability
to connect to both wired
and wireless machiries,
people have the ability to
- share their high-speetli
Interner throughout the
house withbitt having to
string network cables
everywhere.
A typical scenario often
10 a ou t like this.
Let's say you have a
desktop computer that's
plugged directly into your
cable or DSL modem and
everything is running
fine. Therrsomeone in .
your household comes
home one day with a new
laptop that's wireless-
ready. He fires up the new
laptop hoping to be able
to jximp online only to
find that there is "no
wireless network avail-


COMPUTE


-
able" and, therefore, no
connection
After a little research,
our frustrated user
determines he needs to
get a wireless router. So
off he goes to get one.
After spending $50 or so
he comes home with a
nice, new wireless router.
: He follows the "quick-
start guidd," plugs the
router irite the high-
speed modem, the
desktop machine into one
,-af dw pmb in the bacl(of
the router and their
configures the router for
use according to the

mea n he turns on
the laptop, he gets a
message that "one or
more wireless networks
are available" and within
a minute or so the new
laptop is.sharihg the same
high-speed service that .
the desktop machine is ,
using add everyone is
happy.
However, nine out of 10
times, there is a dark side
to this whole scenario
that can be avoided if
people would take a few
minutes more when .


ALIVE
& WELL
id. SHELLED KOPPEL
. .^
E
,
can lielp slow the progres-

sloFnoomtthhee ay linic
Health Letter, March 2009:
Steps to help prevent
blood clots.
We've all heard about
the importance of walking
around in an airplane to
preveilt deep vein throm-
bosis or DVT, blood clots
that are potentially life-
threatening. There are
other situations that can
cause DVT as well, and
some people are more
pr9ne to them than
others. Risk factors
inchide:
Certain cancers,
especially pancreatic,
b 1 h d d
rain, ymp no e an
lung cancer and treatment
with chemotherapy.
Residerice in a nursing
home,.
Past history of DVT.
Use of hormone
replacement therapy or .
birth control pills.
A family history of
blood close
Obesity.


interesting health news
combs across my desk
and computer every
da\, and Ilike pass it
along while it's still fresh.
From the Duke Univers[
ty Health News, February
2009:
Sunlight and'low
antioxidant levels
increase risk of macular
degeneration.
There is increasing
evidence that tbo much
sunlight and too few .
antioxidants can increase
the risk of developing age
related inacular degenera
tion;
A European study showy
a relationship between
exposure to blue light
from the sun, low levels of
antioxidant vitamins in
the body and certain
killds of AMD.
The lead researcher,
Astrid Fletche sted
, Sugge
people should avoid
exposing their eyes to the
Sun by wearing sunglasses
and wide-brimmed hats
and eating plenty of leafy
gre6H Vegetables, fruits
and nuts for the antioxi-
dants. .
Of course, regular eye
exams can detect early .
changes from AMD and
there are measures that


*Sudden hospitaliza-


lycopene seem to give
some protection against
bone loss. Lycopene is
found in high concentra-
tions in tomatoes, and in
particular, in cookii1g
tomatoes and tomato
ketchup
This brings up the
questions of supplements,
Most of the studies done
on antioxidants are done
using foods rather than
supplements. Foods have
other nutritional benefits
in addition to the antioxi-
dant. It's much better to
get your vitamins and
extra nutrients from a diet
rich in fruits and vegeta-
bles than from specific
supplements, because the
nutrients may not be
absorbed as well. Save the
money and buy good-
quality produce!
Of course, if your doctor
advises you to take a
vitamin or supplement,
follow that advice as you
may have a specific health
requirement.

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


Major surgery, espe-
cially hip or knee.replace-
ment .
Long periods of sitting,
including plane, car and
train rides
If you are concerned
about the risk of DVT,
there are measures you .
can take to reduce your
risk.
Take precautions while
traveling, including
drinking plenty of water,
avoiding alcohol, which is
dehydrating, and taking
hourly breaks to walk
around.
Lose weight, if neces-
sary.
Follow instructions
from your doctor or
surgeon, including taking
anticoagulants such as
Coumadin for the time
specified, everfif you feel
fine.
From the Duke Universi-
ty Health News, April 2009:
Tomatoes help bones..
Here's yet another
reason to eat your fruits
and vegetables.
Studies suggest that
natural pigments found in
plants may help prevent
bone loss. The antioxi-
dants beta-carotene and


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JohnMacDonald,........1 ..SportsWriter
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uneandand .............. OMceMage


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Graphic Artist


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Located in River Park Plaza a


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www.HometownNewsOL.com '


Friday, May 15, 2009


Quality Health Plans is an HMO with a Medicare contract available to anyone enrolled in Part B and entitled to Part Aof Medicare through age
or disability. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium if not otherwise paid for under Medicaid or by another third party.
Members must use network providers except for emergency, urgently needed, or out-of-area dialysis services. Limitations and Co-payments
may apply. ASales Representative will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs call
1-866-747-2700, 8;30AM to 5:00PM, Monday Friday. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, premium and/cir co-payments/co-insurance
may change on January 1, 2010. Please contact Quality Health Plans for details. HS402 QHP1080 FU (03/09)


Staff photo by Jessica Tuggle
Jollene Knibbs of Sebastian plays games of skills and chance at Starlight Palace, an adult arcade game room. Instead of
cash prizes, game winners get Vid gift cards.

Amade room for adults fosters friendships


The gift cards can then be
used in any purchase except
for alcohol, lottery products
or cash, according to the
company Web site, as per
state law.
"It's not like this is a casi-
no where people can blow
hundreds of dollars in one
day 'hsaideMs. Gervais.penny
machines, I think the lowest
you can put it is 8 cents.
People can come here and it
will take them all afternoon
to spend $20. For some peo-
ple, they stay here all after-
noon and only spend $5 and
some leave with more
money in gift cards," she
said,
Starlight Palace Sebastian
is located at 14140 U.S. 1,
Sebastian. For ,more infor-
mation, call (772) 51/9-1611,
or visit
h tt p: / / star lig h t
palacearcades.com.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN It's not
your typical meet and greet
activity, but acquaintances
generally grow into some-
thing more at the Starlight
Palace, an.. adult arcade
room in Sebastian.
The Starlight Palace is one
of three arcade rooms
owned by Marcel Gravel and
his wife, Joanne Gervais, in
Indian River and Brevard
bounties.
"A lot of retirees come
here to get to know people,"
said 191s. Gervais.
"You know, here in Flori-
da,.a lot of people come here
to retire with their spouse,
but then something may
happen and one of them
dies. Where do they go to
meet people if they're lone-
ly? Some of them come here
and. chit-chat and play


games in the afternoon," she
said.
"We actually had two cou-
ples that have met here arid
gotten married," said Ms.
Gervais with a smile.
The Starlight Palace
Sebastian arcade has morg
than 60 game mAchines in
its newly-renovated build-
ing area;
"It's a wonderful commu-
nity and the people have
really appreciative of the
arcade," said Ms. Gervais.
"We doubled the space
available, so now people
have room to walk and
breathe and play all the lat-
est games," said the. co-
owner,
And all the latest games,
advanced technology and a
clean, well-run .facility is
what people like to see in an
arcade, said employee Joan
Bobrowicz.
"We had one man come in


here just the other day for
the first time. Before he left
he came up to my desk and
said he was coming back
Just because of how clean
the arcade foom was and
how friendly the service
ivas," said Ms. Bobrowicz.
"Some arcade rooms you
go to, they have a little place
where you can .get a soda'
but here we give immacu-
late service, we provide
snacks and drinks and we
bring right to you," said Ms.
Gervais.
Lights flash, large game
monitors blink around the
room while customers get
their fill of games of chance
and skill for a chance to win
gift cards and maybe hit the
jackpot.
"We operate the same as a,
kids arcade in that there is
no dollars given out,.it's all
in Visa gift cards," said Ms.
Gervais.


REF #: HNSO51509


Business


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Phope (772) 388-1740
www.tcdermatolony.com


Friday, May 15, 2009


Hometown News


A8 Sebastian River Ar a


cide of Helen McPherson,
a Vero Bych resident,
according to a press
idense abut the Indian
River Coung Sheriffs
Office. L.
Als. Alc;Pherson was
murdered on luly 14,,2006,
according to law, enforce-
ment. .
The Carol Sund/Carring-
ton Foundation is a filian-


cial foundation estab-
lished by the parents of
Ms. Sund, the woman who
was found murdered with
two other women near
Yosemite National Park in
1999. -
The purpose of the foun-
dation is to assist cases
similar to Ms. Srind's with
monetary rewards in
returrtforleads. .


Money from the founda-
tion has helped in locating
nine missing persons, the
apprehension of 37 mur-
der suspects, three kidnap-
pers of young children and
one suspect charged with
attempted murder of a
peace officer, according to
the press release.
The Iridian Ritrer County
Sheriffs Office requests
that anyone with knowl-
edge of the McPherson
case contact Detective
Anthony Civita at (772)
978-6122.


strategies to fundraising in a
weakened economy and
how to do more with less.
Theeventisfreetoallpro-
fessional development lead-
ers in Indian River County.
Space is limited and reser-
vations are required.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call
Mary Hynes Beasman at
(772)231-8413.


White Fiings One Visit Root Canials & iiln-Office Whitenin9


.ab i


InvisalignTM Orthodontics On-fite L

772-388-0088
took for us atdur newlocation .
621 Sebastian Blvd. Suite A

4.17-r Inwrance F#ad.& Pso.2ocena Arranged


Tim loannides, M.D. Jonathan S. Sanders, M.D., J.D.
Fau.0wsoFTHE AMERICANSOCIETYFORMOHSSURGERY
BOARD CERTIFIED BY THE AMERICAN BOARD OF DERMATOLOGY


,


Reward for
infOrmation leading
to arrest, conviction
A $5,000 reward is being
offered by the Carate
Sund/Carrington Founda-
tion for information lead
ing to the arrest and con-
viction of the person(s)
responsible for the homi-


FrompageA1
Botanical Garden on May
27, from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.
The featured speaker will
be Julia Walker, aVero Beach
native and author of "Jump-
garting the Stalled
PAdraising Campaign."
Ms. Walker will discuss























































































Vem artist brings subjects to life
Deborah Gooch's works depict everyday life


l~ assifiect


a


Sebastian River Area


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 5-15-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Never give up on your
dreams. When thmgs don't
work out as planned, take a
step back, regroup, rethink
and then move forward
again. When you go in a
slump, it is usually because
the turning was off or maybe
you need a second wind.
Your plans are sound. You
know what you want. You
are on the right track. You
will succeed.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Time has rub out on the old
ways for yoll. You can't go
back or hang on to the past.
There is a new arid better life
ahead if you keep on letting
go of outmoded relics from
the past. Live one day at a
time and seize new opportu-
nities as they arise. This is the
planof championsandwill
continue to make you the
winner you truly are.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
You can be too good for your
own good. There is a fine
line between being helpful
and being respected. Encour-
age others around you to do
a few more things for them-
selves. Take a little space and
do one thing for yourself that
perks you up and keeps you
going each day. This is vital
for your well being. You-dre-
important too, you know.
Cancer-Jund 22-July 22
You are the great family per-
son in the zodiac. You have
the sweetest heart. You are
so sensitive. You are like
radar when it comes to sens-
ing others feelings and atti-
tudes. Find the courage to
speak your truth and needs
as well. Others less sensitive
dqn't know what you need
unless you tell them. Thisis
the green light for action,
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22

=,=.*:rs. "
tive signs that your best new
ibde are taking root)and a
patient imd help them grow.
The recent lull has been a
time of learning, polishing
and patience. Life is about to
get moFe lively. Your leader-
ship is needed now more
than ever before. Give it all
you've got.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Your strong positive energy
vvill continue to give you the
See SCOPES, B2


FRIDAY, MAY 15
Saint Edward's School
Theatre Department pres-
ents "The Brothers Grimm
Spectaculathon" by Dan
Zolidis at 7 p.m. at the Waxlax
Center for the Performing Arts,
1895 Saint Edward's Drive
and South A1A in Vero Beach,
Featuring classics such as
"Rapunzel," "Flansel & Gretel,"
"Soow White" and "Cinderel-
Ia,' the fairy tales are turned
on their heads in this fast-
pacedfrolicfeaturingmore
than 50 middle school
students. Tickets are,$10 for
adults and discounted $5
tickets are available for seniors
and students. Tickets are
available the day of the show
at the box office from noon
until curtain or reserved
advance tickets niay be
purchased by calling TicketAl-
temative at (877) 725-8849.
Concertina the Park:
Parchdogs will perform
LouisianaCajtinandZydeco
music at Riverview Park, U.S. I
and C.R. 512 East, Sebastian,
5:30-8 p.m., May 15. Free. Call
(772) 589-5969 or send an ed
mail to mfo@sebastiancham-
ber.com.

FRIDAY, MAY 15 -
SUNDAY, MAY 17
The Vero Beach High ,
hdo)o 'iHidgen Treea u es
begins on May 15, from 5-9
p.m., and continues Saturday
from 1-9 p.m., and finishes up
Sunday, 1-5 ji.m.. at the
school's Performing Arts' <
tenter located at 1707 16th St.
in Vero Beach. Three days of
award-winning, family
entertainment will feature
band, orchestra, choral and
dramatic presentations. The
Friday evening performances
will feature the jazz band,
concerto competition wmners
and the advanced symphonic
han urb wildsh ase
choir during the day and
advanced chorale groups in
the evening. The high school
dranta erisemble, led by Dee
Ros rdo wilep senat roup
on Saturday. Sunday will
fea uredt it mas
well as the school's symphony
orchestra and the Fighting
Indians band will present a
speaal "Year m Review"
concert Outdoor drink and
foodvendorsabakesaleface
paintingballoonsandother
cti t do r pir ess
d sd t rio5 d hp rting
the high schools performing
arts department. For informa-
See OUT, B2


Golden oldies DJ/singer Jerry Chambers stands amid some of the vintage autos at the weekly music/car event,
.
Sponsored by Five Guys Burgers and Fnes.
m a to m a
backing time with classic musse cals


Guys. However, if sinfully
good fresh burgers and
hies are your thing, then
.you may want to consider
having a bite before enjoy-
ing the music and cars otit-
side.
Either way, this is a
bobby-soxer's dream. .
. Dressed in a jaunty red
cap, red pullover shirt pid
wearing a pair of red Cori-
verse Chuck Taylor All-Star
high top sneakers, the ami-
able Mr. Chambers play-
fabulous '50s afid '60s
music on his impressive
portable sound system.
His spiffy appearance and
outgoing personality are
the perfect fpil to the vin-
tage music and cars.
Parked liearby is an
assortment of some of the
most beloved American-
made autos from the
1940s-70s. Low-riding,
street hot rods sport blaz-


ing custom paint jobs,
while a 1958 Oldsmobile
88,is resplendent in origi-
nal two-toned white and
red, loty of chrome and a
spare tire kit mounted on
the. extended back
bumper,
Seeing this beatty,
owned, by Vero Beach sea
captain Tim Askew, is a
balm for the sadness felt
days earlier by American
car lovers when it-General
Motors announced it
would cease production of
its Pontiac brand.
Mr. Askew's Oldsmobile
brand was previously
dropped from the GM line-
up and his block-long
beauty was tangible. evi-
dance of Detroit's former
greatness.
Under the warmth of a
setting sun, tunes from the
1950s arid '60s played in
what became an evenitig


of fondremembrances.
Mr. Chambers; a Vero
Beach resident, has
becorne a 19cal favorite at
area church oldies dances,
parties, reunions, charity
events, birthdays and
anniversaries. .
His shows blend DJ serv-
ices with live entertain-
ment and at many events,
he is accompanied by "The
Dolls," a singing trio com-
sprised of wife, Dolores
Mark-Cliamber s, Heather
Stiltzman and l atticia
Carter, who perform in
costume and recapture the
best of the girl groups of
the past, from the
Andrew's Sisters to
Motown and more.
Mr. Chambers has
appeared for a year and a
half at Five Guys and is the
music portion of the free

See CLASSIC, B3


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH- Feel the
need for some uplifting
and nostalgic fun during
these challenging eco-
riomic times?
If free golden oldies
music, plus an eyeful of
classic American automo- .
biles and a flarley David-
son or two sound appeal-
ing, then. Di.'singet kf t >
Chambers has a near for
yeti.
Sponsored by Five Guys
Burgers and Fries restau-
rant at 1355 U.S. 1 in Vero
Beach, Mr. Chambers is
the singing host and DJ of
a weekly classic car and
motorcycle night held
Wedriesdays from 5:30 to 8
p.m. in the restaurant's
parking lot, near Publix.
There is no admission or
required purchase at Five


which touch the heart.
In fairness, it should be
noted that I own one of
her works; a heart-warm-
ing. depiction of a young
boy in a green bathing
suit, eyes squinting from
an unseen sun that has
Illuminated the back-
ground into a blaze of yel-
low and yellow-orange
tones.
It was painted from a
photo of her husband as a


young boy and when I saw
it months ago at a Gallery
14 art show, it reminded
me of pictures of my own
husband as a yotingster
andtheswimmerhestillis
at67.
- And that, perhaps, is the
magic of Mrs. Gooch's
work. One can relate to it
seeirig ourselves and thos
we love in her composi-
tions.
See ARTIST, B2


subjects have a universal
appeal .to those seeking
works that celebrate
everyday life.
Her oil or-acrylic coni-
positions are simply yet
boldly drqwn and out-
lined, and her qse of color
draws offa wide palene of
brilliant tones.
This is art that makes a
viewer smile in recogni-
tion and sigh with the
poignancy of subjects,


By Barbara Yoresh
Entert nt writ
ainnie er
VERO BEACH The
subject of Deborah
Goqch's whimsical paint-
irigh may be her friends,
pet, husband, relative or
favorite vista.
Btit though the award-
wmmng Gallery 14 artist
from Vero Beach often
immortalizes those she
knows through her art, the


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Friday, May 15, 2009


Hometown News


B2 Sebastian River Area


Capricorn-Dec.22-Jan.19
When.making major decisions look at all the
possible solutions. Now reduce them to
these three. Do I take the safe route? Do I go
down the middle of the road? Or do I take
the risky route? The risky route requires
courage and great rewards. The middle
equals mediocre results. The safe route is to
do nothing. How brave are you?

Aquarius-Jan.20-Feb.18
You continue to be faced with many new,
creative challenges. Just be patient and wait
for a sign before taking .action. You were
born with great instincts. Stand firm in your
beliefs. This is easy for you. Self respect is
the foundation for love and second only to
joy. You can do it. It's your age. We all look
uptoyourgreatexample.Thanks.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
It takes inner strength to make changes. You
are a master of doing it. Your strong sense of
right and wrong always guides you. You
don? ask from others what you arent will-
ing to do yourself. You are nthe deepest
hearted sign in the universe. What a great
friend. Your inspiration fires up the passion
in others. You were born to lead.

Star visions
James Tucker can help bring joy and
renewed hppe in your life. A personalized
astrology chart private reading, exciting
home or office party, inspirational group
talk or past life regression are just a few of
The special services he offers. Call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com for
details andynces. Don't forget to go to per-
s6nalspmtguide.com and sign up for your
free weeklymspirationalmessage
Have a stony weels everyone


SPhoto by Barbara Yoresh


barn have inspired Mrs.
Gooch to paint them.
She also spent years as an
antiques dealer, specializ-
ing in 18th- and 19-th cen-
tury American paint-deco-
ratedfurniture.
. That knowledge of early
paint finishes has creatively
been used to embemsh her
paintings and frames with
gilding, wood-grammg and
other decorative additions.
She draws further inspira-
tion front Taos, N.M., where
she and her husband, Jim,
own a second home.
"Taos is the Key West of
the west. Ilove it and it gives
me such a sense of a bigger
place.
"I'm overwhelmed by the
nature when I'm there,
Mrs. Gooch said.
Gallery 14, located at 1911
14th Ave. in historic down-
townVero Beach, opened in
OctogeEtQ07 .4ngis,{pmat
praised of a grgyp ag AA,
artists mediums and styles.
Mrs. Gooch rioted that
each artist had other talents
and professional abilities
that made the gallery "all
come together."
For more information
about the art of Deborah
Gooch, visit the gallery, call
her at (772) 562-8421 or
(772) 559-5488 or visit
online www.deborah-
gooch.com.


not attempt portraiture.
"L don't s e to paint
portraits.J use photographs
as a reference, but I prefer
to paint looser.
'( try to create a moment
and depict the theatrics of
everyday life.,I don't just do
pretty pictures," she said.
The works are, using her
very accurate description,
"larger than life;" but to the
viewer, there is undis-
putable genuineness in
subject and feeling.
Like niany artists, Mrs.
Gooch came from an artis-
ticfamily.
"My great-grandfather
did marble statues for the
Library of Congress. I was
always interested in art,"
Mrs. Gooch said.
Throughout high school,
she took extra art classes,
and studied painting at the
Maryland Instifute of Art as
a fine arts major
She 14[@ becyrne free
lance illustrator and com-
mercial designer/decorator
in her native Maryland and
later in Florida.
She has also spent her life
around horses. Thoixgh
somewhat frail as a young-
ster, she. rode in hotse
shows.
. For years she has owned
and operated Winter Beach
Farm, a seasonal horse
boardingfacilitywhichspe-
cializes in dressage. Many of
the horses and dogs at the


0 ut
From page BI
dori or to purchase #ckets,
col the box oilice at (772)
56+5646 on Tuesday and
Thursday from 9 a.m. to I
p.m.
SATURDAY, MAY 16

h be n a
exhibition, then create a 3-
dimensional figure sculp-
ture. Vero Beach Museum
Of Art, 3001 Riverside Park
Dnve, Vero Beach, 1-3 p.m.,
May 16. $2. Ages 3-12. For-
reservations, call (772) 251.
0707 or send an e-mail to
info@verobeachmuseum.or
9
"iROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 17
"Scotland Road," a
Play by Jeffrey Hatcher,
concludes the 2008-09
WaxIax Second stage
Season at Riverside
111eatre.Thisproduction
u e maon nmimah
See OUT, B3


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'~;'':''


Scopes
From page Bl
stamina and vision to increase your main
areas of interest. You are always searching
for better ways. Stay grounded. The next
month will offer new opportunities to share
your knowledge. Work with others who
share your interests. Positive results are now
on the way.

Libra-Sept 23-Oct. 22
Patience, trust and faith are needed now.
Wait for the "a-has' to come before taking
action. Then write down the vision and
speak it out loud. Watch for the signs that
the inspiration is rooted and wants to gitre
birth. This makes you responsible for your
own inner happiness. This is a sweet spot to
be in and increases your good intent and
actions.

Scorpio-Oct.23-Nov.21
The key to creating more personal time for
yourself is to redirect any sidetracked energy
back toward your purpose and main com-
mitment. Hang around happy, uplifting peo-
ple who share your purpose. Stay away frorn
people. who would drag you down and
drain you. You've done your work. Now it's
time to play.

Sagittarius-Nov.22-Dec.21
When you feel stress or bumout coming,
take a step back. Get off the firing line. Take
10 deep breaths get a second wind. Do
something nice for yourself. You have
earned it. You do a lot for others and your
community You have all the tools of happs-
ness in you nght noint. Bnng them out and
use them. You know how to.rtiake it hap
pen.


.
A 151
From page BI
Another of her gallery
paintings depicts a saddled
white horse with a young
girl and boy standing along-
side.
Thirty years ago, I owned
such a horse, and seeing
"him" in that painting made
tears spring to my eyds in
loving relitembrance.
Other light-hearted com-
positions depict friends -
often women, including
stylizations of Mrs. Gooch
and her own friends in
ways that embrace the true
Bleaning Of friendship.
One such work, "Sponge
Queens," was taken from a
photo of Mrs. Gooch with a
friend in Key West. All the
meltiment of girls getting
silly in an even sillier town
is embgdib@n those laugh
ingfg .
"I love painting these big,
outrageous people. It's diffi-
cult to be my friend because
you never know when
they'll show up in my work,"
IV[rs. Gooch said with a
lau -
ugh she paints it vari-
ety of people, places and
animals, it is the human
form which she calls "her
firstlove."
But though some ofher
human subjects are recog-
nizable, Mrs. Gooch does












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Showroom, 8802 North U.S.
1, in the Wabasso Plaza, just
north of CR 510. (772) 589-
5454.
Artists Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach. Hours: 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday, Saturday 11
a.m.-3 p.m. Call (772) 299-
1234 or visit
artistsguildgalleryverobeach.c
om for upcoming events.
The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Bel(redere Square, Vero
Beach. By appointment only.
(772) 388-4071.
Gallery 14, 1911 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. (772) 562-5525
The Laughing Dog
Gallery, 2910 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772)
234-671 T
Lin Roller Menard
Gallery, 2919 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach..10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Monday-Friday. (772) 231-
5050
. Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. (772) 778-3443.
The Garden of Art, 8905
U.S. 1, Sebastian. Hours:
Monday-Saturday, 1 I a.m.-5
p.m. (772) 589-7889

BARS AND CLUBS

Bodega Blue, 2115 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
Capt. Hiram's Resort,
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian: For a
look at the full entertainment
lineup, visit www.hirams.com.
(772) 589-4345
Earl's Hideaway Lounge
and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian
River Drive, Sebastian. Live
Delta Blues music Tuesday
nights by Ernie Southern.
(772) 589-5700, (772) 388-
2597 or
www.earlshideoway.com.
Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21st St., B, Vero Beach, Friday
nightsing-along in the piano
bar. (772) 567-3838
Long Branch Saloon,
2199 Seventh Ave., Veto
Beach.,Kafaoke, 8:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Monday, Wednesday.
Liv'e music Thursday, Friday,
Saturday. Live DJ on Tuesday
night. (772) 569-4075
Marsh Landing, 44 N.


every Saturday, 5:30-8:1 (191.
Call for other entertainment
schedules. (772) 571-8622:
Riverside Cafe, 1 Beach-
land Blvd., Vero Beach, Live
entertainment. (772) 234-
5550
Squid Lips. Come enjoy
the grecit food and live music.
T660 N. Indian River Drive,
Sebastian. (772) 589-3828
To have your upcoming
event listed here, contact
barbfil949(Ocomcast.net.


demonstrations, plant displays
and more. Regular admission
fees apply. From 8 a.m. to 9 -
p.m. coffee and croissants and
a self-guided stroll to view
night blooming lilies is
available for $5 for garden
members and $10 for non-
members. Reservations are
requested. McKee Botanical
Garden is located at 350 U.S. I
in Vero Beach. General
admission fees are $7.for
adults, $6 for seniors;$4 for
children ages 5-12. Members
of the garden receive free
admission. Hours of operation
are Tuesday-Saturday froni 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday from
noon to 5 p.m. and closed
Monday. For more mforma-
Hon, call(772) 794-060 T or
visit www.mckeegarden.0rg.

THROUGH JULY 15

The Cultural Council of
Indian River County presents
"A Fabulous Foursome"
featuring the art of Judy
Burgarella, Sue Gwinn,
Barbara Landry and Rita
Ziegler on view through July
15 at the Indian River County
Courthouse located at 2000
16th Ave., downtown Vero
Beach. The exhibit is free arid
open to the public. For more
information, call the Cultural
Council at (772) 770-485Z

THROUGH JULY 2009

Riverside Children's
Theatre,3280 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach.
A free spring festival of the .
performing arts for children is
set for Saturday, May 16 from
10 a.m. to 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.
The show wilLbe performed at
Anne Morton Theatre at 7:50
pay., July 24, 25 and II; also
at 1:30 p.m. July 25, 26 and
Aug. I. Appropriate for ages 7
and up. .
Auditions for "Honk, Jr.,"
ages 8 and up, May 30 at 2
p.m., Agnes Wahistrom Youth
Playhouse. Performed at
Waxiax Stage July 10-12, 17-

I Mort
i Th trefune 25-18 affI im.
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.

NOW THROUGH FALL 2009

The Vero Beach Museum
of Art announces free
admission to all art exhibits .
riow through fall. All visitors
are asked to stop at the front
visitor's desk to PC up a

cok o 2s ion. eum
hours are Monday through
Sattirday from 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. and Sundays from I;4:30
p.m. The museum will be
closedonMondaysfrorn
Memorial Day til Labor Day.
The Museum of Art is located
at 3001 Riverside Park prive in
ro B rmo m rma-


ART GALLERIES

ArtsMojo Gallery and


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Box Office: 10-2 Monday-Friday


cars and music-
Microphone in hand, Mr.
Chambers takes requests
and sanjp a.wohderful ver-
sion of "Don't Let the Sun
Catch You Crying" by Gerry
and the Pacemakers that
brouglit listeners right back
to their 1960s high school
days and the British Inva-

not sing publicly until
encouraged to do so when
he was 40.
"I started doing karaoke
and then it led to lots more,"
he said as he launched into
"Fly Me to the Moon."
It is all just plain fun. And
perhaps the best part isn't
even because it's free. Mr.
Chambers and his classic
car and motorcycle rights
are evocative of some of the
best years of music and cars
that M1erica ever pro-
duced. .
So take a step back in time
and enjoy.

For more information

ara alla Cl
bers at (772) 299-6199 or
visit www.goldenoldiesdan
ceparties.com.


anons e




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Peaches .

Sweet Cantalou e
1.99 each
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88 yOt] at th& 1 14Ryed NEW HOURS:
Tues-Sat 9am-5:30pm
92SO US I-Iwy One, Wabasso Sunday 10am-4pm
772-96E9919 Monday closed


Out
From page B2
century clothing 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., with Wednesday,
Saturday and Sunday matinees
at 2:15 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call(772) 237-6990 or
visit online at www.river-
sidetheatre.com.

THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 24

"Opal is a Diamond" is the
final show of the season at
the Vero Beach Theatre Guild,
2020 San Juan Ave. in Vero
Beach. The comedy is about a
"diamond in the rough"
surrounded by the town's
tarnished politicians. Written by
playwright John Patrick, "Opal,"
played by Margaret Frazer, and
herfriendl neighbor Rosi
portrayed by Nancy Malin ,
take matters into their own
hands when three smooth- .
talking politicians.finagle
endorsements. When Opal
retaliates by rallying support for
her candidacy, foul play
provides a "means to an end."
Tickets are $18 and $20.
Students 18 and under are half
price and groups of 20 or more
are discounted. For more
information, call (772) 562-
8300 or visit online www.ver-
obeachtheatreguild.com.
The Indian River County
student exhibition 2009
continues through May 24 in
the museum's Studie 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
gtlidance of the area art
educators The Vero Beach
Museurn of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
fion, call (772) 231-070Z
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "Body
Language: The FIgure in .
estet"e'"'E'"shec orn
Selilptkite thrrkRfwelve am
examples of bronze sculptures
celebrating the human figure
will be featured in diverse
presentations. The Museum of
Art is located at 3001 River-
side Park Drive in Vero Beach.
For more information, cal
(772) 231-0707

THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 31

The Artists Guild Gadlery's
second annual Invitational
Art Exhibit featuring a variety
of works will be featured
throughout the month of May.
The allergy i ad 44

Beach. For more information,
call (772) 299-1234.

SATURDAY, JUNE 20

McKee Botanical Garden's
fifth annual Water Lily
celebration is set for 9 a.m. to
2 pm. TGh went is pne o the
2 ap
enthusiasts are invited for an
educational and fascinating
mornitig of garden tours, water
lily viewing, guest lectures,


*
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*



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*


.


Director: Gary Bruce Sayles
Victimized by a corrupt mayor, the lovable
.
jun k collector Opal Kron kie retaliates by
.
running for mayor. An hilarious "David vs.
.
GOilath" plot ensues.


Tickets To All Shows


IC aSSIC
From page B1
outdoor evening of retro
fun.
"Everybody loves oldies,
so it's easy for us to enter-
tain them," Mr. Chambers
said.


working in Hawaii where he
rnet his wife, who was orie of
Oahu's most successft'll
wedding singers. ., *
"We started doing oldies
shows on Waikiki, but after
Sept. 11, we decided to
move back because we were
so far away from family,"
Mr. Chambers said.
His wife was a music
major in college and
applied for five jobs in Flori-
da. She got all of them, but
opted for Vero Beach virhere
she's music director at St.
Helen's Church, Mr. Cham-
berssaid.
Upwards of 40 vintage
cars and assorted motorcy-

ka cb nTud sl on
hood-popping to view old
big-block engines and talk
about the od old da s of









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Friday, May 15, 2009


Hometown News


B4 Sebastian River Area


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'ONLY A FEW SPOTS 1..EFT
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Obituaries I LI


Sebastian Vr ec


Friday, May 15, 2009


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


Sebastian River Area B5


by his parents, Max and Carol
and two brothers, Max and
Peter.
Contributions can be made
to the VNA Hospice Founda-
tion, 1110, 35th Lane, Vero
Beach, FL 32960. Arrange-
ments by Seawinds Ftmeral
. Home& Cremato'

Robert T. Schaefer
Robert T. Schaefer, 77, of
SebastiandiedApril7,2009.
He was born in New York
City and lived in Sebastian for
16 years.
He was a steamfitter, busi-
ness owner and a Gold Glove
champion. He served in the
U.S. Navy during the Korean
War.
He was preceded in death
by si ou e his wife of
rs C e50 n9andda ib
two sons, Steven and Robert;
two stepsons, Peter and Kris
Olsen; thkee brothers, Walter,
Edward and Richard and 10
*grandchildren. .
Memorial contributions
may be made to Park Place
Kitchen Angels, 1001 W Lake-
view Drive, Sebastian, FL
32958. Arrangements by Sea-
winds Funeral Home & Cre-
matory.

Ira Ogten Tucker

se st eledkr 8 00
He was born in Whitesville,
WVa., and lived in Sebastian
far 26 /years. He was a
plumber and worked for C&H
Ituckirig and the Press Jour-
nal. He was a lifetime mem-
b er of the VF W and the Ameri-
can Legion. He served in U.S.
Army and was a Marine.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Fred and
Marie.
He is survived b his wife of


41 years, Irene; a son, Fred
(Sally); four sisters, Geraldine,
Lorraina, Beverly and Sandra
and two brothers, Quince and
James.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Michael John Vukovich
Michael John Vukovich, 79,
of Sebastian, died April 24,
2009.
He was born in New York
and lived in Sebastian for 28
years. He worked for the New
York City Fire Department for
35years.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringtheKoreanWar.
He was a member of St.
Sebastian Catholic Church
and the Sebastian Municipal
Go e usbdved by his wife of
c ars, Anne s onsr
daughters, Mary Anne'
Katherine, Jean and Karen
and 11grandchildren.
Memorials may be made to
the St. Sebastian Catholic
Church Building Frmd, 13075
U.S. 1, Sebastian, FL 32958.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.


See OBITUARIES, B6


A_"~"'i"


Betty Ann Keith
Betty Ann Keith, 69, of
Sebastian, died April5, 2009.
She was born in Miami and
lived in Sebastian for eight
yems.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, Oliver and
Claudia and a sister, Joyce.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 54 years, Richard; a
daughter, Yvonne; a son, Ken-
neth; a brother, Oliver; five
sisters, Melba, Linda, Lydia,
Elaina and Alice and two
granddaughters.
Anangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory

Shirley H. McCane
Shirley H. McCane, 73, of
Se Mod A %2009
fMr eand lived in Sebastian
She was a decorator for
Patricia Reach Decoratin
She is survived by her 1 us
band, Neal; a son, Dou as; a
daughter, Susan; a stepson,
David; seven grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to VNA Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Leine,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Seawind,
Funeral Home& Crematory.

Alexander John
Berman
Alexander John Berman,
46, of Sebastian, died March
29, 2009.
He was born in Elkton, Md.
He worked at Thiokol, DelPro
and Chrysler. .
He is survived by his daugh-
ter, Jennifer; a sister, Susan; a
brother, David; longtime
companion, Susan; a nephew
and three nieces.
He was preceded in death












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Friday, May 15, 2009


Hometown News


B6 Sebastian River Area


band, Don; a daughter, Carol;
a son, Don; a sister, Mary; four
. grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to First Presby-
terian Church of Sebastian,
RO. Box 781689, Sebastian, FL
32978. Arrangements by All
Coun u e teCha 1


clinton Lee Curran
Clinton Lee Curran, 54, of
Grant-Valkaria, died April 24,
2009.
He was bom in Annapolis,
Md., and lived in Grant-Valka-
ria for 25 years. .
He was a carpenter.
He is survived by his com-
panion of 22 years, Betty Jo; a
daughter, .Jessica; a step-
daughter, Theresa and one
grandson.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Ftmeral Home & Crematory.

Anne Walsh Dann

Se danW AD ,5,72 09.
She was born in Canada
and lived m Sebastian for 14




a mhemb a mth a e In
Society, Friends of St. Sepast-
ian River d the Amencan
She is survived by two
daugh ers al sa kindn. Cindy
Memorials may be made to


the American Cancer Society,
3375 20th St., No. 100, Vero
Beach, FL 32960. Arrange-
ments by Strunk Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Barbara Joan Jones
Barbara Joan Jones, 58, of
Sebastian, died April 27, 2009.
She was bom in Oswego,
111.Y., and lived in Sebastian for
nine years.She was an admin-
istrative assistant in the health
care industry.
She was a member of St.
Sebastian Catholic Church.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 38 years, Arthur; two
daughters, Lisa and Andrea;
her mother, Theresa: a broth-
er, Nelson; three sisters,
Nancy, Margie and Laurie and
four grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Leukemia
Society & lymphoma Society,
4360 Northlake Blvd., No. 109,
Palm Beach Gardens, FL
Auln m1 ens by

LOUISO
Spencer Whelan


She was born in Plainfield,
8and moved to Sebastian
She worked for Public ser-
viceElectriciandGasCompa-
ri fcNewel ey custom r
was a reporter for the Sebast-
ian Sun.
She was a member of the
Eagles Sebastian Aerie 4067,
TOPS Chib, Sebastian Red Hat
Society and an honorary citio
zen of Boy's Town.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, Newton and
Gladys; her husband, James
and a grandson, James.
heis sd edbny u s

(Martha) and Jeffrey; a daugh-
"" bnAe N

grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to VNA Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
. Arrangemeritst. by Seawinds
Funeral Home&,Creinatorn .

JOseph Michael
Madigan

Jose \h Michael Madigan,
77, of Sebastian, died May 3,
2009.
He was born in the Bronx,
N.Y., and livedin Sebastian for
27years.
He was the owner of Madi-
gan & Son Plumbing and
Heating.
He was a member of the
Elks Lodge, the Sebastian Golf
Cmoe msbee r ft hT IMo tr
Cdlumbus.
He is survived by his wifeof
51 years, Ruth;-a son, Joseph;
four daughters, Celenia,
Joanne, Jeannette and Lau-
reen; a brother, James; his N
mother, Celia; 16 grandchil-
dren and one great-grandson.
Memorial contributions
may be made to VNA Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 123960.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.


: . '
& ',. .
Chrkopher Rao, M.D.. FAAFP
Board Certified
Family Medicine


0,. .,
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Nestor Lac.ave. M.D. ..
. Board Certified
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Noa~rt Stuart


South Stuart .


ast Port St. Lucie West
e Blvd. 5-19 N.W. Lake Whitney Pl.
4952 Bu lding 1, Suite 101
Port St. Lucie, FL 34986
Sebast an Vero Beach


Phort 'St. Lucie ~E


fort Pierce
1155 South US 1
Ft. Pierce, FL 34980


'9'10 Village Square


1555 S Hw. 1,Suit 105


- For Hometown News


5i


*
O bitua rles
From page B5

Mary T. "Terry" Carr, of
Barefoot Bay, died April 25,
2009.
She was bom in New York
and lived in Barefoot Bay for
14 years. She was a member of
St. Luke's Catholic Church in
Barefoot Bay and of the Red
Hat Society
She was preceded in death
byherhusbandPatrick.
She is survived by her son,
Kevin; three daughters, Kath5
Colleen and Terty; a brother
Joe and six grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to St. Luke's
Catholic Church, 5055 Micco
Road, Barefoot Bay, FL 32976-
Arrangements by Strunk
FuneralHome.

Florence Evelyn
Maclean
Florence Evelyn Maclean,
f Sebastian, died April 17,
She was bom in Canada
and moved to Florida in 1972.


vide information to members

ooppmo men including
She was it member of the
First Presbyterian Church of
Se em s preceded in death
by her brother, Bernard and
sister, Elsie.
She is survived by her hus-


WEL ED ~












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r"" Ir


Sale Date: S4turday, May 30 2009 at 10:00 Alvi EDT
LocatlDn:Satle the P mais3e2s $540 Sable Palm Lane,
IIispectioniSatou0rdaMyso 16 &23 2009fr mriday,
May29*,2009from11:00AMto4 OPMEDT
HighlightsofDevelopmentincludai:
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CLASSIFIEDSI
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- BEALESTATE FO

EB HOU 0 CE
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.Law which makes it ille- privileges, includes Starting @ $500/mo pall
gal to advertiseany pre-f utilities and Direct TV No Steve 561-707-9548
erence, limitations or dis- pets. 1st & last. No
.:r. .Fand fa .1110 II Hu e 55 urn|2

g.n or any intention to VEROn BEACH So N6 maint fee) 772-461-3200
it such pdrefere e' smokilig, alcohol, drugs. or 512-663-1591
tion. I addon,@rimFair Senior adult looking to HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Housing Ordi car ensp. em 2-5p 07h5Te ocean nt.cEl utifub 2
based on age m ,r, a f,900,mo .Avail May 24
status sexual or ental.an Dec 15. 313-530-3308
ree rr on .1 r* VERO BEACH: Furn & 2ROSE ANDfe3 bdedroo


e ra e n rn R 01 om 7 6
2 / 1

8


MELBOURNE Affordable
"i m abr/la2k d505+
blewide. Excellent cond.
$29,900. pcmhs.com
321-984-9491
t
-----. -
.=di

MELBOURNE 1344 sq
ft double wide wlhuge
screened room. facmg
the big lake'. 55+ com-
munity. Price reduced.
$29,9003217273446'
ggggggy gggggy
IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Calithebest
classifiedsection
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Affordable & reliable
Honietown News
DECLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


T



PORTF esLUCIEE /
Pvt water setti Com-
of walk sto
d nipo etc. $1000/mo
cabne lawn maint. Possi.
ble I t
772-201-lene op ion.
SEBASTIAN 2/2/1, Cor-
10 bExoretP%/dc
Engler & Barber St.
507 -30 $115,000
SEBASTIAN CBS 3/2/1
w/fire lace, ti e flooeMrvi
c h ohoob 0 /




SERT 10W
VERO BEACH 2-trsi-t-a
furn mfg home. Carport
enclosed porch. Pets OK
No smoking. Pool, tennis,
$550/mo 772-299-4589
VERO BEACH 412 Large
roeo s. pNa tedile irfjr
Lauridry room, carport.
$850/mo 772-567-6989


VERO BEACH In Town
Special $450. 1bdrm,
Unfurn. Sewer/water incl.
Small pet Ok. 1228 24th
St.772-478-0071



CONVENIENT STORE
for lease Immokalee.
Pl ase all the 0
800-828-6979 ext 2236
Pltedase leave. yNur
cate calls.


TITUSVILLE 1 Month
c with1 -40 0 f
p vder view
Brokers welcome. Cal
Miriam at 954-961-0500
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMifOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


$30,000. Rens t Unfumh
A/, abe T/V. NoW


opton r ent$100 /m

Plu sc.GratNegh


.
Prodding a more efcient ofce option
.
Of 10day's eccecutive or professional

PRESTIGIOUs LocATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

27701ndian River Blvd., Vero Beach


~lii~iY~


I~


I


I


- Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views
a AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY e

8,400 sq. Ft. (ean be divided)
1,650 sq. ft
12x12 & 12x24 Executive Suites

'

I 1


mmm
CHEVROLET 1987 EL


25 e Ac/po n
516 48-8517

s e II .


mma

D90DGE otor &Ca VAxN
ent nditi n dhe

sage 772-564-0171
DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fami.
IIes suffenng from Can-
.cer. Free Towmg. Tax
Deductible. ("hildreh's
Cancer Fund of Amenca,
In .00-469-8 .ccfoa.org
HONDA ACCORD EX
2002 sedan 4-door. Auto
60K miles. V-6 3.0L Cold
A/C, leather. Exc cond.
$9895520-906-3032



BUICK: 401 V8 engine,
61'-66', Four BBL Nail
Head design. GM series
400 hydramatic trans.
optl. Engine In/out of car.
321-432-7371


7
DONATE Ai1CAR- Help
dr n igFhdnee abe

-runners ok. Tax Deduct>
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Founda-
tion. 1-800-578-0408
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111
' '

*

HARLEY Fat Boy '06
Lowered 2 Extra head
lights, 2 seats, windshield
Screaming Eagle pipes.
Backrest Alum wheels
Lojack Exc cond.
$17,000 Serious callers
only. 772-597-2734
Call Classified
800-823-0466


M oU cle,20 0GZ W
n 0705in extCa

WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 Zi-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, 51-250, S2-
250, S2-350, $3- 400,
Hi-500, H2-750, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki'
21-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), ZiR, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400. GT380q Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.
A__tfordahLe & Effective
Hometown NewS
800-823-0466


26' BORN FREE 2003
V-10 eng 25K sleeps 6.
Loaded 2 awnings w/tow
dolly. $42,000 firm. Like
new.772-485-0357


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
DECLASSIFIED
800-823-0466



BOATS: 1000s of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching ,6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side D ning & More
1-800-388-9307


mmmm

WO W
56 ocHE e 2 104-d
6cyl, straight shift.
Beautiful car blue &
white, no rust. Garaged
$12,000 386-322-4409

,
IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
ClaSsified
SOCliOn
On the GaSt
CO8Sti
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
800-823-0466
gggggggggggggy


s SuE AR 1.fN
pastures seldom over 74.
Efficiencies, 1&2 bed-
room condos. Summer
activities. Meistion ad,
receive 10-15% discount.
Plnnacleinn.com 800-405
-7888 or 828-387-2231
WARM. WINTER Spe-
cials at Florida's New
Smyrna Beach. Stay a
week or longer. Plan a
beach wedding or family
reunion. www.nsbfla.com
11800-541-9621 .



GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
summer Irf the Smoky
Mtns. 2/3 br chalets with
Mtn views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Pet friendly.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


.


GEOR M NpTA NS

1-2-3 bedroom hot tub
cabins. Mention this ad
andforal0%dificount.
1-866-373-6307
Take our virtual tour.
www.cavendercreek.com
MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beailtiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub, docks & more!
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call now and Plan
for your Summer Tripl
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.con'
NC BEECH MOUNTAIN
Fully equipped 1-6
bedroom chalets.
Golf, Swim, Hike, Tennis,.
at 72 degree average.
temperature. Great
prices, discounts for
monthly stays, www
coolbeechmour)tain.com
1-800-368-7404


NO HUC R INA
available, including Pet
friendly units!
DDn'tforgetyour
summer rental.
Call now to reserve your
a vacation!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
NORTH CAROLINA
Be cool in the
IViountains.
Efficiency to 5-br
houses, condos. Fully
. equipped.Views, pools,
golf, tennis & more.
Sugar Mountain
Accommodations &
Realty staysugar.com
1-800-545-9475
.GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADst
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


o
850/mo.772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN- Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
WA in all wilts, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
rt 72-581-4440
Income restrictions app y
VERO BEACH $550
s CatY

VERO BEACH Efficied-
cy, Downtown area, close
to all. $450/mo. Clean.
wood firs. Old Bldg lots of
character.772-473-0071.
VERO BEACH 2/2 -Best
ocean vie s. Luxury
o OS rethe b hh.fl) r
Nmewly at d9 $1500
VERO BEACH 2/2 condo
screened porch, new
a Is, el p Cboa
700/mo772-562-9297
VERO BEACH 55+
Furnished 2/2. ist floor
good cond. Walk to pool
clubhouse. Close to
2 a th b ocnhe
pur.:r..-e 7 2-564-9941

VbErRO BEh ChH ceiu rs
part uti incl, CHA, Cen-
15/ 2d 64Ne 26aint.


772-562-6343


PREFER VE AT
OSLO 3
4
LEASE THE ;E
GOOD.LIFE
A


Friday, May 15, 2009


B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


TRANSPUBTAHOA=;-;~===~?l~


FF ORDABLY
2299 10th Ave SW
Vero Beach .
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
*Income Resirletions ApplY
ff$. 78.


IFBRI


I




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