Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00035
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: August 28, 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: VID00035
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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STJ SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA







Vol. 6, No. 48 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, August 28, 2009


,1 HOW WEIRD
a* IS THAT?!
SEAN MCCARTHY



S 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.enquirer.com:
Cincinnati man arrested
146 times since 1998
Authorities said Bennie
Crabtree is the most-
arrested man in the
county. Records show he
has been arrested 146
times since 1998, when
Hamilton County's
record-keeping system
was updated.
Veteran police officers
said he was arrested many
more times in the decades
before that.
Crabtree's record
includes: criminal tres-
passing, disorderly
conduct and theft. Police
say he steals food and
intrudes in places such as
the University of Cincin-
nati, hospitals and busi-
nesses.
He's never done any-
thing serious enough to
be sent to prison. Because
of jail overcrowding, he's
now often released hours
after arrest.
Police say the 61-year-
old man has lived mostly
on the streets and has
some mental problems. A
social worker says Crab-
tree is lonely.
From sfgate.com: Pizza
shop worker, 72, foils
robbers with beer can
Police said a 72-year-old
pizza shop employee
foiled a shotgun-point
robbery, by throwing a
can of beer at the perpe-
trators.
Lancaster Police Lt.
See WEIRD, A4



POTTERY BARN


Healthcare


town hall


meeting set
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER/BREVARD
COUNTIES Constituents in
District 15, which covers all of
Indian River County and portions
of Brevard, Osceola and Polk
counties will get another chance
to talk with Rep. Bill Posey, R-
See HEALTHCARE, A5


Pelican Island


film one step


closer to TV


broadcast


Dsbict adopts new


school grading system
By Jessica Tuggle "The FCAT scores
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com will count for 50 per-
cent of the school
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The grade and the other
Florida Comprehensive Assessment 50 percent comes
Test has been pivotal in determining from participation
the quality of education in school, in high-level class
education officials say, but a Senate work, such as
bill has changed that for high advanced place-
schools. ment, dual-enroll-
The mere mention of the FCAT in a ment or international
school classroom can often bring courses and technical
looks of anxiety or worry, but high industry certification
schools maybe able to breathe a little Adams, Indian River (
easier this coming year, because District assistant supf
FCAT won't be the sole focus of the curriculum and instruct
school grading system.


uLIIT fartlow/staTr pnotograpner
Many different types of birds call Pelican Island home.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
A commercial fisherman checks his crab traps between the Pelican Island Nation-
al Wildlife Refuge observation tower and Pelican Island itself. While in the
process, a crowd of brown pelicans from the island gathers looking for a hand


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN The Sebast-
ian City Council became the
latest financial supporter of a
30-minute documentary film
about the early beginnings of
wildlife conservation and its
ties to the Sebastian River
area, contributing $20,000
from Community Redevelop-
ment Agency funds.
The funding will go toward
preparing the film for nation-
wide broadcast on PBS.
"Feather Wars: The Story of
Pelican Island" is the story of
how Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge became the
first wildlife conservation
land in the United States.
The film documents the
efforts of Paul Kroegel, the
first wildlife refuge manager
and the struggles that faced
the birds living on the island.
The budget for the film
totaled $85,000, said Tom
Lowe of Eagle Productions,
the Orlando-based company
creating the film.
See BROADCAST, A2


See GRADING, A4


Air boss


to speak


at charity


breakfast
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN The intri-
cate aerial stunts and dis-
plays of speed and power by
aircraft of various sizes at
air shows have enthralled
both young and old for
decades.
Mesmerizing to watch,
the tricks are often danger-
ous for pilots and
bystanders, but there is one
man who accepts responsi-
bility for everyone's well
being; they call him the air
boss.
LoPresti SpeedMerchants
will host a charity breakfast
on Sept. 5 at 9 a.m. with
guest speaker, Wayne
Boggs, an air boss with
more than 20 years of expe-
rience.
Participants will get to
hear from Mr. Boggs and
receive a behind-the-scenes
look at air shows.
The breakfast will be held
at the new LoPresti hangar
at the Sebastian Airport. A
$5 donation per person is
requested and the money
raised will go toward a local
chapter of the National
Multiple Sclerosis Society.
See BOSS, A3


A former New York
firefighter now uses fire
in kilns to create pottery


STAYCATION

Newly-
weds Jon
and
Tabitha
Farmer at
Tradition in
PSL


S Friday: Scattered
thunderstorms; high: 89;
S low: 74; high tide: 3:50
S ,p.m.; low tide: 9:59 p.m.
/ Saturday: Scattered
thunderstorms; high: 89;
low: 74; high tide: 4:52
p.m.; low tide: 10:58 p.m.
Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high:
89; low: 75; high tide: 5:49 p.m.; low tide:
11:52 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified
Crossword
Health
Obituaries
Out & About


Police Report A5
Rants & Raves A6
Star Scopes B1
Travel B4
Viewpoint A6


Books for

hay rides

at state park
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-
Books not only help increase
knowledge, but in September,
they can be turned into free rides
in the St. Sebastian River Preserve
State Park.
To help celebrate the Florida
State Park System's literacy
month, the St. Sebastian River
Preserve State Park is partnering
with the Indian River County
Main Library for a morning of free
rides in the park in exchange for
books on Sept. 26 from 9 a.m. to
noon.
Every person who brings a new
or gently used book to the park
visitor's center is entitled to a free
30-minute hay ride through the
park.
The books will be donated to
the Indian River County Library
System, said children's librarian
See BOOKS, A2


School supplies


fall short of need


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
FELLSMERE The
backpack and school dis-
tribution at Operation
Hope in Fellsmere didn't
start until 1 p.m., but
people began arriving to
hold their place in line as
early as 8 a.m., organiz-
ers said.
The yearly backpack
and school supply give-
away has attracted hun-
dreds of people in the
past; last year 800 back-
packs were handed out
to needy children.
This year, however, the
need grew even more,
but there wasn't quite
enough to go around,
said Jesse Zermeno, pres-
ident of Operation Hope.
"As of last night, we
had 701 backpacks, and
this morning we had
some more donations at


the last minute, so we
had a little more than
700 backpacks to give
away to the kids," said
Mr. Zermeno.
"The line was incredi-
ble. There are so many
people that need help
with this economy, you
know, and I can do the
best I can," he said.
Though donations
were down, the event
went very smoothly with
people receiving num-
bered tickets upon
arrival and advancing to
pick up their supplies in
small groups.
Last year, rain caused a
bit of chaos for those
waiting in line, but this
year, with the new num-
ber system and with
entertainment and food
and games provided by a
local church, everything
See SUPPLIES, A3


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Cassie Rivers and sons Codie Oppegard,
5, Christian 3, and grandmother Pam Hagan, were
on hand at the Operation Hope backpack give-
away last Saturday.


H-5AMERICAN SAVINGS


50% OFF Gift Certificates


- 4-*%P;a







* Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 28, 2009


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Broadcast
From page Al
Mr. Lowe has had three
other films aired by PBS,
"Sponge Divers of Tarpon
Springs," "River into the New
World," a film about the St.
John's River, and "Zora's
Roots," which outline the life
of Zora Neale Hurston, an
acclaimed writer and
anthropologist from Florida.
Mr. Lowe is excited about
the opportunity to share the
story of Pelican Island to a
national audience because
of the unique historical
nature of the land.
He also knows from expe-
rience that the national
attention can bring may
benefits to the cities near to
Pelican Island.
"The Tarpon Springs film
really put the city on the
map as a destination place
and really helped their econ-
omy," said Mr. Lowe.
"They got an enormous
return on their investment
as far as tourism dollars go,


Books
From page Al
Patti Fuchs.
"This is not something
we've done before, but the
parks do try to do things for
literacy month and that's
where we came up with the
hay ride idea," she said.
The books can be from
any genre and for any age
group, as long as they are in
new or gently used condi-
tion, Ms. Fuchs said.
Budget cuts have taken
deep hits to libraries all over
and any donations are
always appreciated, she


RIV


and I really think that will be
the case for Sebastian and
Vero Beach after "Feather
Wars,"" he said.
Beth Mitchell, the director
of the Sebastian River Area
Chamber of Commerce, said
that the documentary
The chamber contributed
$5,000 toward the film, as
did the Pelican Island
Preservation Society. The
Sebastian Inlet District
Commission contributed
$15,000 and Sebastian River
Medical Center gave $10,000
toward the film's comple-
tion.
Other donations have
been made by private
donors, Ms. Mitchell said.
Before PBS will consider
the film for broadcast, the
film must have closed cap-
tioning and errors and emis-
sion insurance, Mr. Lowe
said.
The film has the potential
to be used in schools as well
as shown all over North
America on 345 PBS sta-
tions.
The film was shot in high-
definition, so it has a long


added.
"You can never have too
many books, especially with
our new library opening in
October," Ms. Fuchs said.
The new Brackett Library
inVero Beach will be a joint-
use library with Indian River
State College. County resi-
dents will have access to
public computers, children
and youth services and col-
lections for checkout.
Ms. Fuchs hopes partner-
ing with the state park for
the "A Read for a Ride" pro-
gram will encourage more
people to explore the special
outdoor experiences the
park has to offer.


digital shelf-life, said Mr.
Lowe.
"The (film) emphasis is on
Paul Kroegel, who was so in
tune with the birds that he
first took it upon himself to
protect them from poach-
ers," said Ms. Mitchell.
"It's pretty fascinating that
one person can make that
much difference and it could
inspire others to try with
other problems they see,"
she said.
As far as the publicity that
the film could bring to the
Sebastian River area, Ms.
Mitchell said that she
believes it is one of the best
ways to promote what the
area is all about.
"I tell people that we need
to promote the area as an
eco-tourism location
because of our surroundings
and this is perfect," Ms.
Mitchell said.
"Tom has done a mar-
velous job and our story,
which has national signifi-
cance, is a story that needs
to be told and we're very
excited about it," she said.


"It's an amazing resource
we have here right in our
backyard," said Ms. Fuchs.
"Most people just think
about the Sebastian Inlet,
but the animal life and Flori-
da wildlife is awesome in the
park. The bird watching is
phenomenal," she said.
"I think that families
would really enjoy this
activity together," said Ms.
Fuchs.
The St. Sebastian River
Preserve State Park visitor's
center is located at the north
end of the park off of Bab-
cock Street, just north of the
C-54 canal.


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News


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Friday, August 28, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


Boss
From page Al
The LoPresti Fury is also
expected to be on display,
said Mimi Erskine, company
spokeswoman.
The Fury is a two-seater
prototype sports plane
designed to go up to 222
miles per hour.
"Every month we have
the first Saturday breakfasts,
and we want to capture the
history and stories of pio-
neers and important in the
aviation world," she said.
Ms. Erskine said founder
Roy LoPresti, who designed
the Fury, dreamed of devel-
oping a place where pilots
and other aviation-driven
people could come and talk
and inspire new generations
of aviation-lovers.
"That's what the first Sat-
urday breakfasts are all
about," Ms. Erskine said.
"(Mr. LoPresti) wanted
people to fall in love with
flying, just like he did. When
he was young, he would go
and hang out and talk to
pilots at airport hangars. But
now, after Sept. 11, we can't
do that anymore, so this is a
place where that can hap-
pen," she said.


Photo courtesy of Wayne Boggs
Wayne Boggs, an air boss who has coordinated air shows around the U.S. for more than
20 year, will be speaking at the LoPresti hangar in Sebastian on Sept. 5 during a charity
breakfast. Mr. Boggs will provide an insider's perspective on what it takes to organize an
air show and keep pilots and crowd members safe.


Mr. Boggs has a strong
family history in aviation,
starting with his mother,
who was a Women's Auxil-
iary Service Pilot in World
War II.
According to his Web site,
Mr. Boggs restored and cur-
rently flies the same type of
plane, a 1942 Fairchild PT-19


that his mother used to
teach new pilots.
His 40 years as an air traf-
fic controller provided him
with more than enough
experience to oversee the 20
air shows he works with
every year, said Ms. Erskine.
"I think it will be very fun
and exciting to hear his sto-


ries," she said.
Upcoming first Saturday
breakfasts will feature Jerry
Yellin, aWWII pilot who flew
over the Pacific Ocean, Patty
Wagstaff, a leading acrobat-
ic aviatrix and Corkey
Fornof, the pilot of the
LoPresti Fury and stunt pilot
in his own right.


Coool...


The Indian River County Recreation Department held its
annual Back to School Splash at the Gifford Aquatics
Center last Saturday. Nick Reddington, 8, of Vero Lake
Estates, enjoys the watery spray in the splash pad area.


Supplies
From page Al
was a lot calmer, said Mr.
Zermeno.
Volunteers from Calvary
Chapel of Melbourne-
Sebastian, which meets at
Sebastian River High
School, brought live
music, puppets, a troupe
of face-painters and food
to the giveaway, in addi-
tion to donating supplies.
"We're just doing this in
the name of Christ and to
share his love in anything
we do," said Ralph Cata-
sus, one of the praise team
members who provided
live music at the event.
The more than 700 back-
packs were stuffed by
summer volunteers Natal-
ie, Eugene and Marcel


Wolff both of Sebastian.
"We packed a lot of them
this week," said Natalie,
17.
"I wish we could have
had even more," she said.
Mr. Zermeno, too, was
disappointed at having to
turn people away, but took
a positive outlook on the
day as a whole.
"I am satisfied that we
could help so many peo-
ple," said Mr. Zermeno.
"I hope we can do even
more for next year," he
said.
Operation Hope is a
nonprofit that works to
assist local families in
need. It was originally
started to help families of
migrant workers in
Fellsmere, but quickly
expanded to help every-
one in need.


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Sebastian River Area A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com








A4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 28, 2009


Weird
From page Al
Todd Umstead said two
men with bandanas over
their faces attempted to
rob Six Packs on Vine at
closing time. One of the
men pointed a shotgun at
the employee, who was
stocking a cooler.
Umstead said the man
threw a 12-ounce can of
beer at the robber and
both assailants fled the
store. Police said the
employee could not tell if
the beer struck either of
the men but it was enough
to chase them off.
From Livescience.com:
Giant plant eats rodents
A giant plant that can
gobble up bugs and even
rodents has been discov-


Tuesday, September 22nd
6:00 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
13695 N. U.S. 1,Sebastia
(JuSt North of Roseland Roadi
For Reservations or
More Information
Call (772) 581-2066


ered in Southeast Asia.
The carnivorous plant
(nepenthes
attenboroughii) was found
by researchers atop Mount
Victoria, a remote moun-
tain in Palawan, Philip-
pines.
The research team, led
by Stewart McPherson of
Red Fern Natural History
Productions, learned of
the plant in 2000 after a
group of Christian mis-
sionaries stumbled on it
while trekking up a remote
mountain and reported it
to a local newspaper.
The pitcher plant is the
world's second largest and
can grow to more than 4
feet tall, with a pitcher-
shaped structure filled
with liquid. The plant
secretes nectar around the
pitcher's mouth to lure


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
L MRiver
Medical Center


H F A TM


rats, insects and other
prey into its trap. Once an
animal has fallen in,
enzymes and acids in the
fluid break down the
carcass of the drowned
victim.
From News.Yahoo.com:
"Putpockets" give a little
extra cash
Visitors to London
always have to be on the
lookout for pickpockets,
but now there's another,
more positive phenome-
non on the loose: put-
pockets.
Aware that people are
suffering in the economic
crisis, 20 former pickpock-
ets have turned over a new
leaf and are now trawling
London's tourist sites,
slipping money back into
unsuspecting pockets.
Anything from 5 pounds
($8) to 20 pound notes are
being surreptitiously
deposited in unguarded
pockets or open handbags
in Trafalgar Square,
Covent Garden and other
busy spots.

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


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Andrew Molloy present-
ed Youth Guidance Carol
Molloy memorial college
scholarships to college-
bound students Joseph
Acquaviva, Austin Emard
and April Strauss Beasley
on Aug. 5 at the Exchange
Club of Indian River


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Grading
From page Al

ondary readiness tests such
as the ACT, SAT and CPT, a
college placement test.
"It's a big change," Ms.
Adams said.
The change is a result of a
Senate bill, which made
changes to the current Sun-
shine State Standards for
schools.
"Once you get into high
school, you become more
course driven, with classes
like biology, that aren't really
the focus of the FCAT," said
Ms. Adams.
"This will allow all of the
other things that happen in
the schools to count toward
a good grade," she said.
According to the Florida
Department of Education
Web site, the Florida School
Recognition Program
rewards schools financially
for keeping their grades high.
For each A grade, or letter
improvement, the school
can earn $75 per student.
The financial reward for
maintaining or improving
the grade by one letter will
remain the same, said Ms.
Adams.
Indian River County high


luncheon at Culinary
Capers.
Each scholarship,
awarded in honor of Mr.
Molloy's late wife, is for
$1,500. Mr. Molloy's
daughter, Carey Molloy
Hodge, also attended the
presentation.
Mr. Acquaviva will enter
the University of South
Florida this fall and major
in business. He graduated
from Vero Beach High
School 64th in his class of
585 as an honors graduate
with a GPA of 4.0. He was a
football player, member of
the National Honor Soci-
ety, an AP Scholar and
completed more than 100
hours of community serv-
ice.
Mr. Emard is a 2009
graduate of Indian River
Charter High School. He
enters Indian River State
College this fall and plans
to study biology. He hopes
to work for the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission upon gradua-
tion.
Ms. Strauss-Beasley
graduated fromVero Beach
High School this spring.


Graphic by Cliff Partlow
During the 2009-10 school year, high schools will be
graded on several criteria, not just FCAT scores.


schools already offer rigor-
ous advanced learning
courses and technical cours-
es, but the percentage of stu-
dents who take them is not
very high.
Ms. Adams hopes to see
those numbers increase
from year to year.
To help teachers and stu-
dents become familiar with
the new focus points, stu-
dents will be assigned end-
of-course exams, to show
competence in their area of
study.
"We will start that as a field
test for the first year, proba-
bly with algebra 1, and then
move on from there," said


Ms. Adams.
By testing students more
often on their comprehen-
sion and understanding of a
topic, it will be easier to iden-
tify education areas that
need strengthening inside
the schools, she said.
"In the long run, this
change will benefit the state
because it will be a compre-
hensive view of how the
school is doing and where it
needs to improve," said Ms.
Adams.
In 2008, Indian River Char-
ter and Sebastian River high
schools earned As and Vero
Beach High School earned a
B.


Photo courtesy of Youth Guidance
Youth Guidance awarded the Molloy Memorial college
scholarships to deserving program participants. Front row,
from left: Carey Molloy Hodge and Andrew Molloy with
scholarship winners Joseph Acquaviva, April Strauss-
Beasley and Austin Emard. Back row, from left: Barbara
Schlitt Ford, executive director and Ed Kay, Exchange Club
president.


She has participated in the
Youth Guidance mentor-
ing and activities program
since she was in fourth
grade. She will soon enter
the U.S. Army Reserve. She
plans to major in criminol-
ogy at IRSC and later at
Florida A&M University.
Ms. S. Sneed, the fourth
Molloy scholarship recipi-
ent, was unable to attend
the luncheon. She graduat-
ed from Vero Beach High
School this spring, where
she received career tech
certification. She will enter


Indian River State College
this fall. She has participat-
ed in Youth Guidance activ-
ities for seven years and
was a Gifford Front Porch
Intern at the agency in
2008.
Those interested in learn-
ing more about becoming a
Youth Guidance mentor,
volunteering for special
one-time activities with
children, office work or
making a donation may
visit www.ircyouth.com or
call (772) 770-5040 for more
information.


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News


rMSOAN REurET 2
. . .








Friday, August 28, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A5


Obituaries


Police report


Ellwood C. 'Cholly'
Elliot

Ellwood C. "Cholly" Elliot,
85, diedAug. 13,2009.
He was bom in Upland,
Pa., and moved to Barefoot
Bay 1982.
He worked for the U.S.
Corps of Army Engineers
and served in the U.S.
Marines duringWorldWar
II.
He was a member of
Roseland United Methodist
Church.
He is survived by his wife
of 64 years, Kathryn; a sister,
Polly, and many nieces and
nephews.


Healthcare
From page Al
Rockledge, in a town hall
meeting before he heads
back to Washington, D.C.
Healthcare, the issue
that has spawned count-
less passionate debates
around the country, will be
the topic at Rep. Posey's
meeting on Sept. 2.
The meeting will be held
at the Holiday Inn Sun-
tree/Viera at 8298 N. Wick-
ham Road in Melbourne.
George Cecala, press
secretary for Rep. Posey,
said originally, the town
meeting was going to be
held in another location,
but it was considered too
small for their expected
attendance.
"We've been getting
phone calls about it and
wanted to make sure we
have enough room for
everyone. We're hoping to
fit at least 300 people," said
Mr. Cecala.
"We know that this is a
passionate and emotional
issue for a lot of people. We
want to hear from folks
about what they like or
dislike about their current
healthcare system and see
what good ideas there are


Arrangements by Stunk
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Robert Carl 'Bobby'
Wilborn

Robert Carl'Bobby'
Wilbom, 80, of Sebastian,
died Aug. 17, 2009.
He was bom in Canada
and lived in Sebastian for
61 years.
He was a fisherman.
He is survived by three
brothers, James, David and
Kenneth.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Bunnie.
Arrangements by Stunk
Funeral Home & Crematory.


out there.
"Mr. Posey wants to take
the constituents ideas into
account when he goes
back to Washington, so we
want to hear people state
their opinions," he said.
Experts are expected to
be on hand at the meet-
ings to help answer ques-
tions from the crowd, Mr.
Cecala said.
Mr. Dennis Smith, for-
mer Director of the Federal
Center for Medicaid and
State Operation at the U.S.
Department of Health and
Human Services, will give
a presentation and be
available to answer ques-
tions.
A panel of representa-
tives from local health care
providers, medical practi-
tioners, and the business
community will also be
available to field questions
from residents, according
to a press release.
Mr. Cecala said this is
the only town hall meeting
Rep. Posey is expected to
have, but they will "play it
by ear."
"If we need to have
another one, we will do it,"
he said.
Rep. Posey is expected to
be back in Washington on
Sept. 8.


Sebastian
Police Department
Setton Lee Norsworthy, 31,
534 Giovann Road, Palm Bay,
was charged with trafficking
in roxycodone and a misde-
meanor charge of possession
of drug paraphernalia.
Alex James Ritchey, 27,
2974 Denver Ave., Palm Bay,
was charged with trafficking
in oxycodone.
Rebeca Margaret Lathrop,
27, 1606 Talbott St. S.E., Palm
Bay, was charged with traffick-
ing in oxycodone.
Kerry Charles Eurich, 52,
4203 Galloway Court, Sebast-
ian, was charged with traffick-
ing in hydrocdone and a mis-
demeanor charge of
possession of drug parapher-
nalia.
Timothy Albert Yates, 24,
9890 Holly St., Micco, was
charged with trafficking in
oxycodone.
Lavell Deon Davis, 33, 400
Turtle Run Drive, Apt. 206,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance and a misde-
meanor charge of driving
while license suspended with
knowledge.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

*Christopher Deshaun
O'Neal, 22, 4806 35th Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault, domestic
violence, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon,
possession of a short-bar-
reled shotgun, discharging
firearms less than 1,000 feet
from a daycare, carrying a
concealed firearm and three
counts of misdemeanor
resisting arrest without vio-
lence.
Giffard Ruthvan Bullen,
31, 13108 Hatherton Circle,
Orlando, was charged with
failure to appear on charges
of grand theft and manuever-
ing to defraud a financial
institution.
Russell Charles Ash, 44,
2711 Williston St., Lakeland,
was charged with violation of


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
oflaw.
probation. He was on proba-
tion for third-degree grand
theft.
Richard A. Riley, 44, 1236
28th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary and
attempted grand theft.
James Thomas Riley, 53,
1236 28th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary and
attempted grand theft.
Dustin Cody Waters, 20,
8300 67th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with giving false
information to a pawnbroker
and dealing in stolen proper-
ty.
Tiki Cobb, 29, 4349 30th
Ave., Vero Beach, was charged
with aggravated battery on a
pregnant woman.
Dustin A. Cruce, 21, 16 N.
Cypress St., Fellsmere, was
charged with child abuse.
Anthony Deshawn Hicks,
23, 4207 28th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with pos-
session of a firearm after
being found delinquent.
Willie Lee Hicks, 26, 4207
28th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of a
firearm or ammunition by a
convicted felon.
Artimus L. Bradley, 26,
3801 42nd Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon,
possession of a concealed
firearm, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon,
possession of a controlled
substance, crack cocaine,
with intent to sell within 1,000
feet of a church, resisting
arrest with violence and a
misdemeanor charge of
resisting arrest without vio-
lence.
Rondal Shane Rush, 32,
4055 41st Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with two counts
of battery on a law enforce-
ment officer.
Rachel Marie Crane, 25,
6535 52nd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with driving
while license suspended,


TREASURE COAST


C RIME STOPP RS


p A-I Ac I I ii


habitual offender.
Felder Cowart, 43, 4142
39th Drive, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a fugitive
from justice.
Nataisha Tyisha Grant, 31,
1900 Woodland Circle, Vero
Beach, was charged with
retail theft.
Teresa D. Hoffman, 55,
6404 Drawdy Parkway, Fort
Pierce, was charged with first-
degree grand theft and organ-
ized fraud.
Jose Miguel Magadan Jr.,
47, 2448 10th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravated
stalking.
Carlos Aguila, 52, 4955
Northwest 199th St., Miami
Gardens, was charged with
criminal use of personal iden-
tification information and
third-degree grand theft.
Kevin L. Pearce, 41, 1060
27th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with battery.
Jamie Castaneda, aka Luis
Deluna, 25, 1705 Highland
Ave., Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of a fictitious
driver license or identifica-
tion card.
Manuel Antonio Gonza-
lez, 33, 2533 Westchester
Drive, Riveria Beach, 33407,
was charged with driving
while license suspended,
habitual offender.
Ray T. Bennett, 24, 945 10
Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with attempted sec-
ond-degree murder while
masked.
Greg Wayne Daugherty,
43, 3244 Lapland Drive,


Cincinnati, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for grand
theft of a motor vehicle.
Robert Michael Johnston,
47, 676 Colonial Terrace, Vero
Beach, was charged with bat-
tery.
Lenardo Devinci Kyles, 44,
8225 103rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with failing to
register and register a correct
address as a sexual offender
to the county Sheriff's Office.
Hilbert Posley, 54, 2110
Dixie Ave., Sanford, was
charged with possession of
cocaine.
*Angela Kesler, 32, no
address given, was charged
with possession of cocaine.
Lennox Baker, 22, 2316
23rd Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with lewd or lascivi-
ous battery.
*Adam Fell Bridwell, 21,
3825 Old Village Road, Vero
Beach, was charged with
grand theft.
Cierra Danielle Jennings,
22, 1490 18th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged with
violation of probation. She
was on probation for grand
theft.
Elizabeth O'Conner Skin-
ner, 83, 1170 Sixth Ave., Apt.
26D, Vero Beach, was charged
with two counts of driving
under the influence impair-
ment with property damage
and two prior convictions.
Dave Snyder, 49, 1879
33rd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
marijuana with intent to sell.


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I


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Sebastian River Area A5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


I


A


I


N. tj













VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 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.


Slow down across the bridge

I know I am peculiar, but for some reason, I choose to
drive my car at the posted speed limit.
In my case, this means an often-traveled jaunt on A1A
and crossing the bridge.
For some reason, the bridge crossing inspires about 90
percent of drivers to suddenly step on the gas and overtake
me, going at least 55 or 60 mph.
Now, I can understand this if a man's wife is having a
baby, but I doubt this is the case for so many. What's the
hurry ?

Get the facts straight

I am appalled at the misinformation that is out there re:
health care.
I am a social worker and am very familiar with the servic-
es that are provided under our present system, especially
to our children. The system needs to be fixed and I wish
conservatives would stop burying their heads in the sand.
If we don't invest in preventive health care, we will pay
much more later.
It costs more to visit an emergency room after the fact,
than if someone was able to get a yearly physical, for exam-
ple.
There is not enough room for me to give you examples of
how Medicaid has failed our children in this county, or how
parents have a really difficult time obtaining Kid Care in
Florida because of the incompetence of some of the people
who work in that office.
I'll give you one example. Last year, there was no ortho-
pedic surgeon in this county or within 70 miles of here
north or south who would accept Medicaid from a child
who had broken his arm. By the time we found someone
willing to do it pro bono, his arm had already begun to set
and it cost a lot more to fix it than if it had been treated ini-
tially.
So don't fool yourselves, people, and think that Medicaid
is a cure for the poor or the state-run system is available to
all.
I'd like to see what would happen if one of these people's
children had an issue and they could not get treated. Would
they still be screaming at the town hall meetings?
I am advising all people who are rational and who care
about other human beings to take the time to read and
learn what is really in the health bill. Don't assume that
what others are saying is correct. We can all disagree, but
we don't have to scream and call names. We all need to edu-
cate ourselves.

Think about this

There is a very natural reaction for folks to be offended,
even angered, when they discover top executives of firms
that have received bailout money, still are given huge
salaries and bonuses, but for bureaucrats to get into the act
is indeed a slippery slope.
If that type of intrusion is seen as a legitimate function of
government, what is there to limit the powers of Washing-
ton to dictate the wages and salaries, and even the benefits
and working conditions, of each and every worker in the
entire nation?

Healthcare system costs

Anyone who believes our country can install a govern-
ment-run health care system without incurring dizzying
debt has not been listening.
While the citizens of this nation enjoy the best health
care on the globe, it is expensive. To experiment with some-
thing mandated by Washington bureaucrats makes very lit-
tle sense.

This and that

Calling an illegal immigrant an undocumented alien is
like calling a drug dealer an unlicensed pharmacist.

O'Rourke said:

P. J. O'Rourke said it. "If you think health care is expen-
sive now, wait until you see what is costs when it's free!"




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Learnin' to fly
Ten-year-old Brian

Whisenant of Micco,
practices on the Fight
Simulator X at the
Experimental Aircraft
Association Chapter 99
'Learn to Fly'social and
pancake breakfast at the
chapter's hanger in Vero
Beach last Saturday. The
monthly event gives
youngsters a chance to
learn about flying from
those who have been
flying for some time.








Cliff Partlow
staff photographer



Free site pulls financial data into one place


personal computers
have always been
good for keeping
track of finances. There are
plenty of programs, such
as Quicken, Microsoft
Money, Quickbooks and
Turbo Tax out there to help
with the task and most
online banking systems do
a pretty good job, too.
With all the different
programs out there, it can
be confusing just deciding
where to start. Then (after
shelling out hard-earned
cash for the right software)
setting up your program
can be a challenging.
There has got to be a
better way and I think I
may have found it.
Fire up your Web brows-
er, head over to
www.Mint.com and take a
look around. This free
service is one of those rare
sites that really delivers
quality content without
the spyware, annoying ads,
viruses and other
"gotchas" that often plague
other free sites. After
spending a week or so
checking it out I have to
admit I'm impressed.
So, what is it? Mint.com
is a personal finance site
that gathers all your
financial information into
one place so you can see
exactly where all of your
money is coming from and
where it's going.
The operative phrase


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


here is that "it gathers" the
data. It works by itself
immediately after signing
up, and when you are
done, all of your accounts
are summarized and
displayed in one place. No
more logging into multiple
sites to see where you
stand.
Let me run through it
real quick.
Once you connect to
Mint.com and read up a
bit, click the free "get
started here" button. You
will be asked for your e-
mail, ZIP code and a
password to use.
Click the next button
and you will be asked for
your first bank's URL or
Web address. Enter your
bank's online banking
information and repeat the
steps for all of your
accounts.
You can enter your
online banking informa-
tion for your checking,
savings, all of your differ-
ent credit cards, your auto
loan, mortgage, even your
PayPal account.
Once all of your
accounts are added, Mint
will give you a summary of


what the balances are, the
interest rates and (most
importantly) where all of
your money is going from
all accounts at the same
time. There is even a free
iPhone app that works
with Mint, so you can have
all of your information at
your fingertips when you
are out and about.
I know many of you are
reluctant to use online
banking for fear of identity
theft, let alone giving one
Web site all the informa-
tion it needs to access all
of your accounts.
In fact, I'm sure that
right now people are
reading this thinking I
must be crazy to even
suggest it. However, as you
may or may not know, I am
a certified identity theft
risk management special-
ist, and I do know a thing
or two about these mat-
ters.
And (after careful
research and considera-
tion) I can tell you that
Mint.com is secure. The
Web site has an enormous
amount of information
regarding security, but
what it boils down to is
this: when you create your
account you are anony-
mous (all you enter is
email, ZIP code and login
information you don't
even enter your name), the
site uses the same level of
encryption the banks use,


and all of the information
is "read only," so even if a
miscreant got hold of your
login information, they
may be able to see how
much money you spent at
Starbucks this month, but
they can't do things such
as move money around or
even see any of the actual
account information (such
as names, pins or account
numbers).
But why bother? I
actually have known about
Mint for a while now but
put off checking it out
because I didn't really see a
need. I can see everything I
need to see by logging into
each of my accounts and
looking, so why do I need a
site like Mint?
Well, as soon as I set up
my account, I realized I
was looking at a winner.
There is something to be
said for having all of your
information available
summarized in one login
screen and some of Mint's
tools (such as the budget-
ing and analysis stuff) are
really helpful to under-
stand where the hell all the
money goes every month.
Maybe, just maybe
www.Mint.com can help
even me get my financial
act together.

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


Expert talks about nutrition, part 2


Hank Frier holds a
doctorate in
nutritional bio-
chemistry from the
University of Connecticut
and is an adjunct professor
at Indian River State
College, teaching nutrition
and diet therapy.
Last week, I wrote about
some of his views on
nutrition. This week, I'll
share more of his views.
Saturated and trans fats
have been in the news a
great deal. Saturated fat is
chiefly found in foods from
animals, including dairy
products, and from plants
such as coconuts and
palms.
Trans fats are formed
during the process of
hydrogenation. Processed
products, such as mar-
garine, shortening, cook-
ing oils and foods made
from them are the chief
sources of trans fats in our
diet. Mr. Frier spoke of the
importance of limiting
both.
"I think it's a great idea
to ban trans fats from
foods," he said. "Saturated
fats raise LDL, or bad
cholesterol," he said.
"Trans fats raise bad
cholesterol and lower
HDL, or good cholesterol.
"Back in the 1940s and


1950s, it was decided that
people should reduce
saturated fats and eat more
vegetable oils. Scientists
knew that people liked
butter, so they looked to
replacements. They could
take liquid vegetable oil
and make it solid through
hydrogenation. People
were told not to eat butter,
but to eat margarine."
New scientific informa-
tion has changed that
thinking.
"We're finding out, in the
last 15 years, that it has not
benefited the health of the
nation," he said. "People
are still at risk for heart
disease. Now, everyone
says, 'no trans fats.' The
FDA allows baked goods to
say they have 0 trans fats
even with a gram. There's
no significance if you don't
eat a lot of baked goods,
but if you do eat a lot,
you're picking up a lot of
trans fats.
"People should limit
baked goods intake and
read labels. They should


understand that if they say
0, it may have up to a
gram."
Mr. Frier suggested olive
oil as a spread for bread
and cooking and says
liquid oils, such as canola
oil, are preferable to solid
fats.
He also spoke about the
fine line between foods,
foods that make health
claims and drugs.
"The food industry
would love to make
claims," he said. "Anything
that prevents or mitigates
disease is a drug, accord-
ing to the FDA. If you say
you prevent heart disease,
you are a drug."
Mr. Frier also spoke
about healthy eating for
weight loss.
"If you expand the
difference between protein
and carbs and raise the
amount of protein and
lower the carbs, there'll be
greater weight loss," he
said. "There's also an
improvement in body
composition and people
lose more body fat."
He suggested staying
away from refined carbs,
found in processed foods,
because they are believed
to stimulate insulin
production and add to
weight gain.


"The diet that seems to
work best is lean protein,
which leaves you less
hungry, and complex
carbs, including brown
rice, cauliflower, broccoli,
leafy vegetables, carrots
and bok choy," he said.
He also recommended a
multivitamin with miner-
als with such a diet.
"It doesn't matter if you
eat three meals a day or
graze," he said. "Do
whatever works for you,
what you can live with.
That's true for any diet."

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 Association of
Science Writers. E-mail
questions to skoppel@bell-
south.net.


rf







Friday, August 28, 2 0 0 9 w w w .H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area Al


Photo courtesy of the Treasure Coast Youth Symphony
The Treasure Coast Youth Symphony provided scholarships and special awards to a number of its members. From left:
Kalie Combass, Thomas Servinsky, assistant conductor; Kyle Tesalona, Benjamin Enyart, assistant conductor; Nusheen
Farahani, Leandra Combass, Jonathan Holman, Daniel Giacobbe, Geoffrey Fair, Lalsla Collins, Isaac Ball, Liana
Branscome, Troy Wiley, Anthony Grande, John Adams, Jordan Hand, Alexis Planer and John Enyart, conductor.

Symphony awards scholarships


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
The Treasure Coast
Youth Symphony provided
$9,000 in scholarships and
special awards to a num-
ber of its members.
Students who received
scholarships for the 2008-
09 season were: John
Adams, Isaac Ball, Liana
Branscome, and Kyle Tesa-
lona (violin), Lalsla Collins
(flute), Leandra Combass
(trumpet), Melissa Enyart
(cello), Geoffrey Fair
(French horn), Daniel Gia-
cobbe (clarinet) and
Anthony Grande (percus-
sion).
Additionally, William Li
(flute) and Jonathan Hol-
man (French horn) each
received the Rebecca
Richardson Sponsor
award, Troy Wiley (trom-
bone) received the Daniel
Stanzione Sponsor award,
and Alexis Planer (oboe)
received the Elizabeth
Lahti Sponsor award.
The scholarships and
awards are used by orches-
tra members to continue


music education during a
summer music program,
to enter a college-level
musical curriculum in the
fall, to obtain private les-
sons from professionals or
assist in the purchase of
musical instruments.
The orchestra's activities
and scholarships are fund-
ed by its performance rev-
enues and are supple-
mented by monetary and
in-kind donations from
private individuals and


organizations, including
the Atlantic Classical
Orchestra, Women Sup-
porting the Arts and the
Arts Foundation of Martin
County.
The orchestra performs
in a variety of locations
including the Lyric Theatre
in Stuart and the Waxlax
Performing Arts Center in
Vero Beach. This year, the
orchestra is scheduled to
perform at the Eissey The-
atre at Palm Beach Com-


munity College in Palm
Beach Gardens for the first
time.
The Treasure Coast
Youth Symphony is an all
volunteer, nonprofit
organization, composed of
student musicians from
Indian River, St. Lucie,
Martin and northern Palm
Beach counties.
Conductors are John
Enyart, founder, Ben
Enyart and Thomas
Servinsky.


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Sebastian River Area A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com







AB Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 28, 2009


Public relations chapter wins honors


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
The Treasure Coast Chapter
of the Florida Public Rela-
tions Association won sev-
eral awards at the FPRA
annual conference in Boca
Raton this week, including
Outstanding Chapter of the
Year.
Under the leadership of
Linette Trabulsy, president
and development director
at St. Anastasia Catholic


School, the Treasure Coast
Chapter won awards for
best chapter newsletter
and the president's award
for chapter communica-
tions, as well as the highest
award given by the state
president, Outstanding
Chapter of the Year.
"After such a strong year
and excelling in so many
areas, this chapter is poised
to flourish and continue to
provide the pieces of the
puzzle for this chapter for
many years to come," said


Lanette Hart, FPRA state
president.
The 71st annual FPRA
conference was held Aug.
9-12 at the Boca Raton
Club and Resort and fea-
tured speakers from
around the nation and
state.
The Treasure Coast
Chapter served the associa-
tion by hosting, sponsoring
and assisting with the con-
ference.
Founded in 1984, the
Treasure Coast Chapter of


Florida Public Relations
Association serves the
needs of public relations
professionals in Martin, St.
Lucie and Indian River
counties with the goal of
advancing the profession
of public relations, pro-
moting high professional
and ethical standards and
building the reputation of
the profession on the Trea-
sure Coast.
For more information,
visit www.fpratreasure-
coast.com.


Retirement community gets national award


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- ACTS Retirement-Life
Communities, a nonprofit
aging services organization


and parent company of
Indian River Estates, has
been selected to receive the
2009 Excellence in the Work-
place award from the Ameri-
can Association of Homes
and Services for the Aging.


f Woman To Start Professional

Tug-Of-War League
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decided to start a professional tug-of-war league. When asked
who would be the target audience for the new TOW league, she painlessly co
replied, "None of your dang business!" -
Go Painlessly-
Endorsedy: THERA-GESICI



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The award is given in
recognition of the organiza-
tion's effectiveness in
advancing a healthy work-
place culture and environ-
ment that promotes recruit-
ment, retention and
development of staff at all
levels.
ACTS will accept the
award at AAHSAs annual
meeting and exposition tak-
ing place in November.
"To be recognized within
the senior industry as a
model workplace is a great
honor," said Marvin Mashn-
er, 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 residents. Their efforts
touch many lives, and con-
sistently 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 million
annually for employee
development through its
on-site training school ACTS
Corporate University, where
some 2,000 employees par-
ticipate in various training
and advance-degree pro-
grams in such areas as culi-
nary, nursing, computer
technology and business
administration.
ACTS has been recognized
both within and outside the
senior industry for pro-
grams that foster stronger
values of diversity and
inclusion, and experiences
employee turnover that is
far below health care indus-
try standards.
For more information,
visit
www.ACTSretirement.com.


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, start-


i
NOWt 9
SERVING..

Romancing

The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru






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


O I ,H'S.D 1 'CI I O'I OI


ing at 7:30 p.m., will fea-
ture Steve Traxler from the
Inwater Research Group.
Inwater Research Group
is a nonprofit corporation


devoted


to marine


research and conserva-
tion. The group is current-
ly pursuing visually count-
ing, capturing, tagging,
collecting blood for genet-
ic analysis and releasing
loggerhead, hawksbill,
green and Kemp's Ridley
sea turtles in Indian River,
Palm Beach and Monroe
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 Universi-
ty.
Light refreshments will
be served following the
program.
The community center is
located at 2266 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach.


Supply support





7 15111


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Teachers, students and principals from Storm Grove
Middle School and Liberty Magnet School gathered at
Mulligan's Beach House Bar & Grill at the 'Back to
School Family Night' last Thursday. Students bought
chances to dunk their administrators and teachers in
the dunk tank to raise money for school supplies. Mulli-
gan's donated a portion of the evening's proceeds to
the schools. Liberty Magnet principal Dale Klaus,
above, taunts the students to make them miss.



Recycling event nets

tons of electronics


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN More
than 51,000 pounds of
computers, printers, tele-
visions and other electron-
ics were recycled at the
Aug. 1 electronics recy-
cling event held n Sebast-
ian and hosted by the Indi-
an River County Solid
Waste Disposal District
and Keep Indian River
Beautiful.
"The event was a huge
success and goes a long
way toward keeping these
hazardous items out of our
county landfill," said
Himanshu Mehta, manag-
ing director for SWDD.
"But we want residents
to know that they don't
have to wait for a special
event to discard their elec-
tronics. Our five customer
convenience centers and
the landfill, now accept
these same items year-
round."
Being able to dispose of


electronics at the conven-
ience centers is another of
the expanded services
being offered to residents.
Last October, the county
expanded the list of items
able to be recycled curb-
side, which is available at
no charge to all residents.
This change has resulted
in an increase of an addi-
tional 1,492 tons being
recycled, which means a
total of 9,293 tons not
being dumped into the
landfill.
AERC Recycling Solu-
tions of Melbourne was
contracted to handle the
collection and safe dispos-
al of the electronics.
Everyone who brought in
an item had a chance to
win a free refurbished lap-
top courtesy of AERC,
which was won by Need
first name Cummings of
Sebastian.

For more information on
what can be recycled, call
(772) 770-5112.


Health care firm earns high rank


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST For
the second consecutive year,
Champion Home Health
Care, serving Indian River
and St. Lucie counties, has


been selected to receive the
Best of Vero Beach award in
the home health care service
category by the U.S. Local
Business Association.
The USLBA award program
focuses on the quality of serv-


ice provided, not the quantity
of clients served. Winners
were determined based on
information gathered both
internally by USLBA and data
provided by third parties.
The USLBA recognizes out-
standing local businesses that
enhance the positive image of
small business through out-
standing service to both their
customers and community.
Champion Home Health
Care consistently receives
high ratings by their clients in
customer satisfaction sur-
veys.
Champion has a well estab-
lished record of giving back to
the community in numerous
ways, through its involve-
ment in the
Alzheimer's / Parkinson's
Association, Council of Com-
munity Services, Senior
Resource Association, Vero
Beach Christian Business
Association, Sebastian, Indi-
an River and St. Lucie County
chambers of commerce, as
well as the Knights of Colum-
bus, Lions, Rotary and
Exchange Clubs.
For more information, call
(772) 257-0442 or visit cham-
pionhome.com/vero.html.


Sea turtle research


is topic of meeting


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News






Sebastian River Area


Dining &



EntertainmelFt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 2009


VEROVIBE
l BARBARA
YORESH




Count on


'Count'


for fun

I know a 496-year-old
accordion-playing, comic
cult icon and vampire,
who gave up blood 300 years
ago when his doctor told
him to watch his choles-
terol.
Count Smokula hails from
Smokesylvania. But don't try
to find it on the Internet
because it's all part of the
"shtick" performed by a New
York City-born graduate of
Princeton University who
now lives in Hollywood,
Calif.
Oddly enough, (and
everything about the Count,
aka Robert "Smokey" Miles,
is odd) I met him three years
ago on an Internet dating
site, which eventually led
me to my husband.
The Smokesylvanian
refugee sports a cape and fez
and has an accent that
sounds like a cross between
Bela Lugosi and Jackie
Mason.
The Count and I were not
a love match (though I do
love him), but a vampire
with an Ivy League educa-
tion is quite a scintillating
conversationalist and so we
regularly chatted.
What I learned is that
Count Smokula has an alter-
ego that is decidedly Bob
Dylan-like in his ability to
compose, sing and play
music.
The alter ego (who looks
nothing like the Count) has
a talent for the blues and a
voice far more pleasing than
Dylan's nasally whine.
Of course, the fact that
this alter ego actually met
Dylan back in 1967, became
Dylan's house caretaker in
Woodstock, N.Y., and in
1986, played Dylan in a San
Francisco stage show that
earned international
acclaim added to his overall
mystique.
If you do an Internet
search on Count Smokula,
you will get a view of the
realm of non-mainstream
entertainment and the
funky/funny people who
inhabit that offbeat world.
He works with magicians,
burlesque queens, sword
swallowers, funky musicians
and assorted freaks and
floozies.
The whole business is
reminiscent of carnival
See VIBE, B3


Ex-New York firefighter creates pottery


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH It's a
long way from the fire sta-
tions of New York City's
south Bronx or Bedford
Stuyvesant districts to a
Vero Beach pottery gallery
but James White, a former
firefighter, has more than
successfully made the
transition.
Mr. White now stokes
fires in kilns rather than
extinguish them in burn-
ing buildings.
As the owner of the Klay
Gallery & Workshop at
1581 Old Dixie Highway,
Mr. White and fellow pot-
ter and friend, Alicia Cal-
lendar, produce an intrigu-
ing variety of beautifully
decorative and useful
stoneware and porcelain
items.
As his career as a city
firefighter was winding
down, Mr. White began to
think of a hobby to occupy
his retirement years.
"I knew I'd make some-
thing all my life and I just
needed to find out what.
"I took an adult educa-
tion class in pottery, as
well as summer sessions at
Alfred University," he said.
He also attended
numerous workshops in
Tennessee and North Car-
olina, which are noted pot-
tery centers.
Klay Gallery & Workshop
occupies the main build-
ing of a three-building
complex. All are cheerfully
painted light lilac and two
buildings are rented to
other artists and a mas-


Photo by Barbara Yoresh
James White, potter and owner of Klay Gallery & Workshop, is pictured with potter
Alicia Callendar.


sage therapist. Klay Gallery
& Workshop has operated
for nine years and was a
home before Mr. White
transformed it into a
gallery and working studio.
"I removed walls and the
ceiling and rebuilt it," Mr.
White said.
Tucked within the cozy
gallery rooms is a wide and
colorful assortment of
pieces, which meld form
and function.
Mrs. Callendar, a Florida
native and retired teacher,
specializes in distinctive
hand-built, Raku-fired clay
items. Raku is a Japanese
firing technique dating
back to the 16th century.
While not intended for
use with food, Raku pot-


tery features crackling and
unglazed areas that pro-
duce a uniquely beautiful
finished piece.
"Raku is low-fired at
about 1840 degrees
Fahrenheit," Mrs. Callen-
dar explained.
Mr. White's handsome
stoneware is similarly dec-
orative, but also oven- and
microwave-safe for food
use.
Like most potters, he
mixes his own glazes and
uses about six different
types, which come from a
very reliable source to
assure uniformity of color
and consistency when
fired in the kiln.
His designs are practical
as well as eye-catching.


Lining the gallery
shelves were multi-colored
baking dishes, candle
holders, cups, wine stop-
pers and coasters, spouted
batter mixing bowls,
including a whisk, utensil
holders and other assorted
items no well-equipped
kitchen should be without.
Klay Gallery is a hostess'
dream and, walking about,
I had the notion that
Martha Stewart would love
this place, because there is
an attractive vessel for
every baking and serving
need.
Hate the soggy and often
smelly sponges used to
wash dishes? Keep them
See POTTERY, B3


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"







....


Out & about


NOW THROUGH SEPT. 4
Members of the Vero Beach
Museum of Art receive discounted
admission to the 2010 International
Lecture Series when they make
reservations to attend all four lectures.
Members pay $180 for the lectures,
which are held on 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/educator Sarah
Thornton, journalist Ulrich Boser and
actress, author and film maker Isabella
Rossellini. For more information about
the series, call Angela Fallon at (772)
231-0707, Ext 136 or visit online at
www.verobeachmuseum.org.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 4
Riverside Children's Theatre


auditions for the fall touring produc-
tion 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 Confer-
ence in Lakeland on Nov. 14, as well as
to area schools. Auditions will also be
held at the same time for the Senior
Performance Ensemble, a new group at
Riverside for ages 12 and older, which
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 information, 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 programs. 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.
See OUT, B2


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Out
From page B1
12; and "Madame Butterfly" by
Puccini on Sept. 19. All encore
performances begin at 10 a.m.
Tickets are available at the
Majestic Theatre box office
located at 940 14th Lane off
U.S. 1 in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 770-
0773.

THROUGH OCT. 25
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "Rooted in
Tradition: Art Quilts from the
Rocky Mountain Quilt
Museum" in its Homes Gallery
in an exhibit sponsored by the
Patricia M. Patten endowment.
There is no admission charge
to view this exhibit or any of
the museum's other
summer/fall exhibitions. The
exhibit chronicles the history of
art quilts from 1980 to the
present in a movement which
brought the quilts from the


bed to the wall. Sixty-four
quilts in the collection reflect
the change from traditional
repeated block designs to
more free-spirited, edgy art
forms. The Vero Beach
Museum of Art is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 231-070Z
NOW THROUGH FALL 2009
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art announces free
admission to all art exhibits
now through fall. All visitors
are asked to stop at the front
visitor's desk to pick up a
complimentary admission
ticket for admission. Museum
hours are Monday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. and Sundays from 1-4:30
p.m. The museum will be
closed on Mondays from
Memorial Day through Labor
Day. The Museum 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
21 st 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 entertain-
ment 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.


..W.I MW W **. O








"Copyrighted Material
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Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News


8
e
i













:IlometownNews $UPER BUY$of the week
A suggestion for organizing your coupons efficiently


Asuggeipstion for organizing your coupons efficiently


This week, I'm happy to
answer another
question from a reader
like you who is learning to
super-coupon:
Q: In reading your
column, I've not seen how
to organize my coupons. In
one of your early columns,
you suggested keeping the
entire booklet of coupons
together, so I do. But then
when I'm shopping, I don't
know what I have. If we
don't clip the coupons out
and categorize them, how
do we know what we have
on hand?
A: Thankfully, using


coupons is easier than it's
ever been. Much of that is
due to the method that I
use, which I call a "clipless"
system because you clip
less. I only cut the coupons
that I need for each week's
trip. All of the other
coupons stay in the insert,
where they are easy to find
when I'm planning my next
shopping trip.
In the past, in order to
match coupons to sales,
people would cut absolutely
every coupon they received
in their newspaper inserts
and carry them all around,
usually in a big binder or


box.
This method, though, is
the reason many people
give up on using coupons.
It's incredibly time-consum-
ing and tedious. Most of us
want to save money without
investing hours in cutting
and sorting little pieces of
paper each week.
Here's how I organize and


use my coupons: when my
coupons arrive in the
newspaper each week, I
take all of the inserts and
write the date on the front.
Then I store them in an
expandable file. These are
inexpensive and can be
found at any department or
office-supply store. I use
one pocket for each month
and a typical accordion file
can hold six months' worth
of coupons or more.
When I'm ready to plan
my shopping trips and cut
the coupons I'll need, I head
to the Internet. There are
many couponWeb sites that
help you match coupons to
sales. On my Web site,
www.supercouponing.com,
I've got a free coupon
lookup utility that's very
easy to use. You type either
the name of the product
you'd like to find coupons
for (such as Kellogg's) or a


general category of product
(dog food, for example) and
the coupon lookup returns a
list of all of the coupons
currently in your inserts
along with the values,
purchase requirements and
expiration dates.
This database also
delivers information about
exactly where to find your
coupon. When your inserts
arrive, perhaps you've
noticed each one has a
name at the top, such as
Procter & Gamble or
SmartSource. The database
will tell you the name and
date of the insert that
contains the coupon you're
looking for.
At that point, you simply
pull that insert out of your
file, cut the coupon you
need and return the insert
to the file for use another
day.
This is a quick, easy


system to use. You'll be
surprised how quickly you
can plan your shopping
trips with it.
On an average trip, you
might use 10 to 15 coupons.
Wouldn't you rather just cut
those few rather than the 40
or more that arrive in
inserts each week?
Using the "clipless"
method, you're only cutting
what you need and if you
don't need a coupon, you're
not spending time or energy
cutting it out or carrying it
around.
Jill Cataldo, a coupon-
workshop instructor, writer
and mother of three, never
passes up a good deal. Learn
more about couponing at
her Web site, www.super-
couponing.com. E-mail
your couponing coups and
questions to jill@ctwfea-
tures.com.


ADVERTISE HERE

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

ONLY A FEW SPOTS LEFT ,

CALL 772-569-6767 TODAY


Bank awards college scholarship


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Jessica Frederick of Vero
Beach was awarded a $1,000
college scholarship from
Riverside Bank.
Students attending either a
two or four-year post-sec-
ondary school were eligible
to apply.
Ms. Frederick was selected


Vibe
From page B1
sideshows, and to watch a
Count Smokula video is to
take a real trip into the
"Twilight Zone."
But this is no scary stuff;
the Count's Eastern Euro-
pean accident reminds me of
now-departed uncles on my
father's side and it's all pure
fun.
It's only a click or two on
the Internet to his alternate,
mainstream persona as an
entertainer who has worked
with some of the biggest
names in the music world.
His latest venture, "The
Count Smokula Show,"
premiered Aug. 4 on the
Web-based channel
www.therealuhf.tv, created
by ZackWolk. Mr. Wolk was
inspired by Weird Al
Yankovic's film "UHF" and
was given permission by
Yankovic to use the name for
the channel, which also stars
Dr. Demento.
The show features comedy
sketches as well as original
music and music videos,
often with the Count playing
his "sqveeze box," (also
known as an accordion).
The show is "set" in the
Count's laboratory and
castle, and stars a multitude
of guests you've never heard
of from the underground of
the entertainment "voild."
It's counter-culture at its
best.
But don't be discouraged
by the lack of recognizable
talent. These folks have bona
fide credentials and the show
is directed by Thomas Hurley
III of the "Bill Nye, the
Science Guy" show.
A prolific songwriter and
singer, Count Smokula and
his blues-singing alter ego
have won awards for comedy
and music.
The alter ego has also
acted in a variety of stage,


based on her academic goals,
community service and writ-
ten essay about why she feels
she deserves the money.
Ms. Frederick plans to
attend the University of Cen-
tral Florida and pursue a
degree in nursing. Her ulti-
mate goal is to become a
nurse practitioner in pedi-
atrics.
She's well on her way, as
she's already received her


Count Smokula


film and video productions,
including an appearance in a
Enrique Iglesias music video.
The Count's album
"Authentic Sounds of
Smokesylvania" was named
Comedy Album of the Year
2004 by the Los Angeles
Music Awards.
The versatile Count is
ringmaster of the Vamphear
Circus, which performed in
2006 at the U.S. Naval
Station at Guantanamo,
Cuba, and he has emceed
music and film festivals,
awards ceremonies and
comedy/burlesque shows.
Count Smokula recently
answered some questions
about his latest venture.
He noted that he hoped
"every human being on oith
vill vatch 'The Count
Smokula Show' because it
vould amuse them and show
them things they've never
seen before!"
"The Count Smokula
Show" is shot in the Holly-
wood studio where Elvis
Presley recorded "Jailhouse
Rock." It was formerly RCA
Studios and Louis Armstrong
and The Beach Boys also
recorded there.
It's all far-out and fun.
"The message is: enjoy. I
hope everybody gets a
chance to check out 'The
Count Smokula Show,' the
count said.


certification in nursing assis-
tant through the Health
Occupational Students of
America program at Vero
Beach High School.
Ms. Frederick has volun-
teered with organizations
such as March of Dimes,
Walk America, Race for the
Cure, Turtle Trax Walk,
Exchange Club of Indian
River, Habitat for Humanity
and many others.


Chapter


wins


awards

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-
The Treasure Coast
Chapter of the Florida Pub-
lic Relations Association
won several awards at the
FPRA annual conference in
Boca Raton, including Out-
standing Chapter of the
Year.
Under the leadership of
Linette Trabulsy, president
and development director
at St. Anastasia Catholic
School, the Treasure Coast
Chapter won awards for
best chapter newsletter
and the president's award
for chapter communica-
tions, as well as the highest
award given by the state
president, Outstanding
Chapter of the Year.
The 71st annual FPRA
conference was held Aug.
9-12 at the Boca Raton
Club and Resort and fea-
tured speakers from
around the nation and
state.
The Treasure Coast
Chapter served the associ-
ation by hosting, sponsor-
ing and assisting with the
conference. Founded in
1984, the Treasure Coast
Chapter of Florida Public
Relations Association
serves the needs of public
relations professionals in
Martin, St. Lucie and Indi-
an River counties with the
goal of advancing public
relations, and promoting
high professional and ethi-
cal standards.
Visit www.fpratreasure-
coast.com.


Pottery
From page B1
drier by storing them in an
ingenious stoneware
sponge rest designed by Mr.
White. It will look good in
your kitchen next to the sink
and help to keep that
sponge more hygienic.
"The designs just keep
evolving and I've recently
started making cups with
large handles," Mr. White
said.
Colorful assortments of
large-handled mugs feel
surprisingly lightweight
when held by generously
sized handles, yet are sturdy.
Mr. White recently made
an entire dinner set for a
customer from upstate New
York who visits Vero Beach


each winter season.
"I do special orders for
people, including odd-
shaped items, and I have a
lot of snow-birds for cus-
tomers who buy things to
use as gifts."
Mr. White noted that in
successive years, the same
customers often return to
buy additional pieces in the
same colored glazes they
previously purchased.
"I would estimate that I've
sold about 25,000 pieces
since I've been here in Vero
Beach," Mr. White said.
As members of the Vero
Beach Art Club, Mr. White
and Mrs. Callendar have
both won numerous awards
for their work.
The pair exhibit at various
local art shows during win-
ter and Mr. White is a weekly


* Personalized Assisted Living

* Private Apartments

* Full Service Dining -

3 meals daily
* Housekeeping Services


exhibitor on Saturdays at
the Fort Pierce farmers mar-
ket and craft show.
This summer, he and Mrs.
Callendar are busily creating
pieces for the upcoming
season. Because their work
is so reasonably priced, they
have continued to sell
briskly despite a sluggish
economy.
"My business is the same;
it's good. I'm very lucky; very
blessed," Mr. White said
with a smile.

Klay Gallery & Workshop is
located at 1581 Old Dixie
Highway in Vero Beach just
south of the intersection of
16th Street. It is open Mon-
day through Friday from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. For more
information, call (772) 299-
1289.


* Transportation Services
* Laundry & Linen Services

* 24-Hour Staffing

* Small Pets Welcome

* Utilities Included


Make every dollar count

at Sterling House Vero Beach


Enjoy exceptional accommodations with the Peace of Mind that
comes from:


Call (772) 569-4600 to schedule your

complimentary luncheon & visit!





STERLING HOUSE
BROOKDALE SENIOR LIVING
STERLING HOUSE VERO BEACH
Personalized Assisted Living Respect for Individual Preferences5M
410 4th Ct., Vero Beach, FL 32962
(772) 569-4600 www.brookdaleliving.com
Assisted Living Facility # AL8798


Friday, August 28, 2009


Sebastian River Area B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com







B4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 28, 2009


Staycatior-


Port St. Lucie is a golfer's dream

But there's plenty more to please all ages


By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
PORT ST. LUCIE Port St.
Lucie offers a perfect venue
for a vacation for golfers.
Others can visit the Trea-
sure Coast's largest city and
enjoy baseball, shopping and
other activities.
Although Port St. Lucie
doesn't have direct access to
the beach, it's not a long drive
to either Fort Pierce or Jensen
Beach, where one can stretch
out on the sand or take a dip
in the ocean.
Have you always wanted to
learn how to golf? Try the Pro-
fessional Golfing Association
complex.
The PGA Center for Golf
Learning and Performance


provides instruction and the
chance to practice virtually
every shot. There are simula-
tions of various golf courses
around the world, hitting sta-
tions and motion-analysis
technology to analyze your
swing.
For those who want to learn
about the how the game
developed, the PGA Historical
Center traces golf's history
from the 1500s, in what is
believed to the be the first
mention of the game.
There's a 54-hole champion
course open year round. Dur-
ing the last two years, it was
renovated.
PGAVillage also has a short
course that's billed as a good
venue for all members of the
family to play golf together.
Michael Abramowitz, who


handles public relations for
PGA, said the facility gets a lot
of vacationers who come to
play golf.
For more information about
PGA Village, go to www.pgavil-
lage.com.
Baseball is also a big attrac-
tion in Port St. Lucie. The New
York Mets hold their spring
training at Tradition Stadium.
And although the boys of
summer only inhabit the sta-
dium in February and March,
the St. Lucie Mets, the minor
league team for the New York
Mets, are housed there, as
well, and play all summer
long.
You can also take a tour of
the St. Lucie River. River Lilly

See DREAM, B5


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9E HEALTH


MATTERS

The Care You Can Count On
ss Q*0


UEW





EYE CENTER
Paul V. Minotty, MD

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

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

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


d , , ,,.-n .,

Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Port St. Lucie is a haven for celebrating a wedding or playing golf on one of its many
courses. Newlyweds Jon and Tabitha Farmer found a way to combine both following
their nuptials at Tradition.


Your Community! Cho-for-Heakft re -


| I SRMC Introduces
a New Suite of Private
Rooms to Accommodate/
Our Patients With
and Privacy Duringe a
Hospital Stay.
Cardiac Rehabilitation Comprehensive Weight Management Program .
Diabetes Rehabilitation Gynecology One Call Scheduling Orthopedic Camp 0
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 ^ e Medical Center
Thoracic Surgery Wound Care Center 24 Hour Emergency Services
SRMa4Cho PnrnPdprePtriaiou recnrnitionc from Hpoalthtrdpc 4mpricn's ,.aIiint- ..[...
K~~ir~~~i~~mt-i~.jj1' ~tr-'B.zi^ii~.-;.SF -.,.BfB '


Dr. Katiusca Chavez


Drs. Edgard & Katiusca Chavez
are Now Accepting Appointments at
1636 N. Central Avenue, Suite 100,
Sebastian, FL
Please call (772) 388-9066 Today to
Make Your Appointment


Board Certified in Internal Medicine Specializing in
Comprehensive Adult Primary Care, Wellness Promotion,
Disease Prevention, Hypertension. Diabetes, Cholesterol
Management and Thyroid Disease
Dr. Edgard Chavez:
* Medical Degree from Universidad Nacional Federico
Villarreal- Lima Peru
* Residency at Raritan Bay Medical Center- Perth Amboy.
New Jersey
Dr. Katiusca Chavez:
* Medical Degree from Universidad Nacional Federico
Villarreal, Facultad de Medicina Hipolito Unanue: Lima Peru
* Residency at Raritan Bay Medical Center: Perth Amboy,
New Jersey


Sebastian
3 ARiver
mH)MSoN RE 5 A edicaI Center


H F~I Ti-I G RADES


Mederi!A,


CAREtenoerds
We Are SeniorAdvocates


Now Announcing the New

Low Vision Program


Earning Patient Trust
for Over 30 Years


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


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


Specialty Programs
" Optimum Balance
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Caregiver Tr : j


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Sebastian, Fl 32958
772-589-1632
License # HH 21244096


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


............. I


B4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News


/, / / / 1-MIS21slyl- z 'A










Easy, tasty recipes to enjoy, especially when camping


Hello smart shoppers.
Gone camping yet?
With the economy
the way it is, you lucky
people who have campers
are just about the only ones
who can take a vacation.
I've come up with a few
recipes that are a cinch to
make while camping. You
can get pretty tired of the
usual fare: burgers, hot
dogs, chicken and steak.
Kids love to be able to eat
their dinner with a spoon.
What's for dessert? How
about whoopie pies? Years
ago, when we lived in
Connecticut, we had them
while visiting friends.
Whoopie pies are the best
tasting cake/cookie on the
planet. I got the recipe and
it became a family favorite.
I've seen different recipes
in magazines, but none
compare with the original.
This is a great dessert; just
make the cookies and
filling at home, then
assemble them at the camp
site.

MEXICAN FIESTA
(NIB)
Serves 4

This recipe is an original;


and great for camping.
Serve it as is, or topped
with grated cheddar
cheese, chopped tomatoes
and lettuce and sour
cream, if you choose. Roll it
in a burrito or tuck it in
taco shells.

1 pound ground beef,
preferably fresh ground
fat-free, or ground
turkey
1 tablespoon extra virgin
olive oil
1 medium onion, diced
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon chili powder
1/4-teaspoon pepper
1 can (14-1/2 to 16-
ounce) tomatoes,
smashed
1 can (14-1/2 to 16-
ounce) corn with liquid
1 can (14-1/2 to 16-
ounce) can black beans,
drained and rinsed,
optional
1-1/2 cups beef or
chicken stock or bouillon
1 small green pepper,
seeded, cut in thin strips
1/2-cup uncooked rice

Brown meat in oil in
skillet, leaving in coarse
chunks. Add onion, cook
until translucent. Add
seasonings, tomatoes,
corn, beans and stock;


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru S
ARLENE BORG ,.

bring to a boil. Cook 15
minutes. Add rice; cook 10
minutes more. Add green
pepper and cook 10
minutes or until rice is
tender, adding more stock
or water if necessary.

HOBO STEW (NIB)
Serves 6-8

1 pound virtually fat-free
fresh ground beef or
ground turkey
1/2-pound hot dogs*
(sliced)
1 envelope (1-ounce)
onion gravy mix
1 can (8-ounce) tomato
sauce
1 can (14-1/2 to 16-
ounce) mixed vegetables
or peas and carrots,
drained, or 1 10-ounce
package frozen mixed
vegetables
1 cup broth, either beef
or chicken
Salt and pepper to taste

*Note: Use low-fat beef


or turkey hotdogs.
If using frozen vegeta-
bles, cook until tender in
part of the water; then add
water to skillet. If using
canned peas and carrots or
frozen vegetables, add one
14-1/2 to 16-ounce can of
potatoes, rinsed, drained
and cubed. (NOTE: canned
mixed vegetables contain
potatoes.)
In a large skillet, brown
meat while breaking up;
brown hotdog slices. Stir in
remaining ingredients;
heat until hot and bubbly.
Serve in bowls with
biscuits or bread and a
butter substitute.

GIRL SCOUT'S
CAMPFIRE STEW
(NIB)

When my daughter was
in Girl Scouts, this dinner
in a bowl was everyone's
favorite.
Brown 1 pound ground
beef or ground turkey, stir
in 1 can condensed
vegetable alphabet soup,
undiluted. You can also
add canned potatoes,
rinsed, drained and cubed.
Simmer for about 10
minutes.


HOT ONIONS (NIB)

Enough for a crowd and
freezes great. Top your hot
dogs or hamburgers with
New York-style hot onions.

3 pounds onions, peeled,
quartered and sliced thin
2 tablespoons Canola oil
1 8-ounce can tomato
sauce
1 tablespoon catsup
1/2-teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
Few shakes of cayenne
pepper or crushed red
pepper, optional.

SautO onions in oil,
adding a little water if
necessary, until transpar-
ent. Add remaining ingredi-
ents, cover and cook over
low heat until onions are
tender.

WHOOPIE PIES

2-1/2 cups flour
1/2-cup unsweetened
cocoa powder
1-1/2 teaspoon baking
soda
1/4-teaspoon cream of
tartar
1/4-teaspoon salt
1-1/2 cups sugar


2/3-cups shortening
1 cup milk
2 eggs
2 teaspoon vanilla

Place all ingredients in a
large mixing bowl and beat
until well blended, about 2
to 3 minutes. Drop heap-
ing teaspoons onto cookie
sheet, spoon into circles.
Bake in a 350-degree oven
for 10 to 12 minutes. Cool.
Sandwich two cookies
together stuffed with
filling.

FILLING

3 heaping tablespoons
flour
1/2-cup milk
3/4-cup sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
3/4-cup solid shortening
(such as Crisco)

Combine all ingredients
and beat well with an
electric mixer at medium
speed. Fill cookies.

To order my cookbook,
access more recipes or read
past articles, visit my Web
site at www.romanc-
ingthestove.net or e-mail
me arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


Dream
From page B4
Cruises offers regular tours
along the river, during which
people typically see alliga-
tors, a large variety of birds
and other animals. For more
information, go to
www.riverlilycruises.com.
Nature lovers can visit the
Oxbow Eco-Center, which
has walking trails and various
events, including guided
hikes and lectures.
The city has a large variety
of restaurants and business-
es.
The Town of Tradition
includes a number of small
shops and some larger retail-
ers, including Target, Office
Max and Pier One.
Every third Friday of the
month, Tradition hosts West-
Fest, a get together featuring
a free evening concert.
Visitors may also want to
take a trip to the Civic Center,
which opened this past year.
Besides offering various ath-
letic activities, it has an art
gallery, is host to a farmer's
market (every Tuesday from
October through May), and
offers various classes.
In the near future, vaca-
tioners will also be able to
visit the Port St. Lucie Botani-
cal Garden, which is expected
to open next year.


Showing their thanks


t ,... ..
Photo courtesy of Franni Southern
The Sebastian Lions Club presented a certificate of achievement to Earl's Hideaway
Lounge on July 26 in appreciation of their support and donations to the Sebastian
Lions Charity Foundation and the Florida Lions Camp for handicapped individuals.
From left: Jim Finochi, Lions president; Jerry Kennerk, past president; Charles Smits,
past president; Emil Franky, Earl's Hideaway manager and Franni Southern, media
and public relations manager for Earl's Hideaway Lounge.


Club sponsors


camp scholarships


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY The Boys & Girls
Clubs of Indian River
County recently received
a $3,000 donation from
the Exchange Club of the
Treasure Coast.
The donation will pro-
vide scholarships for 10
children to attend the
Boys & Girls Club's sum-
mer program.
The Boys & Girls Club
offers a wide variety of
programs and activities
for kids, ages 6 to 18
every weekday during the
summer at its three club-
house locations, two in
Vero Beach and one in
Sebastian.
In addition to partici-
pating in nationally- rec-
ognized programs such
as SMART Girls, Passport


to Manhood and Money
Matters, members are
engaged in reading clubs,
arts and crafts, sports,
and games and also enjoy
going on field trips.
The club provides
important programs in a
safe, positive environ-
ment every day after
school and administers
the Youth Volunteer
Corps, a teen community
service outreach pro-
gram for youth ages 11-
18.
The Exchange Club is
an all-volunteer, national
service organization for
men and women who are
dedicated to preventing
child abuse and helping
the community be a bet-
ter place to live and raise
children.
For more information,
call (772) 299-7449 or
visit www.bgcirc.org.


u ribe for FREE Today!
/ -- Knowledge is a terrible thing
to waste...
L ~ www.hometownnewsol.com


Dr. Denture


Quality Dentures
Reasonable Fees
Competitive Prices

One Day Service for
Dentures, Relines
and Repairs
Call for appointment

321-259-1949
FL Lic# 10444 .

31:N:BBCCKST9MEBUN


Open 9:00 3:45 Monday-Friday
9:00 3:00 Saturday
Closed Labor Day
Society of St. Vincent de Paul, Inc.
5480 85th St. (Off Route 510)
Wabasso, FL 32967
772-589-3338
Great Selection! M.
Great Merchandise!
Clothing, Furniture,
Jewelry,
Electrical
Appliances,
Toys, Collectibles,
All Household
Items from
Kitchen to Bath


WIG DO IJUTTERS
Inc.

922 18th Ave. S.W. Vero Beach, FL 34962


Factory Direct Shutters To You
Our Accordian and Rolldown Shutters are the only shutters available
with Quality Assurance of Underwriters Laboratories Inc. (UL)

Now you can have
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H iCall today!
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S ----. www.bigdogshutters.com


S* Accordians
Rolldowns
Bahamas O
Colonials
For any &- all your service needs call
(772) 646-1599 Service Department


Pre -Labor Day





SBLAjST OFF! ,

%av-aln, C ". l lfh n, e i es o-vo SlY-- e a-.q N O & .


Friday, August 28, 2009


Sebastian River Area B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com








B6 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, August 28, 2009


County residents seek



pet food donations


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian River
County is asking for dona-
tions of pet food to help resi-
dents 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, locat-
ed 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.


== a-


a


I


I


-w R
"Copyrighted Material

'Syndicated Content"

Available from Commercial News Providers


U


I


I


The true

he true fairy tale of life
lives on. It has lived
before, lives now and
will continue to live on in
the future.
There are many stories in
history about goddesses,
kings, queens and com-
moners searching for the
eternal quest of health,
wealth and happiness and
true passion in life. This is
the true fairy tale of life.
What does this really
mean? The first quest is for
health. The health thing is
pretty clear cut. I believe we
are supposed to live an
average of 120 years. There
are proven cases of the
Hunza people living in the
high mountains of Russia,
breathing fresh air, drinking
pure glacier water, flowing
down from the mountains,
and eating organically
homegrown fruits, grains
and vegetables, who live
upwards of 120 years and
more.
For the most part, they
don't pass on from disease.
They live above the lower
earthly pollution. They live
long, rich, healthy, alkaline-
based, natural lives. Women
are fertile into their 60s.
Males are virile into the 80s
and beyond. There is an old
story that says the only way
women stop bearing
children is to put their men
on horses, swat them and
send them out like run-
aways. Maybe he will fall
off. (Just kidding.)
The second quest is
wealth. It is about more
than money, it is about
abundance in all ways. The
universe is based on
abundance. We are sup-
posed to have more than we
need. This allows us to
create a storehouse for
seasonal and future needs,


fairy tale of life


celebrate and share with
others with a need.
Abundance satisfies
hunger. It alleviates fear and
worry about the future and
helps resolve issues from
the past. Are you holding
any resentments or grudges
from the past? Forgiveness
is one of the main keys to
happiness. When we hold
resentment, it comes back
on our selves and puts our
spirit in bondage.
We cannot punish
another person for some
real or imaginary hurt by
holding resentment. Want
to be free? Then go through
your whole life and take an
inventory of any and all
things that have created
resentment.
Forgive whatever it is, no
matter what, release it, bless
the person involved for the
lessons they taught you and
you have learned. Now, sow
new seeds of desire, move
on and grow a new and
happier life. These two,
health and wealth, create
the third quest: happiness.
How happy are you?
True happiness comes
from living in harmony with
other spirits around us.
Now we can fulfill and
create our own passions
which is extended love and
passion. Are you doing what
you truly love? Are you with
your true spiritual family
and love connections? Hang
out with others living in the
light and passion who want
to help you find the three
eternal quests. It is a


sensual thing.
Sometimes we have to get
really honest with ourselves,
bury our ego and make a
commitment to the heart
and spirit within. It really
comes down to moving past
hunger, fear, guilt or
sadness and saying this is
what I truly want. This is
what makes me happy,
whether it is for a season,
decade or lifetime. Take
advantage of it while you
have it. Live in and make a
commitment to now.
Stop, plant, grow and
smell the roses and beauty
of divine love. If you ever
have the chance, go for it,
do it and enjoy the eternal
beauty, love and happiness
without regret.
Never look back. You can
do it. You were born to do it.
It is your eternal quest. My
greatest dream is that you
find it, passionately
embrace it and enjoy it in
your spirit, heart, mind and
body, today, tomorrow and
for all your future sweet
days to come.

Special services

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


Community calendar


a


'ELL EM YOU '" yT
..:READ IT IN TMHE.i .ill..mW
.a... .. ......


SATURDAY, AUG. 29

*Guardian ad Litem infor-
mation will be available at
Starbucks on 12th Street and
U.S.1 inVero Beach at 10am.
The coffee is for anyone
interested in knowing more
about the Guardian ad Litem
Program. Guardians ad
Litem are trained volunteers
who are court-appointed as
child advocates. The next
free volunteer training class-
es starts Sept. 16. For infor-
mation, call (772) 871-7225.
*Back to School Splash
for Middle School students.
Come relax, dance, and play
by the pool and enjoy
music, pizza and prizes


while dancing on the deck.
Cost will be $3 per student.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance at the North Coun-
ty Aquatic Center by Aug.
28. Advanced tickets will
cost $2 per student. Must
have proof of school ID or
fall semester schedule.
From 7-10 p.m. For more
information, call (772) 581-
7665.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 4

*Sebastian Inlet State
Park will hold the Night
Sounds at Sebastian Inlet
State Park Concert Series
showcasing Mike and
Kayte's Acoustic Pop Tour.
The concert will be at the
pavilions on Coconut Point,
located on the south side of
Sebastian Inlet, over looking
the water. The concert is
free with regular park entry
fees. For concert informa-
tion call (321) 984-4852.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 5

*LoPresti SpeedMer-
chant's next First Saturday of
the Month Fly-in Event will
be held at their new facility
in Sebastian. The full break-
fast buffet begins at 9 a.m.,
followed by a presentation at
10 a.m. This month's event
will benefit Wayne's personal
charity choice, National
Multiple Sclerosis Society,
Mid-Florida Chapter. (A $5
donation is requested). All
welcome. Call (772) 562-
4757 for more information.
New Sebastian LoPresti
Hangar, 210 Airport Drive,
East, located just behind the
Sebastian Airport Adminis-
tration Building.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 12

*Giant Sale of Hope from
7 a.m.-4 p.m. 5925 37th St.,
Vero Beach. Home goods,
toys, electronics, furniture,
books and much more.

ONGOING EVENTS


Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge host guided
0 beginning bird watching
N-i tours on Saturdays from 8-
11 a.m. The volunteer-guid-
ccepted ed 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 meet-
ings at 7 p.m., on the second
Wednesday of each month.
Social meetings are held at 6
p.m., on the fourth Wednes-
day of the month. New
members welcome. For
information, call (772) 231-
5673 or (772) 770-2558.
*The Vero Beach Railroad
Station in downtown Vero
Beach was 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 prehis-
toric times through World
War II. There is a model train
display that offers panoram-
ic 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 struc-
tures related to Indian River
County heritage and offers
maps and directions to sites
of historic interest through-
out 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 infor-
mation, call (772) 778-3435.
*The Heritage Bluegrass
Band performs every Tues-
day 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.


wm


S


B6 Sebastian River Area


Friday, August 28, 2009


Hometown News








Friday, August 28, 2009


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area B7


C l Hoimetoji Ne\s



Classified


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


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DEADLINES:
DISPLAY:
Monday 3:00 pm
prior to publication
IN-COLUMN:
Tuesday 9:30 am
prior to publication

WE ACCEPT ALL
T C ROS
MAJOR CRE01 A


I- **JIi~ I III,


CHRISTIAN DATING &
Friendship Service Our
20th Year with over
100,000 members &
countless successful re-
lationships! Singles over
40, receive A Free pack-
age! 877-437-6944 (toll
free)


ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
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baby with a loving, fi-
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Living/ Medical/Coun-
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Social worker on staff.
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ADOPTION 888-812-
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832340)
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


DENTURE CREAMS
such as Poligrip and Fix-
odent may be linked to
zinc poisoning and nerve
damage. Call James
Rolshouse & Associates
at 800-969-5633

UNPLANNED PREG-
NANCY? Consider Adop-
tion. Loving families hop-
ing to adopt and able to
assist w/ expenses. Heart
of Adoptions, 800-590-
1108 Lic#1208-08


10% OFF! ENERGIZE
W/HERBALIFE. 1-877-
484-9934 http://Herbal-N
utrition.net/JonCall



OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin,D'Angelico, Strom-
berg, Rickenbacker, and
Mosrite. Gibson Mando-
lins/ Banjos. 1930's thru
1970's Top Cash Paid!
These brands only
please. 800-401-0440
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/Any
Brand. Unexpired. Pay up
to $16 per Box. Shipping
Paid. Call 713-395-1106
or 832-620-4497 ext.11
Cash4DiabetesTestStrips
.com
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111





SPECIAL
TIME TO CLEAN UP?
Hold a garage sale, make
money & make someone
happy! Call
1-800-823-0466
to place your ad!

SEBASTIAN
SAT Aug 29 9am-noon
1268 Larkspur St.
Furniture, antique china,
silk plants. Lots of art, wall
hangings, Christmas items
collectibles, unique items.
Hometown News
800-823-0466


COUNTRY ANTIQUE
Show Labor Day Sept 7th
10am 2pm, The Arbor
Banquet Hall, Downtown
Arcadia 863-494-9311




AC UNIT, 6,000 BTU,
newer digital model, with
outside bent, $50,
772-480-0310 IR
AIR PURIFIER, Ionic
breeze, with hand wipe
filter, 1,100 square feet,
$35 772-299-6518
BASEBALLS, practice
balls, 130 for $50,
772-595-0658 SLC
BED SPREADS, 2, twin,
plus shams, like new, col-
orful south western print,
$30, 772-299-3872 IR
BEDROOM SET, bed,
bureau & nightstand, ma-
ple finish, dove dail joints
$150 772-770-9294 IR
BICYCLE, 2 man, in
great condition, $100, call
772-465-2288 SLC


BICYCLE, SCHWINN,
new, 26", traverse, never
used, women blue cruis-
er, $125, 772-231-7416
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
BOOKS, PAPER back,
150+ some old, some
new, all excellent, $25 all,
772-664-1268 IR
CAR PARTS, 1990
grandma, brake pads, 02
sensor, spark plugs,
$200 for all 772-501-4329
CHAIR, Natural wicker
with cushions, $125,
772-388-5247 IR
CLARINET, $200
772-978-7568 IR
COAT, LEATHER ma,
black, medium size plus
boots, $50 remote con-
trol, $40 772-801-3947
COFFEE MAKER, elite
pro dual, for travel, 2
cups, 2 different flavors
$10, 772-564-2045 IR


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


Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for
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


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 Dayme Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest ou DeadIline for Free Ads is Monday at 5 00 pm


COMPUTER, wide
screen, printer & modem,
$200 772-971-6965 SLC
DEEP FREEZER, new,
sell asap, $75, steam
cleaner new in box, Dirt
Devil, $65 815-666-0529
DOOR HANDLES, for
sliding glass door, gold
plated, 8", 4 count, $25,
772-589-0158 IR
ETAGERES, 2, painted
purple, 79x28, 4 shelves,
excellent condition $170
for both, 772-569-5234
GARAGE DOOR opener-
like new, For 18' door,
$50 772-299-0420
HESS TRUCKS, Toys,
1999-2006 unopened,
brand new collectibles,
$10 ea, 772-569-8319
HURRICANE COT, fold-
ing, with pad, used once,
$25 772-664-7849 IR
INVERTER, 700 watt,
used once, great for boat
or RV, excellent cond
$25772-480-7193 IR
JUICER, Wheatgrass,
new in box, never used,
$49, 772-971-8480 SLC
MICROWAVE, like new,
$30, microwave cart,
wood, on wheels, shelves
$15 772-466-7191 SLC



Highlight your
ad and
get it sold fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


PANELS, HURRICANE,
vinyl, 1- 54x80, 3- 42x55,
$100 772-564-0682 IR
PATIO SET, 5 piece,
round table and 4 chairs
with cushions, $100
772-323-6768 SLC
PRESSURE WASHER,
Craftsman, 200 PSI, ex-
cellent condition, $125
772-464-9191 SLC
PURSE, HOBO, beauti-
ful, blue, fine, new, never
used, original sales price,
$190, 772-569-3667 IR
RECORDS, early Mi-
chael Jackson, 2-45 &
4-33 RPM, good cond,
$75 all 772-581-8522
RELOADER, RCBS, pig-
gyback, upgrade, $150
obo, 772-562-0670 IR
SHOP VACUUM, 18 gal-
lon, Sears, w/ 3 new
bags, used only twice,
$65, 772-971-6390 SLC
SOFA, SLEEPER, clean,
good condition, $95 obo,
772-332-1547 SLC
SWING, BABY, $60,
bouncer, $20 both new,
772-468-4706 SLC
WEIGHT BENCH, with
1601lbs of weights, $130,
863-634-9543 IR




LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING




GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721
GET A NEW Computer!
Brand name laptops &
desktops. BAD or NO
credit, no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Call 800-805-
0019.


BRAND NEW Laptops &
Desktops. Bad credit, No
credit- No problem. Small
weekly payments- Order
& get Free Nintendo WII
system! Call 800-803
-9321
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
DISH NETWORK $19.99
/mo, 100+ Channels.
Free 4-Room Install &
Free 2 Room DVR! Call
Now! 800-580-7972.
DISH NETWORK $19.99
/mo., 100+ Channels.
Free 4-Room Install &
Free 2-rm DVR! Call
now. 1-888-430-9664
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
NEW COMPUTER Bad
Credit? No Problem!
Guaranteed approval. No
credit check. Name
brands. Checking ac-
count required. 800-376
-0431 www.BlueHippoPC
.com Free bonus with
paid purchase.



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



BACK BRACE Substan-
tial pain relief. Constant
lumbar and abdominal
support. Comfortable
wear. Covered by Medi-
care/ Ins. 1-800-815-
1577, Ext.385, www.
LifeCareDiabeticSupplies
.com


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


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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
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
Pharmacy Products All
your prescription needs
including Anxiety, Weight
Loss & Male Enhance-
ment. Your medications
will be delivered faster &
cheaper. 800-743-0883
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


**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


-
-OR


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




WE CAN HELP YOU
FINDYOUR PET
800-823-0466


COMPUTER TROUBLE?
My Computer Works your
personal Help Desk.
Fast, safe and secure
help 24/7. Sign up now.
Get 6 months free back
up. 888-286-1629


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
800-823-0466


GIVE YOUR BATH THE


LOOK OF GRANITE

for 1/12 The Price in 1 DAY!
r-------------
$30000 OFF FULL SYSTEM'
or $100 OFF TUB ONLY

with this coupon, not valid with any other I
I offers or prior purchases. Expires 9-30-09
L- -----------------J




877-855-8827

w wof hiia TUBS
\lI "r"da111 Vwww.southernacrylics.com


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



ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99 for 90 Qty and
$107 for 180 Qty. Price
Includes Prescription!
We will match any com-
petitor's price! 866-601
-6463 or www.tri-rx.com

SUPPORT

OUR
ADVERTISERS!

They make

this

all possible!

HOMETOWN

NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


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





SLAWNC R


MANNING
LAWN SERVICE
Mowing
Lawnscaping
SEdging
Clean-Ups
Light Hauling
772-567-5340 or
772-538-0730

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


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
$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.

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


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



*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Come to you!" 888-
705-7221 Since 1992.
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


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




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

CRIMINAL RECORD?
Misdemeanor, Felony?
Have them expunged for
$99.95, 30 to 60 days in-
cluding DUI's. Get a
Fresh Start Today. Call
(800)621-4889 24/7days

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


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 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-
gramming 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


- EMPLOYS


HOME HEALTH AIDES
Seeking compassionate
HHA's able to work days
a week and/or weekends.
Must have training &
experience with
Alzheimer's and
dementia. HHA
certificate, HIV training,
current CPR, TB &
physical and good driving
record required. EOE
www.hiscvb.com
772-564-0330
Lic #HHA299995141
HCS230915
Classified 800-823-0466


Please Tell

Them...

I Saw It In

The

HOMETOWN

NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


National Healing manages clinically and financially
successful outpatient wound departments in hospitals
nationwide. If you are a dedicated healthcare
professional looking to move forward in your healthcare
career then take a closer look at National Healing at
Highlands Regional Medical Center.
Clinical Manager
Clinic Hours: M-F, 8am-5pm
Must be RN with current state license and 3+
years' management experience. Prior exp. in an
ambulatory setting preferred.
National Healing offers comprehensive training
from nationally recognized wound care experts, a
supportive environment and a competitive salary &
benefits package.
Interested candidates may apply online at:
www.nationalhealing.com



NationaiLHeding
EOOEi0


1ENT



RV DELIVERY drivers
needed. Deliver RVs,
boats and trucks for PAY!
Deliver to all 48 states
and CN. For details log
on to www.RVdelivery-
jobs.com


&A

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


COMPUTER
CONSULTANT
Experienced,
more the better,
learned from
home use or
work.
Flexible hours.
Part-time.
Sebastian
Micco area.

772-663-1000


Q YOUR NEXT

EER MOVE




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 a
top commission plan.

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


HOURS CUT?
LAID OFF?
NEED A JOB?

TRY AVON!
Only $10 to Start!
Earn 40% on
your first four orders.
(some items excluded)
Unlimited Earnings!
Work your own hours
No inventory to keep!
No payments until
after you deliver!
Free online training. o
Health Care,
Life Insurance, 401A -
retirement plan avail
Call Karen
or Bob Humann
321-726-0723
1-877-MY AVON-0
(1-877-692-8660)

Why not

the best!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

5 Counties!
Martin through
East Volusia

Programs
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party !

Give us a call!
800-823-0466

NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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
Classified 800-823-0466


- TRAIN


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
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


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


NEED TO OTR DRIVERS for PTL. TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
NCEED T Earn up to 46 cpm. No ed- Best Pay and Home
HIRE?? forced Northeast. 12 Time! Apply Online To-
months experience re- day over 750 Companies!
Find the perfect quired. No felony or DUI One Application, Hun-
past 5 Years. 877-740- dreds of offers! http://
fit in 6262 www.ptl-inc.com hammerlanejobs.com
Hometown News Call Classified Call Classified
800-823-0466 800-823-0466 800-823-0466


WNG & EDUCATION -


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
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 orn
FORCE PROTECTION
Security Details. $73K -
$220K Paid Training!
Military/ Police Exp. Not
Required. Kidnapping
Prevention $250- $1,000/
day Paid Expenses. Call
1-615-891-1163 Ext. 733
www.rlcenterprises.net
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


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
HEAT & Air Techs have
Recession Proof Ca-
reers! 3wk Training Ac-
creditation. EPA/ OSHA
Certified. Local Job
Placement Assistance.
Financing Available. May
Qualify For Gl/ VA Bene-
fits. 877-994-9904.
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
From Home, 6-8 Weeks.
Accredited. Low pay-
ments. Free Brochure.
1-800-264-8330 or www.
diplomafromhome.com
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credited. Free Brochure.
800- 532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademycom
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
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ed. Free brochure. www.
continentalacademy.com
Call now! 1-800-532-
6546 ext 16
LEARN TO OPERATE a
Crane or Bull Dozer.
Heavy Equipment Train-
ing. National Certification.
Financial & Placement
Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction.
www.Heavy5.com Use
?SAPCN? 888-278-7685.


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










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


I


0








B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, August 28, 2009


BRAND NEW Laptops &
ACCORDION Shutters Desktops Bad Credit, No
76x95 and 13x95, Ivory, Credit- No Problem Small
BRAND NEW! $650. Call Weekly Payments -Order
772-564-7279 & get FREE Nintendo Wll
system! 800-804-5010
ADOPTION GIVE Your
baby the best in life! Liv- BRAND NEW Laptops &
ing expenses paid. Many Desktops Bad Credit, No
loving, financially secure Credit- No Problem Small
couples waiting. Call Jodi Weekly Payments- Order
Rutstein Attorney/ Social & get FREE Nintendo WII
Worker who truly cares system! 800-804-7273
about you. 800-852-0041 BRAND NEW Laptops &
#133050 Desktops. Bad credit or
No credit- No Problem.
AIRLINES ARE Hiring- Small weekly payments -
Train for high paying Avi- Order & get Free Ninten-
ation Maintenance Ca- do Wii Game system!
reer. FAA approved pro- 800-932- 4501
gram. Financial aid if DIRECTV FREE 5
qualified Housing avail- DIRECTV FREE 5
able. Call Aviation Insti- Months! Include ALL
tute of Maintenance 265+ Digital Channels +
1 888-3495387 Movies with NFL Sunday
1-888-349-5387 Ticket! Ask How Today!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
AIRLINES ARE Hiring- Packages from $29.99.
Train for high paying Avi- D i r e c t S t a r T V
ation Maintenance Ca- 800-278-9235.
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if DIRECTV FREE 5
qualified Housing avail- Months! Includes All
able. Call Aviation Insti- 265+ Digital Channels +
tute of Maintenance Movies with NFL Sunday
1-888-349-5387 Ticket! Ask How Today!
Free DVR/ HD Receiver!
AIRLINES ARE Hiring- Packages from $29.99
Train for high paying Avi- D i r e c t S t a r T V
ation Maintenance Ca- 800-973-0161
reer. FAA approved pro- GREAT NEWS AND
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail- CLASSIFIED ADS!
able. Call Aviation Insti- HOMETOWN NEWS
tute of Maintenance 800-823-0466
1-888-349-5387


- REAL EST
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY [1
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 I Free Bro-
al Fair Housing Law which
makes it illegal to advertise chure www.Auction.com
any preference, limitations or RE No. CQ1031187
discrimination based on race,
sex, handicap, familial status 075Cn
or national origin or any in-
tention to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimina-
tion In addition, the Fair STUAT FOD
Housing Ordinance prohibits TUART, FLORIDA
discrimination based on age, Waterfront Condo 2/2
mental status, sexual onen- ground floor end unit.
station, gender identity or ex- Deep water dock, North
pression We will not not Fork, St. Lucie River,
knowingly accept any adver- heated pool, covered
rising which is in violation of
the law All persons are her- parking, quiet neighbor-
by informed that all dwellings hood, close to downtown.
are available on an equal Estate sale, price just re-
basis rducedrl $259 000 772-


692-9017


1U i l Why not


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- 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
Call Classified
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805Apatmets
Conos or en


VERO BEACH 40+ pri-
vate br & bath. Internet
access, House privileges
Comm pool. $450/mo incl
all utilities. 772-501-7542




GARAGE SALE?
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Hometown News
800-823-0466
80 patens
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Whispering Pines
A Farm Worker
Rental Community
1, 2,3 & 4 Bedroom Apartments
Rental rates starting at $454
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Rental Assistance Available to
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Rental Applications available at:
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ATE FO


NC MOUNTAINS Owner
must sacrifice a 1280 sq.
ft. log cabin chalet includ-
ing land for $89,900.
Easy to finish with high
ceilings, lots of glass and
the back deck overlooks
a private park and large
creek. 828-286-1666.
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



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


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ONLINE SITE
www HometownNewsOL corn
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ATE FO




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GIGANTIC 72" x 100"
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RSALL



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



**In House Financing**
MELBOURNE: New Hor-
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Doubles in Village Glen
an Adult Park From
$33,995 Call for move in
specials like $99 Lot
Rental at 321-806-1240
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


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Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
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R REN]




E1T 10w
VERO BEACH: Furn &
Unfurn, Annual & Sea-
sonal. 1br-4brs Beach-
side or Mainland. From
$400 to $5500. Many
choices. Paula Rogers &
Associates 772-231-9121


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E=:= I I


MOBILE HOME ROOF
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MICCO SEBASTIAN 55+
2/1.5 carport & shed.
Park with pool and
clubhouse. New paint &
carpet. Small pet OK.
$9,800 609-432-4274


REDUCEl
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
MELBOURNE MHs


Park Homes for Sale
from $2000 to $18,000
ase lot rents from $367/mo
FREE cable Also, Empty lots
vail for doublewides or singles
1st month FREE"i'


(Adult Park) Park Homes
from $2000 to $10,000
Lot rents $300/mo RV
Sites w/full hookups $15/day
Monthly/Seasonal RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo No hook ups
Park Mgr.
407-283-5277
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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r



Please Tell

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The

HOMETOWN

NEWS
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E=:= I I


-0.. .e..-



"* *"Copyrighted Material *


b Syndicated Content. *
Available from Commercial News Providers"

0 *' *e



--:-,,--,---.-


t. tP;!i * * !
48 :.e** *
" .,on e,


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- BUS



HOME REFINANCE
Rates are at Historic
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PALM HARBOR: Huge
3br/2ba loaded 14 hous-
es to choose from.
Starting at $399/mo. On
your property
800-622-2832
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
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
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DISCOUNT TIME-
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retail!! Worldwide Loca-
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11iI.L
sip I J
|33 4 1,


PRESERVE
AT
OSLO 3

PERFECT PLACE
PERFECT PRICE

2299 10th Ave SW
Vero Beach
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
*Income Restrictions Apply
772-978-0799
SEBASTIAN Efficiency
Furn., all utilities, cable,
refrig, microwave, laun-
dry pool, Pets ok (fee)
$199/wk 772-589-4546
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


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ONLINE SITE
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Photos with your ad,
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MARION MUSIC
Band instrument rentals
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy. Call 321-727-3000
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Gibson, Martin, Fender,
Gretsch. 1930 1980.
Top Dollar Paid. Call toll
free 1-866-433-8277
Call Classified
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NESS 6


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BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


I75 l5 PAPER o
GEORGIA -
CRAWFORD COUNTY.
49 AC $2,125/AC
Excellent personal
hunting tract near
Flint River, adjoining
other timberland & farms.
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
LAKEFRONT SALE 3+
Acre Waterfront only
$34,900 Dockable!
8/29/09 Save $10,000!
Wooded park-like setting
on one of Alabama's top
recreational lakes. All
amenities complete. Boat
to Gulf of Mexico. Excel-
lent Financing Call now
866-952-5339 www.
grandviewharbor.com
NC MOUNTAINS Alarka
Highlands, Premier Gate-
d Community, 40 Mile
Views, 4300' Elevation,
Clubhouse, Tennis, Fit-
ness Center, Waterfalls,
Bryson City 90% Owner
Finance 1-877-504-0005
AlarkaHighlands.com
NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT SALE!
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby
$99,500. Bank financing
Call 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


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


RENT 0ow
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


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


PIANO- KAWAI DIGITAL
Oak color. Beautiful
condition, like new.
$3000 772-287-7149




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


FINAl


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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
Finish Log Cabin Shell
with Loft & Full Basement
Includes acreage
$99,900 Financing Avail.
828-247-9966 Code:50
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
SEBRING: 2 acres on the
water! Only $61,300
Originally over $170,000,
now priced way below mkt
to sell fast. Nice waterfront
parcel w/ big lake views. All
amenities completed,
ready to build or hold.
Owner financing. Call now
866-352-2249
www.fllandbargains.com


PORT ST LUCIE West:
Lake Forest PTE 3/2/2
Pvt water setting, Com-
munity pool, walk to
stores, dining, etc.
$950/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

*:q-*^ii!Mii


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



WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
800-823-0466


fCIAL


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
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
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$50,000. 866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
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TENNESSEE LAND . .
5 acre tracts for $24,995.
Great schools. Owner fi-
nancing as little as $250
down and $99 month.
JDL Realty 800-330-
3390 or 931-946-2484,
ask for Darin.




SELL/ RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
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Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today
No commissions or brok-
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SELL/ RENT your Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
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www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246




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DUI, traffic. Don't be
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733-5342 Florida Bar
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aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com


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



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
86 ficepac


S VERO BEACH- Modern
NEW SMYRNA BEACH, office for rent. 600, 800 or
2/2.5, 2 story, W/D, priv 1000 square feet avail-
patio, walk to beach/ res- from $8.00 per square ft.
taurants. $1000mo, $500 Close to US 1. Call
deposit 407-617-9565 772-567-1137


Vacation & -
-Travel


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


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


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
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 corn


- TRANSPORTA1


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 wwwHometown
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 MODEL A-
convertible with rumble
seat. 1980 reproduction
made by Shey motors in
Detroit. side mount tire.
Grey and black. Shows
like new. 1100 orig
miles. No rust, radio,
heater, trunk. Garaged.
$20,000/obo
772-299-0420


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



BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. 1-866-
780-9038 or 1-866-750-
8780 www.RXHPRcom

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
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


DONATE VEHICLE Re-
ceive $1000 Grocery
Coupon Noah's Arc Sup-
port No Kill Shelters, Re-
search to Advance Vet-
erinary Treatments Free
Towing, Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners Accepted
1-866-912-GIVE
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


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
800-823-0466


DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with Cancer Today
Free Towing & Tax de-
ductible. 1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
DONATE YOUR Vehicle
Receive $1000 Grocery
Coupon United Breast
Cancer Foundation Free
Mammograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf
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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.





SPECIAL
37' PILGRIM 2006 Park
Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba
set up in a 55+ retirement
park. $0 down $0 interest
$575 per month, includes
payment on trailer lot and
insurance. $18,000
772-359-5231
305-247-4021


1999 STEP VAN- 15',
great condition. 9500
original miles, good tires,
built-ins, great for handy-
man business. $12,500
321-302-1459



CARGO Enclosed 7 x 14
2 axle Interstate '08. 2200
mi, ramp lots of chrome.
Perfect for Harley's
$3200/obo 772-812-3155
TRAILER- small folding
utility trailer. 4 x 8. Never
been used. $275
772-663-3087


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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

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CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
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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
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