Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00032
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: August 7, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091497
Volume ID: VID00032
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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T T SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA






V ol. 6, No. 45 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsL.com Friday, Auust 7, 2009
Vol. 6, No. 45 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, August 7, 2009


HOW WEIRD
IS THAT?!
SSEAN MCCARTHY



pend any time surfing
the Web and you are
bound to find stories
that are just too bizarre to
be true. Here's a sampling,
edited for length. And
remember, just because it's
online doesn't mean it's
true!
From www.sfgate.com:
Michigan man jailed for
assault during Monopoly
game. A game of Monopoly
landed a Michigan man in
jail. A local TV station
reported a 54-year-old man
was playing the board game
Saturday night with a
female friend when he tried
to buy Park Place and
Boardwalk from her.
When she refused, Fraser
Police Lt. Dan Kolke told
WWJ-AM he hit her in the
head, breaking her glasses.
The man was arrested and
charged with misdemeanor
assault and battery.
From www.news.aol.com:
Driver on two cell phones
crashes, cops say. Police say
a western NewYork tow-
truck driver was texting on
one cell phone while
talking on another when he
slammed into a car and
crashed into a swimming
pool.
Niagara County sheriff's
deputies say 25-year-old
Nicholas Sparks admitted
he was texting and talking
when his flatbed truck hit
the car Wednesday morn-
ing in Lockport, which is
outside Buffalo. The truck
then crashed through a
fence and sideswiped a
house before rolling into an
in-ground pool.
From
www.news.yahoo.com:
Police find train'suicide'
woman in bed. French
police called off their
search for a woman who
threw herself in front of a
speeding train when they

See WEIRD, A7



CREATING BEAUTY


A Vero Beach woman
with a business back-
ground is now an artist


ALIVE & WELL

Part two of
learning
S how to
manage
complicat-
ed grief


Bridge completion


ahead of schedule


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN Resi-
dents and business own-
ers around the Sebastian
River Bridge will be glad
to hear construction is
nearly complete, said
project officials.
John Ward, project
manager, said the project
is approximately three
months ahead of sched-
ule.
"We plan to complete


before Labor Day 2009,"
said Mr. Ward.
The construction on
the bridge is coordinated
by the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation
and is estimated to cost
taxpayers $18 million.
Mr. Ward said the proj-
ect is currently under
budget.
Nicole Colon, public
involvement coordinator
for the Brevard County

See BRIDGE, A7


Council


approves


By Jessica Tuggle g--"e'Er 1-"l: i-66-913.6397
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
S E-mail: Subsction@
SEBASTIAN Riverview Park in / omer ownewsibPon
Sebastian will be filled with music ow "NewsL.com
once again, the Sebastian City -' Online:
Council decided during its July 29 '- Ww. e ne
meeting. OwnN"ewsOL.com
On Aug. 14, residents are invited to S.p-t
come to the first summer jam session at tember and Uctober.
Riverview Park at 5 p.m. The summer jam sessions are estimat-
Local acts will play and sing live that
Friday and there are also dates slated for See FESTIVAL A4


Heart center ears high ranking


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Though it is only a
few years old, the Heart
Center at Indian River
Medical Center, is in the
top 15 percent of all heart
programs in the nation,
hospital officials said.
According to a press
release, the Heart Center
at Indian River Medical
Center in Vero Beach was
awarded a triple-star
achievement rating by the
nation's leading cardio-
thoracic surgery organiza-
tion, the Society of Tho-
racic Surgeons.
More than 900 hospitals,
including leading aca-
demic medical centers
such as Duke University in
North Carolina and Emory
University in Atlanta, vol-
untarily submit reports of
cardiac surgery outcomes
for analysis by the not-for-
profit research organiza-
tion.
"This validates our heart
surgery program as one of
the best in the United
States," said Jeffery Susi,
president and CEO of
Indian River Medical Cen-
ter in a press release.
"It is testimony to the
skill and leadership of car-
diovascular and thoracic
surgeons Drs. Cary Stowe
and Mark Malias, the
expertise of cardiac anes-
thesiologists Dr. John Lin-
denthal and GeoffreyWolf,
and to the entire Heart
Center team's passion for
and commitment to pro-
viding top quality care,"
Mr. Susi said.
The STS database was
started back in the 1980s
and to date, has more than
3.5 million case records of
surgical quality, appropri-
ate medication, complica-
tions and death rates of
the performance of coro-
nary artery bypass graft
surgery, the press release
said.
The Heart Center
opened in November 2006
and since then con-
tributed all case reports to
the database, said Dr.
Stowe.
The center provides a
full range of cardiac serv-
ices including vascular
surgery, thoracic surgery,


i a
1-I


V -
C<


a
C-%


4


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Nurse Sol Suansing, left, assists Dr. Cary L. Stowe, director of cardiovascular surgery services at Indian River Medical
Center, as he performs coronary artery bypass surgery on a 57-year-old man last Friday.


interventional cardiology
and peripheral interven-
tional procedures.
The Heart Center, which
is affiliated with the Duke
University Health System,
has two, full state-of-the-
art operating rooms to
provide optimum treat-
ment to patients, said Dr.
Stowe.
"Heart diseases, espe-
cially heart attacks, hap-
pen suddenly. You could
be sitting down at break-
fast, it could be 4 a.m. or 9
p.m., and we have to be up
and ready to perform sur-
gery on any given day at
anytime of the week," he
said.
The two rooms allow
surgeons the opportunity
to treat an emergency case
immediately, even though
another patient may have
an operation scheduled.
"I can't just leave a
patient on the table, so
having two rooms is an
important safety factor for
the people of Indian River
County," Dr. Stowe said.
Earning the recognition
is extremely important to
See CENTER, A2


:. 'c\_^^^g i


Physician assistant,
Michael O'Brien, right,
readies a vein he
harvested earlier as, from
left, nurse Sol Suansing, Dr.
Cary L. Stowe, medical
director of cardiovascular
services at Indian River
Medical Center, Dr. John
Lindenthal, medical
director of cardiovascular
anesthesia services and
Ivan Peterson, surgical
technologist, prepare a 57-
year-old man for coronary
artery bypass surgery last
week.












Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Friday: Scattered
low: 75; high tide: 9:58
a.m.; low tide: 3:56 p.m.
SSaturday: Scattered
thunderstorms; high: 90;
low: 75; high tide: 10:37
a.m.; low tide: 4:30 p.m.
Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high: 90;
low: 74; high tide: 11:17 a.m.; low tide:
5:06 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified B7 Police Report A5
Crossword A7 Rants & Raves A6
Health A6 Star Scopes B1
Obituaries A8 Travel B5
Out &About B1 Viewpoint A6


Broad specrum of classes, from cooking to car maintenance


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Whether it's learning a
new career or just some-
thing new, the Adult and
Community Education
School, part of the Indian
River County School Dis-
trict, can help.


The fall schedule for life-
enrichment courses
includes a wide variety of
evening and weekend class-
es beginning in August.
Computer and career pro-
gram classes also start this
month.
For aspiring cooks and
chefs, the culinary arts pro-
grams will kick off on Aug.


25, meeting every Tuesday
and Thursday from 5 p.m. to
9 p.m. and every other Sat-
urday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. The class provides 200
hours of work and class
time, fully preparing each
student to work in the food
service industry.
Three-month classes in
phlebotomy begin Aug. 25


and meet every Tuesday
and Thursday from 6 p.m. to
9 p.m. and every Saturday
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
A medical billings and
collections class will be held
every Tuesday and Thurs-
day from 4 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
A basic vehicle mainte-
nance course will begin
Sept. 15 and run through


Oct. 20 with classes every
Tuesday from 5:30 p.m. to
8:30 p.m. The cost is $64,
but that doesn't include any
materials fees.
Other life-enrichment
courses include beginning
Spanish, basic floral design,
crochet, CPR and driver
education. For times and
See CLASSES, A2


-AFAMERICAN SAVINGS


50% OFF Gift Certificates








* Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 7, 2009


Lobster mini-season prize catches


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Charles Smith, Andrea Dorawa and Capt. Mike Carrol of the 'Lisa Marie,' show
off their catches of spiny lobster during lobster mini season, which ran from July 29-30.


M.- m .:
Photo courtesy of Carmine Leoneitti
Bill Tiedge, owner of Indian River Seafood, caught two
lobsters off the Sebastian Inlet in 80 feet of water. The
two-day mini-season ran from July 29-30.


Classes
From page Al
dates of the other classes,
please visit the Adult Edu-
cationWeb site.
Year-round GED classes
and testing are available
in both north and south
county locations.
Registration for these
classes is currently open.
Registration will continue
until the start date or until
class is full.
The classes meet in the
following locations; the
Freshman Learning Cen-
ter, Vero Beach High
School, Sebastian River
High School, the Wabasso
Plaza, the Adult Educa-
tion Center and at 4690
28th Court in Gifford.
The Adult and Commu-
nity Education School is
located at 1426 19th St.,
Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772)
564-4970.


Romancing

The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru






Recipes
Stories
Archives
and more at...
www.HometownnewsOL.com


WEMMER


Family Orthodontics
Making a difference, one smile at a time
www.wemmerorthodontics.com
562-5876 Vero 589-5959 Sebastian


Dr. John Lindenthal, right, medical director of cardiovascular anesthesia services at Indian
close watch on his patient a 57-year-old male is prepped for open heart surgery last Friday.


Center
From page Al
the hospital and county res-
idents because of the care-
ful study that took place
before the award.
"This is the first year that
they classified the programs
with three stars and we sta-
tistically and significantly
perform at a higher level,"
said Dr. Stowe.
"We are performing at the
upper 15 percent of hospi-


'This validates our heart program as one of the
best in the United States ."

Jeffrey Susi
President, CEO
Indian River Medical Center


tals in the country and that's
not to say there's no good
programs anywhere else,
but we perform better than
85 percent of them and
that's important," he said.
"You can go into a lot of
hospitals and see some
plaques on the wall with
ratings, but the STS is the
only legitimately recog-
nized statistical database
recognized by the U.S. gov-
ernment," said Dr. Stowe.
Patients can come to the
hospital knowing the Heart
Center has a proven track
record of excellence and
take confidence their treat-


ment is in the best of hands,
Dr. Stowe said.
"We obviously have a
large elderly population and
heart disease and cancer are
major factors in that age
group," he said.
According to the state
department of health Web
site, heart disease is the No.
1 leading cause of death in
Florida
Betsy Whisman, market-
ing director for the hospital,
said one thing that has set
the center apart from other
programs is the doctors'
desire to jump right in.
"Dr. Stowe and his part-


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
River Medical Center, keeps


ner, Dr. Malias, don't just
take easy cases," she said.
"Some programs ease into
them, but what the doctors
did from the beginning was
complicated and complex,"
said Ms. Whisman.
The cases they accepted
were high-risk but had a
very high success rate,
bringing the center patients
from around the state to
come for care.
Recently the 500th heart
surgery was a patient from
Okeechobee, Ms. Whisman
said.
"Every day we are going to
take care of our patients
and be accountable on a
year-to-year basis to main-
tain that level," said Dr.
Stowe.

For more information
about the services provided
by the Heart Center, call
(772) 226-4900, or visit
www.irmc.cc.


The Right Care Right Here

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Trust Your Skin To A Dermatologist

Specializing In Detection & Treatment of Skin Cancer


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U//11fiv (IIIn Iloliil-

562-SKIN (7546)
7r7 37th Streetr.uite E-2511
Pero Beach. Florida


A2 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News


'""'


~b~P







Friday, August 7, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


After a quick refresher in
the art of canoeing by
Environmental Learning
Center education coordi-
nator Heather Stapleton,
students get in their
canoes and head for the
Wabasso Causeway to do
some seining.

























Cliff Partlow
staff photographer



Learning about the environment is fun


College to hold


registration


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Area residents can regis-
ter for the fall 2009 semes-
ter at Indian River State
College and take advan-
tage of a wide range of stu-
dent services on Aug. 15.
The Saturday registra-
tion will be held from 10
a.m.-1 p.m. at IRSC cam-
puses in Fort Pierce, Stu-
art, Vero Beach, Okee-
chobee and St. Lucie West.
At the event, individuals
interested in continuing
their education will be
able to apply for admis-
sion, meet with an advisor,
register and pay for class-
es, take the college place-
ment exam, apply for
scholarship and financial
aid, obtain student activi-
ties information, receive a
parking decal and more.
Information will be pro-
vided on more than 100
programs for university
transfer and career train-


ing, as well as bachelor's
degree programs in nurs-
ing, education, organiza-
tional management,
health care administration
and public safety adminis-
tration.
Books maybe purchased
at the Rivershop book-
store, now located in the
Koblegard Student Union
on main campus.
Fall classes begin Aug. 24
and the last day to register
without a late fee is Aug.
20.
IRSC campus locations
are: main campus, 3209
Virginia Ave., Fort Pierce;
Chastain Campus, 2400
S.E. Salerno Road, Stuart;
Mueller Campus, 6155
College Lane, Vero Beach;
St. Lucie West Campus; 500
N.W. California Blvd., Port
St. Lucie; Dixon Hendry
Campus, 2229 N.W. Ninth
Ave., Okeechobee.
For more information,
call (866) 792-4772 (IRSC)
or visit www.irsc.edu.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
WABASSO A fire last
year that gutted two build-
ings hasn't slowed down
the learning process at the
Environmental Center in
Wabasso one bit.
Last week sixth- and sev-
enth-grade students from
around the county partici-
pated in a marine safari
summer camp there, com-
plete with water activities
and field trips.
The students were able
to experience the local


environment through
learning activities such as
canoeing, snorkeling,
beachcombing and boat-
ing, said Heather Staple-
ton, education coordina-
tor for the center.
"It's not your typical
summer camp. It's an ecol-
ogy-based camp and we
really don't do crafts or
anything like that, because
we're not indoors that
much," she said.
Campers days were
filled with scavenger hunts
along the shore, learning
or honing snorkeling and


canoeing skills and getting
to know the nature that
surrounds their cities, said
Ms. Stapleton.
For snorkeling, the stu-
dents take a trip to Bath-
tub Beach in Stuart, she
said.
Camp counselor Siera
Snapp of Sebastian, who
attended marine safari
camps in years past, said
part of the appeal is the
hands-on attitude toward
learning the center
encourages.
"It's not learning in a lec-
ture-y way, it's interactive


and it's really fun," Siera
said.
"There's a lot of places
you can go around here
and it's a great experience
for us to learn about our
environment," said Ben
Demars of Fellsmere, 12.
"We don't have to trash
our environment like
some people do," he said.
On Friday, the campers
were able to watch a sea
turtle, being monitored
with a satellite transmitter,
released into the ocean as
part of the second annual
See CAMP, A4


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Community notes


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 experience 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 nonprofits with opportu-
nities to eliminate operational expenses when possible. By pro-
viding reusable items, from KIRB's ReUse Exchange Center,
organizations 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.
*Walking qi gong atWabasso Beach, where State Roast 510


meets the ocean. Tuesday and Thursday at 7 p.m.
Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on Rose-
land Road. Saturday at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m.
All classes cost $7. For more information, call (722) 581-2629
or e-mail namaste52bellsouth.net.

Tips on disaster planning

The Humane Society ofVero Beach and Indian River County
has published a new brochure on disaster planning for pet
owners.
The brochure covers topics including pet identification,
determining if you and your pets live in a surge zone, pet sup-
plies needed if someone must evacuate with their animals and
how to create a pet first aid kit.
The free brochure can be obtained by visiting the Humane
Society at 6230 77th St., Vero Beach, by calling the shelter at
(772) 388-3331, Ext. 18

Try a water class at aquatic center

The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics,
a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles,
improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibili-
ty.
Other benefits include better balance and coordination.
Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the
bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to
music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 10-


11a.m.
Fee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28
For more information, call (772) 581-7665.


Organization recycles items
Keep Indian River Beautiful is asking local businesses and
individuals to donate unwanted, reusable materials to the
ReUse Exchange Center.
Items such as styrofoam egg cartons, craft supplies, tile (full
or broken pieces), cigar boxes, neckties, clothespins and wine
corks in addition to fabric and paint chip samples are accept-
ed.
To make a donation, drop off items at the ReUse Exchange
Center in Sebastian on Tuesdays. Re-usable items can also be
dropped off at Habitat for Humanity on U.S. 1 or the Senior
Resource Association on 6th Avenue and 14th Street in Vero
Beach.
To shop for free, re-usable materials, visit KIRB's ReUse
Exchange Center located at 1255 Main St., Sebastian, or call
(772) 388-5472.

Group posts
presentations to Internet
The Indian River County Extension Service now offers pre-
sentations on the Internet, created and narrated by agents on
See NOTES, A5


Sebastian City Council last
week selected this image
for a third billboard
advertising the beauty of
Sebastian.








Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Festival
From page Al
ed to cost the city $500.
Though the council will
not hold budget work-
shops until late August,
the citizen's budget review
advisory board told the
council their findings
showed the city would
need to scrutinize their


spending habits to stay
afloat this year and the
next.
"Our committee is really
concerned about where
we are heading in 2011,"
said Ed Herlihy, chairman
of the advisory board.
It made sense to the
committee to think far
into the future because of
the uncertainty in the
present, Mr. Herlihy said.


The board looked at
ways the city could but
back, including a reduc-
tion of benefit costs and a
four-day work week, but
emphasized that spending
needs to decrease.
The maximum tax rate
the city can impose on cit-
izens for the next fiscal
year was also set at the
meeting.
Each $1,000 of assessed


property will be taxed at a
rate of $3.80, which would
bring in about the same
amount in property taxes
as last year.
The council members
also discussed future capi-
tal improvement projects,
including drainage
improvements along Bar-
ber Street.
More discussion on cap-
ital improvements is on


the agenda for the upcom-
ing Aug. 12 meeting.
Council members
approved the artwork for a
third billboard, advertis-
ing Sebastian as a tourist
destination.
The billboards, which
will be along Interstate-95
are expected to be ready
for display later this
month.
The project was origi-


nally budgeted for
$40,000, but the cost of the
signs will be closer to
$46,000. The funds for the
project come from the
Community Redevelop-
ment Agency.

For more information
about upcoming govern-
ment meetings, visit
www.cityofsebastian.org.


Camp
From page A3

Tour de Turtles at the
Archie Carr National
Wildlife Refuge.
"Our goal, our No. 1 mis-
sion, everything that we do
focuses on getting people
to appreciate their local
environment," said Ms.
Stapleton.
"We can teach the kids
here about conservation
and we continue to expand
our programs here to reach
out to more people," she
said.
The majority of the sum-
mer camps are full, but
families and small groups
are welcome at the center
for nature walks and other
information as well, Ms.
Stapleton said.

For more information,
call (772) or visitwww.dis-
coverelc.org.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Heather Stapleton, education coordinator at the Environmental Learning Center, gives the students a brief lesson in canoeing skills during their marine
safari camp last week.


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A4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News











Police report


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

Patrick Deleon Drake-
ford, 47, 118 La Playa Lane,
Sebastian, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
Dayna Ray Gestewitz, 21,
479 Tunison Lane, Sebastian,
was charged with two counts
of possession of oxycodone,
sale of oxycodone and viola-
tion of probation. She was on
probation for sale and pos-
session of oxycodone.
Benjamin Carl Ward, 32,
2063 34th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with trafficking
in oxycodone.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

Robert Steven Boysel, 34,
1235 16th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with violating an injunction
for protection.
Eric Nicholas Butler, 30,
135 Caprona St., Sebastian,
was charged with trafficking
oxycodone.
Sharee I. Dixon, 18, 1001
South 15th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with felony petit
theft.
Patricia Ann English, 47,
1075 23rd Place Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with introduction of contra-
band into a detention facility,
tampering or destroying evi-
dence and misdemeanor


charges of possession of
marijuana and driving under
the influence.
*YunielMato Gonzalez, 24,
5755 Northwest 110th St.,
Hialeah, was charged with
fraudulent use of a credit car,
trafficking in counterfeit
credit cards and a misde-
meanor charge of first-
degree petit theft.
Charlie James, 49, 2535
47th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with three counts of
third-degree grand theft, two
counts of communications
fraud and one count of utter-
ing worthless checks.
Christine Judy McGlown,
49, 911 Ninth Court South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with child abuse.
Karen Lynette Orr Mckee,
44, 139 South 19th Circle
Southwest, Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for resisting arrest
with violence
Shaun Edward Phillips,
25, 4021 Old Dixie Highway,
Fort Pierce, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for posses-
sion of cannabis and driving
while license suspended.
Walid Mohamed Elban-
na, 25, 821 Clinton St. Buffa-
lo, N.Y., was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
Dustin James Fattey, 28,
1521 Barber St., Sebastian,
was charged with possession
of cocaine.
Frederick Brett Hardison,
34, 1025 Gayfeather Lane,
Vero Beach, was charged
with driving while license
suspended, habitual offend-
er, and two counts of misde-
meanor possession of drug


paraphernalia.
Keino Chavez Jackson,
26, 1171 27th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling and a
misdemeanor charge of first-
degree petit theft.
Julie Ilene Melton, 50,
1870 37th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with fleeing or
eluding and misdemeanor
charges of two counts of not
having a Florida driver
license and three counts of
driving under the influence
with property damage or
personal injury.
Dino Pacitto, 32, 2190
Buena Vista Blvd., Vero
Beach, was charged with
theft and possession of a
controlled substance.
Andrew Lowell Crane, 27,
6825 33rd Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft and rob-
bery by sudden snatching.
Chandler Cromes, 39, 340
43rd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of a
firearm, ammunition or elec-
tric device by a convicted
felon and a misdemeanor
charge of abuse of 911.
Kenneth Jerome Godwin,
29, 733 Fifth Place S.W, Vero
Beach, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court on
charges of fleeing or eluding
lights and sirens, driving
while license suspended and
resisting arrest without vio-
lence.
James Vernon Hodges, 32,
8615 64th Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with three
counts of battery on a law
enforcement officer, two
counts of resisting arrest
with violence, escape or
attempted escape, four


counts of possession of an
open container and a misde-
meanor charge of battery.
Jacob Max Layne-Good-
man, 20, 2614 49th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
Arthur Lee Pound, 24,
4550 38th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with lewd or las-
civious battery and a misde-
meanor charge of battery,
domestic violence.
Jessica Bree Saghy, 21,
1014 Topsail Lane, Sebastian,
was charged with possession
of oxycodone, two counts of
possession of alprazolam
and misdemeanor charges of
three counts of possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Shawn Anthony Smith,
26, 2769 Cherokee Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
armed robbery with a deadly
weapon.
Daniel Justin Coutard, 22,
1510 19th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with sale or delivery of mari-
juana and a misdemeanor
charge of possession of mari-
juana.
Roger Dale Dates, 38,
12385 81st St., Fellsmere, was
charged with failure to
appear in court on charges of
being a fugitive from justice
and a misdemeanor charge
of driving while license sus-
pended with knowledge.
Matthew Jay Krakowski,
29, 1836 Fifth St., Vero Beach,
was charged with fleeing and
eluding, possession of a con-
trolled substance and misde-
meanor charges of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia
and driving while license
suspended with knowledge.
Michael Allen Medsker,


pl-EIOO-73-IPSii


26, 8125 U.S. 1, Lot 10, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault.
Ronald James Morrison,
39, 4815 22nd St., Vero Beach,
was charged with leaving the
scene of an accident with
property damage.
Luis Morales Rodriguez,
28, 1326 21st Place South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of a
controlled substance.
Salvador A. Ayerdis, 37,
6576 Fourth Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged fleeing
and eluding and misde-
meanor charges of resisting
arrest without violence and
driving while license expired.
Bryan George Bratten, 24,
130 Crooked Creek Run,
Louisberg, N.C., was charged
with aggravated assault.
Jesse Lee Chambers, 27,
2505 84th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with sale and possession of
cocaine.
Leon Corloyd Rose, 18,
2836 48th St., Apt 103, Vero
Beach, was charged with pos-
session of a firearm after
being found delinquent.
Anthony John Balabus,
31, 600 Turtle Run Drive, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.


Michael Fennall Brown,
19, 101st Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with lewd or lascivi-
ous battery.
Jennifer Gonzalez, 26, 550
13th Place, Apt. 4, Vero Beach,
was charged with child
abuse.
James Mark Robbs, 46,
675 26th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
assault, domestic violence.
Laura King Speer, 37, 1276
Cypress Bend Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged with
uttering a forged or counter-
feit bill.
Alphonso Wynn, 29, 1860
Woodland Circle, Apt. 307,
Vero Beach, was charged with
tampering with or destroying
evidence.
Phillip John Roberts, 74,
4516 33rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on proba-
tion for grand theft of a motor
vehicle.

Florida
Highway Patrol

Paul Christian Rodriguez
Tapia, 37, 750 West 49th St.,
Hialeah, was charged with
grand theft of a motor vehicle
and a misdemeanor charge of
no Florida driver license.


Notes
From page A4
agriculture, environmental horticulture, pond
maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water
pollution. The list of available presentations
will continue to grow.


Visit the Web site http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu.
for updates.

Medical center offers
outpatient nutrition counseling

Do you have diabetes, hypertension or high


cholesterol? Are you interested in losing
weight or just interested in improving your
overall health? Outpatient nutrition counsel-
ing is a one-on-one service provided by
licensed, registered dietitian located in the
diagnostic center at Sebastian River Medical
Center.
To make an appointment, call (772) 589-
5000.


League meetings scheduled

The La Leche League of the Treasure Coast
meets in different locations from Palm City to
Sebastian. Mothers with their nursing babies,
and mothers-to-be, are welcome.
For directions to meetings, or more informa-
tion, call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.


INDIVIDUAL TESTING
SAND TUTORING
gi 4 READING, STUDY SKILLS, WRITING, PHONICS,
SPELLING, MATH, SAT/ACT PREP

YOUR CHILD CAN LEARN 75


6480 20TH ST STE 104 $7500 F
VERO BEACH ANY
772-562-6404 800-CANLEARN DIAGNOSTIC TESTING


HOEWNR [OBILE HOMES,~ I S 1 i~~


INSURANCE


buyersad@bellsouth..net
B~TYEADVANTAGE


. 1 ilT :T\! M VW l^ 1 [l CIIM
Life Auto Business

Family Owned & Operated





705 Sebastian Blvd. Suite F (512 Commerce Center)


PRgg55 fJIVf


MetLife Auto & Home
Metlife Auto & Home is a brand of Metropolitan Property and
Casualty Insurace Compay and its Affiliates, Warwick, RI
L0404 CWDA (Exp 0408) (FL) MPC-LD


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series


Fit for Life

Dr. Patrick Domkowski
Presents

Surgical Weight Loss

SThursday, Sept. 10th, 6:30p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
B w Refreshments Served


R
C



Patrick Domkowski, MD el
Board Certified in
General Surgery



Recipient of the
IRC Chamber of Commerce
2008 Industry Appreciation
Large Company of the Year Award.


Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
londay-Friday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m.
r. Domkowski also accepts patients
'ho had the LapBand done
Isewhere and require follow up.


Tuesday, August 25
6:00 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastia
iJust North of Roseland Roadl
For Reservations or
More Information
Call (772) 581-2066


Dr. E. Luis Prieto
Presents

Treatment of Elevated

Cholesterol and Triglycerides


ni



Dr. Lynn Williams, Psy.D., MSN
Licensed Clinical Health Psychologist


The group is for those interested in bariatric sleeve or
lapband surgery. The group will be led by
Dr. Lynn Williams, a licensed psychologist who
specializes in obesity and bariatric surgery patients.


*Sebastian
rE,-TMk t. Center


HF.XTT u r'FS


Setting the StandardforHOpita Cam
Since 1974


E. Luis Prieto, MD
Board Certified
Internal Medicine


Wednesday, August 19
6:00 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served
Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
Monday- Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.


Sebastian
River
T..: MSr qE--, H a .T ; Medical Center
. .. ,


H ALxTFIGRADFS


13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian (lust North of Roseland Rd.)
www.sebastianrivermedical.com


139 .US1 eata wwsbatariemdiab o


Friday, August 7, 2009


Sebastian River Area A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian www.sebastianrivermedical.com













VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants. :


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.



More on food stamp fraud

I agree with the abuse on food stamps rant. I have seen so
many immigrants who have food stamps who should not
have them. The problem is with the food stamp office.
We are having bad times here, and they are giving money
away. Then on top of that, people with food stamps are driv-
ing expensive cars and SUVs. Are they double-checking
these people's Social Security numbers? I thought food
stamps were for Americans who need help until they get on
their feet? Now it seems anyone from anywhere can get
them. I see so many illegal immigrants get it now.
Do all of these people get asked for their Social Security
numbers so they can qualify? Or are they free to anyone?

Fraud is rampant

Food stamp fraud is rampant across the Treasure Coast.
The other day I was behind a guy in the store. He paid for a
six-pack of beer with his EBT card. I only had one item, and
followed him out of the store. He got into a Lexus. I can't
receive food stamps. I live on my Social Security. How do all
of these people come here and get food stamps?

Waste of money?

The city pays a code enforcement officer to ride around
on the weekends to stop people from selling items so they
can better provide for their families and pay city taxes, so
the city can pay the code enforcement officer his salary.
City government at its best.

Everyone should cut back

All counties are faced with a tight budget. But the fire dis-
trict doesn't want to cut back. They should cut back, too.

Trash in the canal

People are throwing all sorts of stuff in the canal west of
town. It's a shame that we have something so beautiful as
the canal, and people are just throwing all their trash into
the canal.
The police won't do anything about it. They came out last
week and asked me what I wanted done about it. Others
who know about this should call the police, too.

Open both doors

If one of the doors is locked in a store, and an emergency
occurs in the store, it blocks customers from getting out
quickly. They should both be unlocked.

Wasting money on education?

The teachers union has been spending money advertis-
ing, urging the public to pester the state legislature for more
funding for the public schools.
This runs counter to a report on the status of teaching
history, which indicates that pupil performance is woeful.
Teenagers know nothing about "the longest day." Most
teens cannot identify Dwight Eisenhower as a U.S. presi-
dent and they've never heard of D-Day or the Battle of the
Bulge.
Worst of all, many believe the United States started World
War II. All of this leads one to believe that much of the
money we have already provided to the educational estab-
lishment has been wasted.

Illegal code words

Citizens should not trust politicians, especially when dis-
cussing illegal immigration they use code words and phras-
es, such as "a path to citizenship," which really means
amnesty for illegals.
Another catch phrase they love to use is "comprehensive
immigration reform," which translates into "for years we
have promised to secure our borders and we really have no
intention of doing so, but we hope voters will be so busy
with their daily lives that they will forget what we have
said."


IHometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2009, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # I Community Newspaper in
MfCP America in 2005,2006, 2007.
.. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


Steven E. Erlanger Pubsher and COO
Jim Kendall CEO
Lee Mooty/ enera Manager/CFO
Vernon D. Smith Managng Partner
PhilipJ. Galdys .........VP/Drector o Operations
TammyA. Raits VP/Managing Edtor
Robin Bevlacqua Human Resources
Linda Dover Sales Manager
Megan Cheston Adverts Consultant
Michele Muccigrosso ....Maor Account Manaer
Mercedes Lee-Paquette ..Producton Manaer
Rita Zeblin Pagnaton Manaer
Frank McLaughlin raphcArtist

Phone (772) 569-6767
Fax (772) 569-6268
Classified (800) 823-0466
Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504


Patricia Snyder D
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
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Anna-Mare Menhenott N
Julie Cleveland C


Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Reducing and reusing


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Indian River County Commissioner Joe Flescher, right, thanked many of those who participated in the electronics
recycling event sponsored by Keep Indian River Beautiful and the Indian River County Solid Waste Disposal last Sat-
urday in Sebastian. The commissioner challenged the IRCSWD to top a similar event held in January at the Indian
River Mall. More than 600 cars dropped off enough equipment to fill two semi trailers and two box trucks.



Managing complicated gref


ast week I described
what happens when
grief becomes more
complicated and seriously
affects the ability to have a
normal life. This week, I'll
discuss some of the
methods used to help
prevent and treat it.
I have mentioned the
grief counseling provided
by Treasure Coast Hospice,
and counseling is an
effective way to deal with
all the emotions surround-
ing the loss of a loved one.
Whether in a group or
individual setting, or both,
counseling offers a safe way
to express your emotions
and learn effective coping
skills.
Many of the ideas in this
column are from my own
experience and from the
Web site of the Mayo Clinic,
www.mayoclinic.com.
Preventing complicated
grief from taking hold is the
first step. The Mayo Clinic
recommends the following
measures:
Stick to the treatment
plan. Take medications and
keep scheduled counseling
appointments.
Get enough exercise, eat


balanced meals and don't
self-medicate with drugs or
alcohol.
Reach out to friends
and family and your faith, if
that applies.
Practice stress manage-
ment. I have found yoga
and exercise to be a big
help.
Plan ahead for special
dates of anniversaries.
Don't ignore them. As the
year anniversary of my
husband's death approach-
es, I am trying to think of
things to do that honor his
life.
Learn new skills. If your
loved one took care of
certain things, learn to
master some of them
yourself. Ask for help or
take a class.
There is no standardized
treatment for complicated
grief, because it hasn't been
recognized as a disorder for
very long. There are a
number of treatments


being studied to find out
which ones are most
helpful. Grief is such an
individual matter that a
combination of different
approaches maybe
necessary.
Complicated grief
therapy has proven suc-
cessful in many cases. This
therapy takes behavioral
counseling and trauma
therapy to explore grief
reactions. By retelling the
circumstances of the death
and other painful issues
about the loss, the goal is to
make them less distressing.
More traditional therapy
may also be effective in
exploring emotions,
improving coping skills and
reducing feelings of blame
and guilt.
If complicated guilt has
become depression,
medication maybe pre-
scribed for as long as it is
necessary. Anti-depressants
known as selective sero-
tonin reuptake inhibitors
may help reduce the
symptoms of depression.
Then it's possible to use
coping skills to deal with
the grief and move on.
The loss of a loved one is
a terrible time and there is


no short cut through the
grieving process. However,
there are things you can do
to help yourself or a loved
one.
Never be afraid to ask for
help and never consider it a
sign of weakness. Grieving
is hard work and you don't
have to do it alone.
To reach the Harbors
Community Center for
Grief Support of Treasure
Coast Hospice, call (772)
403-4530.

Shelley Koppel is unable
to endorse specific treat-
ments for disease. Any
protocols for treatment or
testing she discusses are
accepted standards of
medical practice as recom-
mended by agencies such as
the American Academy of
Pediatrics or the American
Cancer Society. When she
draws from personal
experience, those are her
experiences and are not
medical recommendations.
She is the former editor of
"Today's HealthCare"
magazine and a member of
the NationalAssociation of
Science Writers. E-mail
questions to skoppel@bell-
south.net.


Know where your data is stored


sk yourself this
question: Do I know
where all the
important things are on
my computer?
I don't mean things that
make the computer run, I
mean files that are
important to you, such as
word processor docu-
ments and things created
by you.
Much gets said about
the importance of backing
up your data, but one
question that comes up
frequently is what exactly
should we be focused on
when we do backup our
data and, specifically,
where on the computer is
it located?
There are a lot of
answers to that question
that will vary from user to
user, but I've a noticed a
trend over time as to just
what files are typically
missed most when
someone has a cata-
strophic hardware failure
and no backup.
Typically, people
bemoan the loss of their
e-mail addresses/contacts
list, e-mail messages,
favorites list (bookmarks),
Word and XL documents,


v--I


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


music (mp3s), digital
pictures and miscella-
neous downloads collect-
ed over time.
Most people who I've
worked with already have
backups of Quicken or MS
Money data because
those programs prompt
you to back up all the
time. And (if they have
been diligent enough to
hold onto them) they
have a set of restoration
disks that holds the
computers' identity just
as it was the day you took
it out of the box.
Since these disks
usually contain the
operating system (Win-
dows) and all the software
that came bundled (pre-
installed applications
such as Word or Works)
with the machine, there is
no need to include things
such as the operating
system and program files
in your backup list. You
already have them backed


up in the restoration
disks.
Unfortunately, many
people don't go beyond
the system disks and lose
all their data.
Now that we know what
we should be focused on,
where on the computer
are these files it is the next
question that has to be
addressed.
You may have noticed a
folder on the desktop
called documents (or "my
documents"). This is the
best place to start (if you
haven't already) saving all
your documents and it
makes backing up your
data a snap. Just copy the
contents of the docu-
ments folder to a CD or
some other backup media
and presto, you've backed
up your data.
Or have you? Is all of
your data indeed in the
documents folder?
If you are like most
people, and haven't
messed around with the
default settings of your
computer, then critical
files, such as your e-mail
address book and e-mail
storage folder, won't be in
the documents folder and
often gets left behind


during backup.
What about your
favorites folder? Is there a
copy of it in your docu-
ments folder? And what
about programs that
create their own folder for
data, such as MS Works
and the Palm desktop
application? Does your
greeting card program
have its own data folder?
It's important to know
where your programs
store your creative
output, because once you
know where your data is,
it's pretty easy to include
it in your backup routine.
In fact, some programs
let you change the loca-
tion or "path" of the data
store, enabling you to
move the folder to a more
practical location, such as
within the my documents
folder.
A few minor adjust-
ments and all your data
automatically gets shunt-
ed to one folder where it
can be grabbed for easy
one-step back ups.

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










Business



..... ......- New line of hearing


instruments introduced


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH A new
line of hearing instru-
ments promise to make
navigating in noisy envi-
ronments much easier for
the hearing impaired.
"That's the big excite-
ment with this new prod-
uct release. Wearers can
hear so much better in
noisy environments
because the hearing
instrument runs multiple
functions simultaneous-
ly," said William F Smith,
owner of five Audibel
Hearing Care Centers on
the Treasure Coast.
Audibel tripled the pro-
cessing power and high-
speed multi-tasking of
sound signals with the
new Anthem hearing
instruments family, he
said.
"Sound signals are ana-
lyzed every 6 milliseconds
to manage what you want
to hear and what you don't
need to hear, like the chat-


ter from the last table in
the restaurant," Mr. Smith
said.
The new Anthem hear-
ing instruments seamless-
ly adjust to changing lis-
tening environments, as
wearers move from watch-
ing TV, to talking on the
phone, to attending a con-
cert or enjoying a restau-
rant meal. No manual
action is required by the
user.
A special new feature
lets users adjust the vol-
ume through their cell or
touch-tone phone.
"This is so much easier
than trying to use a tiny
knob on a hearing instru-
ment or always carry a
remote adjuster," Mr.
Smith said.
Hearing instrument
models are available with
up to 16 channels for
high-fidelity resonance,
providing clear, undistort-
ed, natural sounds.
Battery life is improved
too, Mr. Smith pointed


out. Anthem offers 25 per-
cent longer battery usage,
cutting down on battery
costs.
The hearing instru-
ments come in five ranges
to fit different lifestyles
and the extended warran-
ty period has been extend-
ed to two years.
Patients of the five Audi-
bel Hearing Care Centers
offices receive free quar-
terly hearing instrument
cleaning and checkups for
the life of the hearing
instruments, Mr. Smith
said.

Audibel Hearing Care
Centers are located: in Fort
Pierce at 800 Virginia Ave.
Suite 42; in Okeechobee at
3545 Highway 441 S.; in
Port St. Lucie at 9578 S.
Federal Highway; in Sebas-
tian at 1515 U.S. 1, Suite.
104, and in Vero Beach at
4025 20th St.
For more information,
contact Chris Partlow at
(772) 388-2343.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
After months of work, the bridge over the St. Sebastian River is nearing completion.


Bridge
From page Al
Florida Department of
Transportation office, said
the project has been moving
smoothly all along, and that
surrounding businesses have
not complained to the office
about the construction.
Neither has Misener
Marine Construction, the
construction company in
charge of the project, Mr.
Ward said.


"I am not aware of any
complaints," Mr. Ward said.
"The residents and busi-
nesses of the area have been
patient with the construc-
tion and many have praised
our work."
"To have it done this early,
we are very proud," said Ms.
Colon.
The project managers
always try to have the proj-
ect completed as soon as
possible because of the ever-
changing weather condi-
tions and safety concerns of


working in the right-of-
ways, she said.
Mr. Ward said part of the
reason for the speedy work
was actually a result of the
economy, because a higher
number of skilled workers
were available for the job.
This week, northbound
traffic will be re-routed onto
the newly constructed por-
tion of the bridge, Ms. Colon
said.
"We want to get it done so
people can ride on the gor-
geous new road," she said.


Weird
From page Al
found she had dragged
herself home and gone to
bed, a court source told
Reuters Wednesday.
The 58-year-old, who
suffered from depression,
jumped in front of the
train, prompting the driver
to alert the police. Discov-
ering only a small blood
stain on the train and the
platform, police called in
helicopters to find the


woman who they pre-
sumed had been sent
flying by the collision but
the search was called off
when the woman's partner,
returning from a night
shift, found her lying in
bed with a broken arm and
other injuries and rang
emergency services.
From www.spike.com:
Dissolving bikini is
ultimate revenge gift. A
German company has
invented a new bikini that
disappears once a girl puts
it on and takes a swim.


The swimsuit disappears
by dissolving in water,
leaving a woman com-
pletely nude and embar-
rassed. The black swimsuit
looks like a real bikini,
feels like a real bikini and
fits like a real bikini. The
only difference is it's made
from a material that melts
away after a few seconds in
water.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
orWeirdNews@Com-
puteThisOnline.com (no
hyphens).


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Visit our new Sebastian Location
801 Wellness Way, Suite 103 Sebastian, FL 32958
Phone (772) 388-1740
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Friday, August 7, 2009


Sebastian River Area A7


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AB Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 7, 2009


Community calendar


Obituaries


FRIDAY, AUG. 7-
SATURDAY, AUG. 8

*"A Night at the Movies," the 35th
annual aerial antics circus will take
place at Saint Edward's Upper School
at 7 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults
and $4 for children and seniors. Tick-
ets are available at City Recreation
Facilities or at the door! For more
information, call (772) 567-2144 or
(772) 770-3775.

FRIDAY, AUG. 7

*The second Annual Light Up Your
Grill Night will be held from 5:30-8
p.m. sponsored by the Sebastian
River Area Chamber of Commerce. A
map with participating locations will
be available that afternoon at the
Sebastian River Area Chamber of
Commerce located at 700 Main Street
in Sebastian. For more information,
call the (772) 589-5969 or (772) 532-
9875.

SATURDAY, AUG. 8

*Humanists at Barefoot Bay mem-
ber Robert Alien will host a DVD-
based lecture on "The Historical, Crit-
ical Approach to Christianity" when
the Humanists at Barefoot Bay meet
at the South Mainland Library, 7921
Ron Beatty Boulevard, Micco at 2 p.m.
Everyone is welcome. There is no
charge for this public service of
Humanists at Barefoot Bay. For more
information, call (772) 664-0170.

SATURDAY, AUG. 15

*Kidstock Woodstock festival starts
at 11 a.m. in the Children's Store at
the Vero Beach Book Center. Bring a
blanket for this musical celebration.
"Woodstock" crafts. Dress "groovy"!
All ages are welcome. 2145 Indian
River Blvd., Vero Beach, Call (772 569
6650.

THURSDAY, AUG. 20

*The Vero Beach Italian Auxiliary


Club and it's local volunteers will
meet at 1 la.m. to pack and ship cook-
ies to the Soldiers in Iraq and
Afghanistan. Donations are welcome
for packing materials and shipping
costs as well as baked cookies and
volunteers to help pack the goodies.
Cookies can be dropped off on the
day of the event at the club location at
1600 16th Ave, Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 778-1522.

ONGOING EVENTS

*Pelican Island National Wildlife
Refuge host guided beginning bird
watching tours on Saturdays from 8-
11 a.m. The volunteer-guided tours
will visit Bird's Impoundment Trail
and the newly reopened Centennial
Trail. The tours will run through
March 2008. No reservations are
required. For more information, call
the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 275,
or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events
*Italian-American War Veterans,
Post No.3 and Women's Auxiliary,
located at 2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach,
holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on
the second Wednesday of each
month. Social meetings are held at 6
p.m., on the fourth Wednesday of the
month. New members welcome.
For information, call (772) 231-5673
or (772) 770-2558.
*The Vero Beach Railroad Station
in downtown Vero Beach was origi-
nally built in 1903. It is on the Nation-
al Register of Historic Places, and is
open Monday through Friday from 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Visitors can tour the
exhibit center and get a glimpse of the
local history from prehistoric times
through World War II. There is a
model train display that offers
panoramic views of historical sites in
Indian River County. The Railroad
Station is located at 2336 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach.
For more information, call (772)
778-3435.
*Indian River County Historical
Society preserves the artifacts, sites
and structures related to Indian River
County heritage and offers maps and
directions to sites of historic interest
throughout the county. The society is


housed in a 1903 Vero Beach Train
Station, located at 2336 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach, and is open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
For more information, call (772)
778-3435.
*The Heritage Bluegrass Band per-
forms every Tuesday night, from 7:30-
10 p.m. There is no admission charge
and donations are appreciated. Light
refreshments are available. The Her-
itage Center is located at 2140 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
*Vero Beach Museum of Art fea-
tures exhibitions of international,
national and state importance are
shown throughout the year in four
galleries. The museum also houses a
gift shop store and is the largest
teaching museum school in Florida.
It is located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive, Vero Beach.
For more information, call (772)
231-0707
*Vero Beach Green Market is held
every Tuesday from 3-7 p.m. Find
plants, fruits and vegetables, seafood,
herbs, coffee, freshly-made, donuts,
hand-milled soaps, lotions, teas and
on occasion, artisan sausages and
cured meats, fresh local eggs, home-
made doggie treats and much more.
The market is located at the corner of
14th Avenue and 21 st Street in front of
the Heritage Centre.
*Guided kayak tours: Visitors pad-
dle along the Indian River Lagoon
and enjoy nature at its tropical best.
Experience the thrill of close encoun-
ters with dolphins, manatees and
exotic birds. The guide is a master
naturalist and U.S. Coast Guard cap-
tain. Cost is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour
tour. Reservations are required.
Space is limited to 12 participants.
For more information call (772)
234-3436.
*Indian River Citrus Museum tells
the story and preserves the artifacts,
photographs and memorabilia of the
pioneers who established the most
distinguished citrus fruit in the world.
Open Tuesday through Friday 10
a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center,
2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
For more information call (772)
770-2263.


Maryann Francis
Nicoletti

Maryann Francis Nicoletti
died July 21, 2009.
She is survived by her
husband of five years, Gerry.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.

Edith Mildred Wilkes

Edith Mildred Wilkes, 82,
of Sebastian, died July 22,
2009.
She was born in Medford,
Mass., and lived in Sebast-
ian for 24 years.
She volunteered at
Sebastian Elementary
School.
She is survived by three
sons, Edward, Robert and
John; a daughter, Nancy; a
brother, Arthur; a sister,
Violet; five grandchildren


Immanuel Church

*Support group/celebrate
recovery, a support group
for hurts, habits and hang-
ups meets every Thursday at
6 p.m. for dinner, 6:45 p.m.
for meeting. Donations are
accepted for dinner.
*Celebrate recovery is a
Biblical 12-step program
that provides help for hurts,
hang-ups, and habits. Din-
ner starts at 6:15 p.m. and is
optional; $3 donation.
Meeting starts at 7 p.m.
For more information, call
(772) 562-3185. Immanuel
Church is located at455 58th


and a great-grandchild.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Edward; two brothers,
Donald and Robert and a
sister, Helen.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.

Curtis Oliver Wells
Curtis OliverWells, 90, died
July 23, 2009.
He was born in Fort Payne,
Ala., and lived inWabasso for
51 years.
He worked for Deerfield
Grove as a mechanic for 30
years.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringWorldWar II.
He is survived by two sons,
Gary and Larry; a daughter,
Carolyn; seven grandchil-
dren, 17 great-grandchildren
and a great-great-grandchild.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.


Ave., Southwest, Vero Beach.

Micco Community
Church

*A study, the 12 steps for
Christians, 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.-1 p.m.


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Religion notes


A8 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News


CHUOSMA


~-~95~


TO -~


EC-rS~TO







Sebastian River Area


Dining &



Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 2009


VERO VIBE
BARBARA
YORESH





Young


wizard's


exploits


hook


columnist
ow could I have
guessed that,
grandmother that I
am, I would become
"hooked" on a now iconic
fictional star of books and
film that appeal so widely
to children?
Yet, I must confess (and
not with any degree of
shame), that I have fallen
under the magical spell of
young wizard Harry Potter.
Ever since the first Harry
Potter adventure by J.K.
Rowling hit the book-
shelves more than a decade
ago, and turned into a
series of blockbuster books
and movies that made the
nearly penniless author
into one of the wealthiest
women in the United
Kingdom, I ignored what I
believed to be a lot of
hoopla over childish
entertainment.
My usual taste in reading
material runs more to 700-
page accounts by authors
such as David McCullough
or the building of the
Panama Canal or the life of
President John Adams.
To my sensibilities (and
not to mention my age
group), magical conveyed
Dorothy's adventures in
"The Wizard of Oz," which
was released 10 years
before I was born.
Munchkins were one
thing, wizards flying
around on broomsticks
playing a kind of aerial
lacrosse called "quidditch"
at a school for witches and
wizards was quite another.
The Hogwarts School of
Witchcraft and Wizardry,
under the direction of
master wizard and Head-
master Albus Dumbledore
didn't seem like a place I
needed to visit.
And yet, how does one
avoid taking a peek at that
prestigious, 1,000-year-old
boarding school when my
daughter's family is watch-
ing a DVD of "Harry Potter
and the Sorcerer's Stone"
and I am visiting?

See VIBE, B2


Classified
rp


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 8-7-2009


Photo by Barbara Yoresh
Charlotte'Shotsi' LaJoie stands in front of some of her artwork. Originally a businesswoman, Ms. LaJoie branched
into art and also recently started her own psychological consulting firm.


Businesswoman tured artist


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH She's
the fourth member of her
family to be named after
the clipper ship "Charlotte
Rob," captained by her
great-great grandfather
that plied the waters of the
Great Lakes.
But Vero Beach artist,
businesswoman, and
counselor Charlotte Mar-
garet LaJoie is better
known as Shotsi, the nick-
name of her childhood.
"I've been trying to get
rid of that name my whole
life because I thought


Charlotte sounded more
sophisticated," she said.
But even as "Shotsi," this
multi-talented woman
exudes sophistication and
intelligence plus a fun-lov-
ing, can-do sense of
adventure.
Though her educational
and professional back-
ground were rooted in
business, this Illinois
native discovered an artis-
tic side and she has been
developing her art ever
since.
Ms. LaJoie, Chris Adams
Johnson, Julia Carter, Jill
Pease, Linda Proctor,
Sharon Sexton and Glenda


Taylor are partners in Tiger
Lily Art Studios and
Gallery located at 1903
14th Avenue in the heart of
the emerging downtown
Vero Beach art/restaurant
district.
Ms. LaJoie's works, in a
variety of mediums, range
from delicately-fashioned
female figure sculptures to
large-scale paintings and
outdoor art. Many are
boldly colored, whimsical
and highly detailed.
That one artist could
create such diversity is a
testament to Ms. LaJoie's
capacity to embrace the
world and all that is in it.


That she has done so
came as an initial surprise
to her, considering her ear-
lier focus on business.
"I'm amazed I am an
artist as much as anybody.
I didn't think I was cre-
ative, but the art world has
always thrown itself at me
and I just said 'yes' and
went to art classes," she
said.
That revelation came
after she achieved her ear-
lier goal.
"My big dream was to
land a big job in business
in Chicago. I had a degree
See ARTIST, B2


Out & about


FRIDAY, AUG. 7
The second annual Light Up Your
Grill night, 5:30-8 p.m., is presented by
the Sebastian River Area Chamber of
Commerce. More than 20 local busi-
nesses in Wabasso, Sebastian and
Roseland will open their doors to the
community, giving area residents and
visitors an opportunity to visit and enjoy
food, refreshments, prize drawings and
more. There will be a contest for the
best watermelon (eaten or carved!). A
map with participating locations will be
available that afternoon at the chamber
offices, 700 Main St. in Sebastian. For
more information, call (772) 589-5969.

FRIDAY, AUG. 7- SATURDAY, AUG. 8
The Vero Beach Recreation Depart-
ment's 35th annual aerial antics
circus runs from 7-8:30 p.m. at Saint
Edward's Middle and Upper School
gym, 1895 St. Edwards Drive, Vero
Beach. The theme for this all-ages show
is "A Night at the Movies," combining
gymnastics, dance and circus aerials
with music and choreography to movie
soundtracks. Tickets are $4-5 and


available at Vero Beach's city recreation
facilities and at the door. CallAngie
Holshouser at (772) 978-4535 or Patty
Mattingly at (772) 567-2144 for more
information.

SUNDAY, AUG. 9
SA "Sanctuary Jazz Experience" at
the First Presbyterian Church of Vero
Beach will be held at 7 p.m. and is
open to the public. Jazz pianist,
composer and author Chuck Marohnic
will present the free concert, which will
feature improvisations on contemporary
sacred songs and traditional hymns. He
taught jazz for more than 20 years at
Arizona State University and performs
nationwide. First Presbyterian Church is
located at 520 Royal Palm Blvd. in Vero
Beach. For more information, call (772)
562-9088 or visit online at www.First-
PresVero.org.

FRIDAY, AUG. 14
SThe Downtown Dine & Design
Summer Sizzler Stroll will host its
second event from 5-8 p.m. in the Vero
Beach historic downtown neighbor-


hood of 15th Avenue to Old Dixie
Highway and 20th to 18th streets.
Visitors will receive a sticker to affix to a
card while shopping at participating
merchants that will later be entered into
a $50 cash prize drawing, once 16 or 21
stickers are collected. While strolling,
visitors will enjoy the music of The
Groove smooth jazz. Additionally,
merchants have donated raffle prizes
which will be sold before and during
the event. Proceeds will be donated to
the Vero Beach Main Street and the
Cultural Council of Indian River County.
For more information and a list of
participating merchants, call (772) 770-
4857

SATURDAY, AUG. 15
S"Disco Night Fever," a fundraising
costume dance party presented by
the Vero Beach Museum of Art, is set
for 6:30-10 p.m. Relive the '70s with
platform shoes and leisure suits while
you enjoy the disco sounds of Gypsy
Lane, featuring musicians from The
Village People. The evening will include


See OUT, B2


Aries-March 21-April 19
When commitments from
others are slow in coming,
summon up courage and ask
why. Your time is valuable,
too. Everyone needs to be
reminded now and then. Be
patient. You are a fire sign
ruled by the instincts. Follow
your heart. Trust your
instincts. These are the great
tools. Use them and victory is
assured.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Now is a good time to
address feelings and emo-
tions you have been burying.
The universe wants to help
and resolve family issues and
challenges. All that is needed
is to ask and then wait for
the answer to pop in the
mind. This inner power is
one of our greatest blessings.
This will help lift a load you
don't have to carry.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Refuse to let worry, doubt or
indecision block your path.
The key is to stay centered.
Consult your thoughts and
feelings but let your deeper
hunches guide your decision
making. Focus every day on
something you love to do
just for fun. A happy soul and
a loving heart are our great-
est blessings, you know.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You give a lot. It is some-
times challenging to wonder
why others can't do the
same. Aries energy is similar
this week. Read Aries. One of
the best ways to stay happy
is to stay focused on your
desires. Refuse to let the
world or less sensitive peo-
ple pull you out of your cen-
ter. You are far too great for
that.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You have so many workable
ideas. But you can't make
them all happen without a
little help from your close
friends. It is essential that
you work from a top priority
list. Take action on number
one then two then three.
Then stop. You've done your
work. Now it is time to play.
A healthy Leo, in balance, is
as great as it gets.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Perseverance is paying off.
Never give up. Continue to
keep on keeping on. Higher
dimensions of thoughts, feel-
ings and ideas are coming.
See SCOPES, B2


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1

dance and costumes contests,
a raffle and more. Cost is $50
per person and includes hours
d'oeuvres, complimentary beer
and wine and a cash bar.
These events are sold out each
year so reserve early. CallJill
Rubin Siegel at (772) 231-
0707, Ext 190 to reserve.

NOW THROUGH SEPT. 4

Members of the Vero
Beach Museum of Art receive
discounted admission to the


2010 International Lecture
Series when they make
reservations to attend all four
lectures. Members pay $180
for the lectures, which are held
on Monday at 4:30 p.m. and
followed by a reception with
the speaker. The general public
may also attend the lectures
for a cost of $240 for the four
lectures. This year's lectures
begin Feb. 15, 2010 with the
presentation "Why the Arts
Matter" by acclaimed poet and
former chairman of the
National Endowment for the
Arts, Dana Gioia. Other
lectures include presentations
by author/educator Sarah
Thornton, journalist Ulrich


Boser and actress, author and
film maker Isabella Rossellini.
For more information about
the series, call Angela Fallon at
(772) 231-0707, Ext. 136 or
visit online at www.verobeach-
museum.org.

THROUGH SATURDAY, SEPT. 19

Vero Beach Opera and the
Majestic Theatre present
"Met Summer Encores" in
high-definition, showing of
some of the best of the
Metropolitan Opera's pro-
grams. Tickets for each
performance are $12 for
adults. The summer series line-
up includes "La Boheme" by


Puccini on Aug. 8; "La Fille Du
Regiment" by Donizetti on
Aug. 22; "Barber of Seville" by
Rossini on Sept. 12; and
"Madame Butterfly" by Puccini
on Sept. 19. All encore
performances begin at 10 a.m.
Tickets are available at the
Majestic Theatre box office
located at 940 14th Lane off
U.S. 1 in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 770-
0773.
THROUGH OCT. 25

The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "Rooted in
Tradition: Art Quilts from the
Rocky Mountain Quilt
Museum" in its Homes Gallery


in an exhibit sponsored by the
Patricia M. Patten endowment.
There is no admission charge
to view this exhibit or any of
the museum's other
summer/fall exhibitions. The
exhibit chronicles the history of
art quilts from 1980 to the
present in a movement which
brought the quilts from the
bed to the wall. Sixty-four
quilts in the collection reflect
the change from traditional
repeated block designs to
more free-spirited, edgy art
forms. The Vero Beach
Museum of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-070Z


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
ticket for admission. Museum
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 is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-0707


Artist
From page B1
in business and I thought I wanted to be a
CPA," she said.
She was offered a position at Chicago Title
and Trust, which had offices nationwide.
She transferred to Florida in the late 1970s,
married and earned her master's degree in
business administration.
"I was all business and my company
transferred me from Fort Lauderdale to the
Treasure Coast," she said.
Once there, her employers encouraged
her to expand her skills and sent her to a
week-long training seminar in the psycholo-
gy of management.
"They taught us the philosophy of goal
setting and the creative subconscious, how


to imagine something, translate it and
coach people to get to the end result and
goal.
"I thought it was fascinating," she said.
She also learned such mental imagery and
goal setting could be limited by the bounds
of expectation.
"I found that we don't get what we want,
we get what we picture ourselves getting,"
she said.
She taught these skills to employees, sen-
ior management and clients.
And although teaching these skills was
not Ms. LaJoie's main business focus, she
gained knowledge that helped inspire later
endeavors.
While raising her family of three sons and
taking a break from the corporate world, she
enrolled in art classes at the Vero Beach
Museum of Art, where future gallery partner


Mrs. Taylor was teaching pottery.
"I couldn't throw a pot. Here I was coming
off a relatively successful business career
and I was failing miserably in the art world,"
she said.
But Mrs. Taylor's encouragement and
instruction gave the fledgling artist skills
and inspiration.
"I love to challenge myself and create. I
don't define myself in a box. I've honed my
skills and met a lot of mentors," she said.
Some of those mentors are now her part-
ners at Tiger Lily Studios and Gallery.
"I've known some of these girls for 20
years and we have trust within this group.
The trust and respect are beyond anything
I've ever experienced.
"I try to encourage them and they encour-
age me. My art has taken off, something that
wouldn't have happened in the isolation of a


home studio," Ms. LaJoie said.
She is now branching into creating large
cement sculptural forms for outdoor instal-
lations, as well as smaller mosaic pieces that
can also be used outdoors.
This Renaissance woman continues to
push the limits. She returned to school to
earn a master's degree in counseling,
obtained her certification and recently
formed a psychological educational con-
sulting firm, Cain LaJoie Consulting.
"Most of the time, people learn by osmo-
sis and by mirroring people who had the
skills they wanted.
"I love to see change and grow with it," she
said.

For more information about Ms. LaJoie's
art, call (772) 778-3443. Her consulting firm
may be reached at (772) 453-9049.


Vibe
From page B1
So my husband and I take
a seat on their comfy couch
with one grandchild
snuggled tight against my
side while the largest of the


family dogs sprawls across
my lap.
There was no Tinkerbelle
sprinkling pixie dust as far
as I know, but I very quickly
and unexpectedly fell
under a spell.
I admit that since The
Beatles hit these shores


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back in early 1964 1 have
been an inveterate
Anglophile. As someone
who loves language and
literature, anything with a
setting in the United
Kingdom usually gets my
attention. I loved reading
Dickens in my eighth-grade
English class.
English boarding schools
also convey an image of
orderly students clad in
neckties and tartan uni-
forms who ride horses in
their physical education
classes.
A recent conversation
with a British couple
dashed my silly American
perception about the
propriety and tradition I
supposed still existed there.
They informed me that


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Let Seon tune up your
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internet for

W 52


British youth are behaving
much like their American
counterparts and the "old
ways" are being cast aside.
Ah, but not in Rowling's
Harry Potter novels and
movies.
Here, young and old alike
can get lost for hours in the
pure fantasy of wizards
amid the massive and
ancient castle which is
Hogwarts, complete with
142 staircases leading to a
labyrinth of corridors and
rooms.
And the students are,
indeed, clad in uniforms
with neckties and cloaks.
The edifice alone was
enthralling, but the charac-
ters became the real hook.
Of course, there is Harry,
a young, orphaned wizard


Scopes
From page B1

Your personal growth may
not always be recognized by
family and friends, but you
know. You are a practical
dreamer and quite an inspira-
tion to many others who love
you.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
It is impossible to keep a pos-
itive-minded Libran down for
long. Why? Because you have
an inexhaustible supply of
ideas and possibilities. You
love to have two things going
at once. This is your "bal-
anced" nature. Just remem-
ber that sometimes, less is
more. Keep on defining and
refining. No reason for
burnout now.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Your understanding of mak-
ing wise, rather than hasty
compulsive choices is work-
ing for you. Apply this newly
gained knowledge in every
area of life and you will see
new roots in your greatest
desires. Now it is up to you to
help them give birth, grow,
bloom and become fruitful.
Keep it going. You are almost


who defied death as an
infant only to fight the
forces of evil again and
again at Hogwarts.
His best friends and
fellow classmates
Hermione Granger and Ron
Weasley remind us of our
own youthful associations,
although it is highly
doubtful that we had a
young witch or wizard
among our friends.
Hermione's sometimes
irritating know-it-all
persona recalls that kid in
class whose hand was
always raised with the right
answer. And Ron's loyalty
and bumbling attempts to
learn his craft evoke the
most endearing recollec-
tions of true friendship.
The Hogwarts teachers


there.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Continue to hone your deci-
sion-making skills. Outstand-
ing leaders get that way
because they show mercy to
others who need love, not
sternness. Give generous
praise when you see some-
one going above and beyond
and give light and hope.
Inspiring others is the great-
est gift and why we are here
on Earth.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your energy is at an all-time
high. The question is, where
do you want to direct it and
what are your greatest
desires? It is time for them to
be fulfilled. You have paid
your dues. Keep your mind,
heart, soul and body in bal-
ance. The universe wants to
fulfill your greatest dreams.
Yeah, it's happening. Enjoy to
the max!

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your fine sense of duty, loyal-
ty and patience is greatly
appreciated. Much truth con-
tinues to unfold. Be prepared
for positive advancement and
change. Your mind is sharp.
When asked to make large


and headmaster were all
captivating and complex.
My orientation via the
first movie and novel had
an immediate and pro-
found effect: I was totally
entranced and wanted to
continue the adventure,
"muggle" that I am (a non-
witch/wizard).
Two weeks after that
initiation I have viewed all
but the latest movie
entitled "Harry Potter and
the Half-Blood Prince,"
which became an instant
box office smash.
I'll be delving into the
entire series of hefty Harry
Potter series books just as
soon as my daughter
brings them to me on my
birthday.


decisions your first impres-
sions always guide and direct
you. Indecision will never
hold you back. All is so well.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
There are three main reasons
for your success. First, your
courage. You act on your
dreams. Second, it's love of
life. Third, you are always
there to help others when
needed and you never com-
plain. This is pretty heady stuff.
You have all the depth, pas-
sions and visions of the great-
est souls who have ever lived.

Special services

James recently created a
low-cost custom water ioniz-
ing system, the fountain of
youth. It creates healthy
water at a fraction of the cost
of high-priced filtering sys-
tems. It helps bring the pH
back in balance in the body.
For readings, astrology charts
and other services, call (772)
334-9487, e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com or write
James Tucker, 4550 N.E. Indi-
an River Drive, Jensen Beach,
FL 34957 To read the Spirit
Guide column, visit myhome-
townnews.net and click on
counseling and advice.


B2 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Darlene Dollins addressed W F
the Exchange Club of
Indian River County at its
monthly meeting. From
left: Scott Wallace and
Darlene Dollins, past
presidents of Exchange
Club of Indian River
County, and Ed Kay, 2009-
10 president.










Photo courtesy
of Jan J Binney



Clubs & classes


Club learns about


dwarf goats, soaps


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Darlene Dollins, owner
of Doll Babies Farm ofVero
Beach, addressed the mem-
bers of Exchange Club on
July 1.
Doll Babies Farm special-
izes in raising pedigreed
Nigerian dwarf goats regis-
tered with the American
Dairy Goat Association. It
also manufactures hand-
made goat milk soaps,
available locally.
Ms. Dollins, a past presi-


dent of Exchange Club of
Indian River, described the
characteristics of this breed
of goats and explained the
process of making soap by
hand.
The all-natural, moistur-
izer-rich handmade soaps
are available in a variety of
colors and scents; the line
includes specialty gift sets
ideal for children.
The weekly meetings of
Exchange Club of Indian
River feature programs
such as this one, on a wide
range of business, govern-

See GOATS, B4


CLUBS

*The Sebastian Fishin'
Chic's meet the last Thursday
of the month, at the Sebast-
ian Entertainment Center.
For more information, call
Michelle Barkley, at (772)
473-9462, Kristen Beck, at
(772) 794-9900, or Karen
Herndon, at (772) 633-2043.
The Mental Health Asso-
ciation in Indian River
County bipolar support
group will meet at the Mental
Health Association offices at
777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero
Beach, on the second and
fourth Wednesdays of each
month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Family members and loved
ones are also welcome to
attend. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 569-9788.
Treasure Coast Archeo-
logical Society for Treasure
Hunting and Metal Detect-
ing meets the first Wednes-
day of each month at 7:30
p.m. in the North County
Indian River Library on
County Road 512 in Sebast-
ian. Anyone interested is wel-
come. For more information,
call (321) 388-9047.
Humanists at Barefoot
Bay meets the second Satur-
day of every month at the
South Mainland Library 7921
Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco, at 2
p.m. All compassionate and
critical thinkers are invited.
For more information, call
(772) 664-0170, or e-mail
downeastggo@bellsouth.ne
t.
*TOPS 641: Take Off
Pounds Sensibly, Chapter No.
641 meets every Thursday at
the Roseland Fire Depart-
ment, located on 129th
Court, off Roseland Road in
Sebastian. Weigh-in is from
7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the
meeting starts at 8:30 a.m.
For information call (772)-
589-8445.
*TOPS 470: Take Off
Pounds Sensibly, Micco
Chapter No. 470 meets every
Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the
South Mainland Library, 7921
Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco, next
to Barefoot Bay. New mem-
bers are always welcome. For
more information, call (772)


388-3984.
Rotary Club of Sebastian
meets at 12:15 p.m. every
Thursday at Sebastian River
Medical Center, 13695 U.S. 1,
Sebastian. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 360-5837 or
visit www.sebastianro-
taryclub.org.
Quilting bee: Join the
ladies of Christ the King
Lutheran Church for quilting
the second and fourth
Wednesday of every month
at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is
located at 1301 Sebastian
Blvd., Sebastian. For more
information, call (772) 589-
7117.
*Personal Computer Users
Club meets at 7 p.m. the sec-
ond Wednesday of each
month at the North County
Library, 1001 County Road
512, Sebastian. For more
information, call (772) 388-
5248.
COPE Support Group:
The Indian River County
Council on Aging with the
Visiting Nurse Association
offers a support group to
help caregivers cope with the
day-to-day care of a loved
one. The group meets the
third Thursday of every
month from 10 to 11 a.m. in
the Presbyterian Church,
1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebast-
ian. For more information,
call (772) 569-0760.
*Democratic Club of Bare-
foot Bay: Meets the fourth
Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. in Building D-E at the
Golf Course in Barefoot Bay.
For more information, call
(772) 664-3895.
*Asthmatics meets on
Monday at 4:30 p.m., in the
South mainland community
center, 3700 Allen Ave.,
Micco. Cost is $5 per class.
*Chess Club meets the first
and third Monday each
month from 4 to 6 p.m. at the
North Indian River County
Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd.,
Sebastian. Open to all ages.
American Cancer Soci-
ety, North Indian River,
board of directors meeting is
held on the third Thursday of
the month at noon at Sea-
coast National Bank, U. S. 1,
Sebastian.


Man-to-Man North Indi-
an River, prostate cancer
support group, meets the
first Tuesday of the month at
7 p.m. at the Sebastian River
Medical Center dining room,
13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian

CLASSES

The Community Center,
located at 1805 N. Central
Ave. in Sebastian will have
the following dance lessons:
Swing dance lessons will
be held at on the second Sat-
urday of each month, taught
by instructors Jerry Morrison
and Michele Holm at 7 p.m.
For all levels of dancers.
Open dance follows the les-
son at 8 p.m. Admission is
$10, and includes entry to the
dance that follows. Snacks
will be provided and water is
available for purchase.
Swing dance lessons for
beginners will be held every
Wednesday night, taught by
instructors Jerry Morrison
and Michele Holm at 7:30
p.m. Intermediate class at
8:30 p.m. No partners neces-
sary. The class is $10 per class
or $16 for both. The Sebast-
ian Community Center is
located at 1805 N. Central
Ave., Sebastian.
For more information call
(772) 532-2800.
*Sebastian Senior Center:
The Sebastian Senior Center
is located at 815 Davis St.,
Sebastian. Live music Tues-
day through Friday from 9-11
a.m. Refreshments will be
served. Classes of interest:
Monday: nutrition bingo
meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong
classes meet at 12:30 p.m.; art
class meets at 1 p.m.;
Weight Watchers meets at 5
p.m.; Tuesday: mindful


breathing meets at 1 p.m.;
lectures on wellness meets
at 1 p.m;. Wednesday: chi-
kung meets at 11 a.m.;
cribbage and pinochle
meets at 12:30 p.m.; Friday:
TOPS meeting at 8 a.m.;
WeightWatchers meets at 9
a.m.; Sing-a-longs with Bill
and Jane at 9:30 a.m. For
more information, call
(772) 469-2062.
Taekwondo: Mondays
and Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
at Jaya Sports Center,
11101 Roseland Road.


,#dance space
of Vero & Sebastian
- _-_ - . ..

at
Vero Beach Studio's* Aiugust 10th & 1 Ith
4:00pin to 7:00pm
Sebastian Studio's* August 12th & 13th
4:00pin to 7:00pn
Classes in Jazz, Ballet,Tap. Pointe, Lyrical,
Modern, Musical Theatre, Hip Hop &
Small Fry (ages 3 & up)
772-562-0006 or 772-228-9002
www.dancevero.com


SATURDAY, AUGUST 8TH 2PM

CAPT. HARRY & THE ALL STAR

RIVER JAM BLUES BAND
featuring
KIRKPATRICK BROS. OF FIREFALL FAME
along with Fla's #1 Jazz vocalist.
DANA PAUL
LAST YEARS PARTY WAS SO MUCH FUN, WE'RE DOING
IT AGAIN IN HONOR OF EMMETT'S BDAY
OUTSIDE TIKI BAR GREAT RIVER VIEWS
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK AT 7AM SERVING BREAKFAST & LUNCH
1405 INDIAN RIVER DRIVE SEBASTIAN
772-589-5700
WWW.EARLSHIDEAWAY.COM
kU CN'TBEATTHEFEELNG T EAL'sHIDEWAY


2 tANIfIc




UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
LOCAL & USA PRODUCE CLAMS
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SPECIALS
Banana's 494 Ib Sweet Georgia Freestone Peaches $1." Ib
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ARE HERE!
S 741 SEBASTIAN BLVD. SEBASTIAN, FL
F .772-388-1009 .
MoN-SAT 9AM-6PM SUN I OAM-4PM a


Friday, August 7, 2009


Sebastian River Area B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


An MSG warning and


some delectable desserts


Hello, smart shop-
pers. How many of
you have had
adverse reactions to
monosodium glutamate,
better known as MSG?
Didn't it make you happy
when it was eliminated
from your favorite Chinese
restaurant's food? Do you
know you're unknowingly
consuming it daily?
Natural glutamic (gluta-
mate) acid, is an amino
acid is used by the body to
build proteins. Glutamate
is the most common
stimulating neurotransmit-
ter in the central nervous
system. The problem is,
free glutamic acid
(monosodium glutamate)
produced as a byproduct of
other processes may
enhance the flavor of
foods, but it has been
suspect for many years and
studies have linked it to
obesity, Alzheimer's and
other disorders.
Extensive research has
not been done and the
Food and Drug Adminis-
tration has allowed compa-
nies to mask the presence
of MSG in foods. Years ago,
when the product Accent
came on the market, it was
amazing how much better
foods tasted.
MSG can produce
dangerous allergic reac-
tions in some people and
yet it's in 90 percent of
prepackaged foods you
purchase. Shocked? So was
I. Rice a Roni, Hamburger
Helper, broths, soups and
gravy, my favorite pow-
dered bouillons, Latin
American spices and on
and on.
Check out your pantry.
Even foods purchased in
health food stores can
contain MSG. It goes under
many different names such
as (other natural flavors),
hydrolyzed yeast and
hydrolyzed protein. Read
the labels. It's almost
impossible to get away
from this stuff.
Until next week.

RICE PUDDING
Regular, low fat or
fat free

I created this recipe years


ROMANCING ul
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru
ARLENE BORG .

ago since I couldn't find a
recipe creamy enough.

1-1/2 cups cooked rice
4 cups milk (regular, low
fat or skim)
1 3-ounce package
vanilla pudding (cook
and serve, not instant)
2 tablespoons sugar or
equivalent amount of
sugar substitute
Few shakes of cinnamon
Dash of nutmeg
1/2-cup raisins
1 teaspoon vanilla

It is best to cook rice
pudding in a double boiler.
If you don't have one, be
sure to use a flame tamer
on regular stoves, or cook
at a very low heat, keeping
a close watch; it always
seems to stick a little.
Place all ingredients
except raisins and vanilla
in a saucepan. Cook,
stirring frequently, until
mixture comes to a boil.
Lower heat to simmer and
cook, uncovered, until
thickened, about 15
minutes. Add raisins and
cook 10 minutes longer.
Remove from heat; add
vanilla.
Serve warm or cold with
a sprinkling of cinnamon
and a dollop of cream.

MANDARIN
ORANGE CAKE
(NIB)
Regular or low fat

Adele Plofsky sent me
this recipe quite a while
ago and asked if I could
make it low fat. I did and if
it tastes any better high-fat
I might eat the whole cake.

1 package yellow cake
mix without pudding
11-ounce can mandarin
oranges with juice
3 eggs, an equivalent
amount of egg substitute
or 4 egg whites
1/2-cup canola oil or
substitute applesauce


1 tablespoon grated
orange peel (optional)

FROSTING

1 8-ounce can crushed
pineapple with juice
1 small (4 serving size)
package vanilla instant
pudding
1 8-ounce carton
whipped topping,
regular, low fat or fat free

Combine cake mix,
mandarin orange juice
(reserve the oranges),
grated orange peel, eggs
and oil. Beat 1-1/2 minutes
at medium-high speed of
electric mixer. Add
oranges. Reduce speed to
low and beat 1-1/2 minute
longer.
Pour batter into layer
cake pans (or a 9-inch by
13-inch pan) that have
been treated with cooking
spray. Bake in a preheated
350-degree oven for 25 to
30 minutes, until a tooth-
pick inserted in center
comes out clean.
Cool in layer cake pans
10 minutes. Cool in pan
when using the rectangular
size.
To make the frosting,
combine crushed pineap-
ple and pudding mix in a
bowl. Beat 2 minutes at
medium speed of electric
mixer; let stand until
mixture thickens. Thor-
oughly fold in whipped
topping. Frost cake.
Chill at least 2 hours
before serving. This freezes
great.

APPLE CRISP

You can reduce the fat
and cholesterol content of
this cake by using a butter
substitute in place of
butter.

6 large apples
1/4-cup sugar

Peel and core apples,
slice thin. Treat a 9-inch by
12-inch baking dish with
cooking spray. Put in half
the apples, sprinkle with
the 1/4-cup sugar, and top
with remaining apples.

TOPPING

1 stick butter or 1/2-cup
butter substitute at room
temperature
1 cup light brown sugar
1 cup flour
1/2-teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup chopped nuts
(optional)

Cream butter, add sugar,
flour and cinnamon. Mix.
Add nuts. Press mixture on
top of apples. Cut slits in
top.
Bake at 350 degrees for
50 minutes. Serve warm
with ice cream or whipped
topping.

To order my cookbook,
access past columns or
check out great tips, go to
my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.n
et or e-mail me at
arlene@romancingthestov
e.net.


Adult softball set to begin


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Indian River County
Recreation Department is
hosting adult softball at
north and south county
regional parks.
The season is set to begin
the week of Sept. 14, and
games will be played at the
multi-purpose ball fields


located across from the
North County Aquatic Cen-
ter in Sebastian and South
County Park, located just
south of Oslo Middle School
on 20th Ave inVero Beach.
Men's and co-ed leagues
are forming and both com-
plete teams and individual
players are needed.
There will be a mandato-
ry managers meeting for the
co-ed league on Aug. 11, at


6:30 p.m. at the North Coun-
ty Aquatic Center and the
County Administration
Building in Vero Beach.
The men's league man-
agers meeting will be Aug.
12 at 6:30 p.m. at the North
County Aquatic Center and
the County Administration
Building, 1800 27th St., Vero
Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 567-8000, Ext. 1729.


Youth center seeks instruments


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Gifford Youth Activities
Center is looking for musi-
cal instruments for its
band instrument loan pro-
gram.
The center needs brass,
woodwind and percussion
instruments for students


in school band programs.
The donated instru-
ments remain the property
of GYAC and parents or
guardians sign a contract
they will maintain the
instruments in working
order, as long as they are
on loan.
This program allows stu-
dents who cannot afford to
rent or buy their own


musical instruments to
participate in music edu-
cation and performance.

Instruments can be
dropped off at the Gifford
Youth Activities Center
4875 43rd Ave., Gifford.
Those who wish to have
an instrument donation
picked up can call (772)
794 1005, Ext. 34.


Group seeks shirts for school


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Youth Guidance
mentoring and activities
program is conducting its
inaugural, back-to-school
polo shirt drive to help
families of its 700 K-12 at-
risk kids with uniform
requirements at area
schools.


The agency is seeking
plain white or navy blue
collared polo shirts, in long
or short sleeves, to help
children comply with
school dress codes that
have been adopted in most
Indian River County
schools. Shirts without a
logo or emblem are pre-
ferred; all sizes are needed.
Those interested in
donating can drop the


shirts off at the Youth Guid-
ance office by Aug. 17. The
office is located at 1028
20th Place, Vero Beach,
across from City Hall on
westbound Highway 60
between 10th and llth
avenues. Money or gift
cards to purchase addition-
al shirts can also be donat-
ed.
For more information,
call (772) 770-5040.


Treasure Coast youth


symphony to hold auditions


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST The
Treasure Coast Youth Sym-
phony has set audition
dates for the 2009-10 sea-
son.
Auditions for string
instruments will be held
Aug. 28 beginning at 4 p.m.
Auditions for winds, brass
and percussion will begin
Aug. 29 at 8:30 a.m. at the
Morningside Friends
Church, 2180 S.E. Morning-
side Blvd., in Port St. Lucie.
All advanced student
musicians are invited.
Regular rehearsals are


held on Monday evenings,
from 6-9 p.m., at the Jensen
Beach High School band
room in Jensen Beach.
The orchestra performs in
a variety of locations includ-
ing the Lyric Theatre in Stu-
art, the Waxlax Performing
Arts Center in Vero Beach
and for the first time, the
orchestra is scheduled to
perform at the Eissey The-
atre at Palm Beach Commu-
nity College in Palm Beach
Gardens.
The Treasure Coast Youth
Symphony is an all volun-
teer, non-profit organiza-
tion and is composed of stu-
dent musicians from Indian


River, St. Lucie and Martin
counties. The conductors of
the Treasure Coast Youth
Symphony are John Enyart
(founder), Ben Enyart and.
Thomas Servinsky.
To schedule an audition,
call (772)-871-2276 or e-
mail drjohnenyart@bell-
south.net.
For questions regarding
winds and percussion
requirements, call (772) 260-
7110 or tompiano@bell-
south.net.
Audition requirements are
available at the Treasure
Coast Youth Symphony Web
site, www.treasurecoasty-
outhsymphony.org.


Exchange Club top in country


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

SEBASTIAN The Exchange Club of
Sebastian was named one of the top 25
money-raising clubs in the country on July
17, during its annual convention in Jack-
sonville.
The club competed with nearly 800 other


Goats
From page B3

ment and civic, charity, per-
sonal and professional top-


Exchange Clubs across the country to raise
the most money for the National Exchange
Club Foundation.
The club meets weekly at Captain Hiram's
River Raw Bar, 1606 Indian River Drive.
Exchange members contribute their time
and energy to a variety of projects and pro-
grams to meet community needs in and
around the Sebastian area.


ics.
The club provides the
community with programs
in youth activities, service,
and Americanism.
For information, call


(772) 234-5149 or visit
www. exchangeclub ofindi-
anriver.org and www.blue-
wateropen.org.


I A1 S *. *1' -. W. I N.


B4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News















Fish, shop, enjoy Martin County venues have much to offer


Fish, shop, enjoy:. Martin County venues have much to offer


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com

MARTIN COUNTY -
With picturesque
streets that lead to pris-
tine beaches, quaint
gift shops where hand-
painted artwork dance
in the windows, nature
trails that appear to
never end, fine stores
and luxury communi-
ties tucked away off
winding roads with
manicured landscapes,
Martin County is a feast
for the senses.
And some of its most
alluring offerings are in
Stuart, its prize-win-
ning central city,
Hutchinson Island,
famed for its sparkling
beaches and Sewall's
Point, a tiny waterfront
community.
In recent years, Stu-
art has gained the
attention of visiting
media representatives,
who named it one of
the best places to live in
America, confirming
what locals have long
known.
In 2008, America In
Bloom, a national non-
profit that promotes


neighborhood beautifi-
cation, named Stuart
"America's Most Beauti-
ful City."
Its quaint downtown
area, lined with out-
door cafes, art galleries
and gift shops, are a
bite-size sampling of
the city's many charms,
which include antique
stores, museums and
historic sites.
Among the attrac-
tions is the Lyric The-
atre, a bustling play-
house built in 1926. The
arts feature prominent-
ly in the city, which
often hosts free out-
door concerts.
Music Fest, for
instance, is a monthly
event that brings live
bands for outdoor per-
formances to Gazebo
Park on East Ocean
Boulevard. Its sponsor,
Edelweiss Cafe, also
organizes Oktober
Fest, a German celebra-
tion of beer, food and
partying that brings
thousands downtown
between Oct. 23 and 25.
(For details, call (772)
781-8522.)
The city's reputation
See ENJOY, B6


... - '
.. .- c- s." .. -' -- .. -




Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
The waters off the coast of Stuart are just one of many
strong attractions for the casual fisherman, as well as
participants on the competition circuit.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Martin County is considered one of the sailfish capitals of the world.
Stuart, Sewall's Point and Hutchinson Island are also part of Martin
County, and feature quaint shopping, great beaches and of course,
fishing.


9 HEALTH


MATTERS

The Care You Can Count On


EYE CENTER
Paul V. Minotty, MD

Drs. Paul V. Minotty, Roger J. Meyer, and
David J. O'Brien are pleased and proud to
announce the continuation of their practice
together. Their office is located at 777 37th Street,
Suite D103. Established patients and new
friends are encouraged to call 772-257-8700 to
make their next appointment.

This decision is based upon many years of
earned trust and mutual respect for each other's
ethical and professional standards.

All three doctors feel that it is a privilege to serve
your eyecare needs. They appreciate your
confidence and look forward to continuing to
provide the very best care possible.


Earning Patient Trust
for Over 30 Years


777 37th Street, Suite D103 Vero Beach, FL 32960
Toll-Free: 1-877-MINOTTY. 772-257-8700
www.minottyeye.com


......... .
-i
SIT] rAIJJ I1 % ] J L ]I
L.~. Your Community! Cha-orHeo=akftref m


1| I SRMC Introduces
a New Suite of Private
Rooms to Accommodate/
U--Our Patients With
Unsurpassed Comfort
and Privacy During a -
SHospital Stay.
Cardiac Rehabilitation Comprehensive Weight Management Program -
Diabetes Rehabilitation Gynecology One Call Scheduling Orthopedic Camp
Outpatient Diagnostics Center Pediatrics Physical Therapy Sebastian
Primary Stroke Center Pulmonary Rehabilitation Same Day Surgery River -:.
Sleep Disorders Center Spine Center of Excellence Thoracic Oncology Program Medical Center
Thoracic Surgery Wound Care Center 24 Hour Emergency Services
SRMC ho P nrnpd prtioiouio rPcnr7nitionr from Healthtridp 4mpricn's .




Mederi re


C AREenor cates
We Are SeniorAdvocates


Now Announcing the New

Low Vision Program


,ecialty Programs
timum Balance
)logy
3t-Op Cardiac Care
:heimers
regiver Training


Specializing in Senior Care
Offering Skilled Intermittent Care by
RN's, LPN's, PT, OT, ST, MSW, Home Health Aides


I MdiareCetiied/J intC m issin 'ccedteS


801 Wellness Way Suite 211
Sebastian, Fl 32958
772-589-1632
License # HH 21244096


1285 36th Street, Suite 201
Vero Beach, Florida 32960
772-794-9777
Toll Free: 866-689-0781
License # HH 21244096


SuN S AFTUv T1ip's
Source: American Cancer Society
The best way to prevent sunburn is to avoid the sun,
but this is Florida we live in and we live here for the sun,
so keep these tips in mind while you are out and about
enjoying our tropical paradise that we call home.
~ lf possible, avoid outdoor activities during the hours between 10a.m. and 4 p.m.
when the sun's rays are the strongest.
[Wear a broad spectrum sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or higher.
PiReaplv suns'ien ;elien especially after swimming or sweating.
Weai a h1i wii a -1 inc h bil in to cover neck, ears, eyes, forehead, nose and scalp.
Weai loosi': e-hiting rigiill kniined clothing to protect legs and arms.
Weal suinglaisss i'ri block '9-100 percent of UV rays.
.!he med.-Jc all:ns may mini ease your skin's sensitivity to the sun's rays, check with
your pharmacist regarding your medication.
rEncourage children to play in the shade.
S. If you are in the Medical or Health
_1-p ^ Profession and would like to advertise
on this page, Please contact
S Hometown News at 772-569-6767
I t .wa


Spe(
" Optir
" Uroic
" Post
- Al-


Friday, August 7, 2009


Sebastian River Area B5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


/i/ii//'///// //
i///,
i//,///i
i~ 'i/-////i














IHometownNews SUPER BUY of the week



Build a coupon 'library' by saving weekly inserts


In previous columns, I've
stressed the need to
hold on to all of the
coupon inserts we receive
each week in the newspa-
per. The biggest mistake
that "casual" coupon users
make is to cut out the
coupons for the items they
think they'll buy and then
toss the rest of the insert
into the recycle bin. As you
likely know by now, this is
the biggest mistake that
people make with coupons.
In tossing the insert you
throw away coupons for
items that will be free later.
I know the skeptics in the
crowd are thinking, "Free?
Come on ..." Yes! Absolute-
ly free. Think about this:
during the past few
months, in my coupon
inserts I've seen $1
coupons for toothpaste, $1


coupons for dish detergent
and $1 coupons for frozen
vegetables. If I didn't save
my inserts each week, I
might have thrown away
those coupons and guess
what? All of those items
have gone on sale for a
dollar. When an item goes
on sale for a dollar and I
use a dollar coupon, the
item is free.
If your grocery stores
double coupons, it's even
easier to get things for free,
provided again that you've
saved all of your coupons.
During double coupon
days, your 50-cent coupons
are worth $1 toward those
dollar sales!
But one of the most
important reasons to hold
on to all of your coupon
inserts is this: rarely do the
coupons that we receive


during the week line up
with the best sales in the
same week. Their real value
comes as they get closer to
their expiration dates.
Why is this the case?
Stores know which coupons
are coming out in the
newspaper each week, long
before we actually get
them. This is not secret
information. In fact, many
coupon Web sites print
preview lists of the coupons
that are coming soon.
Armed with this knowledge,
stores typically leave the
items that will be featured


in the coupons at a higher
price, because they know
the habits of most people
that use coupons. Casual
coupon users flip through
the paper and cut the
coupons for the things they
plan to buy that week. And
many people think, "I'd
better use this coupon this
week before I forget." Does
this sound like you? Then,
you may be saving a little
money, but you're not using
your coupons in the most
effective way.
Here's a great example:
My grocery store recently
had a full-page ad in the
coupon inserts. The ad
contained a $3 coupon for
dog food. At the top of the
page, the ad proudly
proclaimed that the dog
food was on sale for $8.99
at my store this week. It


said "Use this $3 coupon,
and you'll pay just $5.99 a
bag."
Now, I know from experi-
ence that $8.99 is not a very
good sale price for that dog
food at all. While it may be
"on sale," it's not the rock-
bottom, lowest price that
I've seen the dog food sell
for in past sales. So instead
of falling for this common
advertising tactic, I held
onto that $3 coupon and
didn't use it the week that
the store wanted me to.
Four weeks later, guess
what? The dog food went
on sale for $3.99 a bag!
That's when I went in with
my $3 coupon. I got my dog
food for just 99 cents. If I'd
purchased it the week I
received the coupon, even
with the coupon savings I
would have paid $5.99 a


bag. By waiting a few
weeks, I saved $5.
When you start to think
about shopping this way for
almost everything we buy,
the savings start to really
add up! And that's why we
save all of our coupon
inserts. So build a library of
your coupon inserts.
Keeping them all allows us
to have many coupons on
hand when those good
sales come around.

Jill Cataldo, a coupon
workshop instructor, writer
and mother of three, never
passes up a good deal. Learn
more about couponing at
her Web site, www.super-
couponing.com. E-mail
your own couponing
victories and questions to
jill@ctwfeatures.com.


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

ONLY A FEW SPOTS LEFT

CALL 772-569-6767 TODAY to r w s-.2.-notc b



Growing fresh vegetables in Florida; this weelc potatoes


One of the greatest joys
of living and garden-
ing in Florida is the
ability to grow fresh veggies
throughout the year.
Even though our summer
months create a few
challenges, it is still possible
to grow these fresh delights
throughout the year.
When you visit your
favorite nursery or retail
garden center, you will often
see a dizzying variety of
seeds for sale. The plain
truth is that some of these
varieties will not always


grow well in our tropical
climate. Here are some of
the best varieties to try in
your home garden.
One of the most popular
vegetables in this country is
the potato. These curious
vegetables are used in many
dishes and served a variety
of ways. You can use them
mashed, baked, fried or as
potato chips. On average,
each person consumes 125
pounds of potatoes each
year. You can't truly appreci-
ate a great tasting potato
until you have picked one


from your own gard
In order to grow
potato crop, there
initial soil condition
must be met prior
planting. In Florida
the work is already
you, as they like a 1
acidic, well-draine


This is the case for many
Florida gardens. You do not
Want to plant potatoes in an
area where standing water
S might be a problem. If you
Think this might be a
problem, add soil to raise
the bed at least 10-12 inches
den. to ensure the crop stays
a healthy above the water line.
are some Potatoes are heavy
ns that feeders and require lots of
to nutrition during their life
a, most of cycle. A 10-0-10-fertilizer
done for blend is ideal for these
high- plants.
d soil. Most grocery stores and
retail nurseries carry seeds
for potatoes. The problem
with some of these seeds is
that they might not be
disease free. It is better, if
possible, to buy your seeds


from a certified seed supply
house. The seeds or tubers
you buy from these growers
will do much better in the
home garden.
A commercial garden
supply center will usually
carry these certified seeds
and tubers. Use your local
yellow pages to shop around
for these seeds and tubers.
Tubers are small plants that
have already been started
and are in small pots ready
to plant.
Plant your potatoes about
6-8 inches apart with the
rows about 36 inches apart.
You will need some space to
grow these plants. Seed
pieces should be planted 4
inches below the surface
with the eyes facing up and


the cut side down.
Although you can plant
potatoes year round, you
will get better results during
the fall and winter when we
receive less rain. If you do
summer planting, use the
strategy of raising the bed so
standing water does not
become a problem.
Some other vegetable
varieties I will be covering in
the coming weeks include
lettuce, bell pepper, sugar
snap peas, onions and
tomatoes.

Joe Zelenak has 28 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
hometowngarden@gmail.co
m or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.com


Enjoy
From page B5


as a top
gained
sailfish
world.


fishing venue has
it another title:
capital of the


Charter a boat, drop a
line from a pier or wade
into the lovely waters. The
fish are plentiful and the
views are great.
Be sure to clear time in
your schedule for some of
the many community
events, including water-
front jazz festivals, a week-
ly green market featuring
fresh produce and antique
car shows. (Call the Martin
County Conventions and
Visitors Bureau for more
information. Reach them
at (772) 288-5451 or (877)


585-0085.)
For nature lovers, a large
regional park offers easy
access just off Interstate 95
at 7645 Lost River Road.
Halpatiokee Park, a 180-
acre site, features nature
trails, 10 tennis courts, a
covered in-line hockey
rink, 12 pavilions, five ath-
letic fields, picnic sites and
playgrounds.
"There's all kinds of good
stuff here," says Parks and
Recreation Department
employee Angela Gomez.
(Call (772) 221-1419.)
A short way off is
Sewall's Point, a town of
about 1.23 square miles
and 2,000 residents on the
eastern edge of the county,
near the St. Lucie Inlet and
Atlantic Ocean. Fishing is
a popular pastime in this


affluent community.
Not far away is Hutchin-
son Island, known for
attracting wealthy
socialites who want to
avoid the spotlight on the
area's sparkling beaches.
The whole family will
enjoy Bathtub Reef Beach
and find entertainment on
the island, at spots such as
Gilbert's Bar House of
Refuge Museum, which
provided shelter to ship-
wrecked sailors in the late
1800s. The museum occu-
pies the oldest building in
the county. (For details,
call (722) 225-1875.)
As you plan your stops
around Martin County, be
sure to make plenty of
time for photos in this sce-
nic corner of the Treasure
Coast.


T (up T 10)
$5 OFF ADULT Curs
With this ad only Exp 8/29/09 .
-Free Consultations Recommended-
772-581-0850
484 U.S. Hwy 1, Sebastian
Located in River Park Plaza


o Z.I
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m


O:E -0


c C) X'm
T 32321-
-1 a
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K%$1A95


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B6 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 7, 2009


Hometown News


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Friday, August 7, 2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


FOUNTAINHEAD
Memorial Park. Palm Bay
Cremation Garden.
Double cemetery niche's.
$3,000 772-663-1960


ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a Loving,
Financially Secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
& Confidential. (24
hours/ 7 days), Attorney
Amy Hickman, (Lic#
832340)



FREE BIRD Seed &
Feeders! Participate in a
scientific study on wild
bird feeding. Interested?
Limited slots. Respond
by August 12. Call
866-945-3247 www.nbfs
.org


-



2 V



PRESERVE
AT
OSLO

PERFECT PLACE
PERFECT PRICE

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



$ CASH FOR GOLD $
We buy Gold, Silver, &
Plat. Get Cash Now!
Highest Payouts Satis-
faction Guaranteed 877-
543-5047
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111


Absolute Auction! 214+
/- acre farm, house. Pike
County near Troy, Alaba-
ma. Offered in parcels,
combinations and/or en-
tirety. August 13, 1:00
www.gtauctions.com
800-996-2877. Granger,
Thagard and Associates,
Inc. Jack F Granger
#873.
REAL ESTATE Auction-
Luxury 12,000+/- sq ft
home, 88+/- acre horse
farm. Shelby County,
Alabama, near Lay Lake.
Offered in parcels,
combinations, and / or
entirety August 20, 1:00.
www.ctauctions com,
800-996-2877. Granger,
Thagard and Associates,
Inc. Jack F Granger,
#873.



AIR CONDITIONER
2500 BTU Whirlpool, 110
volt $50, 772-589-4195
BARSTOOLS, 2, wicker/
meatal, 30" high, new,
$160, 772-562-6170 IR
CAGES, 1 large dog
cage $40, 1 large ham-
ster cage $ 20
772-581-2897
COFFEE TABLE 2 end
tables, lamps $200
772-321-8113
DAVITS- SPREADERS
for Davits- Two 6'4",
$125/obo, 772-567-6118
IR
DINING SET, oak, 8
piece, good condition,
$175, 772-778-0633 IR
DVD PLAYERS, Pana-
sonic, original box $40,
Phillips, recorder manual,
$75, 772-770-2090
GOLF CLUBS with cart,
excellent condition, $50,
772-563-9366 IR
ORGAN Kimball Swinger
performer. Swinger
chords, rhythm & all.
$200/obo 772-563-0115
PET CARRIERS, small-
$20, medium- $25, large-
$30. All good condition.
772-581-8527 IR
ROCKING CHAIR, good
condition, wood and up-
holstery, $50,
772-778-1062


STOVE, CERAMIC top
Whirlpool, self cleaning,
excellent condition, $150,
772-589-1068 IR
TOASTER OVEN, Black
& Decker. Used once
$20 772-562-6028 IR
WATER COOLER $80
and white microwave $30
Both excellent cond.
772-584-9528
WATERMETER- NEW,
Cooper, never used, ide-
al for mobile home. $100
772-713-8809 IR




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
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Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
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year prefinish, Plus A
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1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
only 25 X28, 30 X 44, 40
X 52, 45 X 76. Must
move Now! Will sell for
balance! Free delivery!
800-211-9594 Ext. 23




GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721


GET A NEW Computer!
Brand name laptops &
desktops. BAD or NO
credit, no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Call 800-805-
0019.



DIRECT FREE 5
Months! Includes all 265+
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DINING ROOM SET
large Oak table w 18" leaf
6 chairs (2 Capts. 4 hi
back) Mirror Hutch.
$1000/obo 772-321-8113


MOVING MUST SELL
Drexel Heritage China
Hutch, lighted, Bunk Bed,
wooden, drawers, Exc
Cond, Antique kitchen/
coffee/ sushi table w/ 6
chairs. Black formica .
772-321-8506 or 321-
508-1924, see photos
online www.
HometownnewsOL.com



PRIDE POWER CHAIR.
Excellent condition. Cost
new $4000. Asking $995.
772-299-5861 IR
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cial aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance.
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gram. Financial aid if
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tute of Maintenance
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ESTATE SALE- small
Kenmore frig, Christmas
tree & lights, New power
chair, tools, lift chair,
BBQ grill, 772-563-0115
FREE ADT Home Securi-
ty system- $850 value!
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Maii



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TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
merchandise pnced under$200. Reminder: We allow 4 lines 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)
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MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE vour Name
1102 S. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Address
or drop off at: City State Zip
1020 Old Dixie Hwy, Vero Beach, FL 32960 Home Phone Daytime Phone
I *rl Mal or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest Youl Deadlne for Free Ads is Monday at 5 00 pn


FREE/ GRATIS First
month Free home phone
service. Free unlimited
local calls, Free 240 mi-
nutes long distance. No
contracts, deposits, credit
checks. Starting $19.00/
Month. Libre Phone 877-
223-2050

HIGH COST of Cable
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Over 50 Free HD Chan-
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METAL ROOFING &
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buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in
stock with trim & access. 4
profiles in 26 ga. panels.
Carports, horse barns,
shop ports. Completely
turn key jobs. All Steel
Buildings, Gibsonton,
Florida. 800-331- 8341.
www.allsteel-buildings.co
m
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
(Lic# CCC058227)

NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
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com Free bonus w/ paid
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HUGE RUMMAGE
& BAKE SALE
(rain or shine)
Sat. Aug 8th
8:00 -1:00 pm
Asbury United
Methodist Church
1708 43rd Ave.
Vero Beach

Small household items,
plenty of clothes; mens,
ladies & children and
lots more. Something
for everybody!
Hot dogs available
for lunch!
772-562-9232


SPECIAL
TIMETO CLEAN UP?
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1-800-823-0466
to place your ad!
VERO BEACH
Thurs-Sat. Aug 6, 7, & 8
9am to ???
2064 Atlantic Blvd
(McAnish Park)
Baby grand piano,
oriental rugs, furniture,
collectables, lots of misc.
Hometown News
800-823-0466


ANTIQUE FOR SALE OR

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CENTRAL COOLING
Systems-Great Financing
Options available on
ENERGY STAR(R)
qualified systems such as
CARRIER(R) &
KENMORE(R)
**see details www.sears
homepro.com/nan
1-877-669-8973
Offer Expires 09/22/09



DEAN'S MOBILE Detail-
ing, My Service Goes To
Where You Are! Est.
1992 321-543-5805



AUTO CEILING
LOOSE?
I come to you.! All Colors.
Joe Gallaher
772-778-4371



JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing PB & Treasure Coast.
772-871-2451/561-756-5
495 EC13002266/Lic-lns


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'OFESS



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HOMETOWN NEWS
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FENT


CIO Seeking bright
assistant, proficient in a
Excel a necessity, P/T,
flex hrs, $10-$14/hr fax
resume: 772-231-5343




Oak Harbor Club
SERVERS
Year-round, full-time &
part-time with 1-2 yrs
of fine dining exp.
CONCIERGE
Part-time, year-round.
Must be able to
work weekends.
To apply please stop by
the Guard Gate on o
Indian River Blvd. g
(N. of 45 St.),
fax resume to .
772-794-4387 or email
mcrosby@grandharbor.com
EEO/DFWP


MEDICAL SALES REP
Enthusiastic, outgoing,
great with people a must.
Excellent Pay with ben-
fits. 877-498-4327


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
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- TRAINING & EDUCATION-


INTERNATIONAL Cul-
tural Exchange Repre-
sentative: Earn supple-
mental income placing
and supervising high
school exchange stu-
dents. Volunteer host
families also needed.
Promote world peace!
866-GO-AFICE or www.
afice.org.

HOURS CUT?
LAID OFF?
NEED A JOB?

TRY AVON!
Onlv $10 to Startl
Earn 50% on
vour first fourorders.
(some items excluded)
Unlimited Earninasl
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No inventory to keep
No payments until
after you delivery
Free online training.
Health Care,
Life Insurance, 401A -
retirement plan avail. 7
Call Karen
or Bob Humann
321-726-0723
1-877-MY AVON-0
(1-877-692-8660)

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


PRO SHOP
ATTENDANT
Nights & weekends a
must. Tennis knowledge
helpful, but not required.
Fax resume
772-778-4350


AUTO GLASS Installers
Needed National com-
pany needs experienced
Auto Glass Installers.
30+ jobs/ wk. Truck pro-
vided. $54K/ year avg.
Must have good driving
record. Mark 480-603
-7253 magazine152@
aol.com
Commerce Glass- seeks
experienced salesper-
sons & expert shower-
mirror-window & door in-
stallers for part time; High
pay jobs- no benefits;
transportation & tools re-
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Commerce Ave, Vero
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Glass@aol.com
DRIVERS- Miles &
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ASAP! CDL-A with Tank-
er required. Top pay, pre-
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line, 877-484 -3042 www.
oakleytransport .com
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


**BODYGUARDS
WANTED** Free Training
for members. No Expe-
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es Paid When you Trav-
el. 615-228-1701 www.
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ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
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*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
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Call 800-510-0784 www.
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mputers,*Criminal Jus-
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from home. *Medical,
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*Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available Financial aid if
qualified 1-800-443-5186
www.CenturaOnline.com



GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FONAL SERVICE GUIDE


BUSHHOG MOWING &
Tractor Services, con-
crete work. Free Est, Re-
liable & dependable.
Lic/ins 772-201-2596
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


GIVE YOUR BATH THE


LOOK OF GRANITE

for 1/2 The Price in 1 DAY!
r ------------------ n
S$30000 OFF FULL SYSTEM

Sor $100 OFF TUB ONLY
I with this coupon, not valid with any other
S offers or prior purchases. Expires 8-31-09
L----------------------- J




Acl 877-855-8827
ofld TUBS
S www.southernacrylics.com


Knight Lawn Mainte-
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Can do the job! Big or
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Lic/Ins Resid/Comm 37+
years exp. Great Rates!
772-538-6682
MANNING LAWN
SERVICE Mowing, edg-
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hauling. Lic/Ins.
772-567-5340, 538-0730
TODD OWENS LAWN
CARE. Good service,
reasonable rates. Since
'97, Res/Comm Lic/Ins,
Free Est. 772-589-0214



The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice
BEST INTHE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
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ABORTION NOT an Op-
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Its a Wonderful Choice
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Financially Secure Fami-
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HIRE??
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News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
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*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
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BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
FREE PICK
& DELIVERY
New Used Bicycle
Sales & Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)




772-321-9404
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL

Please Tell
Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure
www.diplomaathome
.com 1-800-470-4723
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nancial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com.
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line.com
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3308 www.CenturaOnline
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LLC $139 w/ Free Sin-
gle Member Operating
Agreement Corporation
$80.95 Includes State,
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Spradlin, Tampa, Jack-
sonville, WPB, Bro-
ward, Miami, 877-845-
0621 www.nickspra-
dlin.com
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A.A.W Painting, Wallpa-
pering, Pressure Clean-
ing, Handyman Svcs. No
job too big or too small.
Ref Avail. Mike, Owner
Operator 772-321-7220
Lic/Ins

Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


CDL Private School -
One on One Tractor
Trailer Training No Exp.
req'd Job Placement.
Earn $35,000 -$50,000
plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com
EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at Home
in a few short weeks.
Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy
Nationally Accredited.
Call for Free Brochure.
1-800-658-1180 ext 82
www.fcahiqhschool orq
FORCE PROTECTION
Security Details $73K
-$220K!! Kidnapping Pre-
vention $250 $1000 dai-
ly!!! Call 615-891 -1163,
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es.net
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fits. 877-994-9904.
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Accredited. Low pay-
ments. Free Brochure.
1-800-264-8330 or www.
diplomafromhome.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
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800- 532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademycom


METAL ROOFING SPE-
CIALS, Sean-Tor Roof-
ing. Manufacturer & In-
staller of 5-V, Decra,
Shingles, Standing Seam
& More. 866-381-3325
METAL ROOFING TAX
CREDIT! 40 yr Warranty
Direct from manufacturer.
30 colors in stock Quick
turnaround. Delivery
available. Gulf Coast
Supply & Manufacturing,
1-888-393-0335
www. gulfcoastsupply.com
ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
7 Flat Roof & Mobile
Home Specialist. Free
Certified Inspections. Lic/
Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproofing
& Construction 877-572
-1019
ROOFING EXPERTS
100% Financing, Free
Estimates. We Finance
Almost Everyone Re-
roof, Repairs, 30yrs
Experience, Home Im-
provement Services
Toll-Free 877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic# CCC058227)

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable & Ac-
credited. Free Brochure.
800- 532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademycom

Next Class
September 8, 2009
NURSING
ASSISTANT
TRAINING
ACADEMY
1436C Old Dixie Hwy.
Vero Beach Fl 32960
772-564-7190
www.natacademytc.com

ENROLL

TODAY
Day & Evening
nursingtraininga@bellsouth ne
Licensed by Florida Commission
for Independent Education,
License #3425
Becme


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
gramming starting under
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So call now, 1-800-795-
3579



SWIM SPA, Factory
Clearance Loaded $17,
500, must sacrifice
$9,500. Also Hottub list
$4,500, must sell $2,195.
Can Deliver. Call 800-
304-9943 Warranty



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

WHEEL DEALS!!
Find your buyer
with an ad in the
Hometown News!
From Martin County
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
Special Promo
Buy 1 week 2 weeks free


I


PROMOTIONAL prod-
ucts at deep discounts, MARION MUSIC
over 100,000 items at Band instrument rentals
bulk pricing with custom Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
embroidery. Can ship Gibson, Martin Guitars &
anywhere in the US. more! Stack Plaza. We
www.westcoastcustomlog buy Call 321-727-3000
os. com -^

VISIT OUR
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1ulImA Un 1 www HometownNewsOL cor
GARAGE SALE? Photos with your ad,
Place your ad in High Definition Slide
Hometown News Shows and more
Hometown News
800-823-0466 800-823-0466


- Garage Sales -








B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, August 7, 2009


AMERICAN LOG Homes
has highly profitable deal-
ership available in this
area. *BBB A+ Rating.
*Small Start-up Cost &
Company Paid Training.
*Furnished Sales Leads.
*Pay Dealer Cost, Sell
Retail. *Up to $18K Profit
Per Sale. *Do-It-Yourself
Customers. Free House
Plan Catalog & Applica-
tion. Call Mr. Dean @
1-877-676-3642 www.
greatamericanlogco .com
Classified 800-823-0466


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! As seen on
TV Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone! www.Fast
CaseCash.com 1-800-
568-8321
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


- REAL
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY [
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate ad- Melbourn.
vertising in the Hometown 12:00pm,
News is subject to the Feder- Ct, 3/2/1
al Fair Housing Law which Area 321 -
makes it illegal to advertise
any preference, limitations or
discrimination based on race,
sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin or any in-
tention to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or discnmina- STUART,
tion In addition the Fair Waterfron
Housing Ordinance prohibits ground f
discrimination based on age, Deep wat
mantal status, sexual onen- Fork St.
station, gender identity or ex- heated
pression We will not not
knowingly accept any adver- parking,
tising which is in violation of hood, close
the law All persons are her- Estate sal
by informed that all dwellings duced
are available on an equal 692-9017
basis
Lm".WM


ESJ


e: Sun 8/15 at
2405 Mashie
in Golf Estate
768-6668



FLORIDA
t Condo 2/2
loor end unit.
:er dock, North
Lucie River,
pool, covered
quiet neighbor-
;e to downtown.
e, price just re-
$259,000 772-


M-'INTAII .flOhFlNI


MIVUIN ImSO Or INC Luy
V L E Cabin/ $79,900. A mix
ture of hardwoods, moun-
SOU surround this easy to fin-
LET US HELP YOU ish 1288 sq. ft. cabin on
SELL YOUR HOME! 2+ acres. Call 828-
286-1666.
13 Newspapers from
Martin through Volusia. VERO BEACH 3/2 CBS,
Garage, 1/3 acre, clean
You choose your market! one owner terrazo firs,
Add a photo to your convenient to town
ad for only $5 $99,000 Richards Real
er naler Estate, Inc 772-538-1932
VERO BEACH
CALL TODAY Arbor Trace. Beautiful
Buy 1 week- 5-br/4-ba/3-cg. Pool,
Lakefront, outdoor
get 3 weeks free!!! kitchen, granite. Open
1-800-823-0466 floor plan. $499,000.
Lease option avail.
Hometown News 772-643-3510
Classified NEED TO HIRE??
When you want it Find the
RIGHT!! perfect fit in
BEST IN THE AREA! Hometown News
HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466
CLASSIFIEDS! Affordable & Effective
800-823-0466


- REAL ESi





Heritage Villas

Apartments
RENOVATION CELEBRATION!
Ask About Our Specials
Come Visit & See The Changes-
All New Appliances, New Carpets and More!
Resident Programs, Computer Lab,
Fitness Center is available.
Convenient to schools & shopping yet private.
AFFORDABLE RENTS!
Hurry Before All Rented!
4049 44th Manor Vero Beach
RJ 772-562-8023
TDD 1-800-955-8771
This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer


805Apatmets
Codo fr en


8 I.
Condosfor


Whispering Pines
A Farm Worker
Rental Community
1, 2,3 & 4 Bedroom Apartments
Rental rates starting at $454
(without assistance)
Rental Assistance Available to
qualified households
Must earn a minimum of $3998
annually from agricultural or farm
labor activities
Specially designed units for
handicapped/disabled
Spacious Apartment in Quiet,
Country Setting
Resident responsible for electric,
water sewer, phone & cable TV
Rental Applications available at:
10072 Esperanza Circle, Fellsmere or
Call 772-571-0013
TDD# 1-800-955-8771
9:00 am 5:00 pm, Mon.-Fri.
Equal Opportunity Employer and Provider H



- TRANSPOI


$$$GET LAWSUIT Cash
Now Oasis Legal Fi-
nance #1. See us on TV
fastest cash advances on
injury cases within 24/
hrs. Owe nothing if you
lose your case Apply free
call now 866-353-9959
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466



ATE FO


VERO BEACH: The Pre-
serve, 4/3/3, 2400sf un-
der air, Granite, tile,
Priced to sell $169,900
Paula Rogers & Associ-
ates 772-231-9121


VERO BEACH Royal
Park S/D, 2006 Redone,
CBS Duplex 2000sqft,
2/2's + bonus rooms pri-
vate laundry & storage
rooms, good storage,
carports. All new applian-
ces. One leased $800
mo. Live in yourself or
lease. Walk to top res-
taurants, library, stores.
$239,000. Richards Real
Estate, Inc.
772-538-1932



SEBRING, FL: Lake
View Steal! 1.73 AC &
Fish Pond Only $69,900
Prime homesite on quiet
cul-de-sac with great fish-
ing pond for the kids!
Electric, Water, Sewer.
Excellent owner financ-
ing. Call 866-935-2533
www.fllandbargains.com
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved road.
Secluded. Bryson City
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

* **.* **.

WE CAN HELPYOU
FINDYOUR PET
800-823-0466


ATE FO



FORT PIERCE close to
Indian River State
College, suites, for full
time students only,
$450/mo. Large suite,
private bathroom, walk-in
closet, kitchenette,
internet, TV, laundry
facility, built to provide
best living/study cond to
IRSC student.
772-940-3351





RENT lOW
VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unfurn, Annual & Sea-
sonal. 1br-4brs Beach-
side or Mainland. From
$450 to $5500. Many
choices. Paula Rogers &
Associates 772-231-9121

I I I


$275 PLUS $368 court
cost. Our experienced
professionals make filing
for bankruptcy easy Oth-
er solutions to filing. NO
additional fees. Guaran-
teed. 866-574-8097.
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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BANKRUPTCY $299
plus $399 for Court costs.
Fast, Easy, No Risk, Se-
cure and Proven. Let our
experienced professio-
nals handle your entire
bankruptcy, Guaranteed.
No Additional Fees. Call
Now Toll Free 800-878-
2215 www.SIGNHERE-
ORG
Call Classified
800-823-0466


DROWNING IN DEBT?
866-415-5400 We can
Help! Stressed out from
aggressive collection
calls? We Can Help You
Today! Free Consulta-
tion! Call Today Toll
Free! 1-866-415-5400
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FORECLOSURE De-
fense Avoid foreclosure,
Modify your Loan. Call for
Free Consultation! Law
Offices of Thomas Dvor-
ak, PA. Foreclosure,
Bankruptcy, Tax and
Debt Settle Division. 866-
811-9790 www.SaveMy
HouseFL.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast Approval. $500-
$50,000. 866-709-1100
www.glofin.com


NEED TO HIRE..-
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


LAWSUIT Settlement
Loans, Auto Accidents &
Work Comp. Low fees on
all cases 866-709-1100
visit www.glofin.com
STOP RENTING! $8,000
Fed funding. Rent to own
homes in area, no upfront
fee, bad credit, OK. Job
required. 1-888-211-4541
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
ACKEL ESTATES Stuart
55+ Well maintained 60x
12 2-br/1.5ba partly furn.
End Fla rm, shed carport
roofover shutters $10,500
obo. 772-284-6391 see
photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad# 61183
MELBOURNE: Only
$2995 3/2 12'x60' All
New: CHA, vinyl siding,
skirting & concrete drive-
way in Village Glen an
Adult Park. Call
321-806-1240
PALM HARBOR: Huge
3br/2ba loaded 14 hous-
es to choose from.
Starting at $399/mo. On
your property.
800-622-2832
SEBASTIAN- 2-br/2-ba
Doublewide, some
furnished, new air. 55+
Park Place. $9900
772-532-7327
SEBASTIAN- 2-br/2-ba
Doublewide, some
furnished, new air. 55+
Park Place. $9900
772-532-7327


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



R RENI







FORT PIERCE- Virginia
Park Apts. First Month
Free! No application Fee!
No Deposit (w/ approved
credit) 772-464-8522
SEBASTIAN COTTAGE
furn 1-2 bedroom, utilit-
ies, direct TV, w/d include
ed. Great location by riv-
er, short or long term,
from $225/wkly 11330
U.S. Highway 1
772-321 -202



Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
I, i Ihotori Ilo Irr


MELBOURNE MHs


Park Homes for Sale
from $2,000 to $18,000
Base lot rents from $367/mo
FREE cable Also, Empty lots
vail for doublewldes or singles
1st month FREEI"


(Adult Park) Park Homes
from $2000 to $10,000 )
Lot rents $300/mo RV "
Sites w/full hookups $15/day
Monthly/Seasonal RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo No hook ups
Park Mgr.
407-283-5277
TITUSVILLE 2/2 45+
River Forest. '05 Double
wide. Indian River View,
end lot, Upgrades galor.
low lot rent. Insurance
paid through August.
$72,500 712-299-3252



ALABAMA LAKE-
FRONT Grand Opening
Sale! 8/15/09 DEEP
DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT: 10 ACRES
$49,900. Wooded park-
like setting on one of Ala-
bama's top recreational
lakes. All amenities com-
pleted. Boat to Gulf of
Mexico! Excellent Fi-
nancing Call now
(866)952-5302, x1514
BIG BEAUTIFUL Arizona
Lots Near Tucson. $0
down $0 interest Starting
$129/month. 18 lots ON-
LY! Pre-Recorded Mes-
sage 800-631-8164
mention ad code 5063 or
visit www.sunsiteslan-
drush.com


r



SEBASTIAN- Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
W/D in all units, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
*restrictions apply
*Income restrictions apply
SUNTREE Spacious
3bdrm/2bath 1st floor,
unfurn., incls washer/dry-
er, fridge, stove, dish-
washer. Avail. Now! 6 or
12 month lease, $895/mo
sec. dep. req. Pet Nego.
Call Jeannie for pictures
& info: 321-474-1810
photos & floor plan: www.
HometownNewsClassifie
ds.com Ad# 44586
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466

I I I


"Cpyrighted Material-:



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"



S* -
eoft



~~~vv",v


CENTRAL GEORGIA
49 Acres $2,125/acre.
Excellent hunting,
near Flynt River,
gently rolling, great
timberland
investment tract.
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
CUMBERLAND Village
Spencer TN Ele 1850' 6
lots level ready to build +
3 new long term rental
cottages "all rented" City
water & sewer local mgt
for rentals. 15mi to
champ ionship golf Build
your res or vac home.
Rentals & lots will pay all
cost + income for life
$150,000 cash was
$215,000 Warren
321-243-4434
ESCAPE TO Tennessee
Land & Cabin packages
starting at $99,000. You
bring the floor plan or we
can design one. Cozy
Cabin Construction 931-
808-6947 www.fallcreek-
fallsproperty .com
KENTUCKY &
ILLONOIS Beautiful
Hunting Land & Leases.
Reduced rices:
acre, $9900, 99/month
44acres $59,000.
72acres $107K.
424acres $1595/acre.
For lease:
88acres, 226acres,
525acres and 950acres.
www.Big BuckH otSpots.c
om Owner financing:
270-791-2538
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


VERO BEACH 1st month
rent free. 1/1 newly
renovated condo. 1st
floor. FREE boat slip
avail, clubhouse & pool,
screened back porch.
Great location. Close to
beach & shopping. No
pets or pick-ups.
$650/mo $650 deposit.
angelarao@earthlink.net
407-690-6804 see photos
online at wwwHometown
NewsOL.com ad# 45084
VERO BEACH 2/1.5 2nd
fl, patio, liv/din rm, all
appl. Close to IR Hospital
& beaches. $600/mo
(water & trash incl) 1st
mo rent FREE. No Pets
772-473-1960
VERO BEACH Down
town furnished studio
$550/mo. Includes
utilities. References
required. 772-778-2455
VERO BEACH lakeview
3/2/1 newly furn, newly
painted, all appl. tile, all
amenities. 5 min to beach
& shopping. $885/mo
772-321-4045
VERO BEACH Luxury
1br apt, high ceilings,
part util incl, CHA, Cen-
trally located. New paint.
$535/mo 772-643-8826
VERO BEACH- 2/1 nice
neighborhood. Like new.
W/D hook-up, water
included. Non smoker no
pets. $595/mo plus sec.
772-567-0436
VERO BEACH- Clean
Studio efficiency w/tiled
floors in park like setting.
All utilities included at
promotional rate of
$495/mo. 772-473-4855 /
567-0054 Broker.

Please Tell
Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


LAKEFRONT STEAL! In
Lieu of Foreclosure. 1.2
acres $49,892 Builder
deeded back this gor-
geous, level lakefront es-
tate on private bass lake.
Unspoiled setting- no
crowds, no noise. Abut-
ting lakefronts sold for
$69,900 and $64,900 &
not half as nice as this
one! Excellent financing.
Call now (888)792-5253,
x2341
NC MOUNTAIN LAND
CLOSEOUT SALE!
5+ acres with 10ft
waterfall, great views, lots
of options, only $99,500.
Must sell. Call owner
1-866-275-0442
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved road.
Secluded. Bryson City
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved road.
Secluded. Bryson City
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
NC Mt Properties Log
homes on 18-20 acres,
secluded lots with views.
Call Ed Hicks, Lic. RE
Broker, Timberland In-
vestment Properties, Inc
828-676-0221
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


VERO BEACH- Vista
Royale Open House
Building 19 #105 Sat &
Sun 10-5 55+ Renovated
1/1.5 772-538-8707

RENT lOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! 1br from $475,
2br from $600 incl
water/sewer, Tile, New
appl. Near Beach, Park &
Restaurant 772-563-0013
VERO SMALL EFFI-
CIENCY with own ga-
rage, w/d. Pet OK, cable,
new gated comm, pool,
tennis, gym Non smoker
$490/mo utilities includ-
ed. 772-770-3091


PORT ST. LUCIE West:
Lake Forest PTE 3/2/2
Pvt water setting, Com-
munity pool, walk to
stores, dining, etc.
$965/mo incl. cable/ lawn
maint. Possible lease op-
tion. 772-201-1205
TN, MOUNTAIN CITY:
Beautiful 4 yr old 3/2/2
bonus room, basement,
w/mountain views, quiet
neighborhood. $350,000
423-727-9840





LM
NEW SMYRNA BEACH,
2/2.5, 2 story, W/D, pvt
patio, walk to beach, res-
taurants. $1000mo, $500
deposit 407-617-9565
VERO BEACH 2/2 next
to pool, newly furn, newly
painted, all appl.
tile/wood. 5 min to beach
$800/mo 772-321-4045
VERO: 5 Minutes to
beach! No F/L/S!!
2BR/2.5BA large rooms,
enclosed patio. Quiet,
peaceful, $800/mo Non
Smoker, Pets okay
772-643-5142 Or email:
qeriedrn()vahoo.com


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Cool Summers/ Mild
Winters. NEW! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell, w/
loft & basement, includes
acreage $99,900.
ALSO, Mountain &
waterfront homesites
$39,000-$99,000. Local
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
S.E. TENN Mtns Land
Discounted 5+ acre
Tracts from $24,900 w/
utilities. Must Sell!
Ocoee/ Hiwassee River
Area. Large MTN Tracts
from $2250/ acre
800-531-1665 or 931-260
-9435
T EN N E S S E E S E:
Gated Mountain top
Community Paved
Roads, Underground Util-
ities, Wooded, 5 Acres &
up. Secluded but 10 mi-
nutes to 1-24. 1-800-
516-8387 Owner/Agent.
www. timber-wood.com
TENNESSEE SE: Gated
Mountaintop Community
Paved Roads, Under
Ground Utilities, Wood-
ed, 5 Acres & up. Seclud-
ed but 10 minutes to 1-24.
800-516-8387 Owr/Agent
www.timber-wood.com
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


)

SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C,
So Indian River Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064
VERO $450/mo 2 BR/ 1
BA. Small fenced yard.
Newly polished floors.
W/D hookup, 2036 19 St
772-569-5904
VERO BEACH 1-br du-
plex for rent. Clean, with
appliances. $375 mo.
$200 dep. 1135 17th PI,
East of Old Dixie.
772-539-9787

825 Manfactur
Homes or Ren


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



ARRESTED? NEED A
Criminal Lawyer? Fel-
onies, misdemeanors,
DUI, traffic. Don't be
fooled. Use a reliable
source. AAA Attorney
Referral Service, 800-
733-5342 Florida Bar
compliant since 1996.
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com
ARRESTED? Seriously
injured in an auto acci-
dent? Need a personal
injury lawyer? Use a relia-
ble source! AAA Attorney
Referral Service, 800-
733-5342 Florida Bar
compliant since 1996
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com
SELL ANY FLORIDA
Real Estate in 30 days!
Maximum Market Value!
No Contingencies. Buyer
Pays Commission! Ask
How.
Premier Auction Group
800-554-9824
www.PAGRE.com


CONVENIENT STORE
For Lease Immokalee.
Please Call The Follow-
ing Voicemail Number.
1-800-828-6979 ext
2236. Please Leave Your
Name & Number. No
Duplicate Calls.



VERO BEACH- Modern
office for rent. 600, 800 or
1000 square feet avail-
from $8.00 per square ft.
Close to US 1. Call
772-567-1137


VERO BEACH family
park, big rooms. 3/2
partly furnished, near 1-95 Rent to Own!
Pool/hot tub. $650/mo. + Port St Lucie: 296 SW
Deposit 772-299-3392 Bridgeport Dr, 2/2/1, tile
floors throughout, CHA
VERO BEACH- Beautiful $725/mo Option to buy
Countryside 40+ Mobile $79,000 with only $3,000
Home Park. Many down. Also avail as refu-
amenities. 2/2 dblwd. lar rental. Lex
$695/mo + utilities, sec 561-715-1768 View pic-
yr lease. Possible option tures at:
to buy 207-215-3186 or www.StLucieRentToOwn.
772-321-9834 Postlets.com/

Vacation & -
-Travel


TENNESSEE. Head for
the Smokey Mountains
Vacation tours 2 night/ 3
day stay only $49 Home
sites @ $29,900. Paved
roads, water, sewer &
clubhouse www.
ocoeemountainclub.com
888-821-2006



DISCOVER Dahlonaga
In the cool N. Georgia
Mountains Cavender
Creek Cabins. Call about
our pay for 2 nights get
the 3rd Night FREE
(special) Take our Virtual
tour cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307


GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
summer in the Smoky
Mtns. 2/3 br chalets with
Mtn views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Cable. Pet
friendly 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99/
nite $779/wk, Ocean front
house fr $199 nite $1399/
wk, Ocean front wedding
$359 or Historic Dist fr
$129 Discount cruises
$289pp. 904-825-1911
wwwsunstatevacation com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


ROTATION


MINT
1984 BUICK RIVIERA
convertible. Everything
works. Runs great $4000
772-299-7369

FORD MUSTANG 1983
convertible 67,000
4-speed trans, 5.0 GLX,
survivor. $4995 Call
772-228-9576



DONATE A Car Today
To Help Children And
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
ing. Tax Deductible.
Children's Cancer Fund
of America, Inc. www.
ccfoa.org 800-469-8593

SUPPORT

OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


FORD FUSION SE 2008
4700 miles. Silver birch.
6 CD player. Great cond.
Warrantee $13,500 firm.
772-388-8681
FORD PROBE 1996 GT
sunroof, 70K miles, auto,
pw, cold air, runs fine.
$1800.772-388-2767
772-532-6290




AAAA ** Donation Do-
nate your car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
deductible. Free Pick up/
Tow any model/ Condi-
tion, Help Under Privi-
leged Children Outreach
Center 800-610-3911
AAAA** DONATION
Donate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
Deductible, Free Pick-Up/
Tow Any Model/Condition
Help Under Privileged
Children. Outreach Cen-
ter. 1-800-928-7566
DONATE A CAR- Help
Children Fighting Diabe-
tes. Fast, Free Towing.
Call 7 days/ week. Non
-runner ok. Tax Deducti-
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Founda-
tion. 800-578-0408


DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411
DONATE YOUR Vehicle
Receive $1000 Grocery
Coupon United Breast
Cancer Foundation Free
Mammograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf
info Free Towing, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners
Accepted, 888-468-5964.


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400,
H1-500, H2-750, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.



2003 COLEMAN Pop-up
camper. Fully equipped.
Opens to 24' feet. 2 king
size beds. Slideout dining
area & more. $6500.
772-569-1376 see photo
online www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 37087

SPECIAL
37' PILGRIM 2006 Park
Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba
set up in a 55+ retirement
park. $0 down $0 interest
$575 per month, includes
payment on trailer lot and
insurance. $18,000
772-359-5231
305-247-4021
Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


I COTTA CAR Tn SOE1?? I


1999 STEP VAN- 15', CARGO Enclosed 7 x 14
38.4' 2007 MONTANA great condition. 9500 2 axle Interstate '08. 2200
5th wheel. 4 slides, dual original miles, good tires, mi, ramp lots of chrome.
air, gelcoat siding. Very built-ins, great for handy- Perfect for Harley's
low miles. Wired for gen man business. $12,500 $3500 772-812-3155
& W/D. Lots of storage, 321-302-1459
fireplace. Non-smokers TRAILER- small folding
$39,900/obo Favorite of ** utility trailer. 4 x 8. Never
the full timers. 5 New been used. $275
Michelins. Tow vehicle GARAGE SALE? 772-663-3087
avail 321-749-0687 see Placeyourad in CALL CLASSIFIED
photos online at www. and sell that boat!
HometownNewsOL.com Hometown News 800-823-0466
ad # 36900 800-823-0466

Boats &
Watercraft


15' BASS BOAT 40HP
Johnson, trolling motor,
depth finder, trailer.
$2300 772-812-0018
18' IMPERIAL 1986
Galvanized 2005 Trailer.
Great family fun boat. A
steal at $1500.
772-634-2943
18' PARKER 2004, CC,
150 HP Yamaha out-
board, 4 stroke, w/ trail-
er, low hours. Excellent
condition $13,000,
443-553-5665 or
443-553-0562 see photo
at www.HometownNews
OL.com ad # 37129


19' MAYCRAFT '03
Center Console, 115
Yamaha 4 stroke 08 (0)
hours, trailer, trim tabs,
leaning post & center
console with cover, depth
finder, VHF radio, all in
excellent condition.
$13,000 772-205-0008
25' GW SAILFISH 1994
Twin Yamaha 200's.
Great fishing machine.
Steal it. $25,000. Call
Rick 772-215-9552
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
800-823-0466


28' Wellcraft Coastal 90.
Twin 350 inboards,
flybridge, live well, bimini.
Turnkey. Exc cond.
Selling due to illness.
$25,000/obo
772-359-3083 see photo
online at www.Hometown
NewsOL.com # 36942
Boats; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. 800-
388-9307, tide charts,
broker profiles, fishing
captains, dockside dining
and more.


That's Right!

Only $1.00 per photo!

WE HAVE SPECIAL PROMOS TO
HELP YOU SELL YOUR ITEMS!
REASONABLE RATES AND YOU CAN
BUY 1 WEEK AND RECEIVE 3 FREE!
All it takes is a buck and a little
luck to find that buyer!

Call 1-800-823-0466
to place your ad today

Join the successful advertisers in the
HometownNews today!
www.HometownNewsOL.com


1 701 Open Ho




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