Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00023
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: June 5, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
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Bibliographic ID: UF00091497
Volume ID: VID00023
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text




zW -. MAKING
SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA TRAVEL
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Vol. 6, No.36 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 5, 2009 9


Vero Beach
anniversary party
The Vero Beach City
Council announced that to
celebrate the city's 90th
anniversary, a party will be
held Oct. 16 on the grounds
of Pocahontas Park and in
front of the Heritage Center
in historic downtown Vero
Beach.
Festivities will include live
entertainment, food ven-
dors, historic booths high-
lighting pioneer families
and other special guests.
City clerk Tammy Vockis,
chairwoman, is organizing
the event.
For more information, call
(772) 978-4700.

Free summer
programs at North
County Library
This year, at the North
County Library branch in
Sebastian, parents and chil-
dren can watch and learn
about many things, from
yo-yos, to magic, to fossils.
Special Friday events at
the library begin June 12,
and free tickets to each
event are available two
weeks prior to the event at
the children's desk.
Weekly reading and
painting activities will also
be held in the children's
area.
Spaces are limited, so reg-
istration is requested.
For more information, call
(772) 589-1325.

Superintendent
names two to fill
principal positions
During the June 9 Indian
River County School Board
meeting, members will.
vote on two new high
school principals recom-
See BRIEF, A5




NEW GALLERY


iftt Paruow/statt pnotograpner
Sebastian Police detective Rich Snell, answers questions
during a press conference in Sebastian last Friday.


Three

arrested on


charges

of drug

trafficking
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN It was a
routine speeding traffic stop
by a Sebastian police, officer
that led to the eventual
arrest of three men, one
from Sebastian and two
from Vero Beach, in con-
junction with a drug traf-
ficking ring in Sebastian and
Vero Beach.
An, active warrant has
been issued for a fourth
male suspect from Sebast-


ian,
police said.
Trafficking drugs, espe-
cially oxycodone, is very
prevalent. in Indian River
County, said Sebastian
Detective Rick Snell.
"There have been an
influx of drugs coming into
the county by people who
are creating a business by
selling pills obtained by
doctor shopping," said
Detective Snell.
Doctor shopping is a term
used to describe individuals


Come sail away


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From Left, Ryan Hahl, Joe Reh, and Tyler Houle, all members of Mike Coffey's eighth-grade problem solving class
at Sebastian Middle School, launch their handmade sailboat near Riverview Park May 23. Every year, the students
design and build a sailboat from the ground up, and at the end of the year they race it.


who
go around to different
doctors and medical clinics
to receive multiple prescrip-
tions for medication, usual-
ly painkillers, police said.
Detectives said that the
operation involved the men,
brothers Kenneth Louis
Stossel and Craig Stossel,
and Terry Walter Karr, going
to South Florida to obtain
the prescriptions, then
See TRAFFICKING, A4


Board says

no to name

change

request

Vero Beach
Performing Arts
Center to keep
name
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH The Indi-
an River County School
Board rejected a proposal to
change the name of the Vero
Beach High School Per-
forming Arts Center to
honor the achievements of
longtime band director, Jim
Sammons, and his wife,
Sheila, during the May 26
meeting.
The vote was 2-3 in favor
of keeping the! name the
same, with Chairwoman
Carole Johnson and board
member Matt McCain vot-
ing for the change.
Members of the commu-
See REQUEST, A2


A new gallery has
opened-that features-
photographic art



COMFORT FOODS

View some_
recipes
that make
comfort
foods
healthier
for you




Friday: Scattered
thunderstorms; high:
S tide: 7:17a.m.;low
V tide: 1:24p.m.
SSaturday: Scattered
86 o:7 i thunderstorms; high:
86; low: 72; high tide: 8:01 a.m.; low
tide: 2:08 p.m.
Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms;
high: 87; low: 72; high tide: 8:43 a.m.;
low tide: 2:49 p.m.
Weather courtesy of wwwweather.com


Classified
Crossword
Out & About
Police Report


Religion
Star Scopes
Travel
Viewpoint


Second annual HTN


yard sale planned


By Kara Low
Special to Hometown News
,Tired of clutter? Then
turn unwanted stuff into
cash while supporting a
good cause.
The second annual
Hometown News commu-
nity yard sale, benefiting
Molly's House, will be held
July 11 front 8 a.m.-noon at
Hometown News head-
quarters in Fort Pierce.
The sale supports
Molly's House, a local
organization that provides
temporary housing for
patients and families
receiving medical care on
the Treasure Coast.
Start planning now to
get rid of unwanted gifts
accumulated throughout
the years, while support-
ing a worthy organization.
For a $35 tax-deductible
fee, individuals, business-
es and vendors receive a
10-foot by 10-foot booth to


display items at the event.
"If people take a booth
for $35, then anything they
take in is theirs to keep,"
said Louise Murtaugh,
executive director of
Molly's House. Ms. Mur-
taugh encourages the
community to take advan-
tage of the yard sale as
opposed to holding indi-
vidual garage sales
because, "collectively, it
will draw a larger crowd so
there will be more people .. .
and more opportunity to
sell their items."
Additionally, Hometown : -
News is sponsoring a raffle
featuring items donated by
local businesses and com--
munity members.
So far, raffle items have
been donated by Wal-
Mart, St. Lucie Battery &
Tire, Heathcote Botanical
Gardens, Savanna Club File photo
Golf Course, Wada Wash
Angie Beck and Elizabeth Walker set up shop for the inaugural Hometown News Con-
See YARD SALE, A2 munity Yard Sale in 2008, which benefited Molly's House in Stuart.


fi Shff T irnlit int EABthe 2nd Annual Hometown News Commudity Yard Sale


Saturday, July 11 th" c it": C
OLSe' F^


all (772) 465-5656 to Reserve














I* Council leads cities, counties to

a request stimulus funds for railway


fi Stl T .Turn it into LEAS t~e'


2nd Annual HometownNews


Community Yard Sale








MOLLYS'SHOUSE-
.KEEPING FAMILIES TOGETHER

Saturday, July 11th

8am 12 noon

Reserveyour space today for 35! Commercial & Craft Vendors Welcome
(all Spce Reservation Fees will be donated to Molly's House)

-eefiM tke po^ syou (He
Located at: 1102 S US Highway I:!n Fort Pierce #1 (Hometown News)

For more Information

IalS 72MU46S 65E
IF NEEDED, PARTICIPANTS MUST PROVIDE THEIR OWN TABLE AND/OR CANOPY

^ m I^^


By lessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Trains and railways were at
the heart of the birth of
many cities along the Trea-
sure Coast, and some
believe they could rejuve-
nate the cities once again.
The Treasure Coast
Regional Planning Coun-
cil, based in Stuart, is ask-
ing relevant entities,
including private and gov-
ernment organizations to
write a resolution to Gov.
Charlie Crist asking him to
prioritize an intercity rail
project as part of the fed-
eral economic stimulus
package for the state of
Florida.'
The resolutions are also
being sent to state Trans-
portation Secretary
Stephanie Copelousos- in
hope the project will see
the light of day.
I The project, known as
the intercity rail cohipo-
nent of the FEC: corridor
project from Jacksonville
to Miami,'is in competi-
tion with other transporta-
tion projects, including a
rail project in Central


Request
From page Al
nity, including former Vero
Beach High School Principal
John Witt, spoke during the
meeting in favor of honor-'
ing Mr. Sammons by nam-
ing the Performing Arts
Center for him.
"If Jim Sammons hadn't
worked hard with achieving
a superior band, we never.
would have had that build-
ing," said Mr. Witt. '
"Do me a favor and let the,
building be named after Jim
Sammons," he said.
The issue was brought to
the board at the request of
Ms. Johnson, after a name
change proposal was reject-
ed 9-7. by a naming commit-.
tee from the high school in
SFebruary.
The proposal, presented
by Dick Cornell,-had been
brought before .committees
for the past five years, but
never accepted.
A super-majority vote
would have been necessary
in order to reverse the corm-
mittee's decision, Ms. John-
son said.
Several people described
Mr. Sammons' achieve-
ments as "setting the stan-


Florida going from DeLand
through downtown Orlan-
do to Poinciana.
The current East Coast
railway plan is a revival of
a rail plan proposed in
2000-01 that was put on
the backburner, primarily
because of lack of federal
funds, said Kim'Delaney of
the Treasure Coast Region-
al Planning Council.
It's back at the forefront
with money from the stim-
ulus package available, she
said.
"We're asking economic
development boards,
tourism entities, hotel and
lodging organizations, real
estates groups, to help.
push this forward, hitting
all cylinders," said Ms.
Delany.
Estimates of the amount
needed to kick off the proj-
ect run close to $125 mil-
lion putting trains on
tracks for the 300 miles
from Jacksonville to West
Palm Beach, Ms. Delany
said.
Once in West Palm, the
passenger train would
connect to an existing
route from there to Miami.
The total length of the


dard" of excellence in school
programs, a trend that is
contimied to this point, with
the performing arts division
at the school 'consistently
earning high marks in evalu-.
ations.
Both Ms. Johnson and Mr.
McCain stated they believed
Mr. Sammons' impact on
students, and the communi-
ty as a whole, earned the
"exceptional circumstances"
clause in the school board's
polity which would override
the naming committee.
"Anyone-in education will
tell you that some students
stay in school for reasons
other than academics,. be
influence of sports or music
on the students," said Ms.
Johnson.
". I"It would be very unkind
ofus not to recognize the bar
that was set, the challenges
that were made and the
improvements that came (in
the band). I feel these are
S.exceptional circumstances,"
she said. .
But some residents spoke
against the name change,
arguing that committee pol-
icy had been followed and
not enough votes had been
garnered and the matter
should be over and done.
"This is more about look-


project would be 350
miles, but it would also
include an opportunity to
link to a national rail going
from New York to Miami,
said Ms. Delaney.
"This would open up
new destinations for
tourism and really creates
access for residents to
have business or pleasure
travel," she said.
Ms. Delaney said the
project is an excellent can-
didate for the stimulus
funding.
"Because of the work
that has already been done
on this project back in
2001, the project is nearly
shovel-ready, it has' a
defined corridor, has great
economic benefits and
train transit is an environ-
mentally-friendly way to
travel," said Ms. Delany.
"It's very consistent with
state anrd national initia-
tives with reducing carbon
footprints and improving a
green profile in the state
and nation," she said.
For more information
about the Treasure Coast
Regional Planning Coun-
cil, visit www.tcrpc.org.


ing at the protocol in place,
this is not personal," said
Bobbie Miller, a Vero Beach
resident.
"The committee said no
five times and to bring it
here usurps the authority
and power of the SAC," said
Ms. Miller.
"My admiration for Mr.
Sammons is true and heart-
felt, but I don't want to keep
the conversation going,"
said board member Debbie
MacKay.
"We can honor him by and
through his students," she
said.
Karen Disney-Brombach
also voted no to the changes
because of her decision to
follow board procedure, not
because she didn't think Mr.
Sammons' work was not
worthy of note.
"I'm a stickler for policy,"
she said.
"That recommendation
from the committee has to
have some sanctity. I would
hope that the group goes
back to the SAC and comes
back with a proposal we can
vote on and approve;" said
Ms. Disney-Brombach.
For more information
about upcomingschool board
meetings, visit www.indian-
riverschools.org.


IYard Sale
From page Al
car wash, McKee Botanical
Gardens, A Day of Delight
Spa and more.
All money raised from
booth space sales and Home-
town News -sponsored raffle
will benefit Molly's House.
"Last year's events raised


$1,000, so we hope we can
raise at least that much and
more this year," Ms. Murtagh
said.
As an added incentive for
businesses to participate,
Hometown News will recog-
nize them, in newspaper
advertisements for the event,
as well as in any radio spots
produced for the event.
Those who can't participate


are encouraged to donate
anything from gift cards to
store items to support Molly's
House.
Limited space is available
and will be provided on a first
come, first serve basis. No
reservations will be accepted
after June 29.
To reserve your space, make
a donation or for more infor-
mation, call (772) 465-5656.,


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EAD -IT IN TH


Friday, June 5, 2009


A2 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News








IIAy, J


Felines seeking 'punfect' home

June is adopt-a-shelter-cat month M


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- It is said that April
showers bring May flow-
ers, but ever heard the one
about June and kittens?
The springtime and early
summer months are when
the Humane Society of
Vero Beach, Indian River
County and animal shel-
ters around the county see
a significant increase in
kittens and puppies need-
ing adoption, said Janet
Winikoff, director of edu-
cation.
June is national adopt-a-
cat month and it couldn't
come at a better time, Ms.
Winikoff said.
At the shelter, staff and
volunteers have had to
convert one room to hold
up to 22 kittens in late
May, which is in addition
to the other five room
housing adult cats and a
few older kittens in need of
families, Ms. Winikoff said.
Five of the kittens have
been adopted by loving
families, but 17 others still
need a home.
One of the kittens, a
three-month-old orange
and white domestic long
hair mix named Winston,
is very playful and active,
He was intent on chasing
a colorful ribbon around
in circles. That is until one
of his bunkmates decided
to engage him in a little
wrestling match.
Rachel, a domestic short
hair mix, likes to play. too,
but also loves to cuddle
close while being stroked.
"We get this many kit-
tens because people have
decided to not spay or
neutex their cats and they
end up having litters," said
Ms. Winikoff.
"If you have two cats and
you let them have litters
and then let those litters
have litters, and so on, in


seven years you could have
420,000 cats," Ms. Winikoff
said.
Dog litter statistics are
not nearly as high, but still
significant at 67,000 in
seven years, she said.
The kittens are not the
only cats in need of homes,
Ms. Winikoff said, there are
dozens of older cats that
need the love and atten-
tion of a family.
"It's not that they are old
cats. Most of them are 2 to
5 years old," she said.
The adoption process
with older cats is bftep
faster, because the cats
usually have already been
spayed or neutered.
The spaying and neuter-
ing surgery is offered free
with vouchers distributed
by the Humane Society
year round.
Cats can make wonder-
ful companions in a differ-
ent way than dogs, Ms.
Winikoff said.
Studies have shown cat
owners under stress have
lower blood pressure than
those who are under stress
and do not have a cat.
"Cats have different
needs than dogs, and I'd
like to dispel the notion
that cats are solitary and
aloof," said Ms. Winikoff.
"You .get out of a rela-
tionship what you put into
it. If youare affectionate
with your animal, brush it,
feed it and play, each ani-
mal is different, but they
will want to spend more
time around you," she
said.
Cats are a good pet for
lots of people, but even
more so for those who live
in apartment complexes or
condominiums with no-
dog policies, said Ms.
Winikoff.
When adopting cats, she
stressed. that keeping a
new cat inside the house is
very important.
"Our policy is that cats


SCliff Partlow/staff photographer
Animal care technician Ellen Fraizer plays with some of
the more than 100 cats and kittens available for adoption
during Adopt A Cat Month at the Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River County.


should be indoors," said
Ms. Winikoff
"It's another common
misperception that cats
are independent and can
fend for themselves out-
doors, but on average, the
'lifespan for a cat that is an
indoor/outdoor cat, or just
on outdoor cat, is 2 to 5
years. 'A cat indoors can
live anywhere from 12 to


20 years,".she said.
"It's similar to letting a
toddler outside by them-
selves, exposing them to
tremendous dangers," said
Ms. Winikoff.
For more information
bout the Humane Society
of Vero Beach and Indian
.River County, call (772)
S388-3331.


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Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series


Fit for Life

Dr. Patrick Domkowski


Surgical Weight Loss
I Thursday, June 11, 6.30p m
-V. SRMC Dining Room I


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 5 2009


I








A4 SeastanRivr Aea omtow Nes Fidy, une5, 00


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COMMUNITY NOTES


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IFor That
Perfect Car?

The Search For Your
Car ENDS HERE!


Martin County thru
Ormond Beach
-ometown News
Classified
www.hometownnewsol.comA


Group offers help
with grief
New Beginnings, a group
established to assist people
in resolving their grief over
the death of a loved one,
meets every Monday at 7
p.m. at Redeemer Lutheran
Church 900 27th Ave., Vero
Beach.
New Beginnings is an
informal but helpful experi-
ence in grief resolution.
People are invited to attend
any or all meetings..
There is no registration
and no cost.


For more information, call
(772) 465-1100.

Recycle old pill
bottles
Bay Street Pharmacy and
Home Health Care and Keep
Indian River Beautiful are
providing our local nonprof-
its with opportunities to
eliminate operational
expenses when possible. By
providing reusable items,
from KIRB's ReUse
Exchange Center, organiza-
tions such as the Humane
Society and HALO can reuse
clean prescription bottles


for animals waiting to be
adopted. To ensure that
donations are reusable,
remove the label from the
prescription bottle and
rinse lightly. To drop off
prescription bottles, visit
Bay. Street Pharmacy &
Home Health Care, located
at 7746 Bay St., Sebastian.

Exercise classes
offered

*Qi gong at Riverview
Park in Sebastian, next-to
the long dock, Fridays 6:15
p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m.


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S1155 35th Lane Suite 100 801 WellnessWaSuite100
a \ Vero Beach, Fl 32960. Sebastian, FL 32958
James L Cai M.. Seth 0. Core, M.D. Barny'Grcia, D.O. Matthew D. Hepler, M.D. Geotge K. Nichol, M.D., John P Peden M D Guy H. Hicnan, M.D.
FAAO.S. F.AAOQ&. : Fdlow Anein -DoomatnArmdtn Boar- d FFAC.&,F.AAJOAS :ra-wnl.r,, .l W.. F :O S.
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S a Kn, Stodoty
Robet J. Krntsr M.D Michele Oter, M.D. S James Shaler MD Alia Gonsrves. M D William V. Kane. M.D.
Bo.d Z.-l p, wi n oEi 6-s f-an ril o.on PyL'-mn o h lt iLf e ab'e ?o,"- o r,. i i-- ,,,u MN r
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..d.umy 1 & N-oogy .andN.e ,


.. o ." --. ::. -o .. .
772-59-230 er verorth. co07238 -51 0bsta


Trafficking
From page Al
brigingg them.back into
Indian River County, using
some and selling the rest.
Rows of red, orange,
green and blue pill bottles
were lined up next to more
than 300 pills of morphine,
oxycodone, oxycontin,
adderall, soma, Xanex,
hydrocodone and more
than $2,500 in seized cash
filled two evidence tables
at", the Sebastian Police
Department.
Even more pills from the
drug bust are' in evidence
at the Vero Beach Police
'Department, detectives
said.
The' street value of one
-pill is roughly, $20-$25,
detectives said.
The men would go to
more than 30 doctors and
pharmacies to fill their


By targeting the crime with a dedicated nar-
cotics detective, the Sebastian Police Depart-
ment are combating the trend and are collabo-
rating with all other law enforcement agencies
to do the same across the county..

Sebastian Police Department


prescriptions, because
pharmacies do not fill pre-
scriptions for people who
have been there before
within the same month,
police said.
In early April, Kenneth
Louis Stossel, 48, 1845
Robalo Drive, Vero Beach,
was stopped in Sebastian
for speeding and charged
with two counts of traffick-
ing in oxycodohe after a
vehicle search and one
court of driving while dri-
ver's license suspended
with knowledge.


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A'Vero Beach police offi-
cer working in conjunction
with the Sebastian nar-
cotics detective later
arrested Terry Walter Karr,
56, 2125 14th St., Vero
Beach, on one count of
purchasing a controlled
substance, two counts of
possession of oxycodone,
sale of oxycodone and pos-
session of a firearm,
ammunition, or electric
device by a convicted
felon.
During an interview, Mr.
Karr revealed to detectives
the name of one of his
associates who helped him
obtain the pills, Craig Stos-
sel, brother to Kenneth.
After investigating,
Sebastian detectives
arrested Mr. Craig Stossel,
54; 558 Barber St., Sebast-
ian, on charges of two
counts of trafficking in
oxycodone, three counts of
trafficking in morphine,
trafficking in adderall, and
three counts of possession
of a controlled substance.
--.--All.three men are cir-
rently incarcerated in the
Indian River County Jail
with a'combinred bond of
$755,500.
The fourth suspect is
Anthony Giuffreda, 24, 665
18th Ave., Sebastian.
A warrant for his arrest
has been. issued on
charges of trafficking and
possession of oxycodone.
According to detectives,
Mr. Craig Stossel was a
fairly successful plumber
before being .laid off, at
which time he turned to
drug trafficking full time. ,
Detectives estimated
that between the three
men, they earned $45,000
-per month.
By targeting the crime
with a dedicated narcotics
detective, the Sebastian
'Police Department are
combating the trend and
are collaborating with all
other law enforcement
agencies to do the same
across the county.
Other investigations are
currently underway
involving a link to Brevard
County, officials said.


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Stories O
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www.HometownnewsOL.com


Friday, June 5,2009


A4 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


t,


' a
'







Sebastian River Area A5


Police report


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

Daniel Leland Wise, 45,
32 Wimbrow Drive, Sebast-
ian, was charged with driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked, habitual offend-
er and misdemeanor
charges of driving under the
influence and attaching a
tag not assigned.
Justin Scott Barker, 22,
758 Bear Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with posses-
sion of controlled sub-
stances, oxycodone and
alprazolam and imitation of
a controlled substance.
Christopher Williarp
Rego, 22, 1560 Barber St.,
Sebastian, was charged with
delivery of controlled sub-
stances, carisoprodol and
alprazolam, and trafficking
in oxycodone and cariso-
prodol.
Craig E Stossel, 54, 558
Barber St., Sebastian, was
charged with trafficking in
morphine and oxycodone
and possession of a con-
trolled substance, alprazo-
lam.
Eric Jason Reading, 33,


201 Main St., Sebastian, was
charged with driving while
license suspended or
revoked, habitual offender
and a misdemeanor charged
of altering a temporary tag.

Indian River Shores
Police Department
Meghan Louisa Rose, 25,
353 Crystal Ridge Way, Lake
Mary, was charged with vio-
lation of probation and a
misdemeanor charge of
driving while license sus-
pended.

Indian River
Sheriff's Office

Robert Pozzi, 81, 23
Plantation Drive, No. 202,
Vero Beach, was charged
with battery on a person
older than 65, domestic vio-
lence.
Ronald Edward Coats,
40, 2636 52nd Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with a
felony driving while license
suspended.
Kevin Paul Steward, 46, E
425 E. Waverly Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for third-
degree grand theft.
Consiao Mendez,,37, 762
Seventh St., Vero Beach, was
charged with resisting an


officer with violence and
misdemeanor charges of
disorderly intoxication and
obstruction of justice.
Henry Medez Rodriguez,
30, 3136 First St. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with resisting an officer with
violence and misdemeanor
charges of disorderly intoxi-
cation and obstruction of
justice.
Apolinar Macias, 36, 545
21st 'Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with resisting an
officer with violence and a
misdemeanor charge of dis-
orderly intoxication.
Byron David Holmes, 49,
.8610 Jungle Travel, Vero
Beach, was charged with
dealing in stolen property,
burglary and grand theft.
Jonathan Riley Kenyatta,
60, 4270 27th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance, cocaine, and a
misdemeanor charge of
resisting an officer without
violence.
Shannon Marie Sposato,
22, 937 Schumann Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of organized fraud.
Albert Jackson Hurst, 62,
1316 23 Place, Vero Beach,
was .charged with driving
while. license suspended,
habitual traffic offender,
and a misdemeanor charge
of driving under the influ-


ence.
April Michelle Riggins,
36, 1215 12th Court South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with writing a
worthless check.
Thomas Herbert Costa
Jr., 25, 1555 14th Ave., No.
102, Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft of a
motor vehicle and a misde-
meanor charge of second-,
degree petit theft.
Martin Alvarez, 21, 1200
N. 26th St., Haines City, was
charged with lewd or lascivi-
ous battery.
Max David Nowotne, 28,
12930 100th Lane,
Fellsmere, was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
James Donald Childres,
37, 7865 93 Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery, aggra-
vated assault and criminal
mischief.
Jennifer Marie Gray, 41,
7507 Arthurs Road, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
possession of controlled
substances, methadone and
alprazolam, possession of
cannabis and. a misde-
meanor charged of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Betty J. Ridings Shaffer,
60, 2406 Gateway Court, Pal-
metto, was charged with
violation of probation. She
was on probation for third-
degree grand theft.


TREASURE COAST c


CRIME STOPP RS



WL~sd~kIW^M


Rebecca Ann Harrison,
25, 135 Hartman Road, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
three counts of obtaining or
attempting to obtain a con-
trolled substance.
Brandy Marie Patino, 21,
3985 12th St., Micco, was
charged with organized
fraud.
Clinton Maurice Brekke,
40, 1010 Westview Drive,
.Cocoa, was charged with
writing a threat to kill or do
bodily injury.
Timothy Joseph McDon-
ald, 61, 2146 30th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
child abuse.
Alejandro Otero, 40, 4800
48th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged, with third-degree
grand theft, organized fraud,
fraudulent use of a credit
card and criminal use of


personal identification
information.
Walter Edward Hope, 49,
8106 11th St., 33619, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on pro-
batiqn for attempted sexual
battery on a child under 12.
Dustin Lloyd Smith, 27,
324 14th St., Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of felony battery.
Edwin Jamar Edwards,
'28, 415 13 Place Southwest,
Vero' Beach, was charged
with violation of probation.
He was on probation for sec-
ond-degree petit theft.
Malcom Lorenzy Penny,
32, 4028 46 Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender
for forcible felon.


Registration open for museum art camp


For Hometown News'
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH-
Registration for the Vero
Beach'Museum ofArt's
Summer Art Camp continues
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. at the
museum.
Preschoolers to teenagers
are invited to spend a week
or more ai this year's sum-
mer art camp.
The camp offers students,


ages 3 to 15, a variety of
creative learning experi-
ences. This summer's sched-
ule includes eight one-week
sessions with more than 60
classes taught by 17 profes-
sional artists and educators.
Previous art instruction is
not required for enrollment.
Classes are grouped by ages.
Registration forms and'
class brochures for.the
summer camp are available
at the Vero Beach Museum of


Art, 3001 Riverside Park
Drive inVero Beach, as well
as on the Museum's Web site
at
www.verobeachmuseum.org
Sessions begin June 15 and
continue weekly through
Aug. 7.
Sessions will be held
Monday through Friday for
one week each, with half-day
class periods scheduled for
either mornings from 9:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m. or after-


noons from 1:30-4:30 p,m.
Preschool classes for ages 3
to 5 will be held in the
morning only.
An optional supervised
lunch break and pre-camp
care will be available for
students, ages 6 to 15, for an
additional charge.
Each half-day tuition is
$90 or $80 for museum
members.
For more information, call,
(772) 231-0707.


Briefs
From page A1
mended by Superintendent Harry La Cava.
Eric Seymour, a Vero Beach native and Vero
Beach High School graduate, has been selected
to become the principal of his alma mater.
He is currently the principal of Northport K-
8 School in St. Lucie County. He will replace
retiring Principal Jane Hudson.
Replacing .retiring Sebastian River High
School Principal Peggy Jones is Daniel Gilbert-
son, the current principal at H.H. Dow High
School in Midland, Mich.
The recommendations by the superintend-
ent are subject'to approval by the school
board.


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, June 5, 2009














VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Kudos to the computer guy

i'm a' relatively new reader of Hometown News online
and I just'wanted to let you know just how informative
and helpful Sean McCarthy's "Compute This" column has
been to me. He is a real asset to your endeavors. He's a
keeper. Thanks.

What about a head tax?

I have a suggestion about school cutbacks and a way to
put a lot of money in the school coffers to keep teachers'
etc. Has anyone ever proposed a head tax?
That means, when you have a child in school, you pay
this tax. It wouldn't amount to a lot of money and would-
n't be a burden to those who don't pay anything now, and
it would give some of us relief from having to foot the bill
for those children whose parents pay nothing.
This would apply to renters and others whose children
are being educated at the expense of those who pay
school taxes.
I have heard this works in other states and sounds like a
good idea, even if it takes putting to a referendum. We
have never complained about paying.school taxes, as we
have three children and three grandchildren who have
graduated from local schools, and we paid their way.
Wouldn't it be a good idea for the school board to inves-
*tigate this possibility? Does anyone think they will?

More on Medicaid

This is in response to the rant about putting-pictures on
Medicaid cards. This person is formally from New York, is
making fun of our state. What I want to know is, are they
down here draining our state, or do they have a job?

We should be outraged

Where is the outrage from law-abiding citizens when
innocent people are assaulted, raped and murdered by
armed and dangerous people who'have no right to be liev-
ing amoangu,. but have been treated with kid gloves by
tolerant judges egged on bydeceft'ul lawyers who benefit
from our lenient legal system? .
The national recidivism rate is approaching 50 percent,
which means that we can be certain many more crimes
will be committed by predators to whom the system gives
egregious releases. ,

Obama calls for more money

In a rare sign of candor, President Obama has admitted
he will need $58:billion in additional taxes to offset what
he calls "budgeting errors" that overstated revenues in his
plan to finance the overhaul of the nation's health care
system.-
This admission has not gotten a lot of attention, but it
has most serious implications for all of us who will be
paying higher and higher taxes for a program with ques-
tionable benef is:
The Obama plan for government-run health care has
the following characteristics. Besides raising your taxes,
do ~ou really want a program with the efficiency of the
Posi Office and the compassion f the IRS?

Meaning of Memorial Day

On this Memorial Day weekend, we seem to, as in years
past, celebrate mattress sales and.great deals at some
store. Ifind it a shame that we have thought of this date as
"when summer begins" and little else.
I'm not saying we should humble ourselves in grief, but
to celebrate what they have died for. Those who have
served; and are serving are our best.
Those who feel it is just a chance to wolf down a burger
and a beerareout of my loop.

Remember your promises

As a candidate for the presidency. Barack Obama said
that his administration would avoid earmarks and live
within a strict budget.
He must have forgotten his pledge. He has signed sever-
al pieces of legislation with unnecessary and expensive
pork.




Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L:C. _
Voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America' i
2005, 2006, 2007 | i


Steven E. Erdanger .......Publisher and CO.O. Patrida Sny
Jim Kendall ;..... ...CEO.
Lee Mooty ........... General Manager/CFO Carol Depre
Vernon D.Smith .........Managing Partner Heather Sol
Philip J. Galdys ....... VP/Directorof Operations Christine la
Tammy A. Raits.........VP/Managing Editor Eileen Hun,
Robin Bevilacqua ... .....Human Resources Anna Snyde
Linda Dover :........... Sales Manager Dolan Hogg
Megan Cheston ........Adverising Consultant Dawn Lingo
MicheleMuccigrosso ... Major Accounts Manager Anne Checl
Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Production Manager' Cliff Partloi
Rita Zeblin ........... Pagination Manager Jessica Tugl
Frank McLaughlin ..... GraphicArtist Anna-Marie
Julie aeeli

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


der ...... ........Director of assified
Adverasing
ey-Zelenak .........ClassiiedConsultant
rensen Donaldson Classified Consultant
nnotti ............ Classified Consultant
ycutt ............. Classified Consultant
r-Vasquez .........Classified Consultant
gatt .............. CirculationManager
S....:............DistrictCirculation Manager
kosky ............ Deputy Managing Editor
.i ................ Photographer
gle ................ Staff Reporter
SMenhenott.... NewsClerk
and............. Office Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
7EE~


Scholarship winner


Photo courtesy of Bryce High memorial music scholarship fund
Michael Herman received the fourth annual Bryce High memorial music scholarship on May 22, at the Vero Beach
Performing Arts Center. The scholarship was established in May 2006, after Bryce died suddenly from a brain
aneurysm in March 2006 at age 10: From left: Cory High, Michael Herman, Wanda High and Buddy High.



Alive and well, despite what they're saying


H ello, friends,
Imagine that
you're working at
the local corporate-
owned, Cincinnati-
headquartered daily. You
have "stressed to the max"
managers hammering you
every day to do more.
Sales are down, morale is
even lower and the
competition is driving you
nuts. The bean-counters'
in Cincinnati are trying to
Sell you what to do from
1,200 miles away, your
circulation is dropping
every week, you have
shipped a lot of your
graphics jobs out to India,
you've'had layoffs,
buyouts and cutbacks and
freezes. What do you do?
Well, it appears that
some genius over at the
daily came up with the
brainstorm of an idea to,
start spreading the rumor
around Vero that their
nemesis, the
competition, Hometown
News, is shutting down.
What a great plan. They
could go out and tell the
businesspeople and
anyone else who would
listen that Hometown
News is going.tobe
closing in July. That would
take the heat off of their
own precarious situation.
Maybe all of the readers of'
HTN would go back to the
daily. Maybe the hun-


PUBLISHER
HTN
STEVE
ERLANGER


dreds of readers, who are
deciding weekly to save
the money that they have
been wasting on a sub-
scription to the daily and
get a free subscription to
HTN instead, would come
back to them.
That maybe the hun-
dreds of local business
owners, who have-been
pleased with, and doing
business with Hometown
News for years, would'
now go back to them.
, Sorry, guys. The gig is
up.
First of all, let me assure
all of you that Hometown
Newsis alive and well. We
have actually been on a
growth streak for all of
2009. We have no inten-
tion of closing, in July or
anytime; The rumors that
our "friends" over at the
daily are spreading are
just that rumors.
Even after 28years in
this business, it never
ceases to amaze me to
what low levels our
"friends" will sink. Now,
this is not meant to
disparage everyone over
at the daily. There are
some great folks who


work there. Some I would
even consider as my
friends. I don't know if
they would, but I do. But
there is an element over
there unlike any I have
ever come across in my
travels around the coun-
try during my career.
It started from the very
first mqnth, when they
made copies of our sales
pieces, along with a copy
of an employment ad we
had run with them, and
they went around to the
businesses and told them
we were lyingabout our
circulation, and that if
(Hometown News) was so
good, why did we have to
run an employment ad
with them?
(We never have since.)
It continued a couple of
years ago, when they
found out that a major
appliance dealer on the
Treasure Coast was going
to run some ads with us
and one of their head
guys went over and told
the owner that if they ran
with us, then the daily
might "have to revisit
their rate structure,"
essentially telling appli-
ance dealer that his rates
would go up if he did
business with us.
/ It continued with their
attempts to strong-arm
the areas nonprofit
groups into giving them


"exclusive rights" to the
groups' events and
fundraisers, thereby
hurting the groups' efforts
to raise much-needed
funds. (Fortunately, most
of the nonprofit groups
have told them to go take
a flying leap.)
And now this. Have they
no shame? Have they no
ethics?
Friends, there is no
denying that the past year
and a half has been the
toughest:I have ever
experienced, as it has
been for everyone. I am
not fortune-teller and I
can't predict the future.
But I can tell you this.
Hometown News will
continue to give you the
most and best local news
coverage. We will contin-
ue to fight through
this trying time, with your
help and support. We will
come out of this stronger,
smarter and better then
.we went ihto it. And,
heaven forbid, but if
anything bad was going to
happen to our Hometown
News family, I promise
you, you will hear it from
us first.

Steve Erlanger is pub-
lisher and chief operating
officer of Hometown News.
He can be reached at
erlanger@hometownnew-
sol.com.


Getting with the exercise program


special report on
exercise from the Mayo
,Clinic and it had such
interesting information
that I wanted to pass some
of it along.
The first thing the'report
did was clarify the differ-
ence between physical
activity which is any-
thing you do that burns
calories, including walking
the dog and housework -
and exercise, which is a
planned form of physical
activity that has a specific
purpose.
Physical activity is great,
but regular exercise that
targets five areas is the best
for overall health.
The five areas essential to
overall health and fitness
are: aerobics or cardiovas-
cular exercise, strength
training, core stability,
flexibility and balance.
The good news is many
exercises accomplish more-
than one goal. For example,
I have found that the yoga
classes I'm taking work on
core stability, muscle
strength, flexibility and
balance..
Aerobic exercise increas-
es the capacity of the body
to use oxygen and improves
the efficiency of the heart,


ALIVE
& WELL
SHELLEY KOPPEL


lungs and blood vessels. It
can help you lose weight,
lower blood pressure and
decrease risk of heart
disease and diabetes, as
well as some cancers.
A brisk walk is a good way
to begin an aerobic exercise
program. The key is to
exercise for 30-60 minutes a
day, five days a week. Find
something you like to do,
such as dancing or working
out to an exercise video, if
walking outdoors or on a
treadmill is not your cup of
tea. The best exercise is the
one you'll do.
Strength training uses
free weights, resistance
bands, your own body
weight or machine to
increase muscle strength
and endurance. It's one of
the best ways to slow the
decline in muscle mass that
happens as we get older. It
can help prevent falls and
injuries and keep you able
to live independently
longer.
You can accomplish
strength training in just two


or three sessions a week for
20-30 minutes each. You ,
can vary the muscle groups
you use to avoid exercising
the same muscles two days
in a row, which can cause
injury. Start with 1- or 2-
pound weights and do,
about 12 repetitions.
It might be a good idea to
invest in a session with a
personal trainer at a club or
fitness center. You and
perhaps a friend can share
the cost and have a pro-
gram set up to take into
account your specialneeds
and help prevent injuries.
Core stabilityrefers to the
area that supports your
spine. We use to call it the
abs or abdominal muscles,
but it refers to all the
muscles that help stabilize
you. A strong core helps
your balance, combats bad
posture and helps with
lower back pain.
While sit-ups and
crunches are one kind of
core exercise, they only
work one set of muscles.
Pilates, which is an
exercise program named
for its founder, yoga and
fitness balls are all designed
to work on the core.
Techniques are very
important, so again, taking
a class at a community


center or having a few
sessions with a trainer will
set you on the right path.
Flexibility allows you to
continue to move through
the full range of motion
necessary for an independ-
ent, active life.
Stretching before and
after you work out is very
important.Yoga and tai chi
are.also helpful in main-
taining flexibility.
Balance is so important
as we get older, because we
all worry about falls.
Improved balance increas-
es your confidence and
allows you to do more,
because you're not as
worried about falling.,
Again, exercises such as
yoga and tai chi work on
balance, as does walking.
You can practice on your
own by standing on one leg
while holding onto a chair
or counter for safety.
It sounds like a lot and
you're probably wondering
how to fit this all into a
week. I'll discuss that next
time.

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





Cliff Partlow "; "- "
staff photographer - : -


Adult classes offered


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Adult Education, a. divi-
sion of the Indian River
County School District,
offers the following classes:
A fast-paced home
health aide class will take
place Aug. 20-Sept. 10. Stu-
dents will attend class Mon-
!


day- Friday from 8:15 a.m.-
3:45 p.m. Cost is $371.
Free GED preparation
classes are available in Vero
Beach aiid Sebastian River
high schools and at the
Simon Mall site. Hours are
Tuesday and Thursdays,
from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
*English classes for
speakers of other languages
are offered in the evening at


Fellsmere Elementary
School, 'Sebastian River
High School and Vero Beach
High School's Freshman
Learning Center,
An armed security offi-
cer G class will take place
June 15-22. Students will
attend class 6-10 p.m., Mon-
day- Friday for one 'week,
then spend the following
Monday at the range. Cost is


$152,
The course schedule is
available at the office, area
libraries and on the Web at
www.indianriverschools.org
Gift certificates are avail-
able. Free GED preparation
classes are available.
" Adult Education is located
at 1426 19th St. in Vero
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 564-4970.


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Friday, June 5, 2009


Line 'er up Debbie's Hair
The new Main Street Park, Pampering
which has been under SPECIAUZING IN COLOR, CUTS & STYLING
construction for several PROM & BRIDAL UPDO'S
months, is ahead of
schedule and may open Lu ETEL MONs HIGH & Low LIGH e
for the July 4 holiday U -D'ENSINAL *A C uREE COLoR.
according to H. D. Con- UP-Do's RAZo. Cu .
struction supervisor Mark Nailervice includes:
Brassard. The new park ~ fl icu s PEDICRll s Aic yucs
has more parking next to -
the extended boat ramp,
new lights, landscaping, -.
and a memorial plaque. W ITH COLOR SERVICES,
Eddie Brown, of Gene's FULL HEAD FOILS, FROSTING,
Striping, adds a line to RETOUCH DOUBLE .PROCESS BL
Indian River Drive, which y '" -. -
may open this week. -. -"











TRAVEL


Tips to avoid common reservation mistakes


A anyone who has been
Reading my columns
. IXshould know by now
that I have no problem with
clients who feel they are
saving money by booking
themselves.
Who am I to tell folks they
shouldn't do this or that to
save money? I like saving
money; as well.
I would only ask that you
not use a travel professional


to find flights, cruises, hotels,
etc., then go and book them
online. That's not fair to us.
We did the work and will not
get paid for our time and
energy. And just for the
record, with the exception of
the airline tickets (service
fee), travel agencies generally
can get the same pricing, if
,not better, and it does not
cost you any more to book
with us. Let's.get back to


mistakes to avoid.
Most mistakes are very
common in nature, and even
the most savvy of travelers
make them, such ordering


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tickets and misspelling a
name, But how seriously
misspelled it is will be the
deciding factor on whether
you pay a change fee or not.
To avoid this very common
mistake, always look over
your documents before the
purchase is made.
Simple, you think?
Well, sometimes you
become so complacent when
you have done the same
thing over and over again
that you just do not see it
before it is too late.
Another mistake people
make has to do with legal -
names.
Your name might be John
Anthony Smith, and allyour
life you have gone by
Anthony (Tony for short,
maybe). Even your driver's
license says Anthony, but
when you apply for a;
passport and you give them
your birth certificate, they
are going to use John
Anthony Smith as your
name.
Now you get to the airport


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for an international flight. Lo
and behold, your ticket says
Anthony, but your passport
says John. You won't even get-
past the first point of security.
You have two choices: you
can purchase a new ticket in
your legal name (and the day
of travel usually does not
offer the best fares) or go
home. You might be trying to
catch up with a cruise or
tour, so you would lose even
more money with this
problem.
Another popular crisis has
to do with new brides.
Anew bride may want to
go on her honeymoon as Mr.
and Mrs. Smith, but she
usually does not have
anything in her new name
yet by the time they go on
honeymoon.
So, it will be Mr. Smith and
Miss Jones flying to their
honeymoon destination.
The same goes with a
divorce. While you may want
to travel to celebrate the
new-found freedom and
have not had the chance to
legally change your name,
you are traveling still as Mrs.
Smith and will probably be
addressed as such. Ouch!
Hyphenated names such
as Mrs. Jones-Smith can
cause havoc in some anti-
quated computer systems.
There are no hyphens in
most, soit will appear as
though Jones is your middle
name.
Simple rule of thumb:
whatever is on your passport
must be on your ticket.
Other issues have to do
with wrong city pairs. There
maybe more than one
airportin the city you are
flying. Make sure you fly into
the one closest to the
destination.
International flights might
show a stop over inNewYork
City. Watch to make sure you
are flying in and out of the
same airport. Cheaper flights


might have you land'in one
airport, but the next flight
may be leaving from another
airport, which will cost you a
taxi fare to get to the other
airport. This is a common
mistake in online bookings.
Still want to do it yourself?
I would like to remind you
that travel agencies are
forced to charge a service fee
for airline tickets because we
are not paid by the airlines to
issue them.
Agencies have to pay a fee
for the global distribution
.system that allows agents to
see all flights in and out of
airports, yet the airlines do
not feel compelled to pay us
commission to sell their
seats.
This issue caused a lot of
agencies to stop booking
airline tickets because it is
just not profitable and the
liability is huge. Those of us
who still book airline tickets
do so to help service our
clients. It is a great tool to
have when you are helping
plan a vacation.
A qualified travel consult-
ant can help you in so many
ways. They know how to read
the fare rules and regula-
tions. They also follow the
reservation in the event there
is a schedule change,
because they are notified by
the airlines through their
system.
I encourage my clients to
research areas of interest
theywish to travel, but when
it comes to.reservations, you
might want to seek the help
of a professional. It can be a
very worthwhile relationship
to have and you will find it is
worth the service fee they
may charge.
Patty. Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached at
patty@cruisetraveltours.com
or
www.cruisetraveltours.com.


6erc


Friday, June 5, 2009


A8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News






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Disaster Guide 2009
What you need to know to prepare for this year's storm season


A publication of
Hometown News and
the American Red
Cross, North Treasure
Coast Chapter
Chapter
Inside
Executive Director
Letter... ............................2
Volunteers
needed...............................6
ERVS....... ..................... 7
Evacuation :-
routes ...............................10
Tracking map.....................12
Emergency
contacts ........................ 14
Shelters....... ............... 16


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2 Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5,2009


Letter from executive director of North Treasure Coast chapter


S ave a life. Make a difference.
Empower someone to change the
lives of their friends and neigh-
bors by giving them valuable CPR and
first-aid skills. Volunteer to help.
Learn to swim. Teach babysitting.
Help our youth become tomorrow's
leaders. Each of these life changing
experiences is possible through the
American Red Cross.
Being prepared and making a
difference is what this special tabloid
produced by Hometown News is all
about. Through the expert articles
and information in this publication,
we have the ability to change a life
and issue a call to action to accom-
plish all of the items above.
As you read the information in the
Official Red Cross Hometown News -
Hurricane Guide, pay close attention
to your evacuation routes and Red
Cross shelters you may need this
hurricane season.
Many of the articles about volun-
teers and our response to disasters
other than hurricanes will give you
valuable insight into the work of the
American Red Cross. We are here to
provide disaster services, health and
safety training, and communications
with our servicemen and women
throughout the year, 365- days, 24-


hours-a-day.
But we
able to do
our job
without your
valuable
donation of
time and
dollars.
Frankly,
many people
are still not
aware that
the American
Sarah Tippet Ruwe Red Cross
receives no
federal, state or local tax dollars.
That is why it is critically important
that each of you reading this publica-
tion ask yourself, "What have I done
to help the Red Cross help my com-
munity, my friends and my neigh-
bors?"
Helping the Red Cross can be as
simple as becoming a voltinteer or as
valuable as becoming a donor. How
you help is your preference. We only
ask that in these very trying economic
times that you help in some way.
We also urge you to help yourself
and your family be better prepared for
hurricane season or any emergency


by following some very simple steps
to be Red Cross ready:
Make a kit. Purchase or make an
emergency-preparedness kit, with at
least three days' worth of essential
items needed by each household
member. Essential items include
water (1 gallon per person, per day),
nonperishable food, a flashlight, a
battery- or crank-operated radio,


extra batteries, a manual can opener,
cash and important medications.
Store items in sturdy, sealable, easy-
to-carry containers. Remember to
check your kit every six months and
replace expired items.
Make a plan. The American Red
Cross recommends creating and
See LETTER, 4


Hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2009, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.


Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner


Tammy Raits
Managing Editor
IRCUllON U 1


Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


* Front cover photos courtesy of the American Red Cross *


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HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Friday, June 5, 2009


I


Indian River County 3
HOMETOWN NEWS






Indian River County
4 HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5, 2009


Avoid biggest mistake, says hunicane center staffer


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com

TREASURE COAST Sixteen years on the job at the National Hurricane Center
and Daniel Brown still hasn't seen residents.commit a bigger error than this:
failing to prepare for a hurricane.
"The biggest mistake, by far, is not having their preparations in place before
June 1," said Mr. Brown, who's worked as a hurricane specialist since .1993, and
who's written several of the national center's official reports and participated in its
damage surveys.
In his work training emergency managers and contributing to news coverage
over the years, residents' failure to take adequate precautions has featured
prominently.


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S"It just makes it so much easier, and takes so
much stress off of you, if you don't have to run out
and try to prepare when there's already a threat," he
said.
His best tip: have a sound hurricane plan in place
by the last day of May.
"Now is a good time to start thinking about it," he
said, "the sooner, the better."
Well before authorities issue hurricane or storm
watches, residents should learn the evacuation
routes for their city, as well as the locations of
official shelters.
The best time to decide whether to stay at a
shelter is weeks before a hurricane strikes, not
moments before it makes landfall, he advised.
Emergency supplies, such as bottled water, t
canned food, flashlights and batteries, are best Dan Brown
bought well before'they're needed, he added.
'A lot of people'wait until the last minute to buythese supplies, and then it's
uLIst a mad rush," he said.
Official. fromn the National Hurricane Center advise residents to clear rain
gutters, trim rree,. secure boats and reviewinsurance policies before any hurri-
cane \\arnings-are issued.
For new\ Floruda residents, Mr. Brown suggests spending a few hours on a "test
run" with the hurricane shutters. Ensure they work and that all the installation
tools are readily available.
"Having ai'lar certainly makes it much less stressful," he said.
"Knowing what you're going to do is going to make it so much easier when the
event happens."

For more tips, visit the National Hurricane Center Web site, www.nhc.noaa.gov.



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HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Friday, June 5, 2009


India River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Tracking the storm


American Red
Florida.


Photo courtesy of the American Red Cross
Cross volunteers track the paths of hurricanes that threaten the coast of


Letter
From page 2
practicing an evacuation and
communications plan. Each
person in your household
should know how to reach
other members and where to
meet if you can't go home.
As part of your communica-
tions plan, choose an out-of-
area relative or friend as an
emergency contact and make
sure all your household
members know how to contact
this person.
As part of your evacuation
plan, choose two meeting
places: one right outside of
your home in case you need to
escape in a hurry, such as in
the event of a home fire, and
one outside your neighbor-
hood, in case a disaster
prevents you from returning
home.
Be informed. Find out what
types of disasters are likely to
occur where you live, work and
play, and how you would
receive information from local
officials in the event of a
disaster.
Part of being informed is


learning first aid, CPR and how
to use an AED, so you have the
skills to respond to an emer-
gency when help is delayed.
To learn more and view
CPR/AED and first-aid demon-
strations, contact your local
Red Cross chapter to register
for a class.
As you can see, the American
Red Cross takes your health
and safety very seriously. When
Americans think of a disaster
of any magnitude, they uni-
formly think of the Red Cross
as the agency ready to respond
with help and assistance.
We want to continue that
tradition right here in your
community. With your help
and continued support, the
American Red Cross will
always be there when help is
needed most.
Contact your local American
Red Cross Chapter today to
become involved in the
noblest cause of helping save
lives and empowering our
citizens to make a difference.
Sincerely,
Sarah Tippet Ruwe-


ADVERTORIAL A

"I decided to ride the recent hurricane out in my
home. Little did I know I would be riding out the
total destruction of my home.

As I hunkered down in a safe closet listening to
the terrifying sound of the storm, I still felt like
everything would be -OK. I had boarded up all
the windows and stocked my home with enough
water and supplies to hold me over for a few
days.

, All seemed well until I heard the garage door
blow in. Then it seemed as if the hurricane was
inside my home.

Within seconds the east side of my roof flew off
and my lifelong treasures began blowing out the
opening. Torrents of rain soaked anything that
-did not fly out of the hole left by the roof.

When I finally'felt safe to venture outside I was
totally amazed and dumbfounded.

My neighbor's home was intact.

Later I found out the difference was probably the
result of their home having a hurricane-coded
garage door and my home did not".


'True" Floridian Hurricane Story
The primary cause for home destruction in a. This means that most existing garage doors
hurricane is the loss of the roof. can be reinforced with struts, brackets, rollers
and lamer snrinas to accomplish the same


However, the majority of roof loss is caused by
the vacuum effect that is created when the
high winds are allowed to come inside the-
house from windows, doors and, most impor-
tantly, through the largest opening: the
garage door!
Once these barriers are broken, the wind actu-
ally "lifts" the roof off rather than blows it off,:
According to the Federal Emergency
Management Association, "The loss of a
garage door during a hurricane can result in
the blowout of the roof and supporting walls.
To meet new codes, garage doors must have
additional bracing, heavier gauge track and
the stronger hardware to keep them in place.
Homeowners with older garage doors must
realize that doors older than 1994 pose a big
threat to their property".
Although today as new wind-coded garage
doors have been engineered to withstand
winds of 130 to 150 mph through stronger
hurricane hardware, the basic panels are
still pretty much the same as the pre-code
door panels. Although some are now impact
resistant too!


wind-resistance that comes on the new wind-
coded doors.

Precision Garage Door Service provides this
"reinforcement package" to homeowners for
much less than the cost of purchasing a brand
new door. They also carry the Hurricane
Master Garage Door (the strongest new
garage door available in the world for
Hurricanes!)

As the storm season approaches, it will be
harder to find a company that is not overly
booked for these services.

Precision Garage Door Service, winner of
Florida Today Best Garage Door Company
Award, offers Brevard and Indian River
County, residents a (FREE) hurricane safety
inspection to ensure our neighbors here are
ready for this season's storms. Just call
(772-770-3979) in Indian River County or
(321) 777-4263 in Brevard County to schedule
a (FREE) hurricane analysis of your door.
Written by: BJ Denton, President of Precision
Garage Door Service


- -







Indian River County
6 HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5,2009


Bi-county Red Cross in desperateneed of volunteers


By Sarah Stover Jacobs
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-When an
organization covers double sites, it
needs double the amount of help. That's
the situation for the North Treasure
Coast chapter of the American Red
Cross.
The chapter serves St, Lucie and
Indian River counties, which have an
estimated population of 276,585 and
132,315 respectively, according to the
U.S. Census Bureau.
The local Red Cross chapter has 250
volunteers, as stated on its Web si e, bu
in actuality, there are 274 volunteers on
its register, said Sharon Rayner, director
of emergency services for the North
Treasure Coast's chapter.
However there are "never enough"
volunteers because"only about 25
percent of (the 274 registered) respond
on a good day," she said.
The organization depends heavily on
volunteers all year round, but all Florida
chapters especially need help for
hurricane season, which spans June
through November.
Those interested in volunteering have
a plethora of opportunities to choose
from, including working in shelters,


feeding people in areas affected by the
storms-from a mobile food source,
performing damage assessments,
assisting with client services, staffing
emergency centers, fundraising and
handling public affairs.
The biggest need the Red Cross has,
from a disaster services perspective`
come hurricane season, is volunteers
who are willing to work in shelters.
Each county covered by the North,
Treasure Coast chapter has a different
number of shelters, since it fluctuates
year to year due to school maintenance
and other issues. Regardless, there are .
between three and seven shelters in
each county, said Ms. Rayner.
The amount of volunteers needed at a
shelter varies depending on its size, but
generally, a shelter crew "would be in the
neighborhood of 10 people. If the shelter
holds 500 or so, that number would
increase proportionately," she said.
The Red Cross offers free training to
those who register to volunteer. The
amount of training involved depends on
the areasomeone volunteers for, but
there are four core disaster classes that
every volunteer has to take, said Ms.
Rayner.
The four classes include an introduc-
tion to the Red-Cross, an introduction to


'Typically, to work on a disaster, (a volunteer) has to be 18 years
old, which has to do with the volunteer being able to drive any of
the disaster vehicles. However, we can take younger volunteers
with parental permission'"
Sharon Rayner
Director of emergency services
Red Cross North Treasure Coast chapter


mass care, which covers providing
shelter and feeding a large amount of
:people, shelter operations and shelter
simulation, which puts volunteers in a
situationwihere they experience what it
would be like if they had to open a
shelter, she said.
Once volunteers are trained, they are
not required to take the courses again
each year.
However, the courses do get updated
or rewritten and the organization makes
veteran volunteers aware in case they
wish to take them again to brush up on
skills, said Ms. Rayner.
A training schedule is available on the
Web site, www.ntc-redcross.org.
While the need for volunteers is great,
there are some restrictions.
"Typically, to work on a disaster, (a


volunteer) has to be 18 years old, which
.has to do with the volunteer being able
to drive any of the disaster vehicles.
However, we can take younger volun-
teers with parental permission," said Ms.
Rayner.
Anyone older than 12 can work locally,
she added.
Apart from the age issue, the organiza-
tion welcomes anyone of any skill level
to volunteer.
'All they have to have is a willingness
to serve their community. We pretty
much have a function that will fit
anyone," said Ms. Rayner.
For more information or to register to
volunteer, visit www.ntc-redcross.org-or
call (772) 563-4764 (the chapter's Vero
Beach office).


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Friday, June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Emergency vehicle drivers in,

thick of disaster locations


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST When disaster
strikes, he's one of the most eagerly
anticipated Red Cross volunteers to
arrive on scene. No, he's not Superman
or Batman, but he does come bringing
much-needed food in his red and
white truck called an ERV.
Ken Chapin ofVero Beach is one of
the many disaster response volunteers
with the American Red Cross, whose
job it is to provide disaster survivors
with food, water and cleaning supplies
by driving into the affected areas in an
emergency response vehicle,' or ERV
for short.
"ERV drivers are the face of the Red
Cross for a lot of people. A lot of times
we're the most visual part of the Red
Cross," said Mr: Chapin.
"I really like that about being a driv-
er, because I'm in direct contact with
the people that-need me the most," he
said.
Mr. Chapin's first deployment was in
response to the Central Florida torna-
dos in 2007. Since then, he and other
ERV drivers have been across the


country responding to hurricanes,
fires and other disasters.
The ERVs are usually mobile feeding
units that go into a central location in
an affected neighborhood until
enough power is restored .and people
can figure out other ways to feed
themselves.
"People are really happy that we are
there, because most of the time, there
is no power and they cannot cook for
themselves," said Mr. Chapin.
"(Lack of) power really causes a lot
of the problems, because every eco-
nomic level is affected by it. Disasters
like hurricanes or floods just don't
strike at trailer parks, they're pretty
indiscriminate with who they affect,"
he said.
In most cases, Red Cross volunteers
distribute food prepared by the South-
ern Baptist disaster 'relief teams in
their mobile kitchens.
"We work together with them to do
huge bulk feeding," said Mr. Chapin.
The food is then packed into the ERV
in cambros, sealed and insulated con-
tainers, to hold the temperature of the
food.
The ERV drivers are trained to know


Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Photo provided by the North Treasure Coast Chapter of the American Red Cross
Ken Chapin, an emergency response vehicle driver with the American Red Cross,
uses the ERV to go into neighborhoods to feed people after a disaster. The Red
Cross provides snacks, drinks and lunch and dinner meals to emergency respon-
ders and people affected by a disaster.


at what temperature the food should
be served and can check it manually
with a thermometer, but the cambros
usually maintain the food at just the
right temperature, Mr. Chapin said.
"In Texas, in the peak of the need,
our ERV passed out about 1,000 lunch-
es and 1,000 dinners," Mr. Chapin said.
In his most recent trip to Georgia, in


response to flooding, Mr. Chapin and
his driving partner, Butch Clinton, did
not have to serve as many meals to the
community, but they did provide
snacks and some meals to people
cleaning up in the aftermath.
In addition to food, ERV drivers
See EMERGENCY, 8


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HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5, 2009


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Much-needed relief


Photo courtesy of the American Red cross
American Red Cross volunteers play a vital role in helping the community during
a natural disaster. They often bring much needed supplies, such as water and
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Vehicles
From page 7
pack their vehicles with clean-up kits
that include an unassembled broom,
mop, scrub brushes, soap, dust masks
and more.
"Pretty much we pack the kits to
have all the essentials to start cleaning
up your house after it's been dam-
aged," said Mr. Chapin.
Though they often are in the middle
of sad and difficult situations, Mr.


Chapin and Mr. Clinton look for
opportunities to be light-hearted and
bring a smile to the faces of the people
they help.
"We're always cracking' each other
up," said Mr. Chapin.
"We have to have a sense of humor
when we do this and we're just trying
to make a bad situation as good as we
can with our attitude," he said.
"I'm glad that driving ERVs was the
first thing I tried when I volunteered
five years ago. That's what they needed
and I think it's a great job and I really
like doing it," said Mr. Chapin.


Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS






Indian River County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, June 5,2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Red Cross arms residents with information for season


By Sarah Stover Jacons
Xxx@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- One of
the goals of the American Red Cross is to
educate the public on how to prepare
for any disaster; for the area chapter this
means focusing on preparation for
hurricane season.
Hurricane season starts June 1 and
ends Nov. 30, but staff and volunteers of
the North Treasure Coast chapter of the
American Red Cross work on educating
residents all year long.
"Community disaster education is
necessary to assist with helping people
in times of disaster. Each one of us is
responsible and needs to be responsible
for ourselves ifttimes of disaster,
especially in tough economic times
when there are not enough volunteers
or funds to take care of everyone at a
moment's notice. I can't stress that
enough," said Sharon Rayner, director of
emergency services for the area chapter.
One way the Red Cross informs the
public is through volunteers that serve
as community disaster educators.
These volunteers, who serve the
North Treasure Coast chapter, make
presentations at mobile home parks,
senior facilities and anywhere in St.


Lucie and Indian River counties in
response to requests.
They also represent the organization
at any community events where it
makes sense for the chapter to partici-
pate, said Ms. Rayner.
For instance, there will be a Hurricane
Expo at the Indian River Mall on June 7
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Another way the organization edu-
cates the.public is byholding its own
events. The chapter invited everyone to
come to its Hurricane Hangar Party at
Sun Aviation Hanger at the Vero Beach
Airport on May 15. It was the first time
-the chapter hosted such an event.
In addition, it served as a fundraiser
for the chapter. There was live music,
face painting, and food and beverages
available, said Ms. Rayner.
While people can come to the Vero
Beach office of the Northern Treasure
Coast chapter and pick up free
brochures or call and request them, Ms.
Rayner listed a few pointers that
everyone should know about preparing
for hurricane season:
Have at least 1 gallon of water per
person a day for a length of five days,
stock up on food and if they can afford
to do so, purchase a portable generator.
If you leave your house, secure it and


"One of the things that tells us people aren't prepared is, before the
winds die down, they're calling us to bring them food and water'
Sharon Rayner
Director of emergency services
Red Cross North Treasure Coast chapter


take certain items, such as medications
and any important papers. You should
also contact relatives or friends and let
them know where they are going.
"Basically, our education programs
and brochures teach people to create
their own evacuation plan," she said.
Also, tips and information pertaining
to hurricane preparation can be used to
prepare for any disaster.
For instance, in regard to the recent
swine flu outbreak, if people stocked up
on food and water they wouldn't need to
go out and expose themselves (to the
disease), Ms. Rayner said.
However, despite their best efforts,
some residents still do not heed the
organization's advice.-
"One of the things that tells us people
aren't'prepared is, before the winds die
down, they're calling us to bring them
food and water," said Ms. Rayner,
adding that people should always have
enough food and water to sustain


themselves for three to five days.
One reason people may not be
prepared for or shrug off hurricane
season is because they have become
complacent, which is a concern for both
the Red Cross and emergency manage-
ment, said Ms. Rayner.
"When there aren't storms, people
forget what it was like to live through
them," she said.
The American Red Cross makes
referrals to those who have been
impacted and are seeking assistance
after disasters, but people can check
any of the Federal Emergency Manage-
ment Agency's sites before and during
hurricanes as well as the county's
emergency site, http:/indian-
riverfl. uslgovernment/ems/disaster.html;
in addition to the Red Cross site, she
said.
For more information, visitwww.ntc-
redcross.org, or call (772) 563-4764.


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Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Preparing your yard for hurricane season 2009


W th all the latest hype in the
news about the active hurri-
cane season at hand, now is
the time to plan in case the big blow
comes our way.
Even with this year's forecast to be
a "normal" season, there is still a
chance we could see a major storm
come our way.
With this in mind, it is not too
early to plan your landscape, so in
the event of a storm, you don't have
to scramble for days to get it ready.
With careful planning, getting ready
for a storm does not have to be so
draining.
The first thing you should do
before hurricane season is trim all
your trees and bushes. Get rid of
any foliage:that is dead or might be
hanging over your house. If you
have any dead or weak trees from
last year, cut them down so they
don't have a chance to do damage
this year.
Take a tour of your yard and make
a list of items that would be danger-
ous to leave lying around. This list
should include patio furniture,
loose garden ornaments, small, pot-
ted plants, yard torches, arbors and
even your gas grill.


GARDEN NOQK
JOE ZELENAK


Make a list so you know ahead of
time what you will have to move. If
you have a shed or. gazebo, you
might want to add extra tie downs
to be sure they stay put and don't
wind up in Kansas.
You can start early by limiting
what you keep out in your yard dur-
ing the peak months of August and
September. If you own a swimming
pool, you can throw all your patio
furniture into the pool to help keep
it from-traveling across the state.
There are many plants you can
put in your yard that are both
attractive and also seemed to hold
up fairly well during a hurricane.
Hibiscus, plumbago, firecracker,
ixoria and even my roses seemed to
hold up very well during our past
hurricanes.
You may also want to consider


some native plant varieties, such as
palmetto bush, passionflower, azal-
ea bush, wax myrtle, live oak and
southern magnolia.
Native plants are used to the high
winds that can hit during hurricane
season since they have been around
our area for so many years. They
also add natural beauty to your
yard.
If you live near-the ocean, plant-
ing becomes even more of a chal-
lenge, because you need to have
plants that are resistant to salt
spray. Remember that a hurricane
can carry ocean mist far inland,
with 70-plus mph winds.
Plant varieties such as Indian
hawthorne, saw palmetto, confed-
erate jasmine, society garlic, daylily,
pittisporum, oleander and Mexican
petunia can do very well in areas
where salt spray can be a problem.
Gardenia plants also can fare well
with less then 25 percent damage
and full recovery after one growing
season.
When planning your landscape, if
you are going to plant large trees,
you should always keep the dis-
tance from the tree to the house
greater than the height of the tree


when it is full grown.
If you have any trees that are weak
or leaning, either have them
secured or remove them if they are
within striking distance of your
home.
Another thing to look for is
exposed roots. If the soil has been
washed away from the roots of your
trees, the root structure may be
weakened and allow the tree to top-
ple easily. Fill in these areas with
soil back to the original ground
level.
As you can see, with a few com-
mon -sense tips and some good
planning, you can have both an
attractive and safe yard this hurri-
cane-season.
Remember, the Atlantic hurricane
season begins June 1. Remember
that your yard is not the only place
that needs preparation before hur-
ricane season starts. Have all your
hurricane supplies and plans in
place on or before June 1.
Cleaning up after the storm
If you are like me, one look at the
yard and it makes you wonder
where you should even start when
See GARDEN, 21


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Friday, June 5,2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


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Indian River County
72 HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09


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Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, June 5, 009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Hurricane iialies

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Indian River County
14 HOMETOWN NEWS


Emergency

contacts


*Emergency Operations
Center (772) 567-2154
*North Treasure Coast
:Chapter of the Red Cross -
Vero Beach (772) 562-2549
*Sheriff (772) 569-6700
*Building Department
.(772)567-8000
.*Animal Control (772) 226-
.1446
*Coast Guard (772) 464-
6100
*Police/Fire 911


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5,2009


Trained volunteers work hard during disasters


Organizing disaster
response means lots of
preparation

By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY It could
be hurricanes, floods, tornados, earth-
quakes or fires; natural or man-made
disasters, the American Red .Cross dis-
aster action teams are always ready to
response at a moment's notice.
DATs are trained Red Cross volunteers
who respond. immediately to bring
relief to those adversely affected by the
emergency and emergency workers
responding to the incident, such as EMS
and fire rescue personnel, according to
the Red Cross Web site,.
DAT members provide food, shelter,
communication, clothes and other
needs for people involved in a disaster.
The Red Cross estimates that volun-
teers respond to more than 67,000 dis-
asters per year, according to the Web
site.


Cathy Mayer, logistic lead for the
North Treasure Coast Chapter of the
American Red Cross, is on a disaster
action team and recently responded to
a fire emergency.
"We go in there to try to assist those
involved in the disaster, the survivors;
we don't call them victims," said Ms.
Mayer.
"You really try to put them in a safe
place. If their homes are unlivable, we
try to find some shelter for them," she
said.
Ms. Mayer moved to the Treasure
Coast area from New York in 2003. The
hurricanes of 2004 were her first experi-
ence with the services provided by the
Red Cross.
"When the first hurricane hit, I
thought to myself, 'What have I done
moving here?' because we were without
power for about nine days in my com-
munity," said Ms. Mayer.
"When Katrina hit New Orleans, I
knew that I had to help (the people),
because I had just gone through it
:myself. I guess it was kind of a self-
preservation thing; if I can't stop the
hurricanes from coming, I can at least
help the ones affected by it," she said.


DAT members are required to take
classes, some online, others in a class-
room setting, in a variety of subjects.
Some of the classes include mass care
and sheltering, damage assessment,
disaster kitchen training, mass casualty
disasters and client casework for pro-
viding emergency assistance.
"Volunteers are really needed,
because without the volunteers, there is
no Red Cross," said Ms. Mayer.
"It's very fulfilling to be a Red Cross
volunteer. Sometimes it makes my life
crazy, but it's always worth it," she said.
As the logistics lead, Ms. Mayer stays
in the background most of the time, but
her work allows other volunteers to
access materials when disaster strikes
at home.
"I have to keep an inventory of the
mass care supplies including blankets,
cots, etc. I also keep track of heater
meals, which are pre-packaged meals
with a self-activated heater. We have
other feeding supplies, too, that we
have to make sure are not expired
before we serve them, so we have to
prepare ahead of time," Ms. Mayer said.

See VOLUNTEERS, 19


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Indian River County 15
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, June 5,2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Set up plan to talk with

family after disaster strikes


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST Unlike a torna-
do, before a hurricane strikes, residents
of the affected area have time to prepare.
American Red Cross officials recom-
mend that families have a plan of action
before a hurricane hits, and that
includes a plan to communicate to con-
cerned family and friends outside the
emergency area.
"Pretty much the first thing that hap-
pens in a hurricane is that the phones
are usually gone and you know that the
cell phone lines are going to be
jammed," said Brian Cook, communica-
tion department lead for the. North Trea-
sure Coast Chapter of the American Red
Cross.
Mr. Cook explained the high level of
cell phone traffic usually overwhelms the
system, because it is not designed for
such an increased volume of users at the
same time.
In an evacuation situation, family and
friends may attempt to call Red Cross
shelters to find their loved .ones, but the
sheer number of people in shelters
makes this location process extremely
difficult.


In order to efficiently and effectively
communicate with family or friends out-
side the disaster area, Mr. Cook suggests
a disaster telephone chain be prepared
ahead of time.
"It is highly recommended that a fami-
ly have a phone tree in their own family
tree," Mr. Cook said.
"Have one single member of a family
call one person, say Aunt Agnes in New
York, and let her know that everyone is
OK, and then Aunt Agnes can call Uncle
Joe in California and pass along the mes-
sage," he said.
In a Hurricane Katrina-level disaster
however, the Red Cross has another vol-
untary system in place to let people
know where evacuees are located.
The Safe andWell program allows peo-
ple to post short messages to family and
friends online indicating their status.
Friends and family can go online and
search for their loved ones by name to
check on them at https:/ldisastersafe. red-
cross.org.
Red Cross volunteers help compile the
data if Internet access is not available.
The information is then passed along to
an area with Internet access.


r--------------------------------------


Volunteer today!


I
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Volunteers are desperately needed in a variety of
areas for hurricane season. Mobile Feeding As
Team, shelter volunteers/managers, licensed
mental Health professionals and nurses, drivers
and many other volunteers are needed. Red Cross will
provide free training for disaster services volunteers.


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to help my friends and neighbors prepare for, survive arid
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My donation to help in a disaster is enclosed. Mail to: American Red Cross,
North Treasure Coast Chapter, Vero Beach Branch Office, 2540 17th Ave.,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.

(772) 562-2549 Fax (772) 778-5500
e-mail: info@ntc-redcross.org I
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HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 52009


Indian River County


hunicane shelters


oFellsmere Elementary School;
50 N. Cypress St. Fellsmere.
*Sebastian Elementary School,
400 County Road 512, Sebastian.
*Sebastian River Middle School,
9400 County Road 512, Sebastian.
*Glendale Elementary School,
4940 Eighth St., Vero Beach.
*Oslo Middle School, 480 20th
Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach.
*Vero Beach High School Fresh-
man Learning Center, 1507 19th
St., Vero Beach.
*Gifford Middle School, 4535
28th Court, Gifford
*Highland Elementary School,
500 20th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach
*Pelican Island Elementary
School, 1355 Schumann Drive,
Sebastian
*Vero Beach High School, 1707


16th St., Vero Beach
*Sebastian River Middle School
9400 County Road 512, Sebastian
*Treasure Coast Elementary
School 8955 85th St., Sebastian,
special needs..

Registration is required for the
special needs shelters. Special
needs forms are available from
the Department of Emergency
Services at (772) 567-2154.

Patients with unstable medical
conditions cannot be accommo-
dated.

Not all shelters may be open at
the same time during a hurri-
cane. Residents are urged to
check local media for sites and
opening times.


Hunicane supply list


*Plywood boards and fasteners, .
or hurricane shutters
*Water: A gallon per person,
per day, with a three-day
minimum supply;'freeze ahead of
time
*Nonperishable foods and a
manual can opener, enough for a
two-week supply
*Beverages
*Paper plates, paper cups, plastic
utensils
*Emergency cooking equipment
*Ice chest filled with ice
*Two weeks supply of all
prescription medications
*Toiletries
*Emergency cash supply
*AM/FM weather radio
*Battery-operated radio or
television
*Pillows and blankets
*Batteries
*Matches
*Cell phones/car chargers
*Flashlights and battery-operated
lanterns
*Fire extinguisher


*First aid kit
*Hammer (in case you needto
break through debris)
*Paper towels, toilet tissue, facial
tissue, baby wipes, sanitary
napkins
*Bug spray
*Resealable plastic bags
*Plastic sheeting
*Rope, tarpaulins:and tape
*Bleach or water purification
tablets
*Raincoats, rain hats, umbrellas
*Games, cards, puzzles, books,
magazines
*Important papers kept in a
watertight container
*Baby supplies, including formula,
bottles and diapers
*Pet food and supplies, such as
litter and pads
*Fill bathtub and containers with
water for sanitary use
*Fill vehicle's gas tank
For more information on hurricane
preparation, contactyour localAmeri-
can Red Cross.


Healthwa

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Muffins Breads Waffles Bagels Pizza Crust
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Indian River County
S6 HOMETOWN NEWS


*



772-
1537
(Located


~-------------------------~-----'


..... f







Friday, June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


American Red Cross urges

residents to prepare for a

huricane with plan and kit


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
With a potential disastrous hurricane
that may be-as strong as a Category 5, the
American Red Cross is urging area resi-
dents to begin preparing for the potential
of disaster now. Families can and do cope
with potential disasters by preparing in
advance and working together as a team.
Knowing what to do is your best protec-
tion and your responsibility. The National
Weather Service;- the Federal Emergency
Management Agency and the American
Red Cross urge each and every family to
develop a family disaster plan. The key to
preparedness is having a plan: Here are
the steps to follow to create and imple-
ment a family disaster plan:
Gather information about hazards that
would be created by the hurricane in your
area by contacting your local American
Red Cross, emergency management or
the National Weather Service. Learn your
community's warning signals and evacu-


ation plans.
Meet with your family to create a plan.
Discuss the information you have gath-
ered and why it is important to prepare
for a hurricane. Plan to share responsibili-
ties and work together as a team.
Ask an out-of-state friend to be your
family contact for everyone to call if the
family gets separated for any reason dur-
ing the hurricane. After a hurricane, it is
often easier to call long distance.
Have a plan for your pets. Be aware that
pets are not allowed in American Red
Cross shelters. Other arrangements
should be secured beforehand.
Take the time now to put together a dis-
.aster supplies kit. Your kit should include
enough supplies to meetyour needs for at
least three-days. Store these supplies in
sturdy, easy to carry, water-resistant con-
tainers, such as backpacks or duffle bags.
It also is a good idea to keep a smaller kit
in the trunk of your car.
See KIT, 18


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HOMETOWN NEWS


r---------- ----------------------------

I
:Donation mail-in form o

I am making a gift of $


I -C
ftd Cram
SFill in your name and address to ensure correct preparation of your receipt
I for tax puposes.
I I
IName
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Employer
II
Address
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City I
State
ZIP or postal code Country
E-mail address
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STelephone number
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Please make checks payable to: American Red Cross, North
Treasure Coast Chapter, Vero Beach Branch Office, 2540 17th
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Indian River County
18 HOMETOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Friday, June 5, 2009


Kit
From page 17
Your disaster supplies kit should include:
SA three-day supply of water (one gallon
person, per day) and food that will not spoil
One change of clothing and footwear per
person
One blanket or sleeping bag per person
A first aid kit, including prescription medicines
Emergency tools, including abattery-powered
radio, flashlight and plenty of extra batteries
An extra set of car keys
Cash
Special items for infants, elderly or disabled
family members
*An extra pair of glasses
Ask questions to make sure your family remem-
bers meeting places should you become separated,
phone numbers and safety rules.
Something else to keep in mind is the value of
neighbors after a hurricane. Working with neigh-
bors can save lives. Why not meet with your neigh-
bors to plan how the neighborhood could work
'together after a hurricane until help arrives? If you
are a member of a neighborhood organization,
introduce disaster preparedness as a new activity.
Know your neighbors special skills and consider
how you could help neighbors who have special
needs, such as disabled and elderly persons.
For more information regarding how individuals
andfainflies can prepare for a hurricane or to find
out more about creating an emergency plan or hur-
ricane kit contact your local American Red Cross or
visitwww.redcross.org.


American Red Cross food safety


tips for hurricane season


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
If a hurricane impacts our area, you
might be cut off from food, water and
electricity for days. By preparing emer-
gency provisions, you can turn what
could be a life-threatening situation into
a manageable problem. As we well
know, it is possible that a hurricane can
cut off your food supply for two weeks.
Therefore, you should prepare a supply
that will last that long.
The easiest way to develop a two-
week stockpile is to increase the amount
of basic foods you normally keep on
your shelves an'd store them. Here are
some tips from the American Red Cross
on planning what to do for your food
supply before a hurricane strikes:
Storage tips
Keep food in a dry, cool spot, a
dark area if possible.
Keep food covered at all times.
Open food boxes or cans care
fully, so that you can close them


tightly after each use.
*Wrap cookies and crackers in
plastic bags and keep them in
tight containers.
Empty opened packages of
sugar, dried fruits and nuts into
screw-top jars or air-tight cans to
protectthem from pests.
Inspect all food for signs of
spoilage before use.
Use foods before they go bad,
and replace.them with fresh supplies,
dated with inkor marker.
Place newitems at the back of the
storage area and older ones in
front
It is important to keep in mind the
shelf life of foods for storage and rotate
when necessary. Foods such as wheat,
vegetable oils, soybeans, instant toffee,
tea and cocoa, salt, white rice, dry pasta,
and powdered milk in nitrogen-packed
cans may be stored indefinitely in prop-
er containers and conditions.
Canned vegetable soups, peanut but-
ter, jelly, ready-to-eat cereals, canned
fruits, fruit juice, and vitamin C need to
be used within one year. And foods such


as boxed powdered milk, dried fruit (in a
metal container), crackers and potatoes
must be used within six months before
replacing.

If food supplies are low:
If activity is reduced, healthy people
can survive on half their usual food
intake for an extended period and with-
out anyfoodfor many days.
Food, unlike water, may be rationed
safely, except for children and preg-
nant women.
If your water supply is limited, try to
avoid foods that are high in fat and
protein, and don't stock salty foods,
since they will make you thirsty. Try to
eat salt-free crackers, whole grain cere-
als and canned foods with high-liquid
content.
You don't need to go out and buy
unfamiliar foods to prepare an emer-
gency food supply. You can use the
canned foods, dry mixes and other sta-
ples on your cupboard shelves. In fact,
See FOOD, 19


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Friday, June 5,2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Indian River County 19
HOMETOWN NEWS .


Brush up on your


hunicane vocabulary


Important hurricane season words
to know:
With hurricane season 2009 upon
us,, the broadcasting airwaves and
neighborhood talk might be filled
with hurricane terms you should
know to make. the best plans and
decisions for your and your family.
Your American Red Cross stresses
preparation is key to surviving and
recovering from a tropical storm or
hurricane.
A tropical storm is an organized
cyclone with low pressures and
strong thunderstorms. Winds speeds
are between 39-73 miles per hour.
When winds increase past 74 mph,
the tropical storm turns into a hurri-
cane.
A hurricane watch means a hurri-
cane may pose a threat to your area.
During a hurricane watch make any
last minute preparations you need to
be prepared, such as filling up your
gas tanks, obtaining cash and making
sure your storm shutters are secure.
-If a hurricane watch turns into a
hurricane warning, a hurricane is
expected to impact your area. Do not


venture onto roads when winds
become strong. Remember, cars
cannot be operated safely in high
winds and water. Also, debris, fallen
trees and live electric lines may block
roadways.
Hurricanes are categorized by their
wind speed in a scale of 1 to 5. The
scale gives an estimate of how much
damage and flooding can be expect-
ed after the hurricane makes land
fall.
A Category 1 hurricane is a mini-
mal hurricane with winds between
74-95 mph. No real damage is
expected to structurally safe build-
ings. However there may be damage
to mobile homes and shrubbery.
A hurricane with winds :between
96-110 mph is a.Category 2 hurri-
cane. There can be some damage to
roofing material, doors and windows.
There can be considerable damage to
shrubbery and trees might be blown
down. Mobile homes can also suffer
considerable damage, aw well as
signs and piers.
See VOCABULARY, 22


Food
From page 18
familiar foods are important. They can lift
morale and give a feeling of security in
times of stress.
Also, canned foods won't require cook-
ing, water or special preparation. As you
stock food; take into account your family's
unique needs and tastes. Try to include
foods that they will enjoy and are high in
calories and nutrition. Foods that require
no refrigeration, preparation or cooking
are best. -
Another option is HeaterMeals, com-
plete, self-contained meals thatvare as easy
as one-two-three to heat and serve. Each
HeaterMeal comes with everything need-
ed to prepare and enjoy a hot meal in min-
utes, They are perfect; as part of a family
hurricane kit because they don't require
refrigeration, and have a shelf life of 12 to
24 months.


Volunteers
From page 14
Volunteers working in short-term
shelters are the most-needed volunteer
right now, said Ms. Mayer.
"I'm not really sure why there is a
deficit of volunteers in shelters, because
it's really one of the safest places to be in


HeaterMeals have a generous entree,
fork, napkin, salt and pepper, as well as the
unique water activated food heater. Sim-
ply pour the enclosed pouch of salt water
onto the heater pad, place the sealed meal
onto the heater and slide the tray back
into the box. These can be ordered from
www.heatermeals.com.
Individuals with special diets and aller-
gies will need particular attention, as will
babies, toddlers and elderly people. Nurs-
ing mothers may need liquid formula, in
case they are unable to nurse. Canned
dietetic foods, juices and soups may be
helpful for ill or elderly people. Make sure
you have a manual can opener and dis-
posable utensils. And don't forget nonper-
ishable foods for your pets.
For more hurricane safety information,
access the Red Cross Web site at www.red-
cross.org/disaster/safety, or contact your
localAmerican Red Cross chapter -


the path of a hurricane," said Ms.
Mayer.
All DAT members are important and
Ms. Mayer encourages more people to
get involved and volunteer.
"It's always different, because there is
never a standard day as a volunteer, you
just do what needs to be done," she
said.
For more information; visit www.red-
cross.org.


,punch f/ios f- te,

U/if 4-u/^m 67

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Specialists Since 1980



562-8161
..*- .1~ , .;t ,,4388 US H% l,Ve(ro,Beach


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HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5,2009


Using a generator? Avoid the hazards

of carbon monoxide poisoning


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
During and after the hurricane
seasons of 2004 and 2005, the hum
of generators created a cacophony
but kept lights burning and air
conditioners, fans and refrigerators
running.
While generators provided much-
needed relief to so many, carbon
monoxide, a by-product of generator
operation, killed several people
statewide and sent dozens to area
hospitals.
Since that time, thousands of
generators were sold, placing more
people in danger of CO poisoning
now more than ever before.
When combustion engines, such
as generators. boats, lawnmowers,
and automobiles, are run in
enclosed, r even.partially-enclosed
areas without sufficient ventilation,
the potential for CO poisoning
increases exponentially.
Care also must be taken with


charcoal grills, as charcoal gives off
high quantities of CO when lit.
Places where generators and grills
may be used, such as garages,
porches or even outside areas, may
present potential hazards if they are
upwind of open windows. In these
situations, CO gas can invade homes
or buildings and affect the occu-
pants.
Carbon monoxide is a silent,
odorless killer.
With more people using genera-
tors to be better prepared for hurri-
cane season, Red Cross officials
want people to be equally aware of
the dangers and proper procedures
they should follow to keep their lives
and those of their loved ones safe.
Many people with CO poisoning
mistake their symptoms for the flu
or are misdiagnosed, which some-
times results in tragic deaths.
Because CO replaces oxygen in the
blood, it can make people feel
sleepy. Or, if they are asleep, it can
prevent people from waking up.


Symptoms of CO poisoning
include: headache, nausea, fatigue,
flu-like symptoms, impaired vision
and coordination, confusion and a
pink tone to the skin.
Did you know that most people, in
the early stages of CO poisoning, are
incapable of rescuing themselves or
even recognizing the problem due to
the confusion it causes? Ultimately,
brain damage or death may occur.
Don't be a statistic. Simple precau-
tions could save your family from
illness or death. Only use generators
and grills in well-ventilated loca-
tions. Do not operate your car in a
garage to charge the battery or even
the batteries of cell phones. Keep
your family and friends safe.
For more information, the Ameri-
can Red Cross has fact sheets on
carbon monoxide poisoning preven-
tion and using a generator when
disaster strikes. Contact your local
American Red Cross to obtain free
copies.


Indian River

County special

needs shelter

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
Treasure Coast Elementary School,
located in Sebastian, will serve as a
special needs shelter in Indian River
County.
It will serve evacuees who require
medical attention for chronic condi-
tions or who need help completing
basic tasks.
Evacuees must provide their own
bedding, medications and other sup-
plies such as oxygen equipment,
blankets, pillows and chairs. Drink-
ing water and non-perishable food
items are also encouraged. Any spe-
cial dietary needs will be the respon-
sibility of the evacuee.
The Division of Emergency Services
will provide emergency oxygen
equipment, first aid supplies and
advanced life support medications
See NEEDS, 23


Exterra Constructionr Services is your Hometown
Contractor. We area State Certified General Contractor
that is centrally located in Sebastian, We specialize in
commercial and residential renovations, additions and
commercial build-outs. Our President has spent nearly
15 years managing projects for the John's Island Club.
See how we can provide the same quality craftsmanship
and value at a reasonable cost for your next special
project.

We are very experienced in managing storm recovery
for businesses. We hope we never have to use this
experience again however, we want you to know we are
here for you.

Please give us a call to see how we can assist you with
your next project.
(772)646-0579
E-Mail: info@xterraconstruction.com
www.xterraconstruction.com
CCC1i513787


John

the

Barber


- _A Real O0
Barber
Ae"eW t John6 CM %J"e

772-563-2124
SMon-Fri 8am-5pm Sat 8am-pm
622 MIracle Mile. Plaa Vero Beach


d Time
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20 ORAETOWN NEWS--







HURRICANE GUIDE '09 EN ES


diF ay June? 5 2009


Ready to respond


Photo courtesy of the American Red Cross
American Red Cross disaster relief team members include call center dispatch-
ers, who field calls from concerned residents and pass information along to
mobile disaster units.


Garden
From page 11
planning your cleanup effort.
The first tool you will need is a
good-quality chain saw. Gas is pre-
'ferred, over electric, because gas
chain saws have more power and
also if your power is out, you will
not be able to use your electric
chain saw unless you have a gener-
ator.
Before you start cutting your
trees, be sure to take a full survey of
your yard.
Confirm that there are no power
lines entangled in your work area
and no large dangling limbs that
could fall and hit you once you start
working. If a large tree needs to be
cut down, it is probably best to
leave that to an expert tree service,
Most of my tree debris was
already on the ground and simply
had to be cut up and taken to the
curb.
Once you have all the large debris
removed and cut up at your curb,
the next thing you should do is re-


survey your yard for other damage
that may have been hidden with the
larger tree branches.
When trying to clean up small
twigs and leaves from an area that
has either stepping stones or gravel,
a great tool to use for cleanup is a
gas blower.
I had a large garden area that is
covered with lava rock and trying to
use a rake to get the debris was also
picking up all the lava rock. I
brought out the trusty gas blower
and about 97 percent of the debris
was magically whisked away.
In fact, as a preliminary task
before raking, I successfully
removed a good deal of debris from
the lawn area with the blower. This
made the next pass with a regular
garden rake much easier.
Once you are done with that, a
pass with a mulching lawn mower
will really put the finishing touches
on your yard. Once you finish get-
ting your yard back to some kind of
normalcy, you can start planning
your yard revamping.
For all updates and information,
go to www.hometownweather.net







HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5, 2009


After the storm



*kftJBSM'1'^~


Photo courtesy ot the Red Cross
American Red Cross volunteers and workers wade in standing water after a hurricane in 2004. Flooding, including flash
floods, can be expected during a hurricane.


Vocabulary
From page 19
Category 3 hurricanes are extensive
hurricanes with winds between 111-
130 mph. There is expected to be
damage to residential buildings.
Foliage can blow off shrubbery and
trees and trees may even be blown
down. Mobile homes are expected to
be destroyed.
A Category 4 hurricane has winds
between 131-155 mph. This is an
extreme hurricane where there can be
roof structure failures on residences
and serious damage to doors and win-
dows. Shrubs, trees and signs are
blown down. Mobile homes may be
completely destroyed.
A catastrophic hurricane is a cate-
gory 5 hurricane, which has winds
greater than 155 mph. There is com-
plete roof failure on many residences
and industrial buildings and severe
damage to windows and doors. Some
buildings can even be blown over or
away. Shrubs, trees and signs blow
down.
Your local chapter of the American
Red Cross will issue specific informa-
tion, precautions, and actions to take
for tropical storms and hurricanes.
For more information, contact your
local American Red Cross chapter or
visit www.redcross.org.


Florida's Largest -"
Independent Cub Cadet Dealer
MOORE MOTORS
1090 South US Highway 1 ,Vero Beach
1-772-569-9908
Cub Cadet commercial products are intended for use byprofessional landscapers only.


SIndian River Coun
22 HOMETOWN NEWS


~__~~~ __







Friday, June 5, 2009 HURRICANE GUIDE '09


Indian River County 23
HOMETOWN NEWS


Needs
From page
and equipment.
The special needs shelter is spe-
cially equipped and staffed to pre-
vent local hospitals from being
inundated with special needs evac-
uees for the duration of the crisis.
People who require assistance to
complete everyday tasks will be sent
to the special needs shelter or a
medical facility. The special needs
shelter is also designed to be handi-
cap accessible.
Evacuees who are dependent on
oxygen, or require dialysis or nebu-
lizer treatments, are the focus of the
special needs shelter, but staff mem-
bers can monitor other chronic con-
ditions as well. The special needs


shelter is -also open to hospice
patients.
Registration for the shelter is rec-
ommended, but not required.
Patients with unstable medical con-
ditions, adult living facility or nurs-
ing home residents cannot be
housed at the special needs shelter.
Adult living facilities and nursing
homes are required to have their
own evacuation plans for their resi-
dents.
Evacuees who require transporta-
tion to a regular shelter or the spe-
cial needs shelter must register with
the Special Needs Program prior to
June 1, the start of hurricane season.
To register for the Special Needs
Program or for more information,
call the Division of Emergency Man-
agementat (772) 567-8000, Ext. 1444.


American

Red Cross


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Suite 201
Vero Beach; Fl 32960


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4 Indian River County
4 HOMFITOWN NEWS


HURRICANE GUIDE '09 Friday, June 5, 2009


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Sebastian River Area


Dining &



E I M Sebastian
Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM* FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 2009


Classified
'4l4.. 3


Out &


about

SUNDAY, JUNE 7
The Social Justice Film
Series, presented to the
community by the Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship of Vero
Beach, located at 1590 27th
Ave., will conclude its third
season at 7 p.m. with a film
about the green economy and
the interface between poverty
and environmental issues.
Featured in the film is Van
Jones, the founder of Green
for All and current special
advisor to the White House
Council on Environmental
Quality for Green Jobs,
Enterprise and Innovation.
There is no charge for the
screening of the film, which is
open to the public. No
reservations are required. A
discussion will follow the film.
For more information, call
(772) 778-5880.

MONDAY, JUNE 8
The Vero Beach High
School Drama Department's
Summer Camp will hold
auditions for all leading and
ensemble roles beginning at 1
p.m. June 8 at the Freshman
Learning Center, located at
1507 19th St. in Vero Beach.
The three-week afternoon
camp will feature rehearsal
and performance of the
popular musical "Annie." The
production will include 12
elementary- and middle-
school students to play
orphans. Auditions for these
students is on Saturday, June 6
at 1:30-4:30 p.m. in the Vero
Beach High School Drama
Room located in the brick
building across from the
Performing Arts Center at 1707
16th St. Cost is $50 per week
per student or $150 for the
entire camp, per student.
Performances will be held on
Friday, June 26 at 7:30 p.m.
and Saturday, June 27 at 7:30
p.m. in the Performing Arts
Center. For more information
about the camp, auditions or
tickets to the show, call (772)
564-5634.
Riverside Children's
Theatre summer camp
programs for children ages 8
to 12 runs from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. each morning for
three weeks as "Riverside
Rascals" and the popular video
camp meets in two one-week
sessions the weeks of June 8
and 15. Rascals will rehearse
and perform the play "Dr.
Doolittle" and all children
enrolled will have a part in the
play and will alsobe involved
in creating the set and working
in backstage capacities.
Performances are June 25-27.
Video campers will write and
perfohp in their own music'
video iri week one. In the
second week, they will
See OUT, B2


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Photo by Barbara Yoresh
J. Scott Kelly, gallery director and S.M. Boris Robinson, director, have opened a new gallery,


New gallery aims to showcase, educate


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH We've
all had Kodak moments,
pointing the instamatic or
SLR camera at subjects
then clicking the shutter.
But true photographic
knowledge and expertise is
light years ahead of those
personally-inspired
moments in time that we
often hastily shoot and
then paste into photo
albums..
Southeast Gallery of
Photographic Art, located
in a historic building in
downtown Vero Beach, is a
veritable photographic
Eden, featuring stunning
scenes and portraits that
transcend mere camera
shots into works of fine,


creative art..
The newly-opened
gallery, housed at 1446
19th Place, Suite 100, in
what was formerly a glass-
blowing studio, has been
transformed by congenial
and talented gallery direc-
tors J. Scott Kelly and S.M.
Boris Robinson into a
brightly attractive clearing-
house for photographic
art, instruction and travel.
A grand opening exhib-
it/artists' reception has
already been held, but the
public may continue to
view, admire and purchase
the iorlk- through July 31.
"Sea & Shore" is a juried
photographic exhibit of
more than 30 works by
more than 20 photogra-
phers from the Palm Beach
County and Treasure Coast


areas.
The first in a series of
theme4d exhibits celebrates
oceanic and coastal beau-
ty, featuring underwater
vistas, seascapes and nau-
[ical subjects, all. pho-
tographed in almost unbe-
lievably detailed
technique, which lends a
feeling of painted textures
and ethereal serenity.
Viewers of the works will
be left marveling and won-
dering, "How'd they do
that?"
.Subsequent exhibits will
be held every two months
and the ne,.r show, entitled
"Flora & Fauna" featuring
flowers, plants and animals
will open Aug. 1.
Photographic artists
wishing to submit works
for consideration for that


exhibit should inquire
prior to the June 29 sub-
mission deadline.
Mr. Kelly, a native Florid-
ian, has worked as a pro-
fessional photographer for
25 years and is an honors
graduate, of the Florida
Institute of Technology in
photographic technology.
He and his wife, Karen,
have for years also owned
Island Images Professional
Photography Studio.
Mr. Robinson came from
England'to the United
States at age 7, living in
New Jersey, Indiana and
Massachusetts before relo-
cating to Florida in 1987.
Coming from a.family of
artists and writers, Mr.
Robinson's creativity took a
See GALLERY, B4


Art club has changes in the works


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH It was formed as
the Vero Beach Sketch Club in 1936,
when Franklin Delano Roosevelt was
in his first term inthe White Holise.
The organization became the Vero
Beach Art Club in 1954, and its pres-
ent 450 plus members promote fine
art appreciation and.creation on the
Treasure Coast.
The not-for-profit organization
recently installed its new board and
,officers for the 2009-10 term. Club
officials and members are already
busily planning more than 15 art
events for the coming season, after


completing one of it most profitable
and successful seasons in club histo-
ry.
Installation chairwoman Marjorie
Bohler swore in club President Sue
Dinenno for her second term, Rita
Ziegler as vice president, Sharon
Sandel as secretary and Chris Pierce
as treasurer.
The board of directors includes
returning members Joan Delozier;,
Lillie Taylor and Richard Maulfair
plus new members Judy Burgarella
and Dawn Mill.
Mrs. Dinenno recently discussed
future goals, which include a name
change for the club.
"We have a fabulous new board


with smart, capable people who
aren't afraid to make changes," Mrs.
Dinenno said.
She noted the club's offices at the
Vero Beach Museum of Art were
recently renovated and updated. She
had lavish praise for club office man-
ager, Christina Mordenti Tascon,
who was.instrumental in organiza-
tional and creative planning.
"We were (previously) lost in this
giant building but our presence is
known now. Now we want to expand
our presence in the community,"
Mrs. Dinenno said.
Lest area residents think member-


See CLUB, B2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 6-5-2009


Aries-March 21-April 19
Yours is a good life. You have
been given the eight keys of
true happiness: purpose,
love, peace, health, abun-
dance, faith, joy and creativi-
ty. Fill yourself each day with
these gifts given at birth and
you will meet all daily chal-
lenges with grace and ease.
You were chosen at birth to
be alpha, the leader of the
zodiac family, you know.

Taurus-April.20-May 20
You want a lot more out of
life than just basic survival.
You have earned it. Now go
get it. Refuse to let any
doubt, fear. or indecision
hold you back. There are a
number of new opportuni-
ties at hand. You have the
courage, determination and
experience to move them
forward. Now it's time for
action. Success is assured.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Make staying centered and
balanced your No. 1 priority.
Refuse to let the world or
negative people pull you
away from your causes and
commitments. New respon-
sibilities are coming. Keep
letting go of old habits, atti-
tudes, and things no longer
useful in life. Do this and it
will give you time to go fish-
ing. No need to work all the
time.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Healing and family are two
of your very most important
ideals. You give your best
under all circumstances. I
would say that you demon-
strate the finest of human
virtues. You aren't afraid to
go out on a limb to rescue a
stricken pal. You are truly a
bridge over troubled waters.
The angels cheer you on. So
do we.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Leo, you are the middle of
the fire signs. This means
that you burn brighter and
hotter than your other zodiac
mates. Much success is
assured when you keep this
heat focused and directed on
your main goals. Refuse to
let unimportant things dilute
your passion. Continue to
roar and the universe will
continue to bless.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
You are always thankful and
grateful for the many bless-
ings you have been given,in
See SCOPES, B5


RIVERSIDE CHILDREN'S THEATRE


VIDEO CAMP
CREATE YOUR OWN VIDEO FROM
STARTTO FINISH!
AGES 8-12
1 WEEKS OF JUNE 8 & 15
b` FROM 1 P.M. -5 P.M.


BEGINNING STAGES
"It's a Small World"
SA great introduction to theatre, music,
movement and stage craft for ages 4-7.
Weekly themes with a Friday sharing for
family and friends!
5 weekly sessions June 22 July 24
9 a.m. Noon
$85 per week

FOR MORE INFO ON SUMMER CAMP CALL 772234.8052

riversidetheatre.com
3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach o








Friday, June 5, 2009


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Club
From page B1
ship or participation in the
club is open only to profes-
sional or producing artists,
Mrs. Dinenno laid that mis-
conception to rest.
"This association is a
group of like-minded indi-
viduals who have a love of
art. We're not cliqueyy' and
members, don't have to be
juried artists," Mrs. Dinenno
said.


While the club's renowned
"Under the Oaks" fine arts
show is a juried show of
more than 200 artists in an
exhibit and sale ranked
among the nation's top 100
shows, the club offers a host
of exhibiting outlets, events
and media exposure.
"We obviously hold shows
like 'Art in the Park' and
'Under the Oaks, but we also
teach (art classes) and gave
out four $2,000 scholarships
for high school students
who will be fine arts majors.


for SWEET SUMMER SAVINGS COUPONS
Stop in to see how
you can get FRE stuff
and save on farm fresh
veggies, fruit custom gift
baskets, fresh squeezed
juice and more ...
ALL SUMMER LONG!

Store Hours:
Tues-Sat 9am-5:30pm
Sunday lOam-4pm
Monday closed


"We want to expand that
program and we are plan-
ning to get our 501 c (3) des-
ignation (from the club's
present 501 c (4) not-for
profit designation). We also
want to change the club
name to reflect our larger
connection to the commu-
nity," Mrs. Dinenno said.
Although a name change
has not been decided, Vero
Beach Art Club officials and
members are considering
association, league, guild or
society as replacement for
"club."
Increasing membership
and working with other area
nonprofit and cultural enti-
ties are also being planned,
she said.
"We'd like to do so much
more. For example, we gave
$2,000 to the Vero Beach Art
Museum to sponsor 20 kids
to attend their summer art
camp."
Club-sponsored events
and exhibits are all free, she
noted.
"We want to do more for
the community, because
this is our own art "Mecca
here. We also want to go into
the high schools and help
them with their art pro-


Photo courtesy of Vero Beach Art Club
The Vero Beach Art Club recently installed new officers for the 2009-10 term. From left to
right: President Sue Dinenno, secretary Sharon Sandel and chairwoman of programs,
Marjorie Bohler.


grams," Mrs. Dinenno said-
Club rVice President
Ziegler is pleased with the
club's success to date and
hopes to see more involve-
ment in supporting charita-
ble causes.
"We did some things for
charity with an exhibit at the
HarborChase assisted living


Out
From page B1
develop and perform a
comedy short film in programs
which meet from 1 to 5 p.m.
Those taking part in both
programs maybring a lunch
and will be supervised.
Financial assistance and
scholarships are available for
qualifying students. For more
information, call (772) 234-
8052.

SATURDAY, JUNE 13
SThe annual Dance Space
Spectacular show will be held
at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the
Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center, located
at 1707 16th St Dance
performance styles will include
jazz, ballet, lyrical, modern, tap
and hip-hop. Tickets are $18
and all seating is reserved. For
more.information, call. te Vero


facility and a Royal Bank of
Canada exhibit to benefit
the Alzheimer's/Parkinson
Organization.
"This is a new direction
the club is going," Mrs.
Ziegler said.
Expansion of the club's
Web site, promotional
opportunities and member-


Beach Dance Space studio at
(772) 562-0006 or the
Sebastian studio at (772) 228-
9002.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17
SThe Indian River County
Main Library's "Totally Teen
Summer Sizzler" begins with
a music mixer kick-off party
is set for 2-4 p.m. for teens in
grades six through 12. The
program is the first in a
summer weekly series for
teens and will feature live
music, refreshments and more.
The program is conducted in
partnership with the Boys &
Girls Club and will feature
diverse events each Wednes-
day at the county's main library,
located at 1600 21st St in
downtown Vero Beach. For
more information, call Maria at
(772) 770-5060, Ext. 4121.

SATURDAY, JUNE 20


ship expansion are also in
the works.
The Vero Beach Art Club
office is located in the Vero
Beach Museum ofArt at 3001
Riverside Park Drive in Vero
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-0303 or
visit online at www.Ver-
oBeachArtClub.org.


McKee Botanical Garden's
fifth annual Water Lily
celebration is set for 9 a.m. to
2 p.m. The event is open to the
public Garden and landscape
enthusiasts are invited for an
educational and fascinating
morning of garden tours, water
lily viewing, guest lectures, ,
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. 1
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
See OUT, B4


SUMMER LUNCH

SPECIAL'


Buy ILunch,

Get the

2nd Lunch

for!

1/2 PRICE!!

5675 MiccoRd. Micco, Fl 32976 0
FOR RESERVATIONS CATERING OR TAKE-OUT 664-4065


Sebastian River Medical Center's Thoracic Oncology Program
includes 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.


i"C)MWN~ AEU~tRS


L 898,Q)US,HlCHwfllWA BS-'

---00 0. 11
my na'O anv/ ii kbo vi~si~ral, Eg~ iPAs~m.i


A^tian
Her --
M Medical Center


Hometown News


B2 Sebastian River A a


ii)
HLLI*GUL)I
16









Frd, Jun 5.20 w.oeones~ eata ie ra*B


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-


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


Join Jill each week as she educates Hometown News
S Readers how to save with coupons.

ONLY A FEW SPOTS LEFT

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Religion notes


Micco Community
Church
*A study, the 12.steps for
Christian's, a Bible study for
multiple addictions, will be
held on Mondays, starting at
7 p.m. at the church.
*An open 'discussion
"Coffee and Christ," on
Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m.
in the church fellowship
hall.
*Storehouse Food Pantry
is open on Wednesday's
from 10 a.m.-i p.m.
For more information, call
(772) 202-4096.' The church
is located on the corner.of
Church Street and Central
Avenue in Micco.

First Presbyterian
Church of Sebastian
*Newcomers and visitors
are invited to. the 10 a.m:
Sunday worship service.
Communion is served on.
the first Sunday of every
month.
. Bible study is held Mon-
day evenings at 7 p.m..Call
John Blaga at (772) 589-4290
for. more information on'
this study.
*Adult Sunday school and


youth classes at 9 a.m. Chil-
dren's Sunday school starts
at 10 a.m. following the chil-
dren's message.
*Friendship Crossroads
Thrift Shop is open for busi-
ness on Tuesday, Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday, from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information, call the shop at
(772) 581-8155.
.. The church is.located one,
block north of Main Street at
1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebast-
ian. For more'information,
call the church office at (772)
589-5656.

Riverside Church
*Open prayer meeting is
held every Tuesday from,
noon to 2 p.m. You are wel-
come to come to the church
and pray as long as you
want. On Tuesday evenings
at 7 p.m., the Men's Group
meets for discussion of the
word and fellowship.
*Oneighty Youth Group,
,an evening of music, fun,
games and a Bible service at
the church, for students in
grades 6-12 begins at 5 p.m.
every Wednesday. Admis-
sion is free and free trans-
portation is available in the


Sebastian area.
eMpact Girls' Club, a
Christian club: for girls in
kindergarten through 12th
grade, meets at,the church
6:30 p.m., Thursday
evening meetings. The girls
learn about cooking, camp-
ing, crafts, community,
missions, friendship, over-
coming peer pressure,
careers and purity.
*A chapter of Royal
Rangers, one of America's
largest and foremost
adventure, camping and
mentoring programs for
boys and young men in
grades one through 12,
meets 6 p.m. every Friday.
*Sunday worship service
is held at 8:15 a.m. and
10:45 a.m. Kingdom Kids
for children in grades K-5 is
held at the same time. This
program includes Bible les-
sons kids can understand
and apply to their lives,'
plus games and prizes.
Newcomers are welcome
at Riverside Church, located
at 11205 Roseland Road,
two miles west of U.S. 1,
Sebastian. For additional
information, call (772) 589-
7825.
New Life


.Baptist Church "
-Edge Student Min-
i"' es, the church's youth
l m,, tr,,r) lt S every
Wednesday evening from
6-8 pm. There are lots of r h
!rv. activities: admission is 0 i u,
l!e and the evening is WWharton Iakes Inthe S Jg nath ,,m hromr,:, r'n
packed with games, snacks storr.e"ihno g nalur3i vori Qurlera int .n
and fellowship. All stu- rGhlteou5shI ., [hS t r;t, LihLL' iue5, 1nl r11,
ivlra'..el sio jut ur ,)u 4r A,, r i, Cert,-,'r( ip
dents, regardless of church m,,'esur l15 jt bu,roti oten rulin
affiliation, in grades 6-12 judacnr r er, er i t'l tr' ic
are welcome to attend this
interactive, fun-filled --
weekly get together.
*Edge JR is a children's




YorGenLgtT


7 New Patient Welcome '
$78Appointment & Cleaning! ilsi te
In at -:e r nce o r g u m d disease
r o" qdease DENTAL

Welcome Appointment Includes: www.christiedental.comi
Miniature video camera tour of your mouth.
*All necessary x-rays, consultation with the doctor
and oral cancer screening.
*Gentle ultrasonic cleaning.
Fluoridated polishing paste for healthier teeth
and a gleaming smile.
.Nitrous oxide available. Complimentary Second Opinion
^ J S Consultations Available.

Sebastian

772.581.8515


Dental insurance.is welcome. Financing is available.


r- -- ---


- - - - - -


Sebastian River Area B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 5 2009


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Friday, June 5, 2009


B4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News


EaJt OU


g lesPizza
..\...a+isai Restaurant

S Fried c.a. m tnp. ..... ..... ..s5.99
,amerey t .-.er 5ecial
i,1
Lunchi SpeciaL-
2 c S tic, of Cht, se '4c : P :aL-
:id,. :Fo i ntain soa ............... 4.25

...................................5.75
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'I i.J a .
.1 '- l r . .......... ......... 7.50
:Fort :oaZte Pt '- 5i6.[ .............. s 7.99
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EARLY BIRD 3:00PM 6:30PM EVERY DAY
1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989


Gallery
From page B1

turn to black and white pho-
tography at a young age, as
an outgrowth-of his interest
in shapes, forms and con-
trasts.
Over the years and with
the advent of digital cam-
eras, Mr. Kelly noted a trend
away from professionally-
taken portrait photography
in studios to moms with
cameras.
"I've seen where my pro-
fession is going, and in
response, I've gone to a
higher end in portraiture,"
said Mr. Kelly.
"The difference between a
really good picture and a
snapshot is amazing," Mr.
Robinson noted.


Out
From page B2
are Tuesday-Saturday from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday from
noon to 5 p.m. and closed
Monday. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 794-0601 or
visit www.mckeegarden.org.

MONDAY, JUNE 22-
FRIDAY, JULY 24
SRiverside Children's
Theatre summer program for
children ages 4 to 7, called
Beginning Stages, will have an
"It's a Small World" theme for
the weekday enrichment .
program held'from 9 a.m. to
noon. Each week of the five-
week program will salute a
Different part of the world,
through literature and music.
Beginning Stages is an
introduction to the' perform-
ing arts program, which uses
age-appropriate literature and
mlsic with a showcase


Looking about the bright
and airy gallery with 17-foot
ceilings, it is evident that the
artists represented thor-
oughly know their craft and
have used creative tech-
niques to turn snapshots
into fine art.
Also on display is an inter-
esting collection of cameras
from the past, a testament to
the history and technologi-
cal advances of photogra-
phy.
The pair met through their
involvement with the Indian
River Photo Club, a group of
mostly amateur photogra-
phers. The idea for the
Southeast Gallery of Photo-
graphic Art is to promote
photography through exhi-
bitions, competitions, edu-
cational workshops and
even a travel/tour division,
which will book trips


performance for parents each
Friday. The fee is $85 per
session and the theatre has
scholarships available. For
more information, call the
Riverside Children's Theatre
office at (772) 234-8052.

THROUGH JULY 15
SThe Cultural Council of
Indian River County pres-
ents "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
16thAve., downtown Vero
Beach. The exhibit is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call the Cultural
Council at (772) 770-4857
THROUGH JULY 2009
SRiverside Children's
Theatre, 3280 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach.
"Dr. Doolittle," Anne Morton


throughout the United
States and abroad for the
purpose of offering special
photographically interesting
destinations.
"We're located here on
gallery row and I figured it
was time to make this a
gallery, educational center
and offer travel opportuni-
ties for photographers.
"This is not a photo club
and we want a higher level of
works here and to teach peo-
ple the fundamentals of
photography," Mr. Kelly said.
To date, 150 photo enthu-
siasts have taken photo-
graphic workshops, he said.
In addition to the gallery,
there is a studio south of
Oslo Road, which serves as a
large classroom space and
working photo shoot studio.
"We hope people come to
appreciate photography as


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.
"Honk, Jr." will be per-
formed at Waxlax Stage July
10-12, 17-18. Tickets are $8.
"Big River" will be per-
formed at Anne Morton
Theatre at 7:30 p.m., July 24,
25 and 31; also at 1:30 p.m.
July.25, 26 and Aug. 1T.
Appropriate for ages 7 and
up.
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
now through fall. All visitors
are asked to stop at the front
visitor's desk to pick up a
complimentary admission
tickeftfor admission. Museum


an art and will want to strive
to learn more about it.
"We want to keep the
artistic standards high and
we're looking for art from
people who are truly trying
to create something special,"
Mr. Robinson said.
Teaching those techniques
to amateur photographers is
gratifying, both said.
Supporting local nonprofit
and charitable organizations
is yet another facet of the
Southeast Gallery of Photo-
graphic Art through its
Gallery of Hope, a section of
the gallery and its Web site
devoted to fundraising
endeavors through photo-
graphic art sales.

For more information, call
(772) 643-6994 or visit online
www.southeastgalleryof-
photographicart.com.


hours are Monday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. and Sundays from 1-4:30
p.m. The museum will be
closed on Mondays from
Memorial Day through Labor
Day. The Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. Formore
information, call (772) 231-
0707
ART GALLERIES
ArtsMojo Gallery and
Showroom, 8802 North U.S.
1, in the Wabasso Plaza, just
north of CR 510. (772) 589-
5454.
5 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 Belvedere Square,
Vero Beach. By appointment
only. (772) 388-4071.


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I


ME


Hometown News


B4 Sebastian River Area








Sebastian River Area B5


Frda Jun 5209wwHmtwesOc


Comfort foods of yesteryear can be healthier, still cheap


Hello smart shoppers;
hope you had a
good week.
With the economy the
way it is, it's time to get
back to the basic, inexpen-
sive days of yesteryear. ,
We know we can't go back
to the comforts of our
childhood, but we can go
back to the comfort foods
of that time.
Comfort foods such as
roast beef, pot roast, beef
stew, roast chicken, meat
loaf, macaroni and cheese,
etc., filled our tummies and
made us feel good. Some of
these recipes I've already
given you. Others I will give
you this week and in future
columns; all are in my
cookbook.
The only difference is,
comfort foods of years ago
were bad for you when it
came to calories, fat and
cholesterol (who knew)? I
will give you the original
recipe and then the "you
can't tell the difference
good for you comfort
foods."
Enjoy. See you next week.

BASIC MEAT LOAF
Serves 4
Regular and low fat
1 pound fresh fat-free
ground beef
1 egg or egg white or
equivalent amount of egg
substitute
1/2-cup plain dry bread
crumbs
1 tablespoon parsley
flakes


1 medium onion, 1/2
chopped, 1/2 sliced
1 teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
1/4-cup ketchup
Gravy Master (optional)
Mix all ingredients, except
sliced onion together, place
in a roasting pan and shape
into loaf. Rub Gravy Master
over top of meat for richer
gravy.
Surround meat loaf with
peeled, wedged potatoes,
carrots that have been
halved and.cut in strips, and
the sliced onion. Sprinkle
vegetables with salt and
pepper.
If you like red gravy with
your meatloaf, top meat with
about 1/2-cup tomato sauce;
if not, add about 1/2-cup
water or broth to the pan.
Cover and bake at 350
degrees for one hour. When
done, transfer meat to a
platter and remove vegeta-
bles with a slotted spoon.

LOW-FAT GRAVY
Here's the trick to low-fat
gravy: pour meat juices into
a medium-size saucepan.
Add 1/2-cup water to the
roasting pan and heat,
scraping up allthe browned
drippings. Pour into
saucepan. Toss in 8 to 10 ice
cubes and let sit until all fat
has congealed and clung to
the cubes. Remove the
remaining cubes and fat
with a slotted spoon.
SBring liquid to a boil,
adding more water for more
gtavy, and thicken with flour


ROMANCING
THE STOVE .
wiih the .. e
Grammy Guru -
ARLENE BORG .. '

and water. (Add 2-3 heaping
tablespoons flour to ajar
containing 1-cup water.
Cover tightly and shake to
blend). Drizzle flour mixture
a little at a time into boiling
liquid, stirring constantly
(flour thickens gravy when it
comes to a boil) until the
gravy is of desired consisten-
cy
To make good gravy for
any kind of meat or poultry,
you must always have two
things in your pantry: Gravy
Master (a dark brown liquid
that is usually found above
the ketchup in the super-
market), and brown or
golden powdered bouillon,
which is sold in little boxes.
They can be found above the
soups.
Check the gravy. Color
pale? Add a little Gravy
Master. Tastes bland? Add a
packet or two of brown
powdered bouillon.

BAKED MACARONI
AND CHEESE
Regular and low fat
A national favorite, maca-
roni and cheese is truly the
bad guy when it comes to
high-fat, high-cholesterol ,
food.
Substitute four slices of fat-
free American cheese and
low-fat.grated mild cheddar
cheese to equal 2 cups, and


use skim milk or evaporated
skim milk.(undiluted) for the
milk, and you have a delicious
low-fat macaroni and cheese.
8 ounces elbow macaroni
2 cups cubed American
cheese or mild cheddar
2 tablespoons flour
1/2-teaspoon each of salt
Sand black pepper
2 cups milk
Paprika
Cook macaroni according
to package directions, but
cutting the time almost in
half. You want the noodles
very firm, since they will


continue cooking in the oven.
Drain and cool under
running water; drain again.
Meanwhile, mixflour with
salt and pepper. Toss with
cheese to coat evenly. Add to
drained macaroni and mix.
Pour into a 1-1/2 quart
casserole that has been
treated with cooking spray.
Add milk, do not stir. Sprinkle
with paprika.
Bake in a 350-degree oven
for 45 minutes.
I am available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound, call (772) 465-5656
or (800) 823-0466.
When a recipe is not in my


cookbook it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru,"send $17.50. For
multiple books sent to one
address it's $3.50 S&Hfor
one book, add $2 postage for
each additional book. Send
to:Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd, No. 149,
Port St. Lucie, FL
34984. Check, money order,
Visa, Master Card or Paypal
accepted
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net or e-mail
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


Advanced Urology Associates

!n of Florida, P.L. ;l


Women's Center


Joseph P. Crawford
MD FACS


Scopes
From page BI
life. Your progression and
happiness comes when you
maintain this edge. You are
so grounded. This is so good.
Just be sure that you are able
to enjoy the fruits of your
own labors, as well. You have
needs too, you know. Keep
the river of love flowing.

Libra-Sept.23-Oct.22
Your energy is strong and
positive. You are fearless in
protecting your own life and
those you love. You of great
balance know the rules of
teamwork. You are flexible
and have the ability to
change. This is true no matter
what your age. Your eternal
youthfulness just goes to
show how much you have
continue to grow

Scorpio- Oct.23-Nov.21
Your spirit is so strong. You
never give up because of
your large heart. You have
true class. You have so much
love in that big heart. Every-
one who know you feels it.
Venus made a lasting
impression on you. Your
guardian angels are there for
you too.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
You are so grounded, but
you also are a dreamer. Life
works best when you are.
able to fantasize, dream and
manifest your dreams in
physical form. Dreams, like
seeds, have to be grounded
in order to grow, you know.
You are the archer. Know
what you want, plant your
seeds and aim for the stars.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Continue tb stay balanced for
the next few weeks. There is
so much important work for
you soon to do. You are the
most powerful of signs. You
start your zodiac family out
on this cosmic journey each
year. Thanks for the
rebirthing. We couldn't, do it
without you. We have to be
kind to you.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Attention to details is one of
your greatest gifts. An artist
like you brings out the light.
and feelings from your cre-
ations. This is your age, you
know. Open the gates each
day like a river and run like
the champion you are. You
have prepared yourself. Con-
tinue to encourage others to
run their race and win.


Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20


WHY DO I HEAR....


BUT NOT UNDERSTAND?

Study by Cambridge University in England Reveals Key Answer


Until recently, there was
no practical way to identify dead
regions of hearing cells in the ear.
However; a new British developed
procedure using standard test
equipment now allows for identifi-
cation of dead hearing cell
regions. The study suggests that
the presence of absence of dead
regions may have serious implica-
tions in the fitting of hearing aids.
This'research reveals that
amplifying dead cells is a mistake
which will result in poorer speech.
understanding in noise. A new
type of digitally .programmable.
microcircuit is now being released
from Audibel the world leader in
nano Science technology-that can
"I'v


Hi

U'
FR]

Imagine a hearing aid that auto-
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lifestyle. Imagine a hearing aid
that is so pleasant to wear that it
gives a new meaning to the
phrase "customer satisfaction."
Well, imagine no more With this
breakthrough technology from


be programmed to by pass the
dead cells. As a result, the
patient's usable hearing cells
receive amplification,"' thereby
improving speech understanding
in noise.
We are able to achieve
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by frequency shaping this new
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products come in all shell sizes,
including the smallest digital'mod-
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Hearing Care Centers.is offering
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absolutely guaranteed.


e Got Good News! CHRIS PARTLOW
-Sebastian Specialist

hearing Computer

noticed in Ears
EE Demonstrations This Week


AUDIBEL, the world's largest
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but. are having trouble under-
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to yourself to take advantage of
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(772) 569-0444


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 5 2009


I









B6 eata ie re oeonNw riaJn ,20


Hans W. Willadsen Jr.

Hans W. Willadsen Jr., 78, of
Sebastian, died May 16, 2009.
He was born in Meriden,
Conn., and lived in Sebastian for
11 years.
He was an electrician.
He is survived by his wife of 55
years, Anne; two sons, David and
Michael; three daughters, Karen,
Marie and Nancy; a sister, Abby
and eight grandchildren.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Gloria J. Davidson

Gloria J. Davidson, 83, of Sebast-
ian, died May 18, 2009.
She was born in Chicago and
lived in Sebastian for 57 years.
She worked for-Sears.
She is survived by two daugh-
ters, Sandra and Rae; a son,
Charles; three grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Atwood J. Rowe

Atwood J. Rowe, 81, died May 18,.
2009.
He was born in Miami and lived
in Barefoot Bay for 16 years.
He served in the U.S. Army and
worked for Eastern Airlines for 20
years.
He was a member of the U.S.
Army Airborne retirement club


and a volunteer with the Micco
Volunteer Fire and Rescue Depart-
ment.
He is survived by a son, Michael;
a daughter, Pamela; two brothers,
Neil and Kenneth; two sisters,
Eileen and Diane and two grand-
children.
Donations may be made to the
Micco Volunteer Fire Department,
301 Barefoot Bay, FL 32976.

Thomas Santiago Jr.

Thomas "Tom" Santiago Jr., 61,
of Barefoot Bay, died May 19, 2009.
He was born in Puerto Rico and
lived in Barefoot Bay for six years.
He served in the U.S. Army, and
was a safety and security officer.
He was a member of the Bare-
foot Bay Men's Golf League.
He is survived by his wife of 29
years, Karen; two sons, Robert and
Steven; a daughter, Lisa; two sis-
ters, Maria and Anita; and three
grandchildren.
'Donations may be made to Vitas
Innovative Hospice Care, 4450 W
Eau Galle Blvd., No. 250, Mel-
bourne, FL 32934

Russell W. Murdock Sr.

Russell W. Murdock Sr., 85, of
Sebastian, died May 19, 2009.
He was born in Cincinnati and
lived in Sebastian for 29 years.
He was a supervisor for public
utilities in Massachusetts for 39
years, and worked at Publix in


Obituaries
Sebastian for 19 years.
He served in the U.S. Navy dur-
ing World War II and was a mem-
ber ofVFW.
He is survived by his wife of 64
years, Dorothea; two .sons, Russell
and Gary; three daughters, Linda,
Leslie and Susan; 18 grandchildren
and 21 great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Marcia J. Hilms

Marcia J. Hilms, 60, of Sebastian,
died May 19,2009.
She was born in Miami and lived-
in Sebastian for four years.
She was a secretary.
She is survived by two daugh-
ters, Cinda and Shea; her parents,
Buddy and Joanne; two sisters,
Cyndi and Patricia; one grand-
daughter and, her companion,
James.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

David Robert Picard

David "Dave" Robert Picard, 67,
of Sebastian, died May 20, 2009.
He was born in Chicopee, Mass.,
and lived in Sebastian for 13 years.
He was a member of the Moose
Lodge and attended St. Sebastian
Catholic Church.
He is survived by a daughter,
Michele;four sons Kym, Kyle, Kory
and Kristian; his ex-wife, Phyllis; a
sister, Lillian; five grandchildren


and his companion, Harriet.
Donations may be made to VNA
Hospice Foundation, 1110 35th
Lane, Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Richard K. Friskey

Richard K. Friskey, 81, of Sebas-
tian, died May 21, 2009.
He was born in Great Neck,
N.Y., and lived in Sebastian for 13
years.
He was a member of St. Sebast-
ian Catholic Church, the Knights
of Columbus, the Moose Lodge,
the American Legion and the Elks.
He served in the U.S. Marines
and U.S. Army.
He was preceded in death by his
brothers, Edwin and Bayard, and
a daughter, Barbara.
He is survived by his wife of 60
years, Alexina; a brother, William;
four daughters, Catherine, Alexi-
na, Deborah and Anne; 13 grand-
children and 21 great-grandchil-
dren.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Donald M. Schieler

Donald M. "Don" Schieler, 83, of
Sebastian, died May 19, 2009.
He was born in Oak Park, Ill.,
and lived in Sebastian for 29 years.
He was an engineer and worked
for Commonwealth Edison for 35
years and was a police officer in


Northlake, Ill., for 25 years.
He served in the U.S. Marines
during World War II.
He was a member of the First
Baptist Church ofWabasso.
He was preceded in death by a
son, Larry, and his brothers, Ken-
neth apd Glenn.
He is survived by his wife of 62
years, Lillian; two daughters, Kath-
leen and Donna; a sister, Corrien;
five grandchildren and 10 great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements by Strunk Funeral
Home & Crematory, Sebastian.

Ronald L. Rainier

Ronald L. "Ron" Rainier, 74, of
Sebastian, died May 20, 2009.
He was born in Minneapolis and
lived in Sebastian for 25 years.
SHe was an auto mechanic and
worked for Wal-Mart in Sebastian
for 19 years.
He served in the U.S. Air Force,
and attended the First Baptist
Church inWabasso.
He was preceded in death by his
sons, Thomas and Ronald, and a
great-granddaughter.
He is survived by his wife of 49
years, Dottie; three sons, Ray-
mond, William and Clifford; three
daughters, Cindy, Linda and
Susan; 12 grandchildren and 20
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements by Strunk Funeral
Home and Crematory Sebastian.

-For Hometown News


Environmental Leaming Center offering summer camps


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The
Environmental Learning Center
will offer three nature-orientated
summer camps for students in
grades eight to.12.
Two camps will feature four-day
sessions of wild waters, and there
will be a camping trip, Florida Fun
intheKeys. '
Wild waters first session will run


from June 16-19, and the second,
from August 4-7.
Both day camps will take place at
the.center, from 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.,
and will include a sleepover on a
spoil island in the Indian River
Lagoon between days three and
four.
An environmental educator will
lead' the program, which, includes
kayaking, snorkeling, surfing and
other outdoor and water activities.
Enrollment is limited to 12 per


session and the cost per student is
$250 for non-members and $240
for members. Costs include kayak,
snorkeling and surfing gear, along
with light refreshments.
Florida Fun in the Keys, for stu-
dents in grades 10-12, starts 8:30
a.m. on July 12 and ends at 6,p.m.
on July 15.
Transportation to the home base
at Long Key State Park will be pro-
vided, and the activities will be
supervised by an ELC naturalist.


Tents and most other camping
equipment will be provided.. There
will be a parent and camper orien-
tation session at the learning center
on June 24 at 6 p.m.
Activities include swimming,
kayaking, snorkeling, visits to the
Dolphin Research Center and
Marine Turtle hospital and an
exclusive venture as guests at Sea
Camp, where campers will learn
about marine environments.
Enrollment is limited to nine stu-


dents and the cost per student is
$435 for non-members and $425
for members. Costs include gear,
food, camping fees and special
excursion charges.

The Environmental Learning
Center is located north ofVero Beach
off County Road 510 at the western
end of the Wabasso Bridge.
For registration and further infor-
mation, call (772) 589-5050 or visit
www.DiscoverELC.org


County offers summer youth sports


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

SEBASTIAN Registra-
tion is taking place for tee
ball and mighty mite
baseball, and will continue
until rosters are full. Regis-
tration is first come, first
serve.
Children must have
reached age 6 by June 1, and
must not reach age 9 before
Aug. 1. A birth certificate is
required upon registration.
Practices will begin in
early June, and games will
begin June 15.
Games will be at South


County Regional Park, 16 th
Street Sports Complex and
North County Regional Park.
Registration is $35 per
player and $150 per team
:'sponsor. Players will be
supplied with a T-shirt, hat
and season-eiding trophy.
The recreation depart-
ment is taking registrations
for the 2009 summer
basketball season, and spots
are filling up fast.
This co-ed league is,
designed to teach the
fundamentals of basketball,
sportsmanship and disci-
pline. Those ages 6-15 are,
encouraged to participate.


All participants will
receive a game jersey and an
end-of-the-season trophy.
Player fees are $35. Birth
certificates are required at
time of registration. Teams
will be separated by age.
Coaches, officials and
sponsors are needed for'all
age groups.
Sign ups are held at the
County Administration
Building, North County
Aquatic Center or Gifford
Aquatic Center, between
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.

For more information, call
(772) 567-8000, Ext. 1732.


EN JOYBA Al lH0B
^^B^^fUB~f17 -1fl ''1^^ -V 7r^ F^I^~f


Call Now!


1-866-747-9017


TTY: 1-866-455-6010


TCS051009


LL EM YOU
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Friday, June 5, 2009


Hometown News


B6 Sebastian River Area











Friday, June 5. 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


M1JBjt!ilBlitt'-IT'Blfff II BS.M Etl ;!HilZf, ff;I11
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aders for submitting your Free ads for
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number. Only 2 ads per month per
scheduled for 2 Friday publications.
be submitted by mail, fax or email.
member to include your name and
ng your ads. by Monday at 5 pmt
... ss ..... .........,


E

150


VERO BEACH OFFICE
S1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


-rn~


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NOW 800-640-0656


SFor private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
4 Lines (20 Characters per line)




Your Name
Address
City "State Z ip
Home Phone -- Daytime Phone
Mail or FPnx Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You! Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


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A .t

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ne 29, 2009
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Dixie Hwy.
ih F 32960
4-7190
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Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
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$71.99 for 90 Qty and
$107 for 180 Qty. Price
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DON'S HOME & OFFICE
IMP. 30yrs Exp. Interior
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kitchens & tjlr,t iii.
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I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN
NEWS
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should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
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mation abdut their qualifica
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Under Florida law
non-lawyers are permitted to
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tomers. They may not, how
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Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
7 Flat Roof & Mobile
Home Specialist. Free
Certified Inspections. Lic/
Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproofing
& Construction 877-572
-1019r
ROOFING EXPERTS
100% Financing, Free
Estimates. We Finahce
Almost Everyone Re-
roof, Repairs, 30yrs
Experience, Home Im-
provement Services
Toll-Free 877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic# CCC058227)



*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system"
installed for FREE & Pro-
gramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new-clients.
So call now, 1-800-795-
3579
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


HIGH COST of Cable got
you down?. Get Dish w/
Free install plans $9.99/
month. 50+ Free HD
Channels! New Custom-
ers only. Call 800-240-
8112



SWIM SPA,, Factory
Clearance. 2-14 ft mod-
els $17,500/ each, Nowi
$8900/ each. 1-18ft mod-
el $27,900, Now $14,500.
5 Person Spa, Was
$3,995, now $1,995. Can
Deliver. 800-304-9943



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

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


NING & EDUCATION





I


~, ;- ~~aa~e~ar~











B8 Sebastian River A a


Hometown News


Friday, June 5, 2009


GET A NEW Computer GET A New Computer! HIGH COST of Cable got
Now. Brand name. Bad Brand Name Laptops & you down? Get Dish w
or No Credit- No problem Desktops. Bad or No Free install plans $9.99
smallest weekly pay- Credit, No Problem. month. 50+ Free HD
ments available. Call Smallest Weekly Pay- Channels! New Custom-
Now! 1-800-932-4501 ments avail. Call 800- ers only. Call 800-240-
GET A New Computer! 805-0019 8112
Brand Name Laptops & PleaseTellThem... Please Tell Them...
Desktops. Bad or No I Saw It In I Saw It In
Credit, No Problem. HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS
Smallest Weekly Pay- CLASSIFIEDSI CLASSIFIEDSI
ments avail. Call 800- 800-823-0466 800-823-0466
805-0019


- REAL ESTATE FO
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY075Cno
PUBLISHERS NOTICE foSa
All rental and real estate MIMS 3/2/2 brick 2300
advertising in the Home VERO BEACH 2/2 con- sqft u/ac 3300 total sqft.
town News is subject to do, great location. Low 3.79ac, stocked pond,
the Federal Fair Housing monthly fees. Great Mature oaks. All steel
Law which makes it ille- shape. $65,000. John 40'x60' shop, 20kw gen
gal to advertise any pref- King @ RE/Max Crown $409,000 321-269-4678
erence, limitations or dis- Realty (772) 473-6081 VERO BEACH- Brand
crimination based on New Home. No credit
race, sex, handicap, fam- I !i check. 4/2 on lake. Lease
ilial status or national-ori- option or Rent $1500./mo
gin or any intention to Plus sec. Great Neigh-
make such preference, borhood. 321-693-6505
limitation or discrimina-
tion. In addition, the Fair g ',I. ,4
Housing Ordinance pro-
hibits discrimination
based on age, marital ST. LUCIE LIQUIDATION PRICING
status, sexual orientation, 322N 15thSt Okeechobee 10 and 80
gender identity, or ex- 83 acre ranchettes starting
pression. We-will not not 2,1, $19,900 acre ranchettes starting
ressknowingly accept an 2,1, $19,900 at only $8995/acrel
advertising wh isin 1501 Edgewood That's 50% off mkt value!.
violation of the law. All 3,1, $9,900 Cheap owner financing!
persons are herby in- 2400 S Ocean #811 t Realty Chase
formed that all dwellings 2400 Ocean #8 1-
are available on an equal 1,1.5, $99,000 561-385-7888
basis. .Sn1 ki AA 9-2 NC MOUNTAINS


VALUE
LET US HELP YOU
SEL. YOUR HOME!
13 Newspapers from
Martin through Volusia.
You choose your market!
Add a photo to your
ad for only $5.
per oaoer/
CALL TODAY
Buy I week -
get 3 weeks free!!!
1-800-823-0466
Hometown News,
Classified
When you want it
RIGHT!!


-j3U. I N A1 /IA /Y ,
2,2,1, $224,900
VERO BEACH
: 537 7th St
1,1, $39,900
11 Cache Cay
3,3,2, $549,900
1110 SW Amethyst
3,3,2, $199,900
ST LUCIE
Seagrape (lot),
$10,500 '
6141 Gatun (lot) -
$20,900





Affordable & reliable
Hometown News,
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Two-Acre Homesite
with Spectacular view.
Driveway, house site in.
Easily accessible.
Secluded. Paved road.
Bryson City.$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
owner. 1-800-810-1590
www.aewilliams.net
Tennessee, Crawford:
Mountainview Properties
5a& tracts only $59,000
16ac w/Cabin & River
.$139,000
180ac.,w/Creek'$299,000
255ac River, Creek &
Natural Gas Well
$2,700/ac 888-836-8439


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


- REAL ESTATE FO
EQUAL HOUSING 80 12',
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE VERO BEACH: .Furh &
All rental and real estate BEACH 4 p Unfurn, Annual & Sea
advertising in the Home- VERO BEACH 40+ pri- Unfurn, 'Annual & Sea-
advertiown News is subject to vate br & bath unfur- sonal. 1br-4brs Beach-
the Federal Fair Housing nished. Cable, internet, side or Mainland. From
Law which makes it ille- House privileges Comm $450 to $5500. Many
gal to advertise any pref- pool, & more $480/mo choices. Papla Rogers &
erence, limitations or dis- $100 dep. 772-501-7542 Associates 772-231-9121
crimination based on VERO BEACH near 8 I5 i t
race, sex, handicap, famr- airport, furn, room &'baths
ilial statusor'national on- Non smoker no pets. No I-
gin or any .intention to drugs/alcohol Refs req.
make such preference, $100/wk + rdposit.
limitation or .discimina- 772-569-5234
action. In addition, the' Fair
.Housing Ordinance pro- $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ll
hibits discrimination IN A HURRY TO CE ii
based on age, marital FORT PIERCE- Virginia
status, sexual orientation, SELL???? Park Apts. First Month
gender. identity, or ex- Call.the best Fr.l tJo appl;,: lti.n Feei
pression. We will not not classified section Nc. Dc,., w apprc.eed
knowingly accept any credit) 772-464-8522
advertising which is in p n the east coast! GREAT NEWS AND
violation of. the law. All HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS!
persons are herby. in- CLASSIIED
formed that ali w,,r, CLASSIFIEDSF HOMETOWN NEWS
are available o0. an uiEua 810-823-0466 800-823-0466
basis .









.Providing a'more effiient office option
for today' executive or professional

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES.


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1, 650 sq. ft.

S12x12 & 12x24 Executive Suites


Fo Bohue La s I


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peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
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K-$499, Adjustables-
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year warranty, 60 Night
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1-800-287-5337 www.
mattressdr.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


SALE


**In House Financing"
MELBOURNE: New Hor-
ton Homes, Singles and
Doubles in Village Glen
an Adult Park From
$33,995 Call for move in
specials like $99 Lot
Rental at 321-806-1240
FORT PIERCE! '05
Homes of Merit. 2/2 parti-
ally furn. X-insUlated
oversized doors will ac-
commodate handicap-
ped. Lg. scrn rm & lots
more. $49K ML6005
Call Joyce 772-567-8206.
or 863-666-6961 /
Www actionresales.com
MELBOURNE: Only
$2995 3/2 12'x60' All
New: CHA, vinyl siding,
skirting & concrete drive-
way in Village Glen an
Adult Park. Call
321-896-1240
ME LBOURNE MHs




aSitfr doublewloodes oragles.
let month FREEIII


(Adult Park) Park Homes :
from$20001to$10,500. CO
Lotrents $300/matRV
Sites w/full hookups $l/day.
Monthly/Seasonal. RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo. No hook ups.
park Mgr.
407-283-5277




WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


SRRENI



FORT PIERCE-Large 1,
2; & 3 BR apts avail now.
Good area, on Virginia.
Starting @ $495/mo Call
Steve 561-707-9548
HUTCHINSON. ISLAND
oceanfront. Beautiful 2/2
furnished condo. Pools
$850/mo. Avail May 24-
Dec 15. 313-530-3368
ROSECAND 3 bedroom,
2 bath, fenced yard,
deck, on a large lot
$650/month. Rennick
Realtors,772-562-5015
SEBASTIAN-Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN f
SPECIAL- ONLY $200.
W/Din all units, cable,.
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
'restrictions apply
*Income restrictions apply
SUNTREE Spacious
3bdrm/2bath 1st floor,
unfurn., ihcls washer/dry-
er, fridge, stove, dish-
washer. Avail. Now! 6 or
12 month lease, $889/mo
sec. dep. req. Pet Nego.
Call Jeannie for pictures
& info: 321-474-1810


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News ,
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


MOBILE HOME ROOF
Experts 100% Financ-
ing, Free Estimates. We
Finance Almost Every-
one Reroof, Repairs, 30
years Experience,
Home Improvement
Services Toll-Free 877-
845-6660 State Certified
(Li.c# CCC058227)
Call Classified
800-823-0466


MICCO SEBASTIAN 55+
2/1.5 .carport & shed.
Park with pool and
clubhouse. New paint &
carpet. Small pet OK.
$12,500 772-664-3544
ROSELAND- on 1/2 acre
3-br/2-ba completely
renovated and furnished.
Storage, quiet area.
Country living. $123,000
772-473-8944
VERO BEACH Lake
wood Village 12'x60' 2/1,
12x30' screen pch, W/D
hook-ups. completely
remodeled. New kitchen
& bath. New wood floors.
$8,995 772-299-4940
VERO BEACH 2/2 furn
Plantation blinds Scrnd
Rm waterview. ,$ 32,500
Joyce 772-567-8206 or
863-666-6961 ML 6002
www actionresales corn
VERO BEACH Partially
furn, 2/2, Center Island /
ElK, fam rm, glass FL rm.
Wood firs, breakfast bar,
waterview. $16.5K Joyce
ML 6004 772-863-8206
or 863-666-6961
www.actiorresales.com



1000 Acres for sale in
Terrell County Texas.
Mule Deer, whitetail deer
and quail. $545 per acre
with terms available. .
Call 877-460-1581
FL LAND bargain '50
AC Lakefront $249,900.
50 acres of oak groves,
open meadows with long
picturesque lake front-
age. Must see to appre-
ciate. Perfect for hunting,
recreation, recreation.
Priced way below value!
Easy financing. Call Jack
at 800-242-1802


r
r 8 Ap:.m t



SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$850/mo. 772-538-0031


-1ii 1JOW
VERO BEACH -
Efficiency, Downtown
area, close to all.
$450/mo. wkly optional.
Clean, wood firs. Lots of
character. 772-473-0071
VERO BEACH 55+
.Children 18 & over
allowed. Furn 2/2 1st fl
good cond. Walk to pool
clbhse. Nearby shops &
beaches. $645/mo
772-564-9941
VERO BEACH 55+
condo ferh 2/2 1st fl
corner. Gated:, comm.
Lake view. Amenities,
On IR lagoon Newly
renovated, beauti fully
decorated. No smoking.
$975/mo 772-713-7312
VERO BEACH 55+ Villa
Mar Furnished 2-br/2-ba.
1st floor. Florida room,
Annual lease. Comm
pool & clbhse. $700/mo
+ security. 772-569-2354
VERO BEACH-.large 1
bedroom, totally renovat-
ed, carpet & tiles floors
$550/mo. No, Pets.
772-643-5929


-I
NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


5utorea-


In beautiful N. Georgia,
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 or
706-400-9973 or Email:
adamborne@ucbi.com
GEORGIA QUIET,
COUNTRY LIVING.
3acre to acre lots. No
.traffic/red lights. Only 20
mins. to the large city of
Dublin. Owner financing
$110/mo. For pictures:
678-644-0547
GEORGIA RIVER
FRONT PROPERTY -
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall
County, between Collins
and Lyons on Hwy 292,
good roads, approximate-
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled Ohoppee
river, only $55,000 with
10% down and owner fi-
nancing 912-427-7062 or
Cell #912-269-9349
GEORGIA Very Beauti-
ful high and. dry lots
cleared and grassed with
beautiful trees in country
setting, located between
Claxton and Lyons on*
Hwy 292 $18,000 per
tract with $1000 down
and owner financing or
discount for cash.
912-427-7062 or Cell#
"912-269-93,49
GEORGIA LAND
Incredible investment,
acre to 20acres
Starting @ $3750/acre.
Washington County. Low
taxes, beautiful weather.
Seller financing w/easy
terns from $179/mo.
County approved.
706-364-4200


.WOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials 1br's from
,147 2br's fi'om. $550.
"T 1 rie., 1Appi. Close to
Beaches, Parks & Res-
taurants.772-563-0013

-IJAI










PRESERVE
AT
OSLO s

PERFECT PLACE
PERFECT PRICE
2299 10th Ave SW
Vero Beach
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
*Income Restrictions Apply
772-978-0799


NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 1-800- 507-4055
www.bluehippo.com,
Free Bonus with paid pur-
chase.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


LAKE VIEW Bargain! 3+
acre $72,200. Nicely
wooded, estate- sized
parcel with direct lake
access! Absolutely gor-
geous must see! Seller
will finance: Call now
866-352-2249
LAKEFRONT BARGAIN
135 acres was $269,900,
now only $179,900. Nice-
ly wooded with dockable
deep waterfront on Warri-
or Lake. Perfect for out-
door recreation/ hunting/
fishing. Convenient ac-
cess 1-20. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call 800-564-
5092 ext 1495 .

LAND SALE 10 acres
Steinhatchee, FL Starting
at $39,000, $995 down,
$299/ mo! Great Hunting,
Fishing. Call 352-542
-7835 or cell 352-356
-1099

MURPHY. NORTH Caro-
lina Homes and Land!!
New Log Homes with
property $139k. Free Bro-
chure!! 877-837-2288
Mountain Land w/ Owner
Financing. www.exitmur-
phy.com

N CAROLINA Asheville
,100 Acres 1 of a kind
mountain prop. Privacy,
trout stream. Easy
commute. $399,000
Ammons Agency RE
1-828-684-8706
NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT.SALEI
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby,
$99,500. Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535


PALM BAY
POOL Home
2br/2 ba/.2cg, Huge patio
w/lg pool. Fenced double
'lot. Nice quiet area, good.
neighbors. Convenient to
river, ocean & 1-95. New
tile,, appliances, fresh
paint. Small- Pet OK.
$900/mo 772-260-3217
PORT ST. 'LUCIE West:
Lake Forest PTE 3/2/2
Pvt: water setting, Com-







SEBASTIAN CBS 3/2/1
munireplace, tile floors,, walk to
stores, screen porch, niet.




neighborhood, close to
$985shoppin. cable$850/molawn
maint. Possible lease :op-



772-2990066 r ce1-1205
wvow
BASTIAN CBS 12TIAN
co/fireplace, tilear floors,







a beautiful home
tile throughout and new
Large, screen porch, nice
$1,150/mneighborhood, close to772-913-3412
shopping. $850/mo
772-299-0066 or ceal!
772-532-5722
SEBASTIAN
HIGHLANDS 312/2
corner lot i/circular drive.
Fussy person wanted for
a beautiful home
complete with porcelain
tile throughout and new
Largerscreened lanai.'
$1,150/mo 772-913-3412


OLD GUITARS wanted.
Fender. Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, 1930's-1980's.
Top dollar paid Call toll
free 1-866-433-8277
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


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

NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers. NEW! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell
w/loft &basement,
includes acreage
$89,900. Mountain&.
waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code41)

NORTH FLA. LAND
Lowest prices in years
Jefferson County.
871 acres, $1995/acre
1084 acres, $1850/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018

SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Near- Gatlinburg, TN.
Gorgeous Land up to
acres w/breathtaking
mountain views, deeded
lake access,paved roads,
water, sewer. From
$39,000. $6,000/down,
$288/mo. Photos + more:-
www.golandworks.com

WHITTIER, NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
2/2/cp Ig'porqh, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$179,000 828-269-7889
Call for photos!
WHOLESALE TIME-
SHARE 60-80% off Re-
tail! Qualified Buyers On-
ly! Call for free info pack.
1-800-639-5319 www..
holidaygroup.com/flier


VERO BEACH Paradise
Park,, off 90th Ave
3-br/2-ba, /d, tile
thru-out. New Home
Move right in. $900/rno
772-473-7614
VERO BEACH- Beautiful
private cottage. Great
neighborhood. Ready to.
Move In. :$650/mo, +
F/S, reiil ',,:1. Move in
today. :;7 .. o1304



SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C
So ..Indian River" Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064
VERO BEACH
Triplex 2036-19th St. #2.
2/1 Terrazzo fl, central
A/H'(20th Ave to 19th St.,
turn West) near route 60.
$525 & $70/mo Trade, .or
$595/mo 772-569-5904







ihrnnTUUInMY -df.i


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 1 fe-
males, 2 males. 1st
shots. Great companion
$700 321-255-2480
HOMING PIGEONS
Young birds ready for
sale. Pure white $6 to
$10 each. 772-879-2830
772-240-1435
Call Classified
800-823-0466


SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your. Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today. No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246




TIMESHARE RESALES
Make Offers directly to
owners! Save thousands!
5 star resorts at deep dis-
counts. www.Paradise
Escapes.NET




Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 950sqft, 2
overhead doors, almost
1/2 ac of parking. Near
US1, conv y to 1-95.
$1695/mo 772-521-5111




FORECLOSURE
HOMES & Land Special
Financing Available Any
Credit! Any Income! View
properties at
www.roselandco.com Or
call Rose Land &' Finance
Corp. 866-937 -3557


FLORIDA: Palm Harbor
Home 3br/2ba Single-
wide Introductory Model
$299/mo WAC 10 mod-
els to choose from on
your lot. 800-622-2832
FORT PIERCE- Country
Cove 2/1, unfurn,.$560/
mo.+ utilities. Month to,
Month Deposit required.
Valerie: 772-807-0883

SPECIAL
VERO BEACH -'In Town-
Special $425 for fixed
income. lbdrm, Unfurn.
Sewer/water incl. Small
pet Ok..1228 24th St.
772-473-0071







TITUSVILLE I Month
FREEI (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovate i w/view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500

abe&***t


VERO BEACH 412 Large -glfUU ours wIe. Affdable liable
& golf course views. Affordable & liable
rooms New tile floors, n Hometown News
nearly painted interior. Large deck, 2/2 nfurn
Laundry ro carport. Like new. No smokers. CLASSIFIEDSI'
$850/mo 772-567-6989 $775/mo 772-766-0384 800-823-0466

Vacation &
$s1
----*-L~


ARUBA -
Sat. Sept 12th Sat. Sept
19th. Aruba Beach. Club.
Studio for 4. Private for 2.
Right on the beach $595
772-878-2050
ESCAPE TO THE
COOL
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Cavender Creek Cabins
Dahlonega
Wine tours,
Horsebackriding, hot tub
cabins. 10% discount
with this ad.
1-,866-373-6307
Virtual four.
www.cavendercreek.com
GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood,-. Spend your
summer in the Smoky
Mtns. 2/3 bt chalets with
Mtn 'views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Pet friendly.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
.homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot' tub, docks & more!
Weekly, & long weekend
rates. Call now and Plan
'for your SummerTripl
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com
S- NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Discounted rates
available; including Pet
friendly units!
Don't forget your
summer rental.
Call now to reserve your
vacation!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
800-823-0466


NORTH CAROLINA
Be cool in the
Mountains.
Efficiency to 5-br
houses, condos. Fully
equipped. Views, pooes,
golf, tennis & more.
Sugar Mountain
Accommodations'&
Realty staysuar.com
1-800-545-g475
SMOKY MOUNTAIN
Getaway Bryson City NC.
2/2 all amenities. Close to
Casino, Train, Hiking,
Rafting, Dollywood.
$300/wk 772-562-8554
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99n $779/wk, House
from $199n $1399 wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
nite, or Historic Dist from
$129n': Discount cruises
fr $289pp. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


- TRANSPORTATION


1973 PLYMOUTH Duster BLOWN HEAD, Gasket?
318 engine,H Needs State of the art 2-part car- TOYOTA
restoration. $900i bon metallic chemical 21k mil
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