Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00034
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: August 21, 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: VID00034
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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I T SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA







Vol. 6, No. 47 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, August 21, 2009


HOW WEIRD
S IS THAT?!
SEAN MCCARTHY
L.IT.


Spend 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.news.aol.com:
Man convicted of groping
Minnie Mouse. A 60-year-old
man is convicted of groping
Minnie Mouse atWalt Disney
World in Florida.
John William Moyer
protested his innocence to
the judge, but he wasstill
slapped with 180 days
probation, court costs,
community service and a
possible mental evaluation.
Moyer was also ordered to
write a letter of apology to the
victim.
From www.SFGate.com:
Man pleads not guilty to
ringing doorbells nude. A
San Francisco man has
pleaded not guilty to charges
that he rang doorbells while
naked and fled from San
Mateo County sheriff's
deputies while wearing only
tennis shoes.
Peter Allen Steele, 38,
entered the pleas in San
Mateo County Superior
Court. He is being held in lieu
of $60,000 bail. At least two
residents in theWoodside
and PortolaValley area
reported seeing Steele
standing naked outside their
homes July 11 after he rang
their doorbells.
From www.nola.com: Man
spotted riding bicycle with
gator on shoulders. The 3-
foot-long alligator on a
bicyclist's shoulders was a
real attention-getter.
St. Charles Parish sheriff's
deputies stopped the cyclist.
He allegedly ran, leaving both
wheels and his toothy little
rider.
Capt. PatYoes, a
spokesman for the sheriff's
office, said deputies booked
See WEIRD, A7



NEW SEASON


Read about Riverside
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An expert
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-. Friday: Scattered
'Y' thunderstorms; high: 89;
low: 75; high tide: 9:43
S a.m.; low tide: 3:43 p.m.
/ Saturday: Scattered
^ thunderstorms; high: 89;
low: 74; high tide: 10:33
a.m.; low tide: 4:32 p.m.
Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high:
90; low: 75; high tide: 11:22 a.m.; low
tide: 5:21 p.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com


Classified B7 Police Report A5
Computing A6 Rants & Raves A6
Crossword B6 Star Scopes BI
Golf B6 Travel B4
Out &About BI Viewpoint A6


Motorsports

park gets

checkered flag
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
FELLSMERE The roar of engines
will once again be heard from MESA
Park in Fellsmere, thanks to a positive
vote from Fellsmere City Council mem-
bers to allow a special event permit for
Treasure Coast Motorsports to host mud
bog racing and tractor pulls.
The council made its decision on Aug.
See FLAG, A2


Piper stays busy


promoting


aircraft globally


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-
The economy may still be sputter-
ing, but Piper Aircraft officials and
Imprimis, the new company own-
ers, are taking a positive outlook
on future sales by showing their
products around the world.
Last week, Piper officials visited
Brunei Darussalam, one of the


company's
target market-
ing areas in
Asia, for the
Brunei Inter-
national
Defense Exhibition industry
show, a first for Piper Aircraft, said
Mark Miller, company
spokesman.
"This was a military show and it
was the first time we have ever


Native snakes better pets


than pythons, expert says


Photo courtesy of Lori Oberhofer, National Park Service
An American alligator and a Burmese python were locked in a struggle to prevail in Everglades National Park.
This python appears to be losing, but snakes in similar situations have apparently escaped unharmed, and in
other situations, pythons have eaten alligators.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY- Small-
er is better when it comes to having
pet snakes, said Vero Beach animal
control Officer Bruce Dangerfield.
With snakes, especially large
Burmese pythons, making the head-
lines of newspapers all across Flori-
da, people are keeping a close eye
out for any snakes in their area.
Officer Dangerfield says many of
the pythons now being targeted for
extermination in the Everglades are
either pets that have escaped from


homes or descendants of pets that
escaped.
"In the Everglades, pythons and
other non-native snakes are a real
problem. They estimate there are
100,000 pythons out there," he said.
"People buy these snakes when
they are 2-3 feet long, and they're
feeding them mice. Then they start
to grow, they'll eat rats, then rabbits,
then chickens and one day, they'll
get loose or the owners can't afford to
feed it and they let it loose.
"They end up in the areas around
the Everglades and they grow and
grow because, really, there aren't any


predators and there is lots of food to
eat," he said.
Officer Dangerfield responds to
local snake calls made to the Indian
River County Sheriff's Office and the
Humane Society of Vero Beach and
Indian River County.
In July 2004, he responded to a call
that resulted in capturing a 16-foot-
long Burmese python.
"Why would you want to raise
something like that, that within a
year can grow 4 or 5 feet?" asked Mr.
Dangerfield.

See SNAKES, A2


Dogs give new park two paws up


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN The
Sebastian dog park is open
and ready for dogs of all
shapes and sizes to run,
play and run some more.
Delta and Sandman,
Siberian huskies, explored
every corner of the fenced-
in large dog area, racing
around eagerly at all the
new sights and smells.
"They're gonna wear out
their sniffers," owner Tom
Harris said with a laugh.
Martha Harris and her
husband, Tom, visited the
off-leash park for the first
time last Friday and were
very pleased at the space
available for their com-
panions to run and play.
"I was glad when Sebast-
ian allowed dogs in their


park, so I could go and
walk them there, but it's
great to have a place to
walk them or just let them
run," said Mrs. Harris.
The yet unnamed park,
which is located off South
Wimbrow Drive on Keen
Terrace, encompasses 7.4
acres for the park and
parking spaces.
Delta especially took the
opportunity to run from
place to place, stopping
underneath shady pine
trees to sniff around.
"This is really fun for
them, because we never
turn them loose like this,
except in our yard, which
is much smaller," Mrs.
Harris said.
"They are absolutely lov-
ing this," she said.


I


Sebastian
resident
Melissa Oliver
and Lilly, her
pit bull/boxer
mix, enjoy
some time at
the new Keen
Terrace Dog
Park last Friday
evening.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


See PARK, A4


been
there," he said.
"It really speaks to the expan-
sion to the Asian markets and is a
See PIPER, A3


Murder


case


cracked

Another arrest
expected this
week
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN

COU NTY .'Z
A 2002
robbery
that result-
ed in mur-
der is one
step closer Leon Holmes
to being-
solved. Law enforcement
officials have arrested and
charged one man and look
to arrest another within the
week, they said.
Leon Holmes, 26, 4875
34th Ave., Vero Beach, was
arrested in Orlando and
transported to the Indian
River County Jail on Aug. 7.
He was charged with the
first-degree murder of
Doyle "Junior" Jones in
December 2002.
There is no bond, a press
release said.
On Dec. 8, 2002, Mr.
Jones was shot three times
after being ordered out at
gunpoint from the passen-
ger side of a parked vehicle,
presumably to be robbed,
as Mr. Jones had a large
sum of cash at the time, the
press release said.
The driver of the vehicle,
who was unhurt, sped away
and called 911, providing a
partial description of the
See CASE, A4



Drugs


found in

Sebastian

Inlet
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Indian River County Sher-
iff's officials encourage any-
one who encounters illegal
drugs or unknown packages
around the water to contact
local law enforcement or the
U.S. Coast Guard.
That's because last week, a
package containing nearly 60
pounds of pure cocaine, val-
ued at more than $1 million
on the street, was found in
See DRUGS, A5


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Flag
From page A1
6, to allow the racing com-
pany to use the facility as
soon as October.
After the first month of
use, the council agreed to
review the noise generated
from having the races, city
manager Jason Nunamak-
er said.
Other factors the council
will have to consider are
long-term traffic consider-
ations.
"This lets us test it out
and see if it works," Mr.
Nunamaker said.
Ike Heckler Jr., managing
partner of the park,
expressed his eagerness to
get started on this new
venture.
"I am truly thankful to
the City Council for giving
us this opportunity and
the very supportive crowd
in attendance, who are
thankful for our efforts to
bring new jobs and top-
quality family entertain-
ment to Fellsmere through
Treasure Coast Motor-
sports Park," said Mr.
Heckler in a written state-
ment.
"Our team is very opti-
mistic about our chances
to succeed," he added.
Mud Bog Mania, the first
phase of the motorsport
park project, with racing
events for mud-bog racers
and tractor pulls, is sched-
uled for a grand opening


Grapnic provide Dy treasure Loast votorsports
Racing enthusiasts can start rewing their engines for some mud bogging and tractor
pulls. Treasure Coast Motorsports received preliminary permits to begin Mud Bog Mania
racing activities from the Fellsmere City Council. The grand opening for Mud Bog Mania
events is Oct. 10 at the old Mesa Park site in Fellsmere.


on Oct. 10, according to
the company's Web site.
During the 90-day trial
period, races would be
held every Saturday night.
The plans include a four-
lane mud-bog/ATV track
with a tractor-pull lane
and an area that would
seat 2,000 spectators.
Mud Bog Mania would
have 24 yearly events on
the mud-bog/ATV track
and 12 yearly events on the
tractor-pull lane.
Mr. Heckler said the
facility is in the process of
being sanctioned by the
National Mud Racing
Organization, a family and
safety-oriented sanction-
ing body.
Response from the com-
munity has been mostly
positive, with the excep-
tion being residents con-
cerned about the loud
noises, since MESA Park is


located near homes, Mr.
Nunamaker said.
Other residents pointed
out the potential for job
creation the park would
bring to the area in con-
struction, maintenance,
and day-to-day use, as well
as revenue that out-of-
town spectators would
bring, something Mr.
Heckler agrees with hearti-
ly.
"When times are tough
economically, having a
new place to take your
family for quality enter-
tainment at an affordable
price is really important,"
said Mr. Heckler
"Bringing folks from out-
side of our area to
Fellsmere will also help
area businesses when our
Mud Bog Mania racers and
spectators spend money
locally, as well," he said.
He estimated the annual


track revenue would be
$848,000 and the annual
economic impact would
be $2.28 million.
Mr. Heckler is the presi-
dent of Premier Properties
of the Space Coast and has
20 years of land develop-
ment experience and 11
years of drag racing experi-
ence.
In the future, beginning
as early as 2010, Mr. Heck-
ler hopes to expand the
park to include Sebastian
Dragway, an all-concrete
quarter-mile drag strip,
Fellsmere Speedway, a
NASCAR certified 5/8-mile
asphalt oval track and cus-
tom homes for racing fans.

For more information
about the future expansion
plans of Treasure Coast
Motorsports, visit the Web
site at www.treascoast-
motorsportspark.com.


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Snakes
From page Al
"If people want to get
snakes as pets, there are plen-
ty native species of snake, like
a rat snake, or even smaller
ball pythons that would make
better pets and do not grow to
be so large," he said.
Large snakes, specifically
Burmese pythons, have been
targeted recently by the Flori-
da Fish and Wildlife Commis-
sion because of the overpop-
ulation of them in the
Everglades and surrounding
areas.
Expert herpetologists can
be screened and approved for
hunting permits for the crea-
tures.
On July 30, a 200-pound
Burmese python, measuring
approximately 17 feet, was
killed in Okeechobee County,
the fifth and most recent
python to be killed since the
hunting permits were issued
by the commission.


"If people want to get snakes as pets, there are
plenty native species of snake, like a rat snake,
or even smaller ball pythons that would make
better pets and do not grow to be so large.


Bruce Dangerfield
Vero Beach animal control officer


The animals, when caught,
are then euthanized.
The FWC instituted new
rules in January 2008 for own-
ers of Burmese pythons, and
other large pythons and ana-
condas and Nile monitor
lizards, in an effort to better
regulate who can buy and
keep them responsibly.
Owners of exotic animals
must micro-chip their pets by
the time they are 2 inches in
diameter; must be able to
answer questions about the
species dietary needs, basic
husbandry and safe caging;
must meet safe housing
requirements; must be 18 or


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older and must apply for a
free permit and answer a
questionnaire.
Owners are also required to
report escapes immediately
upon discovery.
Officer Dangerfield, a self-
proclaimed herpetologist,
has been interested in snakes
ever since he was 11 and
moved to Vero Beach, around
40 years ago.
Last year, he helped catch a
10-foot boa constrictor in
Vero Beach.
"It was as big around as a
man's thigh," he said.
Of the python hunting per-
mits, Officer Dangerfield said,
hunting them will be difficult,
but that's what has to happen
to lower the population.
"We don't need exotics out
there," he said.
Officer Dangerfield said
though snakes are afraid of
humans and would rather get
away, if a snake perceives a
person as a food source or a
threat, using their heat sen-
sors, they will kill.
Oftentimes, their heat sen-
sors can cause them to ingest
other strange items as well,
such as light bulbs or heating
pads, he said.
"They're not the smartest
animals, but they are sur-
vivors," said Mr. Dangerfield.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News







Friday, August 21, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


Students get paid summer jobs

thanks to youth employment program


By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Lakendra Snell, 19, of
Vero Beach and Amber
Pickard, 22, of Sebastian
had at least two things in
common this past sum-
mer.
They couldn't find sum-
mer jobs at first, but both
ended up working with the
Visiting Nurse Association
of the Treasure Coast.
Ms. Pickard, a dentistry
student at Indian River
State College, said "a job
search is very difficult for a
student."
Because of schedule
conflicts, she said, it wasn't
going well.
Then she heard about
the summer youth
employment program
administered by Workforce

See JOBS, A4


Piper
From page Al
milestone for us.
"People can look at Piper in a differ-
ent light than they have been, with
Piper in military venues, which is how
it was in the past. In World War II, the
Piper Cub was a primary for trainers, so
it's new opportunities for our aircraft,"
Mr. Miller said.
Company President John Becker,
along with Bruce Cady, director of sales
operations and Jacqueline Carlon,
director of marketing, attended the
show.
"Important to our long-term plan is
recruitment and establishment of
world-class dealers and service in areas
where Piper plans to expand," said Mr.
Becker in a press release.
"BRIDEX has the draw and the geog-
raphy to reach those dealers," he
added.
Last month, Piper officials took the
latest Piper project, the single-engine
PiperJet to Oshkosh, Mich., for AirVen-
ture, the nation's largest air show.
It was the first time the light jet had
been shown at a general aviation show.


A notice to customers


We never call our cus-
tomers to update credit card
information.
If you receive such a call,
you should call your repre-
sentative and speak directly
to them. Never give your
credit card information over
the phone to anyone claim-
ing to be calling from Home-
town News without checking
with us directly.


We have been notified by
another newspaper in the
state, that their customers are
being contacted and we want
to make sure our customers
are aware and protected.
Thank you for your sup-
port and keep reading your
Hometown News.
Contact the classified
department at (800) 823-0466
or (866) 894-0442.


Retirement community

wins national award


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Beverly Smith, VNA Foundation fund development manager and Michael Gardner,
director of media relations, talk with interns from the Workforce Solutions Lakendra
Snell, left, of Vero Beach and Amber Pickard of Sebastian on Aug. 13 at VNA.


Test kOperations-....


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The new Piper Jet is rolled out onto the tarmac during its unveiling in Sep-
tember 2008.


Though the company has been look-
ing forward to expanding into new
markets, the current recession has
deeply affected the company, as well as
other companies in the U.S.
Mr. Miller confirmed the company
would continue the monthly one-week
shutdowns without pay through the


end of the year.
Piper employs approximately 800
employees, down from 1,200 employ-
ees last year at this time.
More engineers have been hired by
the aircraft company to continue work-
ing on the PiperJet, which is set to
come out in 2012, Mr. Miller said.


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- ACTS Retirement-Life
Communities, a nonprofit
aging services organiza-
tion and parent company
of Indian River Estates, has
been selected to receive
the 2009 Excellence in the
Workplace award from the
American Association of
Homes and Services for
the Aging.
The award is given in
recognition of the organi-
zation's effectiveness in
advancing a healthy work-
place culture and environ-
ment that promotes
recruitment, retention and
development of staff at all
levels.
ACTS will accept the
award at AAHSA's annual
meeting and exposition
taking place in November.
"To be recognized within
the senior industry as a
model workplace is a great
honor," said Marvin Mash-
ner, ACTS president and
CEO.
"We are very proud of
our many dedicated
employees and for all that
they do each day to make
life better for our resi-
dents. Their efforts touch
many lives, and consis-
tently demonstrate the


loving-kindness that helps
to make our organization
grow and thrive," he said.
ACTS Retirement-Life
Communities' Indian
River Estates in Vero Beach
employs approximately
400 workers.
ACTS owns and operates
19 active lifestyle senior
communities and is one of
the largest not-for-profit
employers in southeastern
Pennsylvania.
ACTS employs more
than 5,200 in six states,
and invests nearly $2 mil-
lion annually for employee
development through its
on-site training school
ACTS Corporate Universi-
ty, where some 2,000
employees participate in
various training and
advance-degree programs
in such areas as culinary,
nursing, computer tech-
nology and business
administration.
ACTS has been recog-
nized both within and out-
side the senior industry for
programs that foster
stronger values of diversity
and inclusion, and experi-
ences employee turnover
that is far below health
care industry standards.
For more information,
visit www.ACTSretire-
ment.com.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


Sebastian River Area A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


v
Ir.








A4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 21, 2009


Jobs
From page A3
Solutions.
Using federal stimulus
money, Workforce paid the
salaries of about 500 young
people, ages 16 to 24, who
were seeking summer jobs.
The program involved
students in Indian River,
Martin, Okeechobee and
St. Lucie counties.
Besides finding them
jobs, Workforce Solutions
offered them training on
job-related topics, such as


developing resumes and
how to conduct themselves
at work.
The Visiting Nurse Asso-
ciation could not have
hired Ms. Snell and Ms.
Pickard without the pro-
gram paying their salaries,
said Michael Gardner,
director of community
relations.
The program "teaches
them real work skills they
won't get in a classroom,"
Mr. Gardner said.
"This program happens
at a helpful time for us,"
Mr. Gardner added, noting


that flu season is
approaching.
Ms. Pickard helped
inform the community
about flu shot programs
offered by the association
through press releases and
putting information on the
association's Web site.
"She's really helping out
to keep the community
protected," Mr. Gardner
said.
As a result of her job
experience, Ms. Pickard
said, she likely would con-
sider changing her career
plans "if my heart was not


set on becoming a dentist."
Ms. Snell said she tried
finding jobs at a few places
before finding out about
the program.
She mainly helped out
with the association's foun-
dation, working on proj-
ects that had fallen by the
wayside and updating
information.
Mr. Brown said her work
was crucial, because the
association, which pro-
vides more than $1 million
in charitable care annually,
depends on community
support.


Case
From page Al
gunman, but was unable to
positively identify him, the
report said.
A few months later, a gun
was found and was connect-
ed to the shooting, and Mr.
Holmes was questioned, but
denied being involved with
the crime.
The case had been cold
since 2004, but was re-exam-
ined after a prison inmate
sent a tip to the State Attor-
ney's Office in July 2008.
The tipster, a witness, said
he had seen Mr. Holmes and
another individual in the area
of the murder on the same
day as the robbery and mur-
der.
He said he had conversa-


tons with both men in which
they made incriminating
statements in reference to
Mr. Jones' murder, on occa-
sion, bragging about it.
By involving the U.S. Mar-
shals Service, the local detec-
tives and deputies were able
to have a lot more access and
authority beyond county
lines, said Deputy Jeff Luther,
Indian River County Sheriff's
Office spokesman.
"We got the guy off the
streets, which is what our job
really is, to protect our citi-
zens and make it as safe as we
can," said Deputy Luther.
"We exhausted every possi-
ble lead to close out our
cases, and this one, a robbery
that went bad, we got some
tips, our detectives followed
them, and we were able to
close this one out," he said.


Park
From page Al
A smaller fenced-in area is
available for smaller dogs to
play around in away from
larger dogs.
The dog park is open from
dawn to dusk and there is
no charge to enter.
"That's one of the best
things, I think, because the
places in Vero Beach you
have to pay for, so for that
reason alone, I'm happy this
is here," said Mrs. Harris.
The park, which has water
fountains for people and
their pooches, covered pic-
nic tables, an irrigation sys-
tem, a parking lot with
handicapped spaces and is


WEALTH


MATTERS

The Care You Can Count On
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Depression, anxiety or isolation

Our low vision trained occupational
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completely fenced-in, cost
the city about $58,000, said
city manager Al Minner.
"We have a pretty large
pet owner population here
that is very active and the
city council agreed that it
was an amenity that the city
could use," said Mr. Minner.
He said so far, the feed-
back has been very positive.
Dog waste bags and
garbage cans are available
both inside and outside the
park.
Food, alcohol, strollers
and bikes are prohibited
inside the park area.
Dogs must have current
rabies vaccinations, tag, col-
lar and visible identification
tags before entering the
park.


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.


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


Your Community&C Miie for Health Care--


lHll -^ SRMCI
a New Su
SRooms to A
umOur Pa
Unsurpas
and Privl
Cardiac Rehabilitation Comprehensive Weight Management Program I
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
RA_ h4Chos Pmrnd preptiaipou rpcoanitionr from HpolthrirodeP5 4mprira's -- i- E.i--r-


Introduces
uite of Private
Accommodate,/
1ientsWith
ssed Comfort
acy During a -
lital Stay. -
(0
If LOI
Hv a HGR I-


-._/l .III I I i l r I-
- .. .[ __- - I -
-:KU'R':,E L's. E.-.F
/ Marinate foods in the refrigerator, not on the counter or outdoors. If some of the marinade
is to be used as a sauce on the cooked food, reserve a portion separately before adding
the raw meat, poultry, or seafood. Don't reuse marinade.
/ Don't use the same platter and utensils that previously held raw meat or seafood to serve


cooked meats and seafood.
/ I you partially cook food to reduce grilling time, do so
immediately before the food goes on the hot grill.
/ When it's time to cook the food, cook it thoroughly. Use
a food thermometer to be sure.


Ll


* Steaks and roasts: beel, veal, and lamb 145 F.
* Ground: pork, beef, veal and lamb- 160 F.
* Poultry breasts and ground poultry- 165: F.
* Whole poultry (take measurement in the thigh)- 165 F.
* Fin Fish- 145 F or until the flesh is opaque and separates
easily with a fork.
* Shrimp, lobster, and crabs the meat should be pearly and
opaque.
* Clams, oysters, and mussels until the shells are open.
* Grilled food can be kept hot until served by moving it to the side of the grill rack, just away from
the coals where it can overcook.
If you are in the Medical or Health Profession and would like to advertise on this page.
please contact Hometown News at 772-569-6767.


A4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 21, 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

Rhonda Jean Ferranti, 41,
422 Del Monte Road, Apt. A,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance and misdemeanor
charges of two counts of driv-
ing while license suspended
with knowledge.
Eugene Flash Simpson,
26, 7916 104th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for possession
of alprazolam and oxy-
codone.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

Floyd Sears Hoffman, 22,
4084 46th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary,
theft, domestic violence
assault and misdemeanor
charges of trespassing on
property and stalking
Christopher Lamar Latti-
more, 36, 4089 42nd Square,
Vero Beach, was charged
with domestic violence
assault.
*Jose Luis Negron, 24, 1825
14th Ave., Apt. 105, Vero
Beach, was charged with
armed robbery with a deadly
weapon.
*David Javorious Niquese,
22, 662 S.W. Branford Drive,
Vero Beach, was charged
with third-degree grand theft
and misdemeanor charges of
battery and willful wanton
reckless driving.
Mark Owen Walling, 47,
homeless, was charged with
grand theft of a motor vehicle
and being a fugitive from jus-
tice.
Ashley Ann Mckee, 25,
134 South 19th Circle South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with dealing in
stolen property and a misde-
meanor charge of giving false
information to a pawnbro-
ker.
David Lawrence Snyder,


49, 1879 33rd Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of marijuana with
intent to sell.
Steven Lee Hammock, 28,
8826 100th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for felony bat-
tery with a prior conviction.
Parker Scott Harris, 22,
191 23rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with tampering
with a witness and a misde-
meanor charge of battery,
domestic violence.
Latoya Patriece Marshall,
24, 8415 59th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
Anthony Eugene Wallace,
42, 1090 28th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with criminal
mischief. He was also
charged with corruption by
threat and a misdemeanor
charge of driving under the
influence.
Elizabeth Cobb, 32, 1246
15th St. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery.
Bobbie Jean Galvin, 47,
2290 10th Road Southwest,
Apt. 103, Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon.
Scott Allen Hoff, 19, 3840
Church St., Micco, was
charged with possession of
alprazolam.
Leon Holmes, 26, 4875
34th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with first-degree
murder. The U.S. Marshals
Service assisted with the
arrest.
Dennis Anthony Pizano,
19, 725 11th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of marijua-
na.
Jeremiah Thomas Davis,
27, 923 19th St. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with failure to appear in
court on charges of dealing
in stolen property and a mis-
demeanor charge of failure
to appear on charges of driv-
ing while license suspended.
Thomas Michael Gal-
lagher, 41, 195 Lake Meryl
Drive, Apt. N, West Palm
Beach, was charged with
false imprisonment, failure


TREASURY RC!&OAST

CRIME Y`,A5-STOPPPRS

U~~~~ r~uuWDi R


to appear in court and mis-
demeanor charges of two
counts of battery.
Roderick Quinn Jones, 36,
5013 El Nuva Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for purchase
and possession of cocaine.
Michael Valentine King,
37, 2446 13th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with aggravated assault,
domestic violence.
Travis Wayne Mugrauer,
25, 185 18th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with dealing in
stolen property.
Tommie Lee Northard,
44, 4550 38th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine, tam-
pering with or destroying evi-
dence and violation of pro-
bation. He was on probation
for carrying a concealed
weapon.
Michele Denise Wagoner,
32, 191 Woodcrest Drive, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
tampering with or destroying
evidence, two counts of deal-
ing in stolen property, giving
false information to a pawn
broker, two counts of posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescription
and misdemeanor charges of
three counts of possession of
drug paraphernalia and four
counts of driving while
license suspended with
knowledge
Jarrod Lee Walker-Turner,
24, 899 Tappen Court, N.E.,
Palm Bay, was charged with
two counts of armed robbery
with a deadly weapon and
attempted murder. The U.S.
Marshals Service assisted in
the arrest.
Ronald Watson, 42, 1304


Springdale St., Clearwater,
was charged with violation of
parole.
Amanda Denisia Wilson,
19, 776 S.E. Albatross Ave.,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with three counts of armed
robbery with a deadly
weapon.
Aaron Michael Hoyt, 45,
1840 48th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation of
probation. He was on proba-
tion for driving under the
influence, resisting an officer
without violence and refusal
to submit to testing.
Amanie Jean, 43, 3977
King Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
workman's compensation
fraud and third-degree grand
theft.
Latrais Derenthem Mills,
34, 1280 Mascot St. N.E.,
Palm Bay, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of third-degree
grand theft.
Star Marie Salvadore, 46,
374 Sunshine Drive, Apt. 2,
Coconut Creek, was charged
with retail theft in concert
with others.
Clayton Joseph Schwey,
33, 1951 Wilbur Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. He was
on probation for sale or
delivery of alprazolam and
oxycodone.

Florida Highway
Patrol

Hilbert Posley, 54, 2110
Dixie Ave., Sanford, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.


Photo provided by the Indian River County Sheriffs Office
When waterlogged drugs make contact with human skin,
the result can be deadly, said Deputy Jeff Luther of the
Indian River County Sheriff's Office. When illegal drugs
are discovered in and around the water, residents should
immediately contact local law enforcement or the U.S.
Coast Guard. Sheriff's deputies recovered close to 60
pounds of cocaine a few miles offshore in the Sebastian
Inlet earlier this month.


Drugs
From page Al

Sebastian Inlet.
"They can, and have in the
past, been deadly just by
touch," said Deputy Jeff
Luther. "Once the kilos have
been in the water for a while,
the bags they're in get water-
logged and then the product
gets wet and turns into a liq-
uid.
"When you pull it out of
the water, not only are you
getting wet, but the drugs
then go into your skin and
people have become
extremely sick," the deputy
said.
Law enforcement officials
said it is very difficult to learn
from where the package
came, but estimated the
drugs had been in the water


for at least three weeks based
on barnacle growth.
The package was found a
few miles from the shore.
"In the 1980s, drug traffick-
ing on the water was very
prevalent, but it has slowed
down considerably, but it just
might pick back up again,"
said Deputy Luther.
Within the past month in
St. Lucie County, law
enforcement marine units
found a similar package con-
taining drugs in the water, as
well, Deputy Luther said.
"We think that whoever
had it got scared about get-
ting caught and just tossed it
overboard," he said.
"What we want the public
to be aware of is that is that
not only is it a felony and you
could get life in prison, but
handling the drugs can very
dangerous," said Deputy
Luther.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


Sebastian River Area A5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


IN COLLABORATION WITH
Alcatel-Lucent












VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 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 of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


Beautiful bridge

I took a trip to Melbourne from Sebastian and finally went
over the marvelous bridge across the St. Sebastian River.
What a beautiful sight. It's good to see people working on
such a beautiful thing.

Addressing the food stamp issue

About the misuse of food stamps: I've seen so many people
buy food with stamps, then put the groceries in the back of a
Escalade, BMW or Mercedes.
On top of that, they are wearing name-brand clothes and
have about $5,000 worth of jewelry on their hands and necks.
My wife has multiple sclerosis, and we are both out of work
and we are having problems paying our bills in a big way. I
drive an older truck and she drives an older car.
The system is failing and favoring Hispanics. I'm tired of
these people mooching off taxpayers.This should be totally
wrong.

Who's eligible, anyway?

I was curious, who is eligible for food stamps? Maybe these
people being accused of fraud really are eligible. I'm just curi-
ous.

A different view

This is about the food stamp fraud issue. You can't buy beer
with food stamps. It's impossible. And sometimes, even
those who drive a Lexus can fall on hard times.
And how do people know the Hispanic people they see
using food stamp cards are illegal? How can you tell? And I
don't understand how people have a hard time with hungry
people being able to eat.

Stop soliciting

This about people who come on my property soliciting
religion or put fliers on my car. There should be a law against
this.
I was told that if I put up a trespassing sign and the solici-
tors go past the sign, then they can be arrested. I had a cou-
ple of men ring my bell, I didn't open the door, but I noticed
they were eye-balling my garage, because that door was
open.
How do I know those people weren't just casing my house
to come back at a later time to steal?

Leave yard sales alone

About the code enforcement officer that drives around
stopping people from having yard sales: When I moved here
to be with my mother seven years ago, she loved to go around
to yard sales. It's an intrusion that the city stops yard sales,
which only help people who need to make money and peo-
ple who can't afford to shop at stores to buy the things they
need.
People who have yard sales should clean up afterwards
and make sure there is no garbage left over. The city needs to
change this unusual law.

Better TV, please

This is about television. How come there are no good
movies on anymore?
There are no religious stations and all the movies are full of
sex and violence. Us seniors would like to have something to
watch besides that and reruns.

Eliminate the council

It's true. The city council must be eliminated next election.
They keep expanding west and they won't let go of people
who don't need to work anymore. The illegals are getting all
the benefits and those who started this town can barely hang
on. City employees are driving around in city trucks and cars,
and we are paying for the gas and upkeep. There is garbage
everywhere, and it looks like a dump.
Job opportunities need to be made for those who live here,
and maybe we could attract more people to help with the
See RANTS, A7




Hometown 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 i* n *
(-p_ America in 2005,2006,2007. IF
.... One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. * * *


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Philip J. Galdys .........
Tammy A. Raits \
Robin Bevilacqua
Linda Dover
Megan Cheston /
Michele Muccigrosso ....
Mercedes Lee-Paquette .F
Rita Zeblin
Frank McLaughlin


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Christine lannotti ............. (
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Anne Checkosky D
Cliff Partlow F
Jessica Tuggle
Anna-Manrie Menhenott N
Julie Cleveland O


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


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
|lexi.Mikm a


Furry friend




L
r .


Larry Brown of Fort
Pierce, left, brought
a 'friend'to the
Sebastian City Jam in
Riverview Park last
Friday evening. Otis
is a 3-month-old
opossum he chose
to raise after its
mother had and
unfortunate acci-
dent. Gabrielle
Campone, 11, of
Sebastian, was one
of many at the
concert who stopped
by to have a look.
City Jam returns on
Sept. 25 and again
on Oct. 23.




Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Expert talks on diet, nutrition


Hank Frier holds a
doctorate in
nutritional bio-
chemistry from the
University of Connecticut
and is an adjunct profes-
sor at Indian River State
College, teaching nutri-
tion and diet therapy. He
sat down with me recently
to discuss some of the
current thinking about
diet and nutrition.
"Vitamin D is a hot
topic," he said. "There's a
lot of research suggesting
we're not getting suffi-
cient vitamin D and that
it's related to obesity,
cardiovascular disease
and osteoporosis.
"Requirements increase
as we get older, because
the body's ability to
convert vitamin D from
sunlight decreases with
age. I think there will be
new recommendations
fairly soon."
Mr. Frier cautioned that
people should pay atten-
tion to the recommenda-
tions and only take what


ALIVE
ri & WELL
--.W y SHELLEY KOPPEL



is suggested.
"More is not better.
Vitamins A and D can lead
to toxicity," he said.
Another subject in the
news is high-fructose
corn syrup, found in
many prepared foods.
"The introduction of
high-fructose corn syrup
is related to the increase
in obesity," he said. "The
food industry likes it
sweeter. People should
reduce sugar intake. In
Europe, it's 10 percent of
calories a day. We have
not gotten there. There
are huge lobbies that keep
the government from
doing anything.
"People should read
labels. It may say high-
fructose corn syrup, or
dextrose, maltodextrin,
glucose and even juices


made with sugar."
Many people use honey
as a sweetener, but Mr.
Frier says that doesn't
make a big difference.
"Honey is calories and
sugar. It's less processed,
but it's still sugar."
He is not as concerned
about artificial sweeten-
ers.
"I feel they are fully
tested as far as safety," he
said. "A small percent of
the population may react
to them. Some people
may get headaches. When
you look at the number of
foods they're in, the
exposure to the American
public is in thousands and
thousands of products."
One surprising bit of
information was that
some studies have found
these products don't aid
in reducing obesity.
"One study showed that
if we covertly replace
sugar with aspartame,
people consume fewer
calories, but as soon as we
know we're getting the


substitute, we eat more.
We don't adjust and we
consume more calories."
Nutrition is a passion
for Mr. Frier and he has
made its study his life's
work. Next week, I'll have
more of my interview with
him.

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
recommended 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 National Associa-
tion of Science Writers. E-
mail questions to skop-
pel@bellsouth.net.


Getting to root of computer problems


sometimes when
computers malfunc-
tion, the timing can
be coincidental, causing
you to chase your tail
around trying to fix it.
Most of the time, when
your computer starts
acting squirrelly, it's a
good practice to consider
the last thing that hap-
pened right before the
problem popped up and
then try to undo whatever
it is that was changed.
But then again, some-
times undoing the last
thing that happened can
be a red herring, causing
you to spin your wheels
for hours.
Take this recent e-mail I
received from George of
Port St. Lucie, for
instance: "Hi Sean. Read
your articles every week
and look forward to them.
It's the first article I look
for in Hometown News.
"Sean, I was having a
problem with my
Microsoft mouse, so my
son gave me an optical
mouse to install. I just
disconnected the old one
and plugged in the optical
mouse and turned the
computer on. It began
loading files for it and
now, every time I turn on
the computer, I have to hit
Fl to continue loading
Windows.
"Then I'm told that
Windows has updated my
computer clock and asks


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


me to check it. It is always
wrong and I have to
correct the month, year
and time.
"Do you have any ideas
what is causing this,
because it never has done
this before? I'm sure it had
to do with adding the new
mouse (italics added by
me).
"I recall reading one of
your articles where you
said most computer
problems were due to
software added to the
computer. Any correc-
tions I can make?
"Thank you in advance
and please don't stop
writing your articles
because you certainly
have made a big differ-
ence to so many of us."
On the surface, it would
appear George is on the
right track, because he
knows when he added the
new hardware (the
mouse), and often when
new hardware is installed,
problems can occur. But
after reading his e-mail
and considering what was
going on, I realized
George was about to start
"chasing rabbits."
This is how I replied to
George: "Hi. Thanks for


reading! What's happen-
ing on your system likely
has nothing to do with the
new mouse, just coinci-
dence that it started
happening at the same
time you added a new
piece of hardware.
"Your machine is
probably older than three
years, yes? On your
motherboard is a small
battery, such as that
found in a watch. When
that battery runs down,
you will have to hit F 1
every time you boot and
reset the clock. With the
battery dead, it loses track
of time when it powers
down and all BIOS set-
tings have to be reset on
boot up.
"Un-plug the system,
open the 'can' and look for
a watch-like battery
(probably about the size
of a quarter) and replace
it. That ought to correct
the issue. Hope that helps
and thanks again for
reading."
The next day I got this
e-mail from George:
"Hello Sean. Thank you so
much for the info on the
dead battery. I never
thought of that and yes,
my machine is over seven
years old and still running
Windows 98SE. I have
never opened the 'can,'
but the way you explained
it, I think I can do that. I
will let you know how I
make out. Again thank


you so much for your
help."
And the day after that:
"Hello Sean. Just a follow
up on your advice regard-
ing replacing the comput-
er's battery. It worked like
a charm. I looked in the
computer manual to find
the info on the battery
(CR2032), purchased a
replacement from Radio
Shack, opened the 'can'
and even I accomplished
this task. Will wonders
never end?
"Again, thank you so
much for your help and
keep writing those inter-
esting and informative
columns in Hometown
News."
Just as I suspected!
Consider just how much
time could have been
wasted had we not
thought about what was
going on and instead just
assumed that the change
of hardware was the
culprit.
I can't help but think just
how many older systems
are still in service out there
and how many people
have to hit the Fl button
every time they have to
boot. If this sounds like
you, try replacing the
battery; you may have the
same success as George.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).








Friday, August 21, 2 0 0 9 w w w .H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area Al


Business


City-owned golf course has bright future


A healthy visit


By James Stammer
For Hometown News
FORT PIERCE Economic
times are difficult for every-
one these days. Throw in the
fact that you're dependent on
politicians to keep things
rolling and you could wake up
every morning with new grey
hair on your head.
At Indian Hills in Fort
Pierce, things are surprisingly
bright in spite of the hurdles.
The city-owned facility is
holding its own and looking to
a bright future.
In the mid 1930s, the city
leased the tract of land that is
Indian Hills to a golf associa-
tion. That group built and ran
the course for more than 60
years.
Eventually, hard times fell
on the association and the
city, thanks to the vision of
Mayor Edward Enns, bought
out the membership and took
over ownership.
By the time the city took the
reins, things were bleak. The
course had been subjected to
serious neglect, as the old
owners struggled financially
and failed to invest in the
upkeep of the course and
clubhouse.
Then came the hurricanes
of 2004 and the course, along
with its old clubhouse, was
given a thrashing by Mother
Nature. What was already a
course with a bad reputation
was given a near-death blow.
It was then city officials
decided to redesign and
rebuild the course. While the
course's location along U.S. 1
was prime back in the days


Weird
From page Al
38-year-old Terron D. Ingram
with resisting arrest, possess-
ing drug paraphernalia and
cruelty to animals by
abandonment.
From www.adn.com: FBI:
Man gives teller ID before


before Interstate-95, it was
now off the beaten path.
Another problem was t the
original design routed most of
the holes in an east-west
direction, meaning golfers
playing early or late in the day
had to deal with looking
directly into the sun.
A little nip here and a tuck
there may have been good for
some, but a complete facelift
was in order.
A temporary clubhouse was
built and the initial plan was
to renovate the existing club-
house.
That has since been torn
down and a new clubhouse is
in the city's plans. The club-
house is on the list of capital
improvements the city wishes
to accomplish, but first, the
club needs to show the invest-
ment will pay for itself over
time.
The new greens are Tiff
Eagle and the fairways are 419
Bermuda, the best grasses in
the business for our climate. A
course that once had a repu-
tation for being poorly main-
tained now is one of the best-
kept and lush courses on the
Treasure Coast. A lot of the
credit goes to Superintendent
Barry Lezark.
Thanks to the U.S. Forestry
Tree Grant program, Mr.
Lezark has been able to plant
more than 600 trees on the
course.
"I hope I'm around long
enough to see them all grow
up," he laughed. "They give us
definition on the course and I
can just imagine how great
this course will look when
they mature."


robbing bank. A 34-year-old
man is in custody after
authorities say he gave a
teller his account number
and showed her his picture
ID before robbing an
Anchorage bank.
The FBI says Jarell Paul
Arnold of Anchorage is being
held on federal bank robbery
charges. The FBI alleges


"Our mission is to give resi-
dents quality and the best
conditions, while keeping in
mind that we must be afford-
able," said Greg Martzolf, golf
course director. "Our reputa-
tion now is our wonderful
putting surfaces and our pace
of play."
Residents and visitors have
found Indian Hills is meeting
its mission statement.
Last fiscal year, the course
saw 54,000 rounds. While
rounds will be slightly lower
this year, they will still be well
north of the 50,000 mark.
The new course is quite
impressive. Not a single hole
from the original layout sur-
vived the rebuild. Given the
budget restrictions cities and
counties face when taking on
a golf course renovation proj-
ect, I was pleasantly surprised
at not only how much work
was done, but the quality of
that work, as well.
The biggest improvement
and upgrade you will likely
not see is to the drainage and
irrigation systems. The course
now not only drains better
and more quickly, but the new
irrigation system keeps every-
thing lush, green and healthy.
The greatest asset of Indian
Hills remains. The course
already has a lot of rolling hills
and mature trees of every
kind. Best of all, it's not only
easy to walk the course, but
enjoyable to ditch the cart,
something atypical of today's
new courses.
Measuring in at 6,545 yards
from the very back tees, Indi-
an Hills is not long by any
modem measurement, but


Arnold walked into an Alaska
USA Federal Credit Union
branch and inquired about
the balance on his account.
The teller asked for his name,
account number and ID.
Authorities say he complied,
and then handed over a
receipt with a note on the
back that said he had a gun
and demanded money.


don't be fooled into thinking
she can be easily taken. The
course has a variety of greens
with the shorter holes having
smaller greens with more
undulation to them.
Just a month ago, the
course cut the ribbon on its
new maintenance building.
The building gives Mr. Lezark
and his crew a wonderful
home from which to run their
operations. No longer do the
mowers and other equipment
sit out in the weather. The
morale of the staff is better
and the conditioning of the
course shows it.
There is a new cart fleet as
well. Surprisingly, the new
carts cost less to operate and
maintain than the old fleet.
No word on whether they
used the "Cash for Clunkers"
program
Lucy Posa is Mr. Martzolf's
right hand woman. She
makes sure the course and
clubhouse run smoothly.
Thanks to her, golfers are
treated to a warm and friendly
staff from the minute they
reach the bag drop to the
moment they drive home. She
also runs several events at the
course, from the city champi-
onship to her own charity
event for "Save the Chimps."
"We're just a humble little
golf course," added Mr. Mart-
zolf. "We don't try to be any-
thing that we're not."
What Indian Hills Golf
Course is now is something
every golfer needs to experi-
ence to appreciate.
To contact the staff and set
up your round, call them at
(772) 461-9620.


The FBI says he got away
with about $600. Authorities
arrested Arnold. A message
left after business hours with
Arnold's public defender,
Michael Dieni, was not
immediately returned.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ComputeThisOnline.c
om (no hyphens).


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vickie Soule, Treasure Coast Community Health's chief
operating officer, explains the need for low cost health-
care available to anyone to Congressman Bill Posey, R-.
Rockledge, during a visit to Indian River County last
week. Rep. Posey called the center a good example of
'good, dignified healthcare for children and adults who
don't have health insurance.' He will host a town hall
meeting on Sept. 2.


Rants
From page A6
economy.

Movies by mail

Netflix is a wonderful service, but what about those who
don't have computers? It's a great thing, and it uses the mail-
ing system, so why can't we order through the mail? Some-
thing should be done to change that.


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Friday, August 21, 2009


Sebastian River Area A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com








SP----------------------------------------------------*E


IlometownNews SUPER BUYS of the week


When using coup
I'm sure you know by now hot dogs if the shopper
that I love getting purchased three other
groceries for free with items from the same
coupons whenever possi- manufacturer.
ble. But we can't get every- During the sale at my
thing for free all of the time. store, the hot dogs were on
Here's a fun way to maxi- sale for $3.99. If the total
mize coupon savings and cost of the three additional
get items very inexpensive- items is less than the sale
ly, even when they're not price of the hot dogs, I'll get
completely free. the hot dogs cheaper than I
Super-couponing secret: could have purchased them
Buy small and save the otherwise, plus, I'll have
biggest for free. three additional items to
Manufacturers will often take home as part of the
issue coupons for an item deal, too.
that's free "when you When I spot coupons like
purchase any of these three these, I will look closely at
brands." The coupon often the additional brands
shows various other brands featured. I do not necessari-
or products sold by the ly think about whether I
same manufacturer. want or need these items.
I recently had a coupon Instead, I calculate what
offering a free package of would be the least expen-
sive thing to buy to make


ons, keep


the larger item cost as little
as possible.
The additional products
with the hot dog deal
included coffee, crackers,
condiments, gelatin
desserts and powdered
drink mixes.
Of those items, the
gelatin desserts and
powdered drink mixes
seemed like the best
candidates. They're both
usually pretty inexpensive,
and buying three of either
will qualify me for my free
$3.99 package of hot dogs.


your eye
After checking the prices
on both, I saw the gelatin
was on sale for 33 cents a
box. I could pay 99 cents for
three boxes and get a free
package of hot dogs, too.
Not bad at all.
But then I checked the
price on powdered drink
mixes. They were on sale for
10 cents each. Whether I
plan to drink them or not,
buying three packets of
drink mix became my
means for acquiring the
$3.99 package of hot dogs
for just 30 cents.
In my coupon classes, I
refer to this as the "take one
for the team" couponing
strategy. Sometimes it's
necessary to buy something
we don't necessarily want,
because it's our means to
acquire the item we actually


s on the prize


do want for a much lower
price.
Here's another example. I
recently saw tear pads of
coupons in the produce
department of my store
near the salads. The
coupons provided $2 off
produce when you pur-
chased any of a certain
manufacturer's salad
dressing. I looked at that
brand of salad dressing and
realized the manufacturer
makes both bottled salad
dressings and the dry
seasoning that come in a
small packet, the kind you
mix at home with oil and
vinegar. The packets of
seasoning cost 79 cents. So
for each packet of the salad
dressing I purchased, I used
one of the coupons. I was
able to buy $2 worth of


fresh produce for 79 cents. I
didn't necessarily want the
salad dressing, but it
allowed me to purchase my
produce items at a much
lower cost.
Next week, I'll answer
some more reader mail and
we'll take a brief break from
coupon tips to discuss the
best way to organize all of
the coupons that we receive
each week in the newspa-
per.
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 o

CALL 772-569-6767 TODAY


Sea turtle research topic of meeting


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The general meeting of
the Pelican Island Audubon
Society at the Vero Beach
Community Center on Sept.
21, starting at 7:30 p.m., will
feature Steve Traxler from
the Inwater Research Group.
Inwater Research Group is


a nonprofit corporation
devoted to marine research
and conservation. The
group is currently pursuing
visually counting, captur-
ing, tagging, collecting
blood for genetic analysis
and releasing loggerhead,
hawksbill, green and Kemp's
Ridley sea turtles in Indian
River, Palm Beach and Mon-
roe counties.


Mr. Traxler received a
marine biology bachelor's
degree from the Florida
Institute of Technology and
a master's in fisheries from
Texas A&M University.
Light refreshments will be
served following the pro-
gram.
The community center is
located at 2266 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach.


6:00 p.m.3
SRMC Dining Room 1
13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian
Just North of Rosland Road)
For Reservations or
More Information I
Call (772) 581-2066 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
R -1River
rT. ,, ,MSAN EurE., _Medical Center
,, -


H F A TM


_^ United
M2 CLOuiLIIetrV
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1931 Ac


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Dr. Patrick Domkowski
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Thursday, September 10
6:30 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served
Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Dr. Domkowski also accepts patients
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N


A8 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News


m -
13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian www.sebastianrivermedical.com
117


*


5






Sebastian River Area


Dining &



Entertainmeiit
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 2009


Out &


about

SATURDAY, AUG. 22
Gifford Aquatic Center's
"Back to School Splash"
event begins at 10 a.m. and
will feature food, folly and, of
course, plenty of wet fun at a
party for the entire communi-
ty. Everyone is invited to
attend and help support the
pool and keep it open. This
family get together marks the
end of summer and will
feature food, games and
more. Advanced admission
tickets are $1 each and $1.50
the day of the event. All
proceeds will be used for
youth scholarships and to
support pool programs. Tax
deductible contributions are
also accepted and new or
gently used uniforms are
needed for students entering
middle school. The Gifford
Aquatic Center is located at
4895 43rd Ave. in Vero Beach.
For more information, call
Larry Staley at (772) 770-
5312.
NOW THROUGH SEPT. 4
Members of the Vero
Beach Museum of Art
receive discounted admis-
sion to the 2010 Internation-
al Lecture Series when they
make reservations to attend all
four lectures. Members pay
$180 for the lectures, which
are held on Mondays 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/edu-
cator Sarah Thornton, journal-
ist Ulrich Boser and actress,
author and film maker Isabella
Rossellini. For more informa-
tion about the series, call
Angela Fallon at (772) 231-
0707, Ext. 136 or visit online at
www.verobeachmuseum.org.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 4
Riverside Children's
Theatre auditions for the fall
touring production of "The
Nightingale" will be held at 4
p.m. for youngsters ages 12
and older. This production is
adapted from the tale by Hans
Christian Andersen and will
tour to the Florida Theatre
Conference in Lakeland on
Nov. 14, as well as to area
schools. Auditions will also be
held at the same time for the
Senior Performance Ensem-
ble, a new group at Riverside
for ages 12 and older, which
See OUT, B2


Photo courtesy of Riverside Theatre
Allen D. Cornell, producing artistic director of Riverside Theatre, is already planning the 2009-10 season, which
includes the award-winning musical, '42nd Street.'


Riverside's getting ready for next season


Theater plans
ambitious lineup
By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH The
dog days of summer are
upon us and the "boys of
summer" are still decid-
ing who will play in the
World Series.
But the stages are
already being set for the
2009-10 season at River-
side Theatre in a line-up
of entertainment that
promises to be the most
ambitious in the theater's
36-year history.


In the meantime, a
great way to beat the
August heat is at The
Comedy Zone, a monthly
showcase of comedians
performing on Riverside's
Waxlax Stage.
Allyn Ball and Jamie
Morgan are this month's
headliners on Aug. 21 and
Aug. 22 with performanc-
es at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.
Following Riverside's
smashing success with
last season's production
of "La Cage aux Folles,"
producing artistic direc-
tor Allen D. Cornell knew
audiences were eager for
more large-scale musical
productions.


Bringing musical
blockbusters to the Stark
Mainstage is no small
task either, financially or
production wise. But Mr.
Cornell and the Riverside
Theatre staff will present
one of Broadway's
longest-running musi-
cals, a Tony Award-win-
ner, to local audiences.
"42nd Street" will play
Feb. 4-21, 2010 and will
feature lavish costuming,
superb dance routines
and memorable songs by
a large cast.
Yet despite the experi-
ence and professional
know-how of Riverside
staffers, it takes another


Star's guitar donated


Photo courtesy of Boys and Girls Club
Melody Music in Vero Beach donated a guitar signed by country music star
Jake Owens, a Vero Beach native, to the Boys and Girls Club of Indian River
County. Shown are Dan Andonian, Teen Center director, left, and club mem-
bers, front row: Shyanne Forsbach, Dace Bentley and Ty Harper. Back row:
Keaira Thomas, David Medley, Joshua Ealy with the guitar and Anthony
Borzello, Melody Music owner. See story on B4.


element to stage and pro-
duce such a major show:
money, and lots of it.
Thankfully, Vero Beach
is well-endowed with a
group of theater-loving
patrons who are willing
to become "angels" and
help underwrite the cost
of the show.
"With '42nd Street' in
the line-up, next season
will be our biggest one
ever. The support from
our patrons this past year
has been incredible," Mr.
Cornell said.
Fourteen patron pro-
ducers have made signifi-

See SEASON, B2


.--.. . .













"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Musician


to perform

at temple
By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH Marty
Eisenstein is practically a one-
man United Nations.
Born in Ohio, he has twice
lived in Israel, later in NewYork
City and Boston and most
recently in Athens, Greece.
This versatile musician is
returning to his "second
home," Vero Beach, to present
a "Coffee House Concert" at
Temple Beth Shalom on Satur-
day, Sept. 12, at 7:30 p.m.
See TEMPLE, B2


set e


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Temple
From page B1
The event will feature Mr.
Eisenstein's original compo-
sitions; songs in Hebrew,
Ladino (a mixed
Spanish/Hebrew dialect)
and Greek, plus popular
songs by The Beatles, Cat
Stevens and James Taylor, as
well as sing-a-longs.
The concert will offer a
smorgasbord of music for all
tastes in a setting which
replicate a cozy coffee
house.
Mr. Eisenstein will also
serve his third year as guest
cantorial soloist for Temple
Beth Shalom during the
High Holy Day services later
in September.
Via the internet, we
"spoke" to Mr. Eisenstein in
Greece.
Although Vero Beach is a
long way from his home
base in Athens, where he
and his family have lived for
17 years, Mr. Eisenstein is
very familiar with this area.
"Vero was my parents'
second home when they
retired and lived for almost
20 years. As they
approached the end of their


lives, Vero became a second
home to me, as well," Mr.
Eisenstein said.
Shortly after his mother's
death in 2006, Mr. Eisen-
stein became the guest High
Holiday cantor at Temple
Beth Shalom and has con-
tinued in that capacity.
"After my mom's death,
the Temple Beth Shalom
congregation absolutely
embraced me and gave me
the company and space to
mourn.
"Having spent three years
coming back as soloist with
18-day periods each year, I
feel very at home in Vero,"
Mr. Eisenstein said.
The liturgical music is one
facet in a multi-dimensional
musical career.
He majored in music and
Middle East studies at Ohio
State University, after having
lived in Israel with his family
when he was 10 and later at
18 for a year on a kibbutz.
While attending OSU, Mr.
Eisenstein also began per-
forming what he terms "folk
cantoring."
By age 21, Mr. Eisenstein
moved to Boston to what he
termed the "coffee house
scene" and at 25, returned to
school at the renowned


Berklee College of Music.
"After a year, I moved to
New York City with my band
Marty E. and the High Street
Culture."
For two years he and his
band mates hoped to make
a big break into the world of
entertainment.
"Between the two of us, I
didn't become rich and
famous and I moved back to
Boston," he said.
In 1989 he found himself
at a musical crossroads, so
he re-enrolled at Berklee.
Shortly thereafter, he met
the woman who was to
become his wife. Tonia was
getting a master's degree in
holistic counseling and fol-
lowing graduation, found a
position in an Athens clinic.
He subsequently followed
Tonia to Greece where the
couple now lives with their
12-year-old daughter,
Mikela.
Throughout much of the
year, Mr. Eisenstein's music
is geared to children.
"I always did little kids
music in the States back in
Sunday School, in daycare
centers and in inner-city
programs for children at risk
in Boston.
"I ended up creating a


nice, full-time niche for
myself teaching guitar. I
teach at two British interna-
tional schools," he said.
Mr. Eisenstein also teach-
es a summer program to
Greek elementary school
students and in so doing,
enhanced his Greek lan-
guage and music skills.
"I've also been doing the
'Mr. Marty Children's Show'
for about three years here
and inVero and Boston," Mr.
Eisenstein said.
He has made peace with
the three strands of his
music life singer/song-
writer, kid's artist and canto-
rial music. In the past three
years, he has seen each
genre grow and improve.
"Now I would say that I
follow my voice. I definitely
have become a master at
getting people to sing along,
so I expect to see a lot of this
in the coffee house.
"If you like singing, this is
the place. If you don't like
singing, you will be pleas-
antly surprised that you will
end up singing and you may
end up singing a song that
you never expected to sing,"
Mr. Eisenstein said.
Let the music begin.
Tickets for the coffee house


Photo courtesy of Paris Productions
Marty Eisenstein will present a Coffee House Concert at
Temple Beth Shalom on Saturday, Sept. 12, at 7:30 p.m.


are $15 in advance and $18
at the door Temple Beth
Shalom is located at the
southwest corner of 43rd


Avenue and 4th Street in Vero
Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 569-4700.


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Season
From page B1

cant contributions specifi-
cally earmarked to offset
the cost of staging "42nd
Street."
"Never before have indi-
viduals come forward to
sponsor a specific produc-
tion," Mr. Cornell said.
Despite the past year's
uncertain and challenging
economic climate, River-
side Theatre significantly
increased subscriptions to
its entire show season, as
well as single ticket sales.
To keep that excitement
and momentum going,
"42nd Street" was planned
for the upcoming season.
The 2009-10 season on
the Stark Mainstage debuts
with "The 25th Annual Put-
nam County Spelling Bee,"
a Tony Award-winning
musical comedy, which
will play Oct. 15-Nov. 1.
From Nov. 19-Dec. 6, a


heart-warming adaptation
of Frank Capra's classic
film will be presented. "It's
a Wonderful Life: A Live
Radio Play" features an
ensemble cast that re-cre-
ates the film's characters
and Bedford Falls.
"Ella" showcases the life
and music of legendary
Ella Fitzgerald from Dec.
31-Jan. 17, 2010.
Capping the season will
be "I Love You, You're Per-
fect, Now Change" which
plays March 25-April 11. As
one of off-Broadway's
longest-running musicals,
the show humorously deals
with romance, marriage
and all the issues and "bag-
gage" that come with love.
Subscriptions for all five
shows begin as low as $80
and are now on sale at the
box office. But wait, there's
more.
Although the show
schedule is still being final-
ized, the Waxlax Second
Stage at Riverside provides
an especially intimate the-
ater experience, where the


audience is in close prox-
imity to the performers.
The Distinguished Lec-
turer Series beginning its
12th season on Jan. 11,
2010 brings world-
renowned experts to River-
side's Stark Mainstage to
discuss national and world
events, topical issues and
politics. A live simulcast is
shown on the Waxlax Stage.
This year's speakers
include Vernon Jordan,
Karl Rove, former Presi-
dent Pervez Musharraf of
Pakistan and Mitt Romney.
Subscriptions for the
series are $200 and indi-
vidual tickets are $65.
Younger theater lovers
also have extensive oppor-
tunities through Riverside
Children's Theatre, the
educational arm of River-
side Theatre, since 1980.
Youngsters may enroll in
programs designed to
enhance their performing
arts skills and showcase
that talent through per-
formances and other spe-
cial events.


The upcoming season
fun begins with a Hal-
loween Haunted House
event Oct. 23-25 and Oct.
30.
The children's Theatre
Touring Company will
present Hans Christian
Andersen's "The Nightin-
gale" Nov. 7 and 8.
Just before Thanksgiving,
the annual Festival of Trees
will transform the complex
into a holiday wonderland.
Disney's "The Jungle
Book, Kids;" "Snoopy!!!;"
"Fantastic Mr. Fox;" "Fabu-
lous Fable Factory;"
"Pinocchio;" "Mulan, Jr.;" a
spring dance festival and
spring fiesta round out a
busy schedule of not-to-
be-missed events and pro-
ductions.
Riverside Theatre is
located at 3250 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero Beach.
Riverside Children's The-
atre is next door.

For more information,
call the box office at (772)
231-6990.


1440USI EBSTN F 0(72)58-11
*. :e *. *.&QVR 0ACRSS 'IRO ELADBWIG


Out
From page B1

will be performing at functions
at the theater, as well as in the
community at large. Those
auditioning will be asked to
sing 16 measures of a song.
Both groups will meet as
classes. "The Nightingale" will
rehearse on Fridays beginning
Sept. 11, from 4 to 6 p.m.
Tuition is $150. The Senior
Performance Ensemble will
meet on Thursdays from 4 to 5
p.m. Tuition is $85. For more
information, call (772) 234-
8052.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 12

International performer


Marty Eisenstein of Athens,
Greece will entertain at
Temple Beth Shalom in a
special "Coffee House
Concert" at 7:30 p.m. This
event is open to the public
and will showcase original
music, classic popular hits and
audience participation and
sing-a-longs. The temple's
social hall will be transformed
into a coffee house with
everyone in attendance seated
at white-clothed, candle-lit
tables. Refreshments will
include wine and cheese, table
snacks, coffees and desserts.
Tickets are $15 in advance and
$18 the day of the concert.
Temple Beth Shalom is located
at the southwest corner of
43rd Avenue and 4th Street in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 569-4700.

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 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

See OUT, B3


B2 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Gallery seeking photograph


entries for juried show


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The South-
east Gallery of Photographic Art in down-
town Vero Beach is accepting entries for its
next juried exhibit "World Views."
This themed exhibit will focus on travels
in the U.S. and around the world, featur-
ing photos that explore the uncommon,
the breathtaking or maybe just a point of
view.
Photographers working in all mediums,
amateur or professional, are invited to
participate. The photographic art selected
through a jurying process will be featured
in the two-month long exhibit beginning


Oct. 1.
The deadline for the artists' submissions
is Sept. 1.
For more information regarding submit-
ting photographic art, visit www.south-
eastgalleryofphotographicart.com/submis-
sions.html.
Information regarding all upcoming
exhibits may be found at www.southeast-
galleryofphotographicart.com/upcom-
ing_exhibits.html.
The gallery is located at 1446 19th Place,
Suite 100, just west of 14th Ave. in Vero
Beach and is open Tuesday-Saturday 11
a.m.-6 p.m.
For more information, call (772) 643-
6994 or (772) 834-5828.


Pet food donations sought


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian
River County is asking for
donations of pet food to
help residents in financial
need.
"Due to the economy,
many families are having a
hard time making ends
meet for both themselves
and their animal compan-


ions," said Phaedra Kohler,
Humane Society volunteer
coordinator.
Food donated by the pub-
lic is redistributed back to
county residents registered
with the Humane Society's
pet food bank. Pet food
bank registrants are able to
receive food for three
months and may reapply to
the program if necessary.
Donations are accepted
at the Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian


River County, located at
6230 77th St., Vero Beach,
the Humane Society thrift
shop in Vero Beach, located
at 4445 20th St. or the
Humane Society thrift shop
in Sebastian, located at 441
Sebastian Blvd (Rt. 512).
County residents facing
financial difficulties who
are in need of pet food
should apply for assistance
at the Humane Society.
For more information call
(772) 388-3331, Ext. 29.


Out
From page B2
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 of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 231-
0707.

ART GALLERIES
Artists Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Pointe, Vero Beach.
Call (772) 299-1234 or visit
www.artistsguildgalleryver-
obeach.com for upcoming
events.
* The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square, Vero
Beach. By appointment only.
(772) 388-4071.
- Gallery 14, 1911 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. (772) 562-5525
* The Laughing Dog Gallery,
2910 Cardinal Drive, Vero
Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-
6711
* Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. (772) 778-3443.

BARS AND CLUBS
Bodega Blue, 2115 14th


Ave., Vero Beach.
* Capt. Hiram's Resort, 1580
U.S. 1, Sebastian. For a look at
the full entertainment lineup,
visit www.hirams.com. (772)
589-4345
* Earl's Hideaway Lounge
and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian
River Drive, Sebastian. Live
Delta Blues music Tuesday
nights by Ernie Southern.
(772) 589-5700, (772) 388-
2597 or
www.earlshideaway.com.
*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484 21st
St., B, Vero Beach, Friday night
sing-along in the piano bar.
(772) 567-3838
* Long Branch Saloon, 2199
Seventh Ave., Vero Beach.
(772) 569-4075
- Marsh Landing, 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere:
Folk/acoustic duo HairPeace
every Saturday, 5:30-8:30 p.m.
Call for other entertainment
schedules. (772) 571-8622.
* Riverside Cafe, 1 Beach-
land Blvd., Vero Beach, Live
entertainment. (772) 234-
5550
To have your upcoming
event listed here, contact
byoresh@yahoo.com.


kern~


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Sebastian River Area B3


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B4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 21, 2009


More than Daytona Beach in Volusia County






More than Daytona Beach in Volusia County


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Need a quick vacation or get-
away? The cities of Port
Orange, South Daytona and
Ponce Inlet provide lots of
great options for a budget-
friendly staycation.
South Daytona's Sensory
Park: This two and half-acre
park, located at 755 Olive St.,
is free to the public. The only
thing it might cost you is gas
in the car to get there. The
park features plants and
amenities that stimulate not
just sight, but smell and hear-
ing as well.
The park is made up of sev-
eral gardens, a pond, bench-
es, a walking trail that circles
the entire park, a gazebo, pic-
nic tables and a fountain with


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a distinct sound.
"It's just a beautiful place
for people to come out and
enjoy," said Greg
Bartholomew, South Day-
tona Parks and Recreation
director. "There really isn't
any other park like this in our
area."
The park is handicap
accessible and is accommo-
dating to the blind with dif-
ferent sounds and signs that
they can enjoy.
For more information, visit
www.southdaytona.org.
Port Orange's Spruce
Creek Park: This 1,637-acre
park located at 6250 Ridge-
wood Avenue is owned by
Volusia County and it is also
free to the public.
Adjacent to the Spruce
Creek marsh and wetland
area, its wild surroundings
are a perfect place to enjoy a
"back to nature" picnic. It has
numerous nature trails, vari-
ous types of vegetation local
to the area, a boardwalk and
15-foot-high observation
tower.
Many local students
helped to build the nature
trails and expansion on the
north side of the park that
was part of the Rose Bay
Legacy Project program. Stu-
dents, teachers, and local and
state governments continue
to monitor the environment
and re nourish the wetlands
there.
For more information, visit
www.volusia.org.
Ponce Inlet Lighthouse:
The lighthouse in Ponce Inlet
has the distinction of being
Florida's tallest, at 175 feet.
Located at 4391 Peninsula
Drive, the lighthouse attracts
175,000 visitors a year, many
of whom climb the 203 steps
to the top to enjoy great vis-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Tony Girolami of Port Orange starts his walk up the light-
house as he does every day, twice a day, during Light-
house Day in Ponce Inlet.


tas.
The cost is $5 per adult and
$1.50 per child under 11. It
opens at 10 a.m. daily. Clos-
ing times vary.
Today the structure con-
sists of the tower and a muse-
um with memorabilia and
historic facts on the light-
house and the surrounding
community.
The lighthouse was con-
structed in 1883 but did not
open until 1887.
It was first called the Mos-
quito Inlet Lighthouse when
the area was called Mosquito


Inlet. The name changed in
1927.
Kerosene lit the structure
up until 1920 when a genera-
tor was installed, making the
transition to electricity.
"Vistors can examine one
of the largest collections of
lighthouse optics in the
world," Director of opera-
tions Mike Bennett said.
"(They can also) discover
what turn-of-the-century life
was like for Florida's early
coastal residents."
For more information, visit
www.ponceinlet.org.


Club receives signed guitar


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
Members of the Boys &
Girls Clubs of Indian River
County's Teen Center
received a guitar signed by
country music great and Vero
Beach native Jake Owen.
The guitar was donated by
Melody Music in Vero Beach.
Aware of the club's music
makers program, Melody
Music Owner Anthony
Borzello asked Mr. Owen to
sign the guitar on a recent
trip toVero Beach.
"It's great that Jake Owen
would autograph a guitar
donated by Melody Music for


us teens here at the club.
We're lucky that Melody
Music gives back to the com-
munity," said Dace Bentley, a
Teen Center member.
Music Makers is just one of
several of the Boys & Girls
Club's arts programs.
In 2008, members of the
club's Teen Center formed a
new percussion group called
Students Taking After-school
Music Into New Avenues. The
group uses 5-gallon buckets,
drumsticks and household
bowls and pans to create
beats and routines. They
practice several days a week
and have performed at Relay
for Life, the Hibiscus Festival,


Indian River County Library
and the Boys & Girls Club's
Day for Kids and Angel's din-
ner events.
The Boys & Girls Clubs of
Indian River County provides
quality after-school and
summer programs to more
than 2,000 kids at three club-
house locations, two in Vero
Beach and one in Sebastian,
and through the YouthVolun-
teer Corps program.
Plans call for expanding
into Fellsmere and building a
new club in Vero Beach in
2010.
For more information call
(772) 299-7449 or visit
www.bgcirc.org.


TropicalI Outlook August 2009
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B4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News












Community calendar


SATURDAY, AUG. 22

*Indian River NOW will
hold its monthly meeting at
Marsh Landing to celebrate
Women's Equality Day. $16
in advance, $20 at the door.
RSVP by Aug. 19, call (772)
473-3037; Mail check to: IR
NOW, POB 96, Vero Beach,
FL 32961-0096. Starts at
11:30 for registration, noon
for lunch, 44 N Broadway,
Fellsmere. Call (772) 571-
8622 for directions.

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/pel-
icanisland/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.
*TheVero Beach Railroad
Station in downtownVero
Beach was originally built in
1903. It is on the National
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 performs every
Tuesday night, from 7:30-10
p.m. There is no admission
charge and donations are
appreciated. Light refresh-
ments are available. The
Heritage Center is located at
2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
*Vero Beach Museum of
Art features 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 River-
side Park Drive, Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 231-0707
*Vero Beach Green
Market is held every Friday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Find
plants, fruits and vegeta-
bles, seafood, herbs, coffee,
freshly-made, donuts,
hand-milled soaps, lotions,
teas and on occasion,
artisan sausages and cured
meats, fresh local eggs,
homemade doggie treats
and much more. The market
is located at the corner of
14th Avenue and 21st Street
in front of the Heritage
Centre.
*Guided kayak tours:
Visitors paddle along the
Indian River Lagoon and
enjoy nature at its tropical
best. Experience the thrill of
close encounters with


dolphins, manatees and
exotic birds. The guide is a
master naturalist and U.S.
Coast Guard captain. 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 memora-
bilia 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.
*McKee Botanical Garden
is an 18-acre botanical
garden listed on the Nation-
al Register of Historic Places
and endorsed by the Garden
Conservancy. This Florida


hammock offers a diverse
botanical collection, as well
as several restored architec-
tural treasures, the Hall of
Giants and Spanish Kitchen.
Self-guided tours are
available Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m.-5
p.m., and Sunday from
noon-5 p.m. It is closed
Monday and major


holidays. Admission is $6 for
adults, $5 for seniors and
$3.50 for children. It is
located at 350 U.S. 1,Vero
Beach. It also has a gift
shop, library and cafr. For
more information, call (772)
794-0601, or www.mckee-
garden.org.
*McLarty Treasure
Museum features treasures


discovered from ancient
Spanish ships wrecked in
1715, off of Indian River
County's coast. Open seven
days a week from 10 a.m.-4
p.m. Admission is $1 for
ages 6 years and older.
Located at 13180 AlA, Vero
Beach, north of County

See CALENDAR, B6


Notice of Receipt


of Natural Gas


Transmission Pipeline


Certification Application

1. Application number NG-09-02 for certification to authorize location of corridors for, and construction, operation and maintenance of, a natural gas transmission pipeline, laterals, and compressor stations was filed by Florida
Power & Light Company (FPL) with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) on July 30, 2009. The Project is known as the Florida EnergySecure Line Project (Project). The locations of the proposed facilities
are shown on the accompanying map, and run generally from Bradford County, Florida to Martin County, Florida with laterals running into Brevard County, Florida and Palm Beach County, Florida. The case is pending before
the Florida Division of Administrative Hearings (DOAH), Case No.09-4151, prior to action by the Florida Governor and Cabinet, acting as the Siting Board, pursuant to the Florida Natural Gas Transmission Pipeline Siting Act
(NGPSA), Chapter 403, Sections 403.9401 .9425, Florida Statutes (F.S.). FPL is seeking certification of the Project under the NGPSA.
2. FPL's Project consists of a proposed 30-inch diameter natural gas transmission pipeline connecting a receipt point near Florida Gas Transmission, LLC's existing Compressor Station 16 located west of the City of Starke
in Bradford County to a termination point at FPL's existing Martin Plant located near Indiantown in Martin County, Florida. In addition to this mainline pipeline, two lateral pipelines will deliver natural gas to FPL's existing
Cape Canaveral Next Generation Clean Energy Center (CCEC) and existing Riviera Beach Next Generation Clean Energy Center (RBEC) via new 24-inch diameter and 20-inch diameter pipelines, respectively. Two proposed
compressor stations also are included as part of the Project; the "Bradford Compressor Station" will be located in Bradford County and the "45th Street Terminal Compressor Station" will be located at FPL's existing 45th Street
Terminal in Palm Beach County.
3. FPL's Project application seeks certification of corridors in which the proposed natural gas mainline pipeline and lateral pipelines will be located. FPL's "Mainline Preferred Corridor" originates in Bradford County near County
Road 235 and traverses east for approximately 50 miles before turning in a southerly direction and terminating at FPL's Martin Plant in Martin County. Approximately 265 miles of this 278-mile corridor are collocated with
existing utility rights-of-way. FPL's "Cape Canaveral Lateral Preferred Corridor" extends northeast for approximately 16 miles from the mainline pipeline in Orange County to the CCEC in Brevard County, and FPL's "Riviera
Beach Lateral Preferred Corridor" extends southeast for approximately 6 miles from an existing FPL oil/gas pipeline near Florida's Turnpike in Palm Beach County to the RBEC in the City of Riviera Beach. FPL's preferred
corridors will pass through the following local government jurisdictions: Bradford County, Clay County, Putnam County, Flagler County, Volusia County, Seminole County, Orange County, Osceola County, Brevard County, Indian
River County, Okeechobee County, St. Lucie County, Martin County, Palm Beach County, City of Hampton, City of Palatka, City of Palm Coast, City of Bunnell, City of Cocoa, and City of Riviera Beach.
4. FPL is proposing five secondary corridors along the Mainline Preferred Corridor and one secondary corridor for the Cape Canaveral Lateral Preferred Corridor.These secondary corridors, as well as FPL's preferred corridors, are
fully described in the Project application which is available for review at the locations listed below.
5. The application for certification is available for public inspection online at www.dep.state.fl.us/siting (click on "Applications in Progress") and at the following locations during normal business hours:
Florida Dept. of Environmental Protection Florida Power & Light Company
Siting Coordination Office Walton Service Center St. Lucie West Library
Siting Administrator: Michael P. Halpin, P.E. 1050 SE Brandon Circle 500 N.W. California Blvd.
3900 Commonwealth Blvd. Tallahasee, FL 32399 Port St. Lucie, FL 34952 St. Lucie West, FL 34986
850-245-2002
6. DEP and other state, regional, and local agencies will be studying the application and preparing reports and recommendations on the Project. Interested persons should review the application and bring matters of concern to
the attention of the appropriate agency and FPL as soon as possible. Information regarding the appropriate contact persons at the reviewing agencies may be obtained from Michael P. Halpin at the DEP's Siting Coordination
Office, whose contact information is listed above.
7. Consideration may be given in this proceeding to pipeline corridors alternate to the corridors preferred by FPL. These alternate corridors may be proposed by persons other than FPL and may suggest an alternate route for
portions or all of FPL's pipeline corridors. To propose an alternate corridor, persons must request to become a party to the proceedings (see paragraphs 9 and 10 below), and then must file a notice of proposed alternate
corridor with the Administrative Law Judge, all parties, and any local governments in the jurisdiction of which the alternate is proposed, by no later than 50 days prior to the originally scheduled certification hearing, pursuant to
Section 403.9412, F.S. The filing must include the most recent United States Geological Survey 1:24,000 quadrangle maps specifically delineating the corridor boundaries, a description of the proposed alternate corridor, and
a statement of the reasons the proposed alternate should be certified. Each party proposing an alternate corridor will have the burden to provide the data necessary for the agencies listed in Section 403.941, F.S., to prepare a
supplementary report, submit the necessary fees, and the burden of proof on the certifiability of the alternate corridor at the certification hearing. See Section 403.9412, F.S., and Rule 62-807.530, Florida Administrative Code
(F.A.C.), for further information and requirements.
8. A certification hearing will be held regarding this application in approximately eight months and a notice stating the date, time and location of the hearing will be published in this newspaper at least 80 days before the date
set for the hearing. The Administrative Law Judge will receive testimony and evidence from the parties and the public at the certification hearing. If timely requested by a local government pursuant to Section 403.9411 (2),
F.S., a public hearing where members of the public not parties to the certification proceeding may present oral or written communications to the Administrative Law Judge shall be held in each county through which the
corridor passes; however, the public should be aware that the majority of the testimony and evidence in the case will be heard at the centrally located certification hearing. If the Administrative Law Judge proposes to consider
communications from members of the public, then all parties shall be given an opportunity to challenge or rebut the communications.
9. Section 403.9411 (4), F.S., establishes the parties to the certification proceeding, and provides:
(a) Parties to this proceeding shall be: FPL; DEP; the Florida Public Service Commission; the Florida Department of Community Affairs; the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission; the Florida Department of
Transportation; the Florida Department of State, Division of Historical Resources; the Suwannee River Water Management District; the St. Johns River Water Management District; the South Florida Water Management
District; the North Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Northeast Florida Regional Planning Council; the East Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Central Florida Regional Planning Council; the Treasure
Coast Regional Planning Council; and the local governments in the jurisdiction of which the proposed natural gas transmission pipeline is to be located (see paragraph 3 above).
(b) Any statutory party listed in paragraph (a), other than FPL or DEP, may waive its right to participate in these proceedings. If any listed party fails to file a notice of intent to be a party on or before the 30th day before the
certification hearing, the statutory party is deemed to have waived its right to be a party unless its participation would not prejudice the rights of any party to the proceeding.
(c) Notwithstanding the provisions of Chapter 120, FS., upon filing with the Administrative Law Judge of a notice of intent to be a party by an agency, corporation, or association described in subparagraph 1 or subparagraph 2,
or a petition for intervention by a person described in subparagraph 3, no later than 30 days prior to the date set for the certification hearing, the following shall also be parties to the proceeding:
1. Any agency not listed in paragraph (a) as to matters within its jurisdiction.
2. Any domestic nonprofit corporation or association formed, in whole or in part, to promote conservation of natural beauty; to protect the environment, personal health, or other biological values; to
preserve historical sites; to promote consumer interests; to represent labor, commercial, or industrial groups; or to promote comprehensive planning or orderly development of the area in which the
proposed natural gas transmission pipeline or corridor is to be located.
3. Any person whose substantial interests are affected and being determined by the proceeding.
4. Any agency whose properties or works might be affected shall be made a party upon the request of the agency or any party to this proceeding.
10. Anyone wishing to participate in the proceedings is directed to Section 403.9411 (4) and (5), F.S. To become a party, a person must file an appropriate petition no later than 30 days before the date set for the certification
hearing. The petition (and all other pleadings) must be sent to: Bram Canter, Administrative Law Judge, Division of Administrative Hearings, The DeSoto Building, 1230 Appalachee Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3060.
The petition must reference the application number and DOAH case number NG-09-02; 09-4151 and contain the name, address, and telephone number of the agency or person making the filing. A petition or notice of intent
to be a party or motion to intervene must contain allegations sufficient to demonstrate the agency or person is entitled to participate in the proceeding. Those wishing to intervene in these proceedings, unless appearing on
their own behalf, must be represented by an attorney or other person who can be determined to be qualified to appear in administrative proceedings pursuant to Chapter 120, F.S., or Rule 28-106.106, F.A.C. The notice or
motion must be sent by mail to FPL and all parties. (A list of parties may be obtained from DEP's Office of Siting Coordination at the address and telephone number listed above.)


11. (1) Subject to the conditions set forth therein,
certification of the Project shall constitute
the sole license of the State and any
agency as to the approval of the location
of the natural gas transmission pipeline, and
the construction,operation and maintenance
of the natural gas transmission pipeline,
except for permits issuable pursuant to a
federally delegated or approved permit
program. The certification shall be valid for
the life of the natural gas transmission
pipeline, but shall become void if construction
on, or condemnation or acquisition of, the
right-of-way is not commenced within five
years after the date of certification or such
later date as may be authorized by the
Siting Board.
(2) (a) The certification shall authorize
the applicant to locate the natural
gas transmission pipeline corridor and
to construct and maintain the natural
gas transmission pipelines subject only
to the conditions of certification set
forth in such certification.
(b) The certification may include conditions
which constitute variances and
exemptions from nonprocedural
standards or regulations of the
department or any other agency which
were expressly considered during the
proceeding unless waived by the
agency as provided in this paragraph
and which otherwise would be
applicable to the location of the
proposed natural gas transmission
pipeline corridor or the construction and
maintenance of the natural gas
transmission pipelines. Each party shall
notify the applicant and other parties
at the time scheduled for the filing of
the agency reports of any nonprocedural
requirements not specifically listed
in the application from which a variance,
exemption, exception, or other relief is
necessary in order for the board to
certify any corridor proposed for
certification. However, no variance shall
be granted from standards or regulations
of the department applicable under
any federally delegated or approved
permit program, except as expressly
allowed in such program. Failure of such
notification shall be treated as a waiver from
nonprocedural requirements of that agency.

If you would like to receive periodic updates
related to the Florida EnergySecure Line
Project, please call FPL at 1-800-693-3267
with your contact information or visit
www.FPL.com/EnergySecure and click
on "Provide Feedback". Current project
information can also be found on this website.




0
FPL.


an FPL Group company


Friday, August 21, 2009


Sebastian River Area B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com








B6 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 21, 2009


Remembering a true sports hero


In the world of sports,
many fans toss the term
"hero" around far too
easily. Most people will tell
you true heroes are those
who can save a life or teach
a child. While that may be
true, there are some figures
in sports who truly are
heroes.
Bill Powell of East Canton,
Ohio, is a true hero. What he
has accomplished in relative
obscurity while facing
blatent racism over the past
six decades is something
that movies are made of.
This past week, the PGA
of America bestowed upon
Powell its highest award, the
PGA Distinguised Service
award. In a way, it allowed
our sport to give something
back to and recognize a
gentleman who has given so
much to the game.
When Bill Powell set out
to build Clearview Golf Club
in East Canton, Ohio, 63
years ago, he didn't do it
with the thought of a gala in
his honor on the eve of the
PGA Championship. He
instead was playing the
hand he was dealt.
When the 92-year-old
great-grandson of Alabama
slaves took the stand that
evening, it was a scene in
stark contrast to the unfair
predicament Powell found
himself in after the war.
After serving as a tech
sergeant in the Air Force in
England and Scotland,
Powell returned to Ohio,
where he was a star athlete


in high school, and where
he first learned golf as a 9-
year-old caddie.
However, none of that
mattered when he applied
for first the G.I. Bill and then
a loan from a local bank. He
was denied both.
Fortunately for our sport,
Powell wasn't content to just
fade into the scenery.
He borrowed money from
a pair of black physicians he
taught the game to and
went onto become the only
African-American to design,
build, own and operate a
golf course.
That course, Clearview,
now counts itself as one of
only 15 golf courses on the
National Register of Historic
Places.
"I had just left a country
where I was treated like a
human being," he told Larry
Dorman of the New York
Times. "So how was I
supposed to be satisfied to
be treated like dirt?"
So, with his financial
backing, Powell bought 78
acres of land in 1946 and
spent the next two years
crafting the first nine holes
of Clearview. He did nearly
all of the work on his own.
He didn't hire a designer or
rent earth-moving equip-


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ment.
"He had a seed spreader
that he would hang around
his neck, so he could get the
grass planted," his daughter,
Renee Powell, told the
media gathered in town for
the PGA Championship. "He
also needed a rock picker.
He couldn't find anybody to
do that, so he was his own
rock picker."
In 1978, he purchased
another 56 acres and nine
holes became 18. Soon
Powell found himself
enjoying the fruits of his
long journey. Renee became
the second African-Ameri-
can to compete on the
LPGA Tour, and his son,
Larry, became a member of
the Golf Course Superinten-
dents of America.
Powell grew up in the
small town of Minerva,
Ohio.
While a teenager, he saw a
few guys playing golf and
was fascinated by it. He
started caddying, wanting
to learn the game. He not
only taught himself but
many others in his commu-
nity.
He organized a high
school golf team and then
played while he attended
Wilberforce University. At 16
he hitchhiked 42 miles to a
Canton club to play in a
junior tournament where he
finished third.
His passion grew while he
served in Europe during
WorldWar II, where he
would play Scottish courses


in his downtime. Unfortu-
nately, when he came
home, he was surprised,
and saddened, to find
courses still closed to him.
Even with his financial
backing, Powell didn't have
much change to spare. He
would work on his course
all day and then at night, as
a security guard at Timken
Department Store. He
planted the trees and grass,
and left most everything on
his course natural. He
shaped the fairways and
greens with his bare hands.
The course is still run by
the Powell family today. The
par 72, 6,498 yard course is
open to anyone, regardless
of color, with the desire and
passion to play golf-- and it
costs a mere $12 during the
week and $15 on weekends.
There have been times
when Powell wondered if
what he was doing was
worth the trouble. He freely
admits to being gruff, even
caustic, at times.
"I love everybody now,"
he told the media. "I do. I
just love everybody."
With a knowing grin he
added, "When you're
walking down that last hole
toward the big clubhouse
over yonder, you don't want
to have a lot of enemies."
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him
atjstammer@yahoo.com.


tailengmg Age Appropnate programs
* Preschool 1-5 yrs Full and Half Day Programs
* ELC, VPK Accredited and Accepted
* Before/After School Programs 5-9yrs O
* Summer Camp, Swim Program & Shaded Playground 0

?-772-589-1335
6:30 am -6:00 pm Juelie Perry, MS
License # C15IR0013 Owner & Director
1899 Barber St Sebastian www.tlcpreschool.com


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 opportunities to eliminate operational expenses
when possible. By providing 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 pre-
scription 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 at Wabasso 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
Roseland 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.

For Hometown News


Calendar
From page B5
Road 510. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 589-2147.
*Environmental Learn-
ing Center: An elevated
boardwalk creates a trail
through a mangrove forest,
butterfly garden, native
plant garden, wet labs and
more. Also there are canoe
tours, workshops and other
activities. It's open daily,
with one-hour tours offered
throughout the week. There
is no admission charge.
Visitors can also see the
Florida cracker-style home
of poet Laura Riding
Jackson on Saturdays from
9 a.m. to noon. The center is
located at 255 Live Oak
Drive, Vero Beach, south of
the Wabasso Bridge. For
more information call (772)
589-5050, or visit
www.elcweb.org.
*ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo
Riverfront Conservation
Area, 350 acres along the
Indian River Lagoon in
southern Indian River
County. The trail system
takes you through a variety
of distinct natural commu-
nities. A canopy of live oaks,
orchids, wild coffee bushes,
mangrove wetlands and


wildlife are part of the
experience. There is a bird
watching observation
platform and tower and the
"awesome pine," the largest
slash pine tree in the world.
Park is open daily from
dawn to dusk, with weekly
and monthly-guided nature
walks. There is no admis-
sion charge. For more
information, call (772) 778-
7200, Ext. 173.
*St. Sebastian River
buffer preserve: Hiking,
jogging, walking and nature
study are permitted
throughout the preserve,
except in areas posted as
closed or restricted. Access
point is off County Road
512, just west of Sebastian
Middle School. The pre-
serve is open for daily use
only, except for overnight
camping by permit. Horse-
back riding is allowed on
Wednesday. Contact the
preserve office to make
camping reservations and
obtain a permit at (321)
953-5004.
*Environmental viewing
area gives a close-up view
of manatees and other
wildlife during the winter
months. Limited parking is
available; see signage. It is
west of the Vero Beach
Municipal Power Plant on
Indian River Boulevard,
near the 17th Street Bridge,
in Vero Beach.

To submit a calendar
event, e-mail the informa-
tion to news@hometown-
newsol.com or fax it to
(772) 465-5301 or (772) 467-
4384. Information must be
received two weeks prior to
the desired publication
date.


"Copyrighted Material

S Syndicated Content'

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Visit our new Sebastian Location
801 Wellness Way, Suite 103 Sebastian, FL 32958
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B6 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 21, 2009


Hometown News








Friday, August 21, 2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


C Ho1ieto\i Ne\s m f 1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
C l sif e H lLogon to www.HometownNewsOL.com



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A NOTICE
TO OUR
CUSTOMERS
We never call our cus-
tomers to update credit
card information. If you
receive such a call, you
should call your repre-
sentative and speak di-
rectly to them. Never give
your credit card informa-
tion over the phone to
anyone claiming to be
calling from the Home-
town News without
checking with us directly
We have been notified by
another newspaper in the
state, that their custom-
ers are being contacted
and we want to make
sure our customers are
aware, and protected.
Thank you for your sup-
port and keep reading
your Hometown News!
Classified Dept,
Hometown News.
1-800-823-0466
1-866-894-0442



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- EMPLOYS

-450 -ales


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111






ANTIQUE FAIR Sat. Aug
22nd, 8am Arcadia, FL,
W. Oak St. booth space
863-993-5105 info
863-993-1838
ArcadiaFlAntiques com


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
No minimums-No re-
serves 114+ Acres in
Keaton Beach, FL 10
Properties in Steinhatch-
ee, FL S/F Homes, RV
Residential-Commercial
Sat., Aug. 29 10:00 a.m.
Steinhatchee Landing
Resort at Keaton Beach,
the property is less than 1
mile from a public boat
ramp. At Steinhatchee,
some properties have
commercial or residential
potential. ONLINE BID-
DING Call the auction-
eers for information Pay
20% down, 10% buyer's
premium, Broker Partici-
pation 2% For Detailed
I n f o r m a t i o n
joh n dixo n co m
(800)479-1763 FLAL #
AU2049 FL R/E 1005528
John Dixon & Assoc.
Auctions-Marketing



BASEBALLS, practice
balls, 130 for $50,
772-595-0658 SLC
BEDROOM SET, bed,
bureau & nightstand, ma-
ple finish, dove daily joints
$150 772-770-9294 IR
BICYCLE, 2 man, in
great condition, $100, call
772-465-2288 SLC
BIKE, 20" 7 speed. $50.
20" bike handbreak $35
772-569-3475 IR
BIRD CAGE, large, 20x
20x19, w/ stand, on
wheels and shelf for bird
food, $75 772-489-2546
CABLE MODEM, Motor-
ola SB5120, new, $35,
772-413-8202 IR
CLARINET, $200
772-978-7568 IR
COAT, LEATHER ma,
black, medium size plus
boots, $50 remote con-
trol, $40 772-801-3947


1ENT

u^^^


YOURNEXT ff e

CAREER MOVE HOME
HOME
HEALTH


We Want the Best


in the Business.
Outside advertising sales for the #1
Community paper in the nation.....
Prefer someone with outside sales
experience and the ability to close the sale
Good customer service skills a must!
Protected territories, weekly base salary,
gas and phone allowance plus a C
top commission plan. ,

For an interview, please
forward a resume to
dover@HometownNewsOL.com
Or fax 772-569-6268
eoe we drug test


AIDES
Seeking compassionate
people to provide com-
panionship, meal prep,
light housekeeping,
errands and personal
care for seniors.
We provide liability
insurance, tax deduc-
tions and competitive
wages.HHA Certificate
of Training or CNA
license, reliable auto
and good driving
record required. EOE -
www.hiscvb.com
772-563-8853
Lic. # HHA299995141
Lic. # HCS230915
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


COMPUTER, ADANS
Computer, collectors
item, still in box, $60,
772-539-9447 IR
COMPUTER, wide
screen, printer & modem,
$200 772-971-6965 SLC
CRIB, BABY, and mat-
tress, white, excellent
condition, $100
772-778-0565 IR
DAVITS- SPREADERS
for Davits- Two 6'4",
$125/obo, 772-567-6118
IR
DEEP FREEZER, new,
sell asap, $75, steam
cleaner new in box, Dirt
Devil, $65 815-666-0529
DOLL RAGGEDY Ann
(3') hand made, $75,
Oreck XL vacuum. $20
772-584-3715 IR
DOOR HANDLES, for
sliding glass door, gold
plated, 8", 4 count, $25,
772-589-0158 IR
DOOR, SLIDING glass
H-80 3/4, W-73 5/8, w/
frame, $200
772-569-4070 IR
DRYER, GAS, Kenmore,
new, super capacity,
many settings, delivery
aval. $200 772-559-0092
GAME CUBE, includes 6
games, controllers &
memory card, $100
772-801-6885 IR
INVERTER, 700 watt,
used once, great for boat
or RV, excellent cond
$25 772-480-7193 IR
JUICER, Wheatgrass,
new in box, never used,
$49, 772-971-8480 SLC
LAWN MOWER, B&D,
electric, little use, great
shape, $75 772-589-5391


MICHAEL JACKSON,
"we are the world" 33 his-
toric recording $25
772-589-4195 IR
MICROWAVE, like new,
$30, microwave cart,
wood, on wheels, shelves
$15772-466-7191 SLC
PRESSURE WASHER,
Craftsman, 200 PSI, ex-
cellent condition, $125
772-464-9191 SLC
RECORDS, early Mi-
chael Jackson, 2-45 &
4-33 RPM, good cond,
$75 all 772-581-8522
REFRIGERATOR, Hot
Point, white, 20.6 cubic
feet interior, $100
772-770-6069 IR
SHOP VACUUM, 18 gal-
lon, Sears, w/ 3 new
bags, used only twice,
$65, 772-971-6390 SLC
SOFA, LARGE floral,
light with flowers $90
772-778-1062
SOFA, SLEEPER, clean,
good condition, $95 obo,
772-332-1547 SLC
SUN ROOM set, 5
pieces, 1 recliner,1 chair,
2 lamp tables, 36" table,
all for $75, 772-299-6518
SWING, BABY, $60,
bouncer, $20 both new,
772-468-4706 SLC
TABLE, DINING, very
good condition, high
loss 6 matching chairs,
199 772-559-2409 IR
TOOL BOX, for pick up
truck, aluminum, $85,
772-589-5149 IR
WEIGHT BENCH, with
1601bs of weights, $130,
863-634-9543 IR


LUMBER LIQUIDA-
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,















ed. Bellawood with 50


Locations 800-356-6746
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4




for balance. Free deliv-





ery. 800 411-5869 X163
ing, fr om $.99/Sq.Ft.er
desktops, Bad, or No








credit no problem. Small-
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
only. 2) 25x36, 30x44,
45x80. Must GO! Selling
ery 800-411-5869 X1l63



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-
estaweekly payments




DIRECT FREE 5
Months! Includes all 265+
Digital Channels+ Movies
with NFL Sunday Ticket!
Ask How Today! Free
DVR/ HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99
DirectStarTV 800-973-
9044
FREE GPS! Free Printer!
Free MP3! With Pur-
chase of New computer.
Payments Starting at
Only $29.99/ week. No
Credit Check! Call GCF
Today 1-877-212-9978


Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for
merchandise priced under $200. Reminder: We allow 4 lines
including your phone number. Only 1 ad per week (each ad
runs 2 weeks). All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax
or email. And finally, please remember to include your name
and address when submitting your ads. by Monday at 5 pm.


MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
or drop off at:
1020 Old Dixie Hwy, Vero Beach, FL 32960
Fa o 724559


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






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


- TRAINING & EDUCATION-


INTERNATIONAL Fel-
lowship seeks Volunteer
Host families for Foreign
exchange students. Or
earn extra cash as Area
Rep! 800-647-8839
internationalfellowship.or
g.


HOURS CUT?
LAID OFF?
NEED A JOB?

TRY AVON!
Only $10 to Start!
Earn50% on
vou first four orders.
(some items excludedM
Unlimited Earninasl
Work your own hours.
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)


PHARMACEUTICAL/
Medical Sales Rep Earn
$45,000 $80,000 Per
Year Account Executive,
Manager, Sales Repre-
sentative Entry to Upper
Level, Paid Training,
Bonuses. Call Toll Free
800-723-5414 x7215


Commerce Glass- seeks
experienced salesper-
sons & expert shower-
mirror-window & door in-
stallers for part time; High
pay jobs- no benefits;
transportation & tools re-
quired! Apply at 1956
Commerce Ave, Vero
Beach or Commerce
Glass@aol.com
DRIVERS- Miles &
Freight; Positions avail.
ASAP! CDL-A with Tank-
er required. Top pay, pre-
mium benefits and Much
More! Call or visit us on-
line, 877-484 -3042 www.
oakleytransport .com

OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


**BODYGUARDS
WANTED** Free Training
for members. No Expe-
rience OK. Excellent $$$.
Full & Part Time. Expens-
es Paid When you Trav-
el. 615-228-1701 www.
psubodyouards com
ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure
www.diplomaathome
.com 1-800-470-4723
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call 800-510-0784 www.
CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
*Business,*Paralegal,*Co
mputers,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-494-2785
www.CentraOnline.com
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


ATTEND College Online
from home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available Financial aid if
qualified 1-800-443-5186
www.CenturaOnline.com

ATTEND COLLEGE on-
line from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com.

ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from home. Medical,
Business, Paralegal, Ac-
counting, Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. Call 800-494
-3586 www.CenturaOn-
line.com

AVIATION Maintenance
/Avionics graduate in 14
months. FAA approved;
financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Avia-
tion Academy today! 800-
659-2080 / NAA.edu


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
HEAT & Air Techs have
Recession Proof Ca-
reers! 3wk Training Ac-
creditation. EPA/ OSHA
Certified. Local Job
Placement Assistance.
Financing Available. May
Qualify For GI/ VA Bene-
fits. 877-994-9904.
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable & Ac-
credited. Free Brochure.
800- 532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademycom
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, affordable, accredit-
ed. Free brochure, www.
continentalacademy.com
Call now! 1-800-532-
6546 ext 16


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 net
Licensed by Florida Commission
for Independent Education,
License #3425


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
PATIO SET, 42" round
table, gold frame, white
top, 4 chairs. Also 4
matching bar stools.
$350 772-778-4791



DRUG FREE PAIN
CONTROL
Advanced, bi-phasic neu-
romuscular stimulator
comfortably controls pain,
re-educates muscles and
increases range of mo-
tion. Electromesh Gar-
ments reduce the use of
"sticky" electrodes in
hard to reach places.
Covered by most Medi-
care plans. I may already
be working with your
physician. Inquiries to
wayne@artrehab.com or
visit artrehab.com
ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely &
effectively without drugs
or surgery. Covered by
Medicare/Ins! 1-800-815
-1577 ext 1001 www.life-
carediabeticsupplies
.com
LIFT CHAIR Golden
Model PR505L-
Burgundy 7 months old.
Excellent condition $900
772-774-8649
LIFT CHAIR Golden
Model PR505L-
Burgundy 7 months old.
Excellent condition $900
772-774-8649
ONLINE PHARMACY,
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99/ 90 Quantity or
$107/ 180 Quantity, Price
Includes Prescription!
We will match any com-
petitors price. 888-507
-3415 or www.trirx.org
PRIDE POWER CHAIR.
Excellent condition. Cost
new $4000. Asking $995.
772-299-5861 IR


QUICK WEIGHT Loss!!!!
Free Prescription Serv-
ice!! Can't Sleep? Pain?
Erectile Dysfunction? We
Have The Solution!!! Dis-
counts & Low Prices.
Pharmacy Connection
800-453-1448
SOMA, ULTRAM, Via-
gra, Fioricet & more Pre-
scription Drugs. Doctors
Consultation & Pre-
scription Service includ-
ed. Shipped Fed Ex 1-3
days. 877-628-2375
EasyBudgetUSA.net
WHY BUY?- Rent!
$1250 Ionic Detox Foot
Bath Machine was $69/
Mo. Now only $49 Mo.
For unlimited usage. Call
NOW!! 239-649-0077 or
www.BeWellU.com


**ALL SATELLITE Sys-
tems are not the same.
HDTV programming un-
der $10 per month &
Free HD and DVR sys-
tems for new callers. Call
Now! 800-799-4935


A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name. Bad or NO
Credit- No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments available. Call
NOW! 1-800-838-7127
ADOPTION GIVE Your
baby the best in life! Liv-
ing expenses paid. Many
loving, financially secure
couples waiting. Call Jodi
Rutstein Attorney/ Social
Worker who truly cares
about you. 800-852-0041
#133050
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
MOR


I GOTTA CAR TO SELL??


inat'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
HcmetownNews today!
www.HometownNewsOL.com


- PROFESS


FONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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-lIns
Tell 'em you 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
$30000 OFF FULL SYSTEM'

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




AlAc 877-855-8827

I wwo enTUBS
i www.southernacrylics.com


METAL ROOFING SPE-
CIALS, Sean-Tor Roof-
ing. Manufacturer & In-
staller of 5-V, Decra,
Shingles, Standing Seam
& More. 866-381-3325






BUSHHOG MOWING &
Tractor Services, con-
crete work. Free Est, Re-
liable & dependable.
Lic/ins 772-201-2596







pr CtAKE! st
MANNING
LAWN SERVICE
Mowing
Lawnscaping
Edging o
Clean-Ups
Light Hauling
772-567-5340 or
772-538-0730


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





Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.
ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption.
Its a Wonderful Choice
for an Unplanned Preg-
nancy. Living/ Medical
Expenses Paid. Loving
Financially Secure Fami-
lies Await. 877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan
(#0875228)
BEHIND ON Mortgage
Payments? Payments too
high? No equity? Cannot
refinance? You have le-
gal rights! Law Firm can
help! Free consultation!
Call today! 888-600-5505
www.homeownerslegal-
rights.com
DIVORCE $300* Never
Undersold! Covers Chil-
dren, etc. *excludes gov't
fees. 800-522-6000 ext.
700 Baylor and Associ-
ates, ext. 1973 Money
Back Guarantee
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Come to you!" 888-
705-7221 Since 1992.





BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
-g-FREE PICKUP
& DELIVERY
New & Used Bicycle
Sales & Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)




772-321-9404
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
FINANCE/CREDIT:
Credit Repair. We legally
remove bad credit to help
raise credit scores. Mem-
bers BBB 888-687-1300
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


LLC $135.95 w/ Free
Single Member Oper-
ating Agreement Corpo-
ration, $75.95 Includes
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick Spradlin, Tampa,
Jacksonville, Broward,
Miami, 877-845-0621.
www.nickspradlin.com

SMALL BUSINESS
Help! Improve cash flow,
sales revenue, produc-
tivity and profitability, re-
sults guaranteed! For a
blueprint of action steps
specific for your business
call: (239)699-5050.





Unbelievable
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




ATLANTIC POWER
WASH- Free Est. Comm/
Res. Brev: 321-676-6806
IRC: 772-581-3270


METAL ROOFING SPE-
CIALS, Sean-Tor Roof-
ing. Manufacturer & In-
staller of 5-V, Decra,
Shingles, Standing Seam
& More. 866-381-3325

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, Shingle,
Tile, Flat, Mobile Homes
Home Improvement
Services 877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
tified (Lic.#CCC058227)


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
?ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new callers.
So call now, 1-800-795-
3579



SWIM SPAS- Swim Spas
Four Fantastic models to
choose from, factory di-
rect, wholesale pricing!
Warranty, financing. Hot-
Tubs @ 50% Discounts,
Can Deliver. Call 800-
304-9943



SPERO TILE SERVICE-
Free Estimiates. Shower
Pan Specialist.Reset
Loose Tiles. 25 yrs exp.
Professional Prompt &
Reliable. 772-589-6085
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls


m


I


I


Become a
Nurse Assistant
Enroll today in our
5 Week
Comprehensive
Program. LO
CIA
Day and
LO
Evening Classes. rj








B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, August 21, 2009


AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
BRAND NEW Laptops &
Desktops Bad Credit, No
Credit- No Problem Small
Weekly Payments -Order
& get FREE Nintendo Wll
system! 800-804-5010
BRAND NEW Laptops &
Desktops Bad Credit, No
Credit- No Problem Small
Weekly Payments- Order
& get FREE Nintendo WIll
system! 800-804-7273
BRAND NEW Laptops &
Desktops. Bad credit or
No credit- No Problem.
Small weekly payments -
Order & get Free Ninten-
do Wii Game system!
800-932- 4501


DIRECT FREE 5
Months! Include ALL
265+ Digital Channels +
Movies with NFL Sunday
Ticket! Ask How Today!
Free DVR/ HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99
DirectStarTV
800-973-9044.
DIRECT FREE 5
Months! Includes All
265+ Digital Channels +
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Ticket! Ask How Today!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99
D i r e c t S t a r T V
1-800-973-9044
DIRECT SATELLITE
Television, Free Equip-
ment, Free 4 Room In-
stallation, Free HD or
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Packages from $29.99/
mo. Call DIRECT Sat TV
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- REAL EST
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY [ !
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate ad- FORECLOSED HOME
vertising in the Hometown auction 500+ FLORIDA
News is subject to the Feder- Homes REDC | Free Bro-
al Fair Housing Law which chure www.Auction.com
makes it illegal to advertise RE No. CQ1031187
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 discrimina-
tion In addition, the Fair STUART, FLORIDA
Housing Ordinance prohibits Waterfront Condo 2/2
discrimination based on age, ground floor end unit.
marital status, sexual onen- Deep water dock, North
station, gender identity, or ex- Fork St. Lucie River,
pression We will not not
knowingly accept any adver- heated pool, covered
tising which is in violation of parking, quiet neighbor-
the law All persons are her- hood, close to downtown.
by informed that all dwellings Estate sale, price just re-
are available on an equal duced $259,000 772-
basis 692-9017


VALUE
LET US HELP YOU
SELL YOUR HOME!
13 Newspapers from
Martin through Volusia.
You choose your market!
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ad for only $5

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Buy 1 week -
get 3 weeks free!!!
1-800-823-0466
Hometown News
Classified
When you want it
RIGHT!!
Call Classified
800-823-0466


TN, MOUNTAIN CITY:
Beautiful 4 yr old 3/2/2
bonus room, basement,
w/mountain views, quiet
neighborhood. $350,000
423-727-9840
VERO BEACH 3/2 CBS,
Garage, 1/3 acre, clean
one owner terrazo firs,
convenient to town
$99,000 Richards Real
Estate, Inc 772-538-1932
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


- REAL ESJ


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 1NW
VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unfurn, Annual & Sea-
sonal. lbr-4brs Beach-
side or Mainland. From
$450 to $5500. Many
choices. Paula Rogers &
Associates 772-231-9121
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Codo fi.rRn


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

80 patens
Codo forRen


Heritage Villas

Apartments '
RENOVATION CELEBRATION! q
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
[R 772-562-8023 (^
TDD 1-800-955-8771 =.
This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer


ESTATE SALE- small
Kenmore frig, Christmas
tree & lights, New power
chair, tools, lift chair,
BBQ grill, 772-563-0115
FREE DIRECT 5
Months! Include ALL
265+ Digital Channels +
Movies with NFL Sunday
Ticket! Ask How Today!
Free DVR/ HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99.
800-203-7560.
FREE DIRECT 5
Months! Includes All 265
+ Digital Channels +
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Free DVR/ HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99
Direct Star TV 800-620-
0058
FREE DIRECT 5
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Movies with NFL Sunday
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Free DVR/ HD Receiver!
Packages from $29.99
DirectStarTV 800-216-
7149
FREE GPS! Free printer!
Free MP3! Purchase
New Computer. Starting
at ONLY $29.99/ week.
No Credit Check! Call
GCF 1-877-229-3460.


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




TOWNHOMES
FOR SALE

White City
Ft. Pierce
St. Lucie

$8,000 Cash Back!
New 2 bdrm. Villas
$79,900 $0 down
$750/month
or rent to own.
Call Now!

772-359-0360
1221 E.
Weatherbee Rd.



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
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466



ATE FO




Lma !


FORT PIERCE- Virginia
Park Apts. First Month
Free! No application Fee!
No Deposit (w/ approved

SEBASTIAN Efficiency
Furn., all utilities, cable,
refrig, microwave, laun-
dry pool, Pets ok (fee)
$199/wk 772-589-4546
BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466

805Apatmets


GIGANTIC 72" x 100"
Mirrors. (15) Sheets,
$165/ each. New, perfect
condition. Free delivery
(one or all). Installation
available. Also, 48" x 100"
(8) $115/ each. 800-473
-0619
HIGH COST of Cable
Got You Down? Get Dish
w/Free Free installation!
Over 50 Free HD Chan-
nels! Lowest Prices! Call
800-240-8112

MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-
$499, Adjustables-$799.
Free Delivery, 25 year
warranty, 90 Night Trial,
8 0 0 -ATSLE E P
800-287-5337 www.mat-
tressdr.com
METAL ROOFING &
Steel Buildings. Save $$$
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



R SALLY



BEST BUY IN THE
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS!
2.5acre parcel. Gated
development.Spectacular
view. High altitude.
Bryson City $39,500.
Owner financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
PORT ST LUCIE Resi-
dential lot, 80x125, ap-
prox 1/4 ac, off California,
Nr SLW, 1-95. $19,900
David Sery, Keller Wil-
liams RE 786-877-2412
photo online at www.
hometownnewsol.com
ad#61259
SOLD!!!!!!!!!
Thanks
Hometown News
Sold my land using your
newspaper!
Great Job!
PC, Melbourne




**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.
corn ad# 61183


iR REN]



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

805Apatmets


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-
ING! Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466
NEW ADT customers-
Free Home Security Sys-
tem! ADT 24/7 Monitor-
ing starting at just
$35.99/ mo. $99 Install
Fee. Call Now! 866-265-
4139 ADT Auth Co




Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying or
Selling we are your
ONE call solution!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466







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
MICCO SEBASTIAN 55+
2/1.5 carport & shed.
Park with pool and
clubhouse. New paint &
carpet. Small pet OK.
$9,800 609-432-4274
PALM HARBOR: Huge
3br/2ba loaded 14 hous-
es to choose from.
Starting at $399/mo. On
your property.
800-622-2832


REDUCED
PORT ORANGE
TREASURE ISLE ES-
TATES, Gorgeous furn
Doublewide. Updated
2br/2ba new carpet in
master, 80/20 park, pets
welcome, across from
pool & amenities,
77 Royal Palm Circle,
Port Orange Must See to
appreciate, $15.500
231-218-0281 SEE PHO-
TO ONLINE www. Home-
townNewsOL.com
SEBASTIAN 55+ Park
Place '04 Palm Harbor
3/2 great view, upgraded
appl's, tile floors screen
pch. Pool, clubhouse.
$78,000 772-589-6490
SEBASTIAN- 2-br/2-ba
Doublewide, some
furnished, new air. 55+
Park Place. $9900
772-532-7327


r



VERO BEACH Efficien-
cy, Downtown area, close
to all. $120/wkly+ dep
Clean, wood firs. Lots of
character. 772-473-0071
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
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466

I I I


NEW COMPUTER
You're approved guaran-
teed. Bad credit? No
credit? No problem! No
credit check. Name
brands. Checking ac-
count required. 800-
486-8072. www.blue-
hippo.com Free bonus
with paid purchase.
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466



- BUSI


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! As seen on
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500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
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568-8321
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Classified 800-823-0466


MELBOURNE MHs


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

W #* .J 4 I. _, f ;
(Adult Park) Park Homes a
from $2000 to $10,000 .n
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 galore.
low lot rent. $72,500
712-299-3252




BEST BUY IN NC
MOUNTAINS!
2.5acre parcel. Gated
development.Spectacular
view. High altitude.
Bryson City $39,500.
Owner financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
BIG BEAUTIFUL Arizona
Lots Near Tucson. $0
down $0 interest Starting
$129/ month. 18 lots
Only! Pre- Recorded
Message 800-631-8164
mention ad code 5063 or
visit www.sunsiteslan-
drush.com


VERO BEACH Luxury
1br apt, high ceilings,
part util incl, CHA, Cen-
trally located. New paint.
$535/mo 772-643-8826

IREIIT 11ow
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! 1br from $475,
2br from $600 incl
water/sewer, Tile, New
appl. Near Beach, Park &
Restaurant 772-563-0013


GRANT: 2006, 4/3
w/pool, 1.5ac, $1300/mo
lease option or contract.
7100 Hacienda Dr.
321-205-3503

C I I


SMOKE HEALTH-E Cig-
arettes. Kick Habit But
Still "Smoke". Nicotine
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9
STOP PAYING Too
Much for TV! Get Dish
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3573



NESS 6


$$$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
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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
DISCOUNT TIME-
SHARES 60%-80% off
retail!! Worldwide Loca-
tions! Call for Free Info-
Pack 800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier


GEORGIA -
WEBSTER COUNTY.
60ACRES $2,525/AC.
Mature planted pine,
excellent hunting,
paved road frontage.
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
LAND SALE NOTICE:
VIRGINIA MTNS
Closeout Sale!- 2.5 acres
with pond near stocked
trout stream, near state
park, $29,500, must sell.
Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535
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


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
VERO BEACH 2, 3 & 4
bedroom houses starting
at $500/mo. Inquire at
772-562-2631


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

E=:=I


;"Copyrighted Material :. :
0* * Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"
---e


,,.

S* *


e, .o o n o


MARION MUSIC
Band instrument rentals
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy Call 321-727-3000
PIANO- KAWAI DIGITAL
Oak color. Beautiful
condition, like new.
$3000 772-287-7149
Call Classified
800-823-0466


FINAl


BURIED IN Credit Card
Debt Over $10,000. We
can save you thousands
of dollars. Call Credit
Card Relief for your Free
Consultation: 866-640-
3315
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
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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 CAROLINA
Mountains. New! E-Z Fin-
ish Log Cabin Shell with
Loft & Full Basement In-
cludes acreage $99,900.
Financing Available. 828-
247-9966 Code:60
OWNER MUST Sell. 4+
acres- $57,300 Nice oak
trees, private access to
lake. All utilities in. Ready
to build when you are!
Financing avail. Call now
866-352-2249.
www.fllandbargains.com
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
TENNESSEE LAND . .
5 acre tracts for $24,995.
Great schools. Others
available with owner fi-
nancing as little as $250
down and $99 month.
JDL Realty, 800-330-
3390 or 931-946-2484,
ask for Darin.
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


NEW SMYRNA BEACH,
2/2.5, 2 story, W/D, priv
patio, walk to beach/ res-
taurants. $1000mo, $500
deposit 407-617-9565



SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C,
So Indian River Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064

Please Tell
Them...

I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


SIAMESE KITTENS-
Seal Point Traditional
Males & females. Shots,
wormed. $250. 772-
878-7263 772-971-1684
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 7456
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466



fCIAL *


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
LAWSUIT Settlement
Loans, Auto Accidents &
Work Comp. Low fees on
all cases 866-709-1100
visit www.glofin.com
STOP PAYING too much
for TV! Get Dish w/ Free
install plans, Free HBO &
Showtime & Free DVR
upgrade. Call Free for full
details. 877-554-2014


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



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


VERO BEACH- Beautiful
Countryside 40+ Mobile
Home Park. Many
amenities. 2/2 dblwd.
$600/mo + utilities, sec
yr lease. Possible option
to buy 207-215-3186 or
772-321-9834



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



Rent to Own!
Port St Lucie: 296 SW
Bridgeport Dr, 2/2/1, tile
floors throughout, CHA
$725/mo Option to buy
$79,000 with only $3,000
down. Also avail as refu-
lar rental. Lex
561-715-1768 View pic-
tures at:
www.StLucieRentToOwn.
Postlets.com/


Vacation & -
-Travel


NORTH CAROLINA
BEAT THE HEAT
Enjoy fall in the
mountains of North
Carolina. Discounted
rates available for
September reservations.
Call Foscoe rentals now!
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


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
www sunstatevacation com


- TRANSPORTATION


1940 BUICK SPECIAL 4
door sedan. All original
engine & parts. New tires
4" wide white walls. Exc
cond $13,500/obo
321-676-0157 see photo
online at www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 37270
67 SKYLARK convertible
Less than 73K original
miles. Turquoise green w
white interior. Original
engine; new top. In car
shows since the 1980's.
In Great condition
$14,000 757-287-2236
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 37216
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
FORD PROBE 1996 GT
sunroof, 79K miles, auto,
Runs good, cold air,
needs some work $1500.
772-388-2767
772-532-6290
FORD TAURUS '04
81,000 miles, silver, gray
cloth interior, Excellent
Shape. Ice Cold A/C
$4800. 772-971-6230
FORD TAURUS 2002 4
door, AM/FM/CD, sunroof
Cold A/C, All power,
leather seats. Exc cond.
$5000. 772-978-7568


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. 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.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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.
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.
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
800-823-0466


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
CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME!
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada/Florida. $10
per night (full hook-up)
Year Round. Paid $1595,
MUST SELL $595.
1-800-236-0327


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


1999 STEP VAN- 15',
great condition. 9500
original miles, good tires,
built-ins, great for handy-
man business. $12,500
321-302-1459
FORD 350XL 2006 6.0
diesel standard cab, long
bed with alum tool box.
34K miles. Asking
$13,500 772-589-2515



CARGO Enclosed 7 x 14
2 axle Interstate '08. 2200
mi, ramp lots of chrome.
Perfect for Harley's
$3500 772-812-3155
TRAILER- small folding
utility trailer. 4 x 8. Never
been used. $275
772-663-3087


Boats &

- Watercraft


15' BASS BOAT 40HP
Johnson, trolling motor,
depth finder, trailer.
$2300 772-812-0018
16' KING TROLLER
1992, 40HP Yamaha,
Bimini top, new cables,
new batteries. Excellent
condition. $2500/obo.
772-532-3370 IR

OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


18.5' SEA FOX CC 2005
90HP Merc Saltwater,
Bimini top, Lowerance
GPS fish finder. Alum
trailer. Full storage cover.
Live well. Coast Guard
Package. Exc cond.
$12,500 321-482-5759
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad# 37209
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.


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 PU"TU




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