Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00040
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: October 9, 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: VID00040
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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TJ





HI


Vol. 7, No. 2 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


(4 HOW WEIRD
a IS THAT?!
S 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!
Woman fined for letting
12-year-old drive
From news.yahoo.com:
A Montana woman
accused of letting her 12-
year-old daughter drive
three siblings to day care
has been fined nearly
$1,000.
Angela Parenteau
entered a no contest plea
to one count of criminal
endangerment.
Prosecutors say in
March, Parenteau allowed
her daughter to drive
three younger siblings
from their house in
Vaughn to a day care
about 15 miles away in
Great Falls. Police say
Parenteau claimed she
was too sick to drive and
on medication.
The state said it agreed
to the plea agreement
because the 12-year-old
girl did not want to testify
against her mother.
School tells all parents
their children are absent
From www.wcmt.com: A
student absence phone
call that went to every
family of students at a
West Tennessee middle
school caused an uproar.
The automated call is
set to go out at 9 a.m. each
day from Martin Middle
School, but only to
families whose children
have been marked absent
that day. But instead, the
call went to parents of all
475 students at the
school.
Principal Nate Holmes
See WEIRD, A8


KNOW-IT-ALLS


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- It can be verbal, physi-
cal, emotional or even sex-
ual abuse. And some
women just sit there and
take it.
Tasha, whose name has
been changed for safety
reasons, said she experi-
enced all the above abuses
in her past relationships
and didn't think there was
any way out.
"I saw it, but didn't want
to accept it," said Tasha.
"I turned a blind eye to it
because I was in love and I
wanted to have the perfect
marriage. I always
thought, 'It's not so bad,
he'll get over it,' but that's
not what happened," she
said.
Women, children and
even a small percentage of
men are just like Tasha.
They live with relation-
ships that are negative and
damaging without recog-
nizing the signs of domes-
tic violence abuse.
While October is official-


ly domestic violence
awareness month, every
month, it is important to
remember that people are
hurting everywhere as a
result of domestic vio-
lence, mental health offi-
cials said.
Domestic violence cases
reported to the Indian
River County Sheriff's
Office alone increased 5
percent from 2007 to 2008,
and this year's projections
show a similar increase.
According to the Uni-
form Crime Reports for
2008, law enforcement
from all over the county
reported 655 domestic vio-
lence offenses and a total
of 507 domestic violence
arrests.
SafeSpace, an emer-
gency shelter for survivors
of domestic violence,
reported they served 237
people in Indian River
County, whether through
outreach programs or with
emergency sheltering,
from June 2007 to July
2008.
For the 2008-09 year,
they have recorded 308


ews


abusive relationships
many times because of
financial reasons or they
want it to work for the
good of the family, but no
one should tolerate abuse

See VIOLENCE, A2


USE
MOM'S
RECIPES

Go backto the
basics of cooking
for some special
meals Page B6


Mud bogging is back


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
FELLSMERE It's about to
get a little muddier in Fellsmere.
The Fellsmere City Council
voted unanimously to allow
Treasure Coast Motorsports Park
to open a section of the old Mesa
Park for mud bog racing after
approving special event permits
in an ordinance vote.
The first races will take place
on Nov. 7, and the permit will


not expire until February 2010.
All of the races will be held on
Saturday with set-up on Fri-
days, the permit stated.
Racing will take place on the
northeast section of the proper-
ty, as far away from the residen-
tial area as possible, said city
manager Jason Nunemaker.
To address concerns about
noise, Ike Heckler Jr., managing
partner of the motorsports park,
agreed to have all the racing


vehicles mufflered and the race,
concluded by 6 p.m.
A 400-foot long, six-foot high
berm is to be constructed
along the west side of the
property before the first event
takes place. Hedges are to be
planted on top of the berm as
well, the permit said.
Traffic concerns were also
addressed in the permit con-
ditions, including a maxi-
See MUD, A5


Chamber


holds


H1N1


seminar
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- With fall comes the
inevitable season of coughs,
colds and flu-like symptoms.
This year, the H1N1 virus has
attracted a lot of attention,
even in the business commu-
nity.
In order to help the busi-
ness community get ready for
a possible outbreak, the Indi-
an River County Chamber of
Commerce is offering a free
preparation presentation to
business owners.
The presentation will be
held at the chamber building
on Oct. 15, from 8:30 a.m. to
10:30 a.m.
"It's a well-known fact that
people that are not prepared
versus people that are pre-
pared, don't have as great a
chance of staying open and
operating when people get
sick," said Penny Chandler,
executive director of the
chamber.
The presentation will
include a current health and
medical briefing from
Department of Health offi-
cials and a seminar on busi-
ness/community prepared-
ness, planning and readiness
from the ntb group.
Paul Seldes, director of
operations for the ntb group,
See H1N1, A3


NATIONAL DOMESTIC VIOLENCE HOTLINE



| MAKE THE CALL

1-800-799-SAFE
1-800-787-3224 (TTY)
OR CALL THE MENTAL HEALTH ASSOCIATION
OF INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
(772) 569-9798


people served, an increase
of nearly 30 percent.
SafeSpace is the only
state certified domestic
violence center in the
county and has been oper-
ational for 30 years.
Women try to stay in


'The 25th Annual Putnam
County Spelling Bee,'
opens Riverside's season


EAT HEALTHY

Part 2 of
the ABCs
S IMF of nutrition
begins
C .l with M for
mackerel


Friday: Partly cloudy;
'" high: 92; low: 73; high
tide: 12:57 p.m.; low
Side: 6:46 p.m.
Saturday: Partly cloudy;
S high: 91; low: 73; high
tide: 1:57 p.m.; low
tide: 7:52 p.m.
Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high: 90;
low: 71; high tide: 3:02 p.m.; low tide:
9:04 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified
Crossword
Health
Obituaries
Out & About


Police Report A5
Rants & Raves A6
Star Scopes BI
Travel B5
Viewpoint A6


Vendors wanted


for green living expo


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Environmentally
friendly living will be the
theme at the Indian River
Mall in Vero Beach on
Oct. 24, during the third
annual Green Expo.
To help make the event


a success, more vendors
with eco-friendly or sus-
tainable living products
are welcome to sign up,
said Ursula Gunter,
director of mall market-
ing and business devel-
opment.
"Any business that has
See VENDORS, A7


Sponsors needed for

budding scientists


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Adriana Olaya, is only a
freshman at Vero Beach
High School, but she has
already fostered a love for
science.
She started off tinkering
with seed germination in
the third grade and has
moved up to studying the
relationships between bac-


teria and fungus, all with the
encouragement of her fami-
ly and the help of the annual
Indian River Regional Sci-
ence and Engineering Fair.
Earlier this year, Adriana
took top honors in her age
division by receiving best in
show at the state level of
competition for her science
project that involved study-
ing biological controls.
See SCIENTIST, A3


Goat raising hobby turns


into profitable venture


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@ hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH Tiny little
hooves tip-tapping and the
high-pitched bleating of
small goats fill the air at Dar-
lene Dollins' Doll Babies
Farm inVero Beach.
The petite size of the
miniature goats is in no way
an indicator of their love of
treats, as all four goats eager-
ly nibbled at the stem, leaves
and petals of a bright yellow
sunflower.
As a child, Ms. Dollins
drank goat's milk because
she was allergic to cow's milk.
A couple of years ago, she
began researching raising
her own dairy goats on her
land inVero Beach.
"Each goat has their own
unique little personality and
it can really affect you if you
let it and I just fell in love with
them," Ms. Dollins said while
the goats nibbled on the
flower.
After she acquired two
females, and was enjoying


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Darlene Dollins, owner of Doll Babies Farm, feeds her
Nigerian dwarf goats sunflowers she grew in her garden.


the daily milk, she decided to
try to make goat-milk soap.
Since then, she has received
so much positive feedback
she decided to create a small
business to sell the soaps.
"I don't want this to get
really big, but I do look at it
like a profitable hobby," Ms.
Dollins said with a smile.
Combining the goat's milk


with various oils, lard, lye and
fragrances makes a soap that
is soothing to the skin and
full of healthy vitamins.
"The soap I make is full of
vitamins and minerals from
the milk that you can absorb
into your skin. It's not at all
like the commercial soaps

See HOBBY, A3


Friday, October 9, 2009


Abuse cases



up nearly



30 percent

October is National Domestic
Violence Awareness month







A2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, October 9, 2009


Violence
From page Al
of any kind in a relationship,
said Charlotte Brown, shel-
ter manager at SafeSpace.
The shelter in Vero Beach
has enough sleeping and
small living spaces for about
24 people and is generally at
capacity, Ms. Brown said.
With the downturn in the
economy, she has seen a
need for survivors to stay a
little longer than normal
because of the difficulty of
finding employment in the
county.
Tasha is one of the hun-
dreds of women helped by
SafeSpace this past year.
"I've had to rewrite my life
story," Tasha said.


"He (her partner) had me
closed in and isolated, but
now I feel I can go out there
and be on my own because
of the blessings and encour-
agement that people gave
me at SafeSpace," she said.
"My kids can go to school
and I can look for a job. They
helped us with clothes, food,
everything," Tasha said.
Since coming to Safe-
Space and using their serv-
ices, Tasha said she is able to
identify alarming behaviors
that can point to an abuser.
"It's all about power and
control and they want to
isolate you from your family,
and it's all kinds of abuse. I
let it slide so many times. I
was even raped by him, but I
didn't want to think about it
because I was ashamed,"


Tasha said.
Beth Griffin, a therapist at
the Mental Health Associa-
tion that works with bat-
tered women, said many
times, women who come
out of abusive relationships
have to find themselves
again.
"They need to establish
their own values and build
their own self-esteem back
up," she said.
Joseph Guarine, another
therapist with the Mental
Health Association, admin-
isters a 29-week course for
male batterers, or abusers.
During the class, which is
often court-ordered, but a
few voluntarily take the
course, the men are con-
fronted with their behaviors,
learn to analyze them and


strive to overcome the ten-
dencies to abuse their part-
ners, whether with threats,
intimidation, physical vio-
lence or sexual abuse.
"We work with them to
make them see that what
they are doing is not OK,
and it's never OK," Mr. Guar-
ine said.
Statistics and recidivism
rates were not available.
Ms. Griffin added, statis-
tics have shown a boy, by
age 8, can already be pro-
grammed for abusive
behavior, but, with positive
male role models investing
in his life, that can be com-
pletely changed around.
"It's a learned behavior
and intervention and edu-
cation is the key," Ms. Griffin
said.


Be on alert for signs

of domestic violence


Here are some warning signs that you may be
dealing with an abuser from the Mental Health
Association of Indian River County:
Constant put-downs.
Attempting to humiliate a partner.
Blaming own bad behavior on partner.
Limiting social circle.
Pushing, kicking, choking partner.
Treating partner like a sex object.
Limiting financial income,
not allowing partner to get a job.
The telephone number for the 24-hour domestic
violence crisis hotline is (800) 500-1119.


Managing our mangroves
AFULLSERICE Lisa Cohen, shoreline 72
PALL MICHELL sINArRE SALON f restoration coordinator-
S IFAII IS It 7 with the Florida DEP, left
S IN E AIR and Victor Franzese, t .
riJ gather mangrove propag-
HAIR EXTENSIONS HIGH & Low LIGHTS ules at Fisherman's
DIMENSIONAL CREATIVE COLOR Up Do's RAZOR CUTS Landing in Micco, Sept. 24.
NAIL SERVICE INCLUDES: MANICURES PEDICURES ACRYLICS A dozen or so volunteers

helped gather the seeds
c which will be potted in the
71mangrove nursery in the
1 St. Sebastian River Buffer
Preserve State Park. The
4 seedlings will be planted
at a later date. The event
Free Consultations Recommended was part of National
772-581-0850 Estuary Day.
84 U.S. HI 1. Sebastian Located in River Park PlazaCEstaryoDa
Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Trust Your Skin To A Dermatologist
Specializing In Detection & Trieatment of Skin Cancer


LARR\ LANDSNLIN. NID. PA


h Aesth ti
DermatOlo_


K-


NE%% SERVICE ES
LLI' 1 1 0 F i :ri.0 31l L. -'r l?
RIe' ILLIV'L "'Li 1" F.aI. H.3ail heI'TI' V.al
CO(SMETIC(
F.:.= I a: i vel 'h lVe .a i n E',:,[:' C,:lla.. eill
ei. tylarie.l L.ail' ';
.ele ,i-tlie .I 1y P'-i eel;'; .:l.:' C.a' e
StiRC.IC AL
;k'1-1 Ca-l'l-ir I
C.ENERAL
.ir C,:.,:i' ei 3,: ee ,,ii i
Pl Co)en'i i:f ti-e ki' n'i. H.3II .. l .3. i
Ache Rj,.r., E, -,


562-SKIN (7546)
787 37th Street. Suite E-2511
Vero Beach. Floridai


Lisa Cohen,
shoreline restora-
tion coordinator
with the Florida
DEP, shows the
difference
between a red
mangrove propag-
ule left, and a black
mangrove seed,
right. The red
mangrove propag-
ules are larger and
heartier and tend
to grow much
easier than other
species.





Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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Drs. Paul V. Minotty, Roger J. Meyer, David J. O'Brien &
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A2 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News


Illnl,







Friday, October 9, 2009 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area A3


Hobby
From page Al
that are full of chemicals and
leave your skin feeling so dry.
All of those chemicals going
into your body, and who
knows what happens to them
after that, not me," Ms.
Dollins said.
Currently, Ms. Dollins has
two adult female goats, one
that delivered male-female
twin kids in the spring, and
one that is due in November.
The goats are all Nigerian
dwarf goats, and look just like
standard dairy goats in minia-
ture. Their coloring is varied
with shades of brown, black
and white, making for unique
coat patterns.
Nigerian dwarf goats are
popular dairy goats because
of their small size. A female
will probably weigh between
55 and 60 pounds, and a male
between 70 and 75 pounds,
said Ms. Dollins.
The amount of milk they
produce per day is also per-
fect for a smaller group of
daily consumers.
Ms. Dollins plans to keep a


Scientist
From page Al
"Some organisms, like bac-
teria, can control other organ-
isms, like fungus," said Adri-
ana.
She also won first place in
the microbiology category
and overall first in biological
projects for her division.
This was her second time
showing at the state fair, but
her preparation through the
regional fair, which is spon-
sored by the Education
Foundation of Indian River
County, is one of the high-
lights of her year.


HIN1
From page Al
a local business offering pub-
lic safety, emergency manage-
ment and corporate training
development services, will
give the presentation.
As with any type of emer-
gency situation, having a plan


good size herd of goats, and is
excited about the birth of the
new kids.
"This is her fourth breed-
ing, though her first with me,
and we're hoping she's only
carrying twins, but she's
already huge," said Ms.
Dollins.
Nigerian dwarf goats can
deliver up to four kids at one
time, she said.
Ms. Dollins describes her-
self as a person who constant-
ly needs new challenges in
her life.
"That's one of the reasons I
got into the goats, because I
had done drag racing in the
past, and I've been doing
accounting for so long, and it
was a new challenge," she
said.
Doll Babies Farm also has a
small vegetable garden and
flocks of chickens, ducks and
geese whose eggs Ms. Dollins
sells.
The goats both give and
take from the garden, Ms.
Dollins said.
"They love to eat the Ken-
tucky wonder pole beans, and
collard greens and sunflow-
ers, and then I use their


"It's really great of the Edu-
cation Foundation to be giv-
ing us this great learning
opportunity," Adriana said.
The Education Foundation
is a nonprofit organization
with a mission to meet the
needs of public, private and
charter school students and
teachers through creating
programs and acquiring
grants and donations.
Though the next regional fair
isn't until January, the Educa-
tion Foundation is already
looking for volunteers and
sponsors for the event,
which is in its 18th year of
existence.
The science and engineer-


in place to prevent panicking
is always the best situation for
everyone.
Cross-training employees is
one way to have all of your
bases covered, Ms. Chandler
said.
"We give our members an
emergency preparedness
manual, so they can prepare
for the worst-case scenario.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Doll Babies Farm owner Darlene Dollins pours her
homemade goat's milk soap into molds so they can set.


manure to fertilize the gar-
den," she said.
Ms. Dollins sells the soap
she makes that the Beachside
Farmer's Market on Satur-
days.


ing fair gives students the
opportunity to share their
scientific research and win
college scholarships, said
Cynthia Falardeau, executive
director of the Education
Foundation.
About 550 students com-
peted for academic prizes
and scholarships totaling
more than $650,000, she said
in an e-mail.
The next fair will be held at
Gifford Middle School on
January 30, 2010.
The science and engineer-
ing fair is the only regional
fair to be administered by an
education foundation and is
funded entirely by grants


It's annual for anything from
natural disasters like a hurri-
cane, to pandemic flus," she
said.
Space is limited, so registra-
tion is required. Participants
can register online at
h t t p : / / n t b -
group.com/events/rsvp.php, or
by calling the chamber.
This presentation is just one


For more information about
products from Doll Babies
Farm, visit the Web site at
http://dollbabiesfarm.com or
contact Darlene Dollins at
Darlene@expressreel.com.


and private donations.
Volunteers and sponsors
are greatly needed to make
the fair another success, Ms.
Falardeau said.
"It's really cool to see all the
projects. It's math, computer
science, biology, and you see
all the levels of projects that
people do, it's just very
diverse," said Adriana.
"I think science fairs are
one of the best things that a
student can do," she said.
For more information
about sponsorship and vol-
unteer opportunities, visit
www.edfoundationirc.org, or
call (772) 564-0034.


of the ways the chamber looks
to help local businesses flour-
ish.
"Wherever we see a need in
the business community, we
do our best to meet that
need," said Ms. Chandler.
For more information, call
the Indian River County
Chamber of Commerce at
(772) 567-3491.


Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series
I -L --I "W 4 '%-

SLU Z-Ji- LLZjL
OCTOBER-NOVEMBER 2009

October 13 4:00 pm
Diabetes Support Group

October 17
Registration 7:15 am
AS. ID'.,., Walk 8:30 am
Making Strides Against Breast
Cancer Walk at Sebastian River
Medical Center

October 27 3:30 pm
Insomnia Support Group

October 27 6:00 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Support Group
Lynn Williams, Psy.D., MSN
an - October 28 3:00 pm
Congestive Heart Failure
Support Group


November 12 6:00 pm
"An Ounce of Prevention is Worth a
Pound of Cure"- Health Screenings
Are Important to Your Good Health -
Know Your Numbers!
Katiusca Chavez, MD
Board Certified, Internal Medicine


November 14 8:30 am 3:00 pm
(6 hour class)
Florida Safety Council Driving
Course for 55+
$12.00 Pre-registration Required


Meetings Held at Sebastian River Medical Center
Dining Room 1
Refreshments Served
For More Information Call (772) 581-2066
Monday Friday from 9:00 am 5:00 pm


SSebastian
CeRiver
T 5 RE*M Medical Center


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Friday, October 9, 2009


Sebastian River Area A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com











Hydrant dispute going before special master


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
FELLSMERE An ongo-
ing battle between
Fellsmere and Indian River
County officials about pay-
ing fire protection fees on
hydrants is taking the first
steps toward resolution.
Last week, Fellsmere offi-
cials sent county officials a
civil violation notice for fail-
ing to pay fire protection
fees on 112 fire hydrants,
said Larry Napier, interim
director of finance for
Fellsmere.
If county officials refuse to
pay the fee, Fellsmere offi-
cials, according to their code
enforcement ordinances,
have the option of going


before a special master, an
attorney hired by the city
assigned to settle the viola-
tions.
According to the city's
code enforcement violation
letter, the county has until
Oct. 12 to pay the city
$12,871 in fees or go to the
special master. The total is
the amount remaining from
the 2008-09 budget year,
when the county made a
payment late and lower than
the city charged.
The appointment with
special master John Banks is
set for Oct. 28 at 5 p.m. in
Fellsmere City Hall.
Mr. Napier said fees being
charged to the county are
the same fees charged to the
35 private users in


Fellsmere.
"We're treating them the
same as any customer," Mr.
Napier said.
The only difference is that
if the private owners don't
pay their fees, he will shut
off their water. While the
county has been delinquent
in its fees, he has not shut off
the water because of public
safety reasons, Mr. Napier
added.
County budget director
Jason Brown said the fees
charged to the county were
not reasonable or properly
justified.
The county has refused to
pay the 2008-09 remaining
amount and sent notices
this year to both Fellsmere
and Vero Beach, the only


Local Business Update
Prepared By County News, Inc. 2009 All Rights Reserved
(800) 580-0485 www.countynewsinc.com

Tiny Treasures/Learning Nest
Serving the Area Since 1988
Learning and growing are important parts of the development stages of a child. Tiny Treasures/Learning
Nest provides an open and caring atmosphere that encourages self-confidence and the importance of
education.
Tiny Treasures/Learning Nest provides a safe, loving environment where children can learn basic
academic skills, but most importantly, to play and enjoy childhood. Giving a child such an environment
is what develops their ability to interact, socialize and cooperate with others. They also teach the children
letters, sounds (phonics) and numbers, which amazes every parent with how much their child learns and
demonstrates after attending this extraordinary daycare. With parents as partners, their staff provides a
secure, loving, home-like environment. Each staff member brings a wealth of education and experience, and
shares their area of expertise within their programs.
The authors of this 2009 Fall Edition Local Business Update suggest that you call today at Tiny
Treasures/Learning Nest, to schedule a tour of the facility or visit the Tiny Treasures at 326 South
Wimbrow in Sebastian, phone (772) 589-3288 or the Learning Nest at 1088 Barber Street in Sebastian,
phone (772) 388-9200. See for yourself why parents put their trust in Tiny Treasures/Learning Nest.
Sonrise Villas I & II
Apartment Homes
Sonrise Villas I & II knows what a crucial decision it is when choosing a place you can truly call home.
That's why they offer only the finest in apartment living. For your convenience they offer short or long term
leasing along with a variety of different floor plans, one of which is sure to meet your needs and desires.
From the first moment you step foot into your floor plan of choice; you'll feel a keen sense of warmth
and belonging. They pride themselves on cleanliness, guaranteeing that everything from the carpet to the
appliances is up to the highest standards. At Sonrise Villas I & II, you will find what you've been searching
for. Come by today and find the place where comfort meets quality of life. Take advantage of their newly
reduced monthly rents; $539 2 br/2ba; $569 3bbr/2ba; and $599 4br/2ba. Sonrise Villas I & II is the place
you can call home without the hassle of being an actual homeowner!
The authors of this 2009 Fall Edition Local Business Update highly recommend that you call Sonrise
Villas I & II today at (772) 571-8177. They are located 53 Sonrise Lane in Fellsmere.


cities with their own water
service, that the county
would not pay any fees on
the hydrants this fiscal year.
According to the city's
hydrant rate study, complet-
ed by GAI Consultants in
December 2008, the break-
down of charges for fire pro-
tection service per hydrants
is $53 for general annual
maintenance, $121.50 for
flushing and $51.50 for capi-
tal related expenses. The
grand total was rounded to
$225 per hydrant.
The consultants reviewed
their proposed charges with
the Florida Administrative
Code fire protection service
sections and noted the basis
for charging the fee is based
on the size of the lines con-
necting the water.
The codes dictated that


the rate be one-12th the
base facility charge of the
utility's meter charges,
which the consultants found
to be $23.77 per hydrant per
month, or $285.30 per
hydrant, per year. Mr. Napi-
er said the justification by
the third-party consultant
was more than enough
proof that the charges of
$225 per hydrant, per
month are reasonable.
Mr. Brown and other
county officials disagree on
this point, as well.
"Their numbers come
from a rate study that is pre-
posterous," said Mr. Brown.
The budget director said
that 75 percent of the capital
related expenses were for
administrative costs, a rate
that unheard of in his expe-
rience. He said the rate


study county administrative
costs are 10.5 percent.
He also said that the road
trip charge between
hydrants was listed as 10
miles, though most of the
hydrants are within 1,000
feet of each other.
"We made a good faith
payment for the (just ended)
fiscal year of about $12,000.
Since then, our attorneys
have found a new law that
says that the owners of the
hydrants are responsible for
their maintenance and that
includes flushing. It's not the
county's legal responsibility
to pay for it, it's the city's
responsibility to pay for it,"
Mr. Brown said.
No matter the special
master's ruling, the parties
are allowed to appeal at the
circuit court level.


Web site tracks kids' information


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

A new Web site helps
parents keep track of
information about their
children.
Kidashboard.com was
create by parents and for
parents who are endlessly
collecting information
vital to their kids' lives but
leaving it in different
places, such as the refrig-
erator door, a bulletin
board or somewhere in
their computers.
Kidashboard.com lets
parents keep the informa-
tion in one place where it
can be shared with other
adults who need access to
the information.


Kids never log onto the
site, It costs $20 for the
first child and $10 per
additional child or when
renewing.
Parents or caregivers cre-
ate a child's account and
each folder can contain an
infinite number of topics.
When a child is first sub-
scribed, default topics,
such as after school activi-
ties, medical history,
homework, emergency
contacts and school
friends, among others, are
automatically included.
But parents can delete
what they want and create
their own custom topics. If
parents can think of a
topic, they can add it.
And unlike social net-


working sites, Kidash-
board.com allows parents
to control the information,
deciding who they want
viewing specific informa-
tion about their child or
children.
For example, parents
might choose to share
emergency contact infor-
mation with a soccer
coach or babysitter.
Viewers see only what
parents want them to see
and get e-mail alerts when
a parent has updated
information.

For more information on
Kidashboard.com, go to
kidashboard.com. You may
also contact Renee Page at
renee@kidashboard.com.


l-5os- 5
5Ne 200 Ford9


A4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News










.A Police report


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Alex Magana of Vero Lake Estates clears brush on the
old Mesa Park property in preparation for Mud Bog
Mania Nov. 7. The Fellsmere city council approved the
permits for the Treasure Coast Motor Sports Park Thurs-
day, Sept. 30.


Mud
From page Al
mum of 30 RVs camping on
the southeast and northeast
sections of the old Mesa
property.
Treasure Coast Motor-
sports is expecting to have
10 races during the time-
frame their permit allows,
Mr. Nunemaker said.
"They have said that they
want to price it family-
friendly and that they want
to be good neighbors, so this
is there chance," he said.
The council will review
the permit in the Dec. 3,
meeting to see if there are
any issues that could lead to
the permit being revoked.
As the residents get excit-
ed about the coming races,
city council members are
also excited about the old
Fellsmere school's recon-
struction.
"The progress has been


very smooth so far and we're
expecting that the project
will be done in January," Mr.
Nunemaker said.
"We're most excited
about getting the Boys and
Girls Club in there, because
it will be the first time that
Fellsmere has a Boys and
Girls Club," he said.
With the possibility of
getting more tourists in the
area due to a scenic high-
way designation, the city
council is also looking to
upgrade their signs and
spruce up the downtown
area to match the school-
house.
Some of the amenities
include new stylized light
fixtures, park benches and
'Welcome to Fellsmere' sig-
nage done in the yellow
brick like the schoolhouse.

For more information
about the upcoming racing
events, visit www.treascoast-
motorsportspark.com.


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.
Sebastian
Police Department
John Nicholas Storts, 45,
997 Riviera Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with grand
theft.

Fellsmere Police
Department

Max David Nowotne, 64,
12930 100th Lane,
Fellsmere, was charged with
aggravated assault.
Robert Swantee, 22, 51
N. Hickory St., Fellsmere,
was charged with aggravat-
ed assault and a misde-
meanor charge of improper
exhibition of a weapon.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

*Eugenia Bryant, 21,
4250 25th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravat-
ed battery, domestic vio-
lence.
George Stansbury, 43,
4571 49th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with being a
fugitive of justice and a
misdemeanor charge of
battery, domestic violence.
Henry Carseres, 27, no
address given, was charged
with burglary of a dwelling.
*Akeem King, 23, 1360
17th Court Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
carjacking, two counts of
kidnapping, grand theft of
an automobile, grand theft,
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon, driving
while license suspended,
habitual traffic offender
and false imprisonment.
Julie Melton, 50, 1870
37 Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation and driving
while license suspended
with knowledge.


Colette S. Capobianco,
55, 211 10th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance and a misde-
meanor charge of driving
under the influence.
*Vonkease "Kease"
Thomas, 26, 4265 31st Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of
cocaine.
*Billie J. Jumpineagle, 33,
4495 25th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravat-
ed battery, domestic vio-
lence.
*Michael Standish Payne,
18, 8970 104th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
grand theft of a motor
vehicle.
Jaime Artavian Brown,
23, 746 Fourth Place South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
battery on a pregnant
female, domestic violence.
Kevan W. Anglin, 21, 3
Plantation Drive, No. 104,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance, roxy-
codone and a misde-
meanor charge of
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Larry D. Richardson, 31,
4601 Mantanzads Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
burglary of an occupied
dwelling and misdemeanor
charges of battery and
criminal mischief.
Horace Lanette Dean,
67, 8716 100th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
capital sexual battery.
Labara Vanaisa Patter-
son, 29, 4290 N. Cypress
Green Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with felony
battery.
Brandi Nicole Cooper,
29, 613 N. Kentucky St.,
Tenn., was charged with
violation of probation and
misdemeanor charges of
issuing worthless checks.
She was on probation for
third-degree grand theft.
Eric Sotero Martinez,
26, 784 Middleton Drive,
Southwest, 32968, was
charged with cultivation of


marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to
distribute and possession
of psilocybin mushrooms.
Jason L. Moss, 35, 2403
Gresham Driver, Orlando,
was charged with refusal to
submit to testing, driving
under the influence with
priors and driving while
license permanently
revoked. He was also
charged with failure to
appear on charges of theft
of gasoline, driving while
license permanently
revoked, driving under the
influence, refusal to sub-
mit to testing and driving
under the influence.
Kristina L. Carter, 27,
364 16th St. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with violation of proba-
tion. She was on probation
for obtaining or attempting
to obtain a controlled sub-
stance by fraud.
Denzil Stewart, 15, 2302
11th Court Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a conveyance,
burglary of a conveyance
while armed, burglary of a
dwelling while armed, two
counts of grand theft of a
firearm and third-degree
grand theft.
*Bill Elden Harden, Jr.,
60, 6375 Seventh St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving while license per-
manently revoked.
*Brenda Shuh Mosley, 33,
1395 24th Place Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with child abuse.


Eric Quinn, 35, 1395
24th Place Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
child abuse.
Paul Thomas Robillard,
74, 9995 138th St.,
Fellsmere, was charged
with driving while license
permanently revoked.
*Donald Ross Hocken-
bury, 40, 32429 Foxfire
Lane, Deland, was charged
with giving a false name
while detained and dealing
in stolen property.
Trinity Daniel Clenden-
ing, 24, 9150 101st Court,
Vero Beach, was charged
with violation of proba-
tion. He was on probation
for trafficking in oxy-
codone.
Marcelo Padilla, 26, 801
S. Federal Highway, Pom-
pano Beach, was charged
with violation of proba-
tion. He was on probation
for possession of cocaine.

Florida
Highway Patrol

Stacey Michelle Chalker
aka Stacey Michelle Cum-
mins, 25, 12945 129th
Lane, Sebastian, was
charged with forgery,
uttering a forged instru-
ment, possession of oxy-
codone and misdemeanor
charges of driving under
the influence and posses-
sion of marijuana. She was
also charged with failure to
appear on charges of sec-
ond-degree petit theft.


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v
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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Check statements of fact

Your Rants & Raves column states that statements of fact
will be checked for accuracy. If this is so, how do you explain
the rant "From a concerned senior citizen" in your Sept. 11
column?
It begins by stating, "I wish to address the part of Obama's
universal health care plan that states anyone 75 and over, in
order to maintain membership in the plan, must be coun-
seled on suicide."
This is a statement of fact, and it is not accurate, yet it was
included without comment. None of the plans currently
under consideration in Congress, including "Obama's plan"
require counseling on suicide to maintain membership, at
75 or any age. Some of the plans do allow Medicare to reim-
burse seniors once every five years for the cost of voluntary
end-of-life counseling. Such counseling is not mandatory
and does not involve suicide, but rather decisions regarding
living wills, DNRs, hospice care and the extent to which a
person wants extraordinary methods used or not used to
prolong life.
As a newspaper, you have a responsibility to point out
factual inaccuracies, and not let them go unchallenged,
particularly in a column that professes to check statements
of fact for accuracy. Failure to do so allows such falsehoods
to be disseminated and accepted by others as fact, and con-
tributes to a lack of understanding regarding the serious
issues currently being debated.
Editor's note: This reader is correct in his assessment. We
let this one slip by t, tiltnitiniohill/ and we apologize for not
catching it. We do take our policy of checking statements of
fact for accuracy seriously and promise to be more vigilant
about it in future.

Is this fair?

Why have our tags and taxes been doubled when there
are people out of work and in foreclosure? Look at all the
money that was given to the Everglades. I guess the Ever-
glades will have fresh water and we will be living in a tent.

Nighttime safety

Sometimes, I come home late from work, and there are
some people walking their dogs, or a kid riding a bike. On
my road, there are only lights on one side, so it's dark. I've
come close to hitting someone.
It should be a law that they should have a flashlights or
reflectors on so the drivers can see them. Something should
be done about this for their safety, if nothing else.

Citizens need work

How can people with temporary Social Security cards get
jobs before citizens? It's not fair. Someone should investi-
gate.

Stand up to our enemies

When Iran, North Korea and other enemies are develop-
ing nuclear weapons and associated delivery systems, this
is a terrible time to show weakness on defense. However,
President Obama in his first attempt to venture into foreign
affairs has made a serious blunder by canceling our pro-
posed missile shield.
Not only has this appeasement made our allies, Poland
and the Czechs, nervous, apprehensive and angry, it has
demonstrated to the entire world that the United States is
not a trustworthy friend.

Enough from Big Brother

If the Democrats are able to get enough votes in Congress
to pass their cap-and-trade bill, every business in the
nation will be forced to obtain emission allocations from
the government for whatever reason, not only for releasing
CO2 from smokestacks and using energy for production
purposes, but also gasoline for vehicles, propane for space
heaters and any other source of energy.
Do the American people really want the kind of intrusive,
nanny government where virtually every decision is made
for us by Washington?

See RANTS, A7




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


Steven E. Erlanger Pubsher and COO Patricia Snyd
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Philip J. Galdys .........VP/DrectorofOperatons Eileen Hune
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Megan Cheston Advertising Consultant Anne Check
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nnotti .............C nsultant
eycutt Classfied Cnsultant
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Menhenott
and Office Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

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Honoring those special athletes


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
More than 300 gifted athletes from across Florida gathered at the North County Aquatics Center for the 2009 Special
Olympics Florida State Aquatics Championships. These Special Olympics games began in 1963 in Okaloosa County
and came to Indian River County in 2005. Indian River County Commissioner Joe Flescher, right, one of more than
400 volunteers, awards Cristian Arzuaga, of Okaloosa County, his fifth-place medal last Saturday.



Collect all your ideas with free service


WAlive in an era
where it is not
uncommon for one
person to depend on two or
more computers. And it's
not just computers.
Where once only geeks
carried PDAs, now we have
smart phones that rival
some desktop systems, in
the hands of just about
anyone who wants one.
Wouldn't it be nice if there
was a way to access all of the
"stuff" that you were
currently working on, no
matter what device you were
on? Imagine being able to
access the notes you jotted
down on your laptop from
in front of your desktop
system, from your phone, or
even from that computer in
hotels next to the front desk?
I've been playing around
with a free Web service this
past week called Evernote
and Evernote does just that:
it provides a secure place
out there, in the Internet
somewhere, where you can
gather together all of the
thoughts and ideas that go
through your head on any
given day with very little
effort.
Go to www.evernote.com
and click the get started
button. The next page
displays the following text
along with a brief sign up
form and a "captcha" thingy:
"You're moments away
from having perfect memo-


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


ry! Evernote is ready to
collect all of your ideas,
experiences, thoughts and
memories into an always-
accessible place.
"Take down your inspira-
tions and ideas as they
happen, capture interesting
Web pages you see, images
and all, snap photos of
everything from white-
boards to wine labels, and
then find it all any time from
your computer, phone, or
the Web!"
Once you fill out the form
and figure out the captcha
thing, click the register
button and you will be
brought to a confirmation
code page. There you are
instructed to check the e-
mail inbox for the e-mail
address you just entered and
look for an e-mail from
Evernote containing a
confirmation code.
Check your e-mail and
you should find an e-mail
from Evernote with a small,
five to seven character code.
Double click the code to
highlight it, right click the
highlighted code and then
click "copy."
Go back to the Evernote


registrationWeb page that
we left open and right click
the confirmation code field
and then click "paste." The
confirmation code should
appear in the confirmation
code box.
Make a note of the
username and then click the
complete registration
button to bring you to the
sign in sheet. Verify the
username is correct and
then enter the password and
click sign in.
This brings you to the
Evernote Web interface. It's
kind of a central access
point where all of our
synchronized items can be
accessed without any
special software, which is
great for checking some-
thing from that computer in
the hotel lobby.
But how do these notes
get in here in the first place?
Well, we're not done yet!
The next thing we want to
do is something that we
want to do from all of the
computers we have daily
access to. At the bottom left
of the Evernote home page,
(the page you get to after you
sign in) you should see a
download link. Click it and
open the downloads page.
This will ask you where you
will be using Evernote and
gives you options ranging
from Mac OSX to Windows
to Palm Pre, iPhone, Black-
berry and more. Click the


icon representing what kind
of machine you are installing
on and then click the "get
Evernote...." button.
Download and install the
program just as you would
any other software (and yes,
it's safe. It checks out just
fine) and do the same for
each machine you use
regularly. This way, no
matter what machine you
are using, if something
strikes your fancy and you
want to remember it, you
can just "clip it" right to
Evernote and then all of your
machines will have access.
Things such as e-mails or
Web pages you want to
remember? Just highlight the
text and send it to Evernote.
You can do screen captures
or even snag pictures from
your camera and have them
accessible no matter how
you access the Web.
Want to learn more? Log
back into the account you
just created at www.ever-
note.com and click the about
link and then learn more.
This explains what Evernote
is built for and is bound to
trigger some ideas.
Check it out and I hope
you find it useful. I know I
do.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ComputeThisOnline.c
om (no hyphens).


Nutrition suggestions from L-S


ast week, I presented
super foods from A-K,
adapted from lists put
out by "Environmental
Nutrition" magazine and
the Tufts University "Health
and Nutrition" newsletter.
This week, it's good foods
that are good for you from
L-S.
Mackerel is not my
favorite fish, but if you like
mackerel, it packs a
nutritional punch with
heart-healthy omegs-3 fatty
acids. The Tufts University
letter reminds me to
remind you that small
children and pregnant
women should eat it
sparingly because of the
risk of high levels of
mercury. Check with your
obstetrician or pediatrician
about the safest fish for
these groups.
Milk, skim or low fat,
helps meet nutritional
guidelines for three cups of
dairy products a day. Milk
provides calcium and
vitamin D, essential for
helping to prevent osteo-
porosis.
Oatmeal. We've all seen
the commercials for it, but
the fact is that oatmeal is a
whole grain and has been


ALIVE
W &WELL
S-- SHELLEY KOPPEL



shown to lower cholesterol.
It's best to avoid the instant
kind that has a lot of sugar.
Onions and garlic
contain sulfur compounds
that can thin the blood and
lower blood pressure. Red
are best, followed by yellow
and then white.
Okra is another one of
those foods I'm not crazy
about, but it's a good
source of folate and
vitamin C. Fried okra
defeats the possible
cholesterol-lowering
benefits.
Oranges are a great
source of vitamin C and
potassium. It's better to eat
a piece of fruit than to drink
the juice, which adds a lot
of calories without the
good fiber.
Peanut butter is a
protein substitute for meats
high in saturated fats. Most
of the fat in peanut butter is
monosaturated, which is
better for your heart. Just


remember, it has a lot of
calories, so go easy on the
portions, and no dipping
the finger in the jar!
Prunes may get a laugh,
but in addition to fiber,
they contain potassium,
vitamins A and B6 and
antioxidants.
Quinoa, which is
pronounced keen-wah,
made both lists. It's a seed,
not a grain, although it is a
whole-grain option. It has
high-quality protein, lots of
fiber and plenty of magne-
sium, potassium, zinc,
vitamin E and iron.
Romaine lettuce is a
much better choice than
iceberg because it has
vitamins A and C and some
taste. Go easy on the
dressings.
Salmon is a favorite
these days and it has a lot
going for it. It's a good
protein source packed with
omega-3 fatty acids that
your heart loves. Keep the
portions to 3 or 4-ounce
servings. Canned salmon
adds calcium, but often has
a lot of sodium.
Sardines have the same
benefits as salmon and also
contain vitamin D.
Shredded wheat gives


you a good start to your day
and has a lot of magne-
sium, which may lower the
risk of diabetes.
Spinach had to be on
the list. How could Popeye
be wrong? The dark leafy
vegetable has vitamins A
and K and lutein, linked to
a lower risk of macular
degeneration.
There's a lot of nutrition
at the end of the alphabet
and I'll finish it off next
week.

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










Association holds annual walk


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
-The Alzheimer & Parkin-
son Association of Indian
River County will host the
sixth annual Walk to
Remember charity
fundraiser on Nov. 14.


The 5K walk takes place
along the water in River-
side Park. Registration
begins at 7:30 a.m. fol-
lowed by the walk, which
will start at 8:30 a.m.
All proceeds and dona-
tions help the Alzheimer &
Parkinson Association of
Indian River County to


assist families struggling
with Alzheimer's, Parkin-
son's and other related
neurodegenerative dis-
eases.
Participants are encour-
aged to form teams, but
individuals are also invited
to walk, or make a dona-
tion in support of the


organization and the fami-
lies it helps.
Participants will also
enjoy food, beverages and
warm-up exercises provid-
ed by sponsors.
For more information
visit www.alzpark.org or
call (772) 563-0505.


College to host business summit


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST Indian River State College will
host the 2009 businesswomen's summit, "Unlock The
Mystery Of Success," on Oct. 30, from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at
the Kight Center For Emerging Technologies on the col-
lege's main campus at 3209 Virginia Ave., Fort Pierce.
This event will be one of the best investments of the
year to gain valuable information on business ownership
and leadership from experts and to get the motivation to
move ahead with business goals.
The event will include seminars, breakout sessions


Vendors
From page Al
an interest in the environ-
ment or has products or
services that are designed
to be environmentally
friendly, we still have
booth space available,"
Ms. Gunter said.
The expo is designed to
create a forum to share
ideas, information and
even resources with the
local community about
energy efficiency, sustain-
able living, anything that
can help make day-to-day
living better for the envi-
ronment, she said.
"We want to show our
residents that there are a
lot of options right here in
our backyard for a more
sustainable lifestyle, and
we can do it here at the
mall in a safe, well-lit, air
conditioned location.
There will be local vendors
to talk to and experts that
can give advice," Ms.


Gunter said.
A special fun section just
for kids will have hands-on
green arts and crafts proj-
ects using recyclable
materials.
Representative from the
Indian River Solid Waste
Disposal District will be on
hand to give away free
recycling bins and master
gardeners from the Uni-
versity of Florida exten-
sion office will be on hand
to give tips on backyard
vegetable gardening, she
said.
Hybrid vehicles will also
be on display at the event,
she added.
"The community has
really embraced this event
before and we hope to cre-
ate that market type
atmosphere again this year
and let everybody that
comes in have a fun day,"
said Ms. Gunter.
For more information
about vendor booths, call
(772) 770-9404.


and networking. Breakfast, lunch and afternoon dessert
are included.
Emcee for this event will be Kelly Dunn from WPTV
News Channel 5. The summit will feature Kathy Petersen
as the keynote speaker. Ms. Petersen is a designer and
co-host of Lifetime television's "The Balancing Act."
Topics will include tips on moving forward post reces-
sion with future business opportunities, social media,
workplace legal issues, entrepreneurship and marketing
a business.
Registration cost is $149. To register, call the CCTI at
(888) 283-1177 or visit www.cctiirsc.com.


Rants
From page A6
Are we atheists?
The Pope's successful visit to the Czech Republic was
wonderful. However, it has revealed that half of the peo-
ple there consider themselves atheists. This is the sad
result of the armies of the Soviet Union, which crushed
and conquered this small nation and the atheistic com-
munists brainwashed them.
President Obama mistakenly wants the United States
to be more like the socialist countries of Europe, but the
governments there have lost their energy and the people
there have lost their souls.

School woes
Increasingly, people are coming to realize the ills of the
public schools will not be solved by throwing more
money at them. The failings of the educational establish-
ment are far deeper than lack of resources.

Cap and tax
The Democrats are lobbying for a cap-and-trade bill,
which is 1,428 pages long and which almost nobody has
read. Tucked into the fine print are numerous increases
in our taxes. It is no wonder that the Republicans are call-
ing it the "cap-and-tax" bill.


Sebastian Vero Beach
j \VT A 772.589.0270 772.567.5551
www.vnatc.com
Comprehensive Healhcare. We're There. Medicare Certified License #HHA21276095/HPC5038096/HHA213870961 Hospice License Issued In 1986












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Phone (772) 388-1740
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Tim loannides, M.D. Jonathan S. Sanders, M.D., J.D.
FELLOWS OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR MOHS SURGERY
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Blessed are the animals, great and small


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Luc Frankabandera and his wife, Lillian, hold Selena and Di Di, the chihuahuas, Kathy Kemp of Grant holds Ebony, a chihuahua mix, as she waits for the Rev. Patrick
as the Rev. Patrick O'Carrol blesses them during a blessing of the animals at St. Luke O'Carrol, pastor of St. Luke's Catholic Church in Barefoot Bay, to bless the 100 or so dogs
Catholic Church last Saturday. and cats on hand last Saturday.


THE BRIDE OF CHRIST WEARS COMBAT BOOTS
SAglow International Southeast North Area
AGCLOW Team will be holding a Women's Conference
__ __ ._ o_ Friday, October 9th and Saturday, October
10th, at The Vero Beach Inn.
Come and explore with us the topic of "The Bride of Christ", as Rev.
Yvonne Williamson, from Detroit Michigan, expounds on God's Word
and the power of His Holy Spirit in her exciting and humorous way.
Listen intently as she lays out the ground work to get out your spiri-
tual combat boots, dust them off, and then lace them up in prepara-
tion for the battles that rage ahead.
A registration fee of $50.00 for this event, will include the two-day
conference, a special sit-down dinner on Friday evening and a
delightful luncheon buffet on Saturday. Come prepared to be ushered
into the presence of The Lord with heartfelt worship led by Kathleen
Burghuis, three exciting teachings by Pastor Bunnyee, (Rev.
Williamson), and individual prayer time with devoted prayer partners.
Come and be a part as the Spirit of God resurrects The Vero Beach
Lighthouse which will continue to meet thereafter on the second
Monday of each month beginning November 10th, 2009.
Must RSVP by Thursday, October 8th by 9pm
Call Del Bates 772-713-8914
4700 North AIA Vero Beach Inn Vero Beach


Obituaries


Frances L. Atkins
Frances L. Atkins, 86, of
Barefoot Bay, died Sept. 28,
2009.
She was born in Lynn,
Mass., and lived in Barefoot
Bay for four years.


Weird
From page Al
said about 20 people
showed up at the school,
but dozens of anxious
parents called after
receiving the message. The
school quickly sent
another call, saying there
had been an error.
Police: Woman finds
U.S. Capitol officer in her
bed
Another from
news.yahoo.com: Arling-
ton police say a U.S.
Capitol Police officer was
arrested when a woman
came home to find the
stranger passed out drunk
in her bed.
Police said the 34-year-
old man was still sleeping
when officers arrived at 1
a.m.


She was a secretary for
the Marblehead school
system for 20 years.
She was a member of the
Eastern Star in Swampscott,
Mass.
She is survived by a son,
Bruce; a daughter, Janice; a
sister, Edith; six grandchil-


Spokeswoman Crystal
Nosal said the officer was
charged with unlawful
entry. Police don't know
why the officer, who lives
in Reston, picked the
woman's apartment to
sleep, but investigators
believe he came in
through the front door.
What the? Tourism
group changes name
From news.aol.com: A
Wisconsin tourism lobby-
ing group changed its
name after realizing its
initials formed a crude
acronym.
The Wisconsin Tourism
Federation did a quiet
rebranding in July, chang-
ing its name to the
Tourism Federation of
Wisconsin and updating
its logo fromWTF to TFW
after it was lampooned on
some Web sites and blogs.


dren and two great-grand-
children.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Richard.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Crema-
tory.


It had no way of knowing
30 years ago that the
letters would take on a
crude association. Chet
Gerlach, lead lobbyist for
the group, said the federa-
tion made the change after
the meaning of the com-
mon text message lingo
was brought to their
attention.
Cops: Woman fried, ate
goldfish amid fight with ex
From sfgate.com:
Authorities say a Houston-
area woman who was mad
at her former common-law
husband fried their pet
goldfish and ate some of
them. Pasadena Police say
it's a civil matter and no
charges will be filed.
The seven goldfish were
purchased together by the
couple during happier
times. Officers who arrived
at the woman's home
found four fried goldfish
on a plate. The woman
said she already ate the
other three.


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Sebastian
772.589.0270
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A8 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News






Sebastian River Area


Dining &.



Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2009


Out &


about

THROUGH OCTOBER
Gallery 19 presents an
exhibit paying tribute to
Ferrari cars and drivers by
artist Robert O'Rourke entitled
"Voitures le Rouge" Ferrari
"The Red Cars" at the gallery
located at 840 19th St. in Vero
Beach. The exhibit is free and
open to the public. Gallery
hours are Tuesday through
Saturday from noon to 8 p.m.
For more information, call
(772) 794-5471.

SATURDAY, OCT. 17
Vero Beach High School
Band hosts the 28th annual
Crown Jewel Marching Band
Festival at Citrus Bowl
Stadium at the school, located
at 1707 16th St. in Vero Beach.
High school musicians from
Florida's top high school
bands will perform halftime
and competition shows in a
preliminary and finals format.
Tickets are $12 for both
preliminary and final events.
The finals competition begins
at 6:30 p.m. with gates
opening at 5:30 p.m. Tickets
for the finals only competition
are $10 per person and
available at the stadium gate.
For more information, visit
www.crownjewel.vero-
beach.fl.us.
A church yard sale for
buyers and sellers at the
Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Vero Beach will
be conducted from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. A wide assortment of
trash and treasures will be
available and there is ample
free parking. Vendors who
bring their own tables and
goods can have two parking
spaces to set up their wares
for a $15 contribution. For
more information about
becoming a vendor, call Spike
Vrusho at (772) 567-8185. For
general information about the
event call (772) 778-5800.

SATURDAY, OCT. 17-
SATURDAY, NOV.21
Learn to belly dance, a
six-week course taught by
professional dancer Aisha
(Judy Cornell) will be held on
Saturday from 12:30-2 p.m.
in a Riverside Theatre dance
studio. This fun-filled dance
instruction will help partici-
pants strengthen their core
muscles, tighten their abdomi-
nals, increase stamina and
learn an ancient dance
method to music. No prior
dance or athletic ability is
necessary and these low-
impact classes are suitable for
all ages. For more information
or to register, call Aisha at
(772) 971-0408 or visit
www.shimmygirl.com.
See OUT, B2


Classified

BB~ha~ja


Series kicks off with Lincoln, Douglass


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH They
were two of this nation's
most acclaimed self-made
men who changed the
course of history during
the Civil War era.
And now, during the
inaugural presentation of
the Emerson Center
Humanities Series for
2009-10, audiences will
"meet" President Abraham
Lincoln and
abolitionist/orator Freder-
ick Douglass.
"A Meeting of the
Minds" will be presented
Sunday, Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. at
the center, located at 1590
27th Ave. inVero Beach.
The humanities series
enters its third season in
partnership with the Flori-
da Humanities Council,
presenting speakers and
performances relating to
Florida, national history,
culture and other issues.
All seven programs are
free and open to the pub-
lic.
In recognition of the
200th anniversary of Lin-
coln's birth and the 150th
anniversary of his election
to the presidency, George
Frein of South Carolina
and Charles Everett Pace
of Texas will portray Lin-
coln and Douglass, who
met three times in the
White House to forge a
mutually respectful asso-
ciation in the fight for
human equality.


Though separated by
race, both Lincoln and
Douglass shared humble
beginnings and were pos-
sessed of great intellect
and eloquence.
Born a slave, Mr. Dou-
glass was taught to read
and became one of the
nation's leading abolition-
ists, orators, reformers,
statesman and champion
of equal rights.
Mr. Pace has been por-
traying Mr. Douglass for
more than 30 years and
has won national recogni-
tion for that role.
"It has literally and figu-
ratively been life altering
for me to portray Freder-
ick Douglass. He has taken
me all over the country
and world," Mr. Pace said.
He noted that his por-
trayal of Mr. Douglass
began about 1976 in a
one-man drama and led
him to a meeting with Mr.
Frein in 1991, when the
two appeared in a Chau-
tauqua assembly presen-
tation.
Mr. Pace and Mr. Frein's
combined portrayals of
Douglass and Lincoln
were premiered the night
before the final presiden-
tial debate at Hofstra Uni-
versity last year.
While Mr. Lincoln was,
according to Mr. Frein, "a
fine wordsmith," he was
primarily self-educated
and read his own self-writ-
ten speeches rather than
speak extemporaneously.
His abilities at anecdotal


Photo courtesy of Paris Productions
A humanity series production will explore the relation-
ship between President Abraham Lincoln, portrayed by
Geroge Frein, and absolitionist Frederick Douglass.


story-telling were leg-
endary and learned at his
father's knee. Yet, once he
held elective office, he
became highly cognizant
of a critical press, Mr.
Frein noted with a laugh.
Both Mr. Lincoln and
Mr. Douglass knew Ameri-
can history, Mr. Frein said.
"Both of these men were


well-read in the founding
fathers and they knew the
country had gotten off
track," he said.
Although Mr. Lincoln
authored and delivered his
Emancipation Proclama-
tion as a war message, he
was a somewhat reluctant
See SERIES, B2


'Bee' to kickstart season at Riverside


By Barbara Yoresh
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH


It's an oxy-


moronic question posed by stu-
dents to English teachers nearly
every day: "Does spelling count?"
Well, yes it does, not only in the
classroom, but also on stage dur-
ing "The 25th Annual Putnam
County Spelling Bee," which opens
Riverside Theatre's 2009-10 season
with a Tony award-winning musi-
cal comedy on the Stark Main-
stage.
The show premieres Thursday,
Oct. 15 at 7:30 p.m. and performs
through Nov. 1.
The music and mirth, plus a sur-
prise or two, celebrate spelling
bees and the sometimes over-
achieving competitors who vie to
become the winner.
"The 25th Annual Putnam Coun-
ty Spelling Bee" was a Broadway
hit written by Rachel Sheinkin with
music and lyrics by William Finn.
Riverside Theatre's production is
directed by New York City-based
Bill Castellino, who directed last


year's Riverside Theatre smash hit
"La Cage aux Folles" and the
Waxlax Stage drama "The Last Five
Years."
Starring in this production are J.
Cameron Barnett (who appeared
in last year's "La Cage") and Janna
Cardia and Jeff Talbott as the
adults who barely got out of their
own childhoods intact.
The show's "spellers" are played
by Emily Booromeo, J.R. Bruno,
Verinoca Kuehn, Mattie Price,
Alyssa Malgeri and Daniel Shevlin,
who ultimately learn that winning
isn't everything and even losers
win by being in the game.
"It's a wonderful cast," Mr.
Castellino said of the professionals
he auditioned in New York City.
Musical director for the show is
David Nehls; Cliff Simon is scenic
designer; Craig Beyrooti is sound
designer; Karl Kern is lighting
designer and costume designer is
Randi Dell'Acqua.
Rounding out the cast for each
show will be four audience volun-
teers, who will be invited on stage
to participate in the spelling bee.


The week show rehearsals com-
menced, Mr. Castellino took a brief
break to talk about the show.
"'Spelling Bee' studies the idea of
competition among very young
people and also studies the parent-
ing they've had.
"The characters respond to that
competition in much the same way
their parents have nurtured them,
favorable or not. There are six dif-
ferent, eccentric spellers," Mr.
Castellino said.
Though there is lots of what Mr.
Castellino termed "good, smart
laughter" in the show, there are
also poignant aspects.
"This is a beautiful, touching
and very, very funny show. I love
the psychology of these plays.
"It's wonderful to see a child find
something he or she is good at.
Competition can be healthy and
offer exciting options for children,"
Mr. Castellino said.
It's when competition becomes
obsession that problems arise, he
noted.

See BEE, B3


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 10-9-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Co-workers and associates
need to know how much
you appreciate them. Loyalty
and support depend on it.
You have the drive and
ambition to get the ball
rolling. The greatest success
comes when you delegate
parts of the plan to trusted
associates to carry out. This
team effort insures short and
long term success.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Refuse to let self-doubt slow
you down or sidetrack you.
Your priorities are in line. You
know what you want. Stay
strong in these beliefs. You
have a great heart. You work
hard. Live in the moment
and you will see success
everywhere you turn. Refuse
to let the world or negativity
rob you of your rightful
rewards.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Maintain your present rou-
tine. It will continue to move
you forward toward your
goals and dreams. You have
an inexhaustible supply of
goodwill and encourage-
ment to others. You always
know when family and asso-
ciates need a helping hand.
Be sure to let others know
what you need, as well great
communicator.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You are what heart is all
about. Your love is legendary.
You have great empathy.
When others hurt, you hurt.
You are always there to give
comfort. Yours could be
called a celebration of life.
This wonderful sense of
humanity will always guide
you in the right direction.
You are a true spirit guide.
Keep up the great work.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You live your full life like
there is no tomorrow. It's
called Leo passion. You are a
fire sign, you know. This is
your true nature. You plan for
the future, but you live it
now. This makes you a won-
derful inspiration for those
around you who feel and
see this light. It uplifts every-
one. Life is going your way.
Keep it moving.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Seek balance and health for
all. Be sure to give these
things to yourself, as well.
You are important, too. Let
See SCOPES, B3


I'


~tI~ttN


Owne


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


1410mU I N FL 18


...E.. 'E M Y O U. ............... .
TELL EM YOU IT TH
READ IT IN4THE


Photo courtesy of Paris Productions
Frederick Douglass, portrayed by Charles Pace, presents his views to President Abraham
Lincoln during a production that's part of the Emerson Center Humanities Series.


Series
From page B1
abolitionist, whose initial
intention was to leave alone
the issue of slavery in those
states where it had been
established, Mr. Frein
explained.
Mr. Douglass came to
visit Mr. Lincoln to com-
plain about the disparity in
pay between black and
white soldiers fighting the
Civil War.
"Douglass had a great
deal of influence. Lincoln
knew Douglass by his repu-
tation. Douglass impressed
Lincoln and Lincoln
impressed Douglass," Mr.
Frein said.
"Lincoln wanted to save
the union. That was his
goal. Douglass told him that
without freeing the slaves
there could be no union. It
was a military necessity.
"Jefferson Davis had even


Out
From page B1
SUNDAY, OCT. 18-
THURSDAY, APRIL 8
The Emerson Center's
third annual Humanities
Series in partnership with the
Florida Humanities Council
begins Sunday, Oct. 18, with a
presentation by Charles Everett
Pace and George Frein entitled
"Abraham Lincoln and
Frederick Douglass A
Meeting of Mind," in recogni-
tion of the 200th anniversary
of Lincoln's birth and the 150th
anniversary of his election.
Seven acclaimed speakers and


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considered freeing the
slaves to work for the Con-
federate cause. Slaves were
being used to advance the
war effort in the south," Mr.
Pace said.
Both Mr. Frein and Mr.
Pace are former academics
who now enjoy acting the
roles of historical figures.
"I live through them vic-
ariously," Mr. Pace said.
"Charles (Everett Pace) is
a much better actor than I
am," Mr. Frein said modest-
ly.
"But audiences are very
generous and easily sus-
pend disbelief to go along
with the illusion of Lincoln
and Douglass. They get
caught up in the exercise
and leave saying, "we heard
Lincoln and Douglass
tonight," he said.

For more information
about the Emerson Center
Humanities Series, call (772)
778-5249.


performers will be showcased
during the series and each
presentation will relate to
Florida and national history
and issues. Admission to each
is free and all performances
begin at 7 p.m. The Emerson
Center is located at 1590 27th
Ave. in Vero Beach at the
intersection of 27th Avenue
and 16th Street. Free admis-
sion to the 800-seat Emerson
Center is on a first-come basis.
For more information about
the Humanities Series, call
(772) 778-5249.

TUESDAY, OCT.20
The Vero Beach High
See OUT, B3


VGATGH A






The "Catch A Rising Star" Comedy Club show
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Meaney's extensive credits include appearances
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"Oprah," "Saturday Night Live" and "Late Night
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B2 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Bee
From page B1
"Obsession is no good. In a spelling bee, there is
only one winner and the others have to find ways of
accepting not winning," Mr. Castellino said.
"'Spelling Bee' delves into the question of what con-
stitutes healthy competition.
"Part of growing up is learning now not to be first all
the time. The play is about the journey children take
and how they handle things," Mr. Castellino said.
He promised a "very unique experience" for theater
goers, because in addition to music and comedy, the
show has a high level of originality.
"The construct is one-of-a-kind and the music is
clever and smart. It's a quirky show, hardly business as
usual; a real off-beat and smart musical comedy," Mr.
Castellino said.
Riverside Theatre is located at 3250 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach.
Performances are Wednesdays and Thursdays at
7:30 p.m.; Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. with mati-
nees on Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays at 2 p.m.
Tickets for "The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling
Bee" are $22-$25.

For more information, call the box office at (772)
231-6990 or visit online at www.riversidetheatrecom.


Photo courtesy of Stephanie LaBella
The cast of 'The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee' rehearses for the show, which opens Riverside Theatre's 2009-
10 season on Oct. 15.


Out
From page B2
School Performing Arts 2009-
10 season tickets are
available to the public. The
entire season package is $50
per person and includes seven
events featuring jazz and
classical symphony concerts
under the direction of
Matthew Stott; "No More
Homework," a comedy
featuring the school's drama
department directed by Dee
Rose; choral presentations led
by Gregory Harris and more.
There will also be special
performances (sold separate-
ly) of "the Wizard of Oz" and
the 17th annual Red, White &
Blue Concert. For more
information, call the box office
at (772) 564-5537

FRIDAY, OCT.23
Downtown Friday's 15th
anniversary celebration will
be held from 5:30-8:30 p.m. in
downtown Vero Beach on
14th Avenue between 20th
and 21st streets. Vero Beach's
favorite street party for the
entire family will feature
music, booths, food and drink.
Children will enjoy a bounce
house, cotton candy and sand
art while adults will enjoy a
special beer and wine garden
and live entertainment.
Admission is free and there is


adequate downtown parking.
For more information, call
(772) 473-6909 or (772) 234-
4412 or visit www.main-
streetverobeach.org.

SATURDAY, OCT. 24
A Dogs for Life "Bark
Mart" at the Off-Leash Dog
park, located at the intersec-
tion of 12th Street and 16th
Avenue in Vero Beach will be
held from 3-6 p.m. during the
"Howl-O-Ween" event. Thrift-
store-type, gently-used items
for humans or dogs are
needed. No clothes, however,
unless they are gently used
doggie outfits and no books
unless they are dog subject
matter. Those wishing to make
donations of household items,
artwork, knick-knacks, dog
stuff, kitchen wares, small
furniture items, etc. may
contact Joyce Smith at (772)
563-0091 or deliver items to
the park between 9-11 a.m.
The Howl-O-Ween festivities
begin at 3 p.m. with a parade
at 4 p.m.

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 spon-
sored by the Patricia M. Patten
endowment. There is no


admission charge to view this
exhibit or any of the muse-
um'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
information, call (772) 231-
0707.

FRIDAY, NOV. 6
An inaugural Teen Social
Scene for area girls ages 16
to 21 will be held from 6-8
p.m. at The Heritage Center in
downtown Vero Beach. Those
attending will be able to
register as entrants in the
upcoming 2010 Miss Hibiscus
Pageant and the first 20 who
register to attend will have a
chance to select their pageant
gowns from Dillard's at a
substantial discount. Dillard's
will present a teen fashion
show and beauty stylists will
demonstrate techniques for
hairstyles and makeup. Live
music by local bands Urban
Warfare and Mercury. For
more information, call (772)
453-5727; (772) 778-8800 or


(772) 569-0974.

FRIDAY, NOV. 20-
SUNDAY, NOV.22
The 12th annual Festival of
Trees to benefit educational
programs of Riverside
Children's Theatre will feature
an international theme "Hands
Around the World." Forty-five
decorated trees and wreaths, as
well as a gingerbread village
and more will fill the Agnes
Wahlstrom Youth Playhouse
and the Anne Morton Theatre
located at 3280 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. The festival
will kick off with the gala
preview on Friday at 6:30 p.m.
and feature food stations which
will represent the four corners
of the globe. Tickets for the
party are $150 per person.
Junior tickets for those under
35 are available in advance for
$75. A family night is also
planned from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 21. The cost is
$35 and includes admission for
four; a reindeer seek and find;
cookie decorating and kid-
friendly refreshments. Young-
sters are invited to wear their
See OUT, B6


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Store Hours:
Mon-Sat 8am-6pm
Sunday 10am-4pm


ribe for FREE Today!
Knowledge is a terrible thing
to waste...
^" www.hometownnewsol.com


Scopes
From page B1
your instincts continue to
guide you on when to act
and when to wait. Trust in
your higher power. When you
feel the blessing of spirit, take
bold action. No power on
earth will stop you. True hap-
piness follows.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct.22
You always have kind words
for everyone. It's because of
your human kindness. Your
feelings run deep. When you
love, you love deeply. When
you hurt, you hurt just as
much. Listen to your inner
wisdom. Continue to trust
your first impressions. They
speak when you are listening.
There is no greater truth.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Aren't you glad you held firm
to your beliefs when others
tried to sway you with theirs?
Your heart power is
unmatched. Others may not


always understand you, but
they are awed by your
results. This glorious inner
strength will always be there
to light and guide your path
when you ask for it. Yours is a
blessed life.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
When you begin to get side-
tracked, step back, catch a
second wind, regroup and
move forward again. Look at
your options. Prioritize them.
Work on the most important
ones first. Your greatest
dreams are on the way. Now
is no time to get stuck or give
up. Have a little fun every day.
Now take it to the next level.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your strong belief in doing
things right is a major factor
in your wonderful personal
and spiritual growth. When
you get that "tight" feeling,
nothing can slow you down
in your quest for victory over
life. Your heart is huge. You
are a superstar in life and
spiritual royalty. It's because


of forgiveness, compassion
and loyalty.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You handle responsibility
very well. You know and do
what is expected of a leader;
such a strong conscience.
Don't forget that you need
nurturing, too. Take a break.
Slow down. If your heart
isn't in it, don't do it. Your
best ideas surface when you
are relaxed and feeling
happy. Now we all share
your renewed joy.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Say this out loud each morn-
ing upon arising: "My life is
filled with joy, peace, love,
health and abundance. I
gladly share my abundance
with others. I take time each
day to be alone with my
source to heal, renew and
be inspired. This is my day. I
see God in everyone. I am
richly blessed and so grate-
ful"


- James Tucker


PRE SALE TICKET OFFER
Purchase SINGLE TICKETS prior to ciny opening night cind receive
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Pizzoodles discount voucher
Faith, Hope and Chocolate complimentary chocolate voucher
Tea and Chi discount voucher


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Friday, October 9, 2009


Sebastian River Area B3


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SATURDAY, OCT. 10

*Beach concert series:
Oceanside Business Associa-
tion, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Ocean Drive in front of the
Holiday Inn. Web site:
www.verobeachoba.com
The Humanists at Bare-
foot Bay will meet at the
South Mainland Library,
7921 Ron Beatty Blvd.,
Micco, to enjoy Juanita N.
Baker's PowerPoint presen-
tation on "Thoughts on
Humanism while adventur-
ing in Ecuador," starts at
noon. For more information,
call (772) 664-0170.
*About Boating Safely,
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. at the City
Complex Annex, 1245 Main
St., Sebastian. Cost of mate-


NOW W "
SERVING...

Romancing

The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru






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

rials is $35 (reduced for fam-
ilies, $10 each person). Pro-


gram is taught by Coast
Guard Auxiliary certified
instructors. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 589 8523.

FRIDAY, OCT. 16

*Vero Beach 90th
anniversary celebration.
The event is planned to be
held from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30
p.m. on the grounds of Poc-
ahontas Park (21st Street
and 14th Avenue) and in
front of the Heritage Center
in historic downtown Vero
Beach. Plans include a vari-
ety of live entertainment,
food and beverage vendors,
historic booths, the intro-
duction of city officials, pio-
neer families and other spe-
cial guests. For more details,
call (772) 978-4700.
*Making Great Strides
Against Breast Cancer, 2-
3:30 p.m. Indian River Med-
ical Center. For reservations,
call (772) 563-4627.

SATURDAY, OCT. 17

Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer, sponsored by
the American Cancer Soci-
ety. Registration begins at
7:15 a.m., event begins at


Community calendar


www.cancer.org/strideson-
line
*Beachside half
marathon: IRC Healthy Start
Coalition. 6:30 a.m. at River-
side Park, Vero Beach. Web
site: www.irchealthystart.org
Screen on the Green.
Indian River County Recre-
ation Department and Pointe
West present free family
movie night series outdoors
on the lawn at sunset at
Pointe West in Vero Beach
This month: "Coraline." Web
site: www.ircrec.com.
*U.S. Navy Armed Guard &
Merchant Marine Veterans
who served in World War II
will host a meeting at 9 a.m.
at the Marsh Landing Restau-
rant at 44 North Broadway,
Fellsmere. For information
call (772) 571-0230.
*Celebrate the 117th
anniversary of Roseland's
settlement in 1892 with an
old fashioned barbecue
party at Roseland's Old Fire-
hall at 8029 129th Court just
off Roseland Road. Doors
open at 10:30 a.m. Food will
be served from 11 a.m.-2
p.m. The $10 per person
entrance fee covers a full
plate of homemade barbe-
cue, baked beans, slaw,


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[Thursday, November 5 1:oo PM (ET)] _


Real Estate: Jerry Craig King, Broker J. P. King Auction Company, Inc., Auctioneer: Lanny Gordan Thomas, #8635; J. P King
Auction Comnanv Inc 4 4740


8:30 a.m. Sebastian River
Medical Center. Web site:


cornbread and iced tea.
Tickets may be purchased at


the door. Music, white ele-
phant sale from 8 a.m. -noon
and bake sale. Vendors may
sell products for a table fee
of $10. All of the proceeds
will be used by the Friends of
Historic Roseland in provid-
ing college scholarships to
Roseland students. Roseland
is located on the shores of
the St. Sebastian River and
Indian River Lagoon. For
more information, call (772)
646-5900.

SUNDAY, OCT. 18

*Abraham Lincoln and
Frederick Douglass: A Meet-
ing of Minds. Charles
Everett Pace and George
Frein portray these giants in
recognition of the 200th
anniversary of Lincoln's
birth and the 150th anniver-
sary of his election to the
presidency.

FRIDAY, OCT. 23

*15th anniversary cele-
bration of Downtown Fri-
day, presented by Main
Street Vero Beach on 14th
Avenue in historic down-
town.

FRIDAY, OCT. 30

*Community Harvest Fes-
tival, sponsored by the Sal-
vation Army. This event will
be fun for the whole family
with free food, games, hay
rides, bounce house, cos-
tume contest, cake walk and
door prizes. 6-9 p.m., Salva-
tion Army location, across
the street from the Skate
Factory.

SATURDAY, OCT. 31


*Halloween parade, spon-
sored by the Vero Beach
Recreation Department.
Applications to participate
in the 51st annual Hal-
loween parade are still avail-
able for participants, ages 0-
17. Parade participants
assemble at 9:30 a.m. At 10
a.m. parade begins. Line up
begins at the east side of the
Freshman Learning Center
and parade ends at the Vero
Beach Community Center.
Web site: www.covb.org
Trick or treat with T-Rex-
at McKee Botanical
Gardens. Adults and chil-
dren of all ages are invited to
wear costumes and trick or
treat in the garden. For more
information, go to
www.mckeegarden.org.
*Happy Howl-o-ween
event, sponsored by the
Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River
County. Fun for the whole
family, both two- and four-
legged, from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Humane Society
of Vero Beach and Indian
River County

ONGOING 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 prehistoric times
through World War II. There
is a model train display that
offers panoramic views of
historical sites in Indian
River County. The Railroad
Station is located at 2336
14th Ave., Vero Beach. For
details, call (772) 778-3435.
*Indian River County His-
torical 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 muse-
um school in Florida. It is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive, Vero Beach. For

See CALENDAR, B6
details, call (772) 231-0707.
Vero Beach Green Mar-


I I


- A


B4 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News


pdcks!












Staycation 4



Shos, Ponce Inlet ofr unique attraions
tio- 9





Shores, Ponce Inlet offer unique attractions


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Daytona Beach Shores is a
small community with 4,500
residents, but it is capable of
hosting up to 30,000 visitors
during special events such
as Bike Week.
The city is also home to
the Shores Spa Resort and
Hotel and the Living Leg-
ends of Auto Racing Hall of
Fame BrickWalk.
Living Legends of Racing
is a nonprofit organization
that oversees the Walk of
Fame located at 3050 South
Atlantic Ave.
The bricks are dedicated
to former great racing pio-
neers and highlights the
area's racing legacy.
"The history of the whole
racing thing started here,"
said Olin Hopes, a member
or Living Legends of Auto
Racing. "It started up in
Ormond and reached Day-
tona by the (19)30s then
came down in this area in
the (19)40s. The sport went
inland in the 50s when the
Speedway was built."
Many great racing legends
are commemorated in the
bricks, including William
"Bill" France, Mad Marion
MacDonald, Rapid Roy Hall,


Ethel Flock Mobley, Vicki
Wood, James Jerome "Red"
Voigt and more.
"If you are a racing fan it's
nice to see," Mr. Hopes said.
"People don't realize that
where City Hall sits at in the
Shores is part of the old race
track and grand stand. A1A
was also part of the old
track. It all had to be moved,
basically, because people
could not make it to their
homes."
The group also runs the
Living Legends of Auto Rac-
ing Museum located in the
Sunshine Park Mall in South
Daytona.
The Shores Spa &Resort is
the Daytona area's premier
resort and spa. It offers luxu-
rious rooms with spectacu-
lar views of Daytona Beach,
the Atlantic Ocean and
Intercoastal waterway.
"We have a 10-story luxu-
ry resort and spa that is Day-
tona's only four diamond
hotel. It is really an unex-
pected luxury," said Susan
Keavbney, the resort's mar-
keting director. "Actually, we
have a lot of locals who live
in Port Orange, Daytona and
Ormond who come to take
advantage of our Indulge
Spa and Azure fine dinning
restaurant."
The resort contains warm


hues, Italian marble rest-
rooms, pillow top beds and
chic furnishings. Rates start
at $109 per night.
"It's really a cool and fun
undiscovered hang out
space," Ms. Keavbney said.
"It is refreshing and quiet
and at this time of year we
are not as busy, so locals can
really take advantage."
Just south of the Shores, in
Ponce Inlet, is one of the
state's most recognizable
attraction: the Ponce de
Leon Inlet Light Station,
located at 4391 Peninsula
Drive. It stands 175 feet tall
and is the tallest lighthouse
in Florida. It is also the sec-
ond tallest masonry light-
house in the nation.
The 203-step structure
attracts 175,000 visitors a
year. Admission is $5 per
adult and $1.50 per child
under 11. It opens every day
at 10 a.m. Closing times vary
per time of year.
Today the structure con-
sists of the tower and a
museum with memorabilia
and historic facts on the
lighthouse and the sur-
rounding community.
The lighthouse was con-
structed in 1883 and opened
in 1887 as the Mosquito
Inlet Lighthouse, which was
the name for the surround-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The Living Legends of Auto Racing Memorial brick walk of fame in Daytona Beach Shores
features inscribed bricks honoring the pioneers of auto racing.


ing area. The lighthouse
name changed in 1927 when
Mosquito Inlet was renamed
Ponce Inlet.
Kerosene lit the structure
until 1920 when a generator
was installed, making the
transition to electricity.
In 1998, the structure
became a National Historic
Landmark. The Ponce Inlet
Lighthouse Preservation


Association maintains and
runs the structure.
"Those who visit will see
on of the largest collections
of lighthouse optics in the
world," director of opera-
tions Mike Bennett said.
"The Lighthouse also
gives visitors a sense and


feel of what life was like at
the turn of the century for
Florida's coastal residents."

For more information,
visit www.livinglegendso-
fautoracing. com,
www. shoresresort. co m,
www.ponceinlet.org.


Religion notes


First Presbyterian
Church of Sebastian

*Newcomers and visi-
tors are invited to the 10
a.m. Sunday worship serv-
ice. Communion is served
on the first Sunday of
every month.
*Bible study is held
Monday evenings at 7 p.m.
Call John Blaga at (772)
589-4290 for more infor-
mation on this study.
*Adult Sunday school
and youth classes at 9 a.m.
Children's Sunday school
starts at 10 a.m. following
the children's message.
*Friendship Crossroads
Thrift Shop is open for
business on Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday, and Sat-
urday, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. For more information,
call the shop at (772) 581-
8155.
The church is located
one block north of Main
Street at 1405 Louisiana
Ave., Sebastian.
For more information,
call the church office at
(772) 589-5656.

Riverside Church

*Open prayer meeting is
held every Tuesday from
noon to 2 p.m. You are wel-
come to come to the
church and pray as long as
you want. On Tuesday
evenings at 7 p.m., the
Men's Group meets for dis-
cussion of the word and
fellowship.
*Oneighty Youth Group,
an evening of music, fun,
games and a Bible service
at the church, for students
in grades 6-12 begins at 5
p.m. every Wednesday.
Admission is free and free
transportation is available
in the Sebastian area.
*Mpact Girls' Club, a
Christian club for girls in
kindergarten through 12th
grade, meets at the church
6:30 p.m., Thursday
evening meetings. The
girls learn about cooking,
camping, crafts, commu-
nity, missions, friendship,
overcoming peer pressure,
careers and purity.
*A chapter of Royal
Rangers, one of America's
largest and foremost
adventure, camping and
mentoring programs for
boys and young men in


to the Men's Group meet-
ing on alternate Sunday
evenings at 5 p.m.
*Fred Diven is the fea-
tured speaker every Sun-
day evening. "A Christian
and Their Reward" is the
current teaching series at
the 6 p.m. Bible study. All


grades one through 12,
meets 6 p.m. every Friday.
*Sunday worship serv-
ice is held at 8:15 a.m. and
10:45 a.m. Kingdom Kids
for children in grades K-5
is held at the same time.
This program includes
Bible lessons kids can
understand and apply to
their lives, plus games and
prizes.
Newcomers are welcome
at Riverside Church, locat-
ed at 11205 Roseland
Road, 2 miles west of U.S.
1, Sebastian. For addition-
al information, call (772)
589- 7825.

New Life
Baptist Church

*Edge Student Min-
istries, the church's youth
ministry meets every
Wednesday evening from 6
to 8 pm. There are lots of
new activities; admission
is free and the evening is
packed with games, snacks
and fellowship. All stu-
dents, regardless of church
affiliation, in grades 6-12
are welcome to attend this
interactive, fun-filled
weekly get together.
*Edge JR is a children's
ministry for K-6th grade
every Wednesday night at 7
p.m. and on Sunday at 9:30
a.m. All children are wel-
come to this fun-filled,
highly interactive pro-
gram; admission is free.
*Children, women and
adult Sunday school class-
es are held every Sunday
morning at 9:30 a.m. and a
worship service begins at
10:45 a.m.
*Gentlemen are invited


Occpie HmesOurSpciait


EXTERIOR PAINTING:
* Cleaning and Removing Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
* 100% Acrylic Paint
* Waterproofing
INTERIOR PAINTING
* All Prep Work
* Install Crown Moulding
* Replace w/Custom Textures

Vero Beach Lic.# 4714
Sebastian Lic# 1042


Guaranlteeeed,,


JOSEPH STEVENS
AND SONS
Licensed, Bonded & Insured

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are welcome to attend.
Newcomers are welcome
at New Life Baptist
Church, located at 725
Commerce Center Drive,
Suites C, D & E, Sebastian.
For additional informa-
tion, call Pastor Bill Broth-
ers at (772) 473-3614.


Dr. Katiusca Chavez
Dr. Katiusca Chavez


I- I t


Presents

"An Ounce of Prevention is
Worth a Pound of Cure"
Health Screenings Are Important to
Your Good Health Know Your Numbers!


Katiusca Chavez, MD
Board Certified
Internal Medicine


Thursday, November 12
6:00 p.m.
SRMC Dining Room 1
Complimentary Admission
Refreshments Served
Reservations Necessary
Call 581-2066
Monday Friday, 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


S Sebastian
T.... R........CeRiver
T -.MCN RE>.-TEF R-e i c a Center
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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
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I I R I I k -L


Friday, October 9, 2009


Sebastian River Area B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com










Chicken with artichokes, steak pizzaiola, tortoni and cookies


Hello smart shoppers.
This week it's back to
mom's old cookbook.
Chicken breasts, when on
sale, can feed an army for
practically nothing. And, by
adding a gourmet touch,
every entree is different and
delicious. Mom was con-
stantly entertaining and
knew that well.
Boneless chuck steak or
round steak are steals,
especially when they're
offered buy one, get one
free. These recipes are
basically one-pot meals.
They are easy and can be
prepared in advance.
Years ago, upscale Italian
restaurants in New York City
always offered tortoni, a
creamy ice cream-like
confection for dessert.
While looking through the
cookbook, there it was. It's
high fat and cannot be
changed, but for special
occasions it's a must have.

CHICKEN WITH
ARTICHOKES (NIB)
Serves 4

One 15-ounce can
artichokes


Calendar
From page B4
ket is held every Friday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Find
plants, fruits and vegeta-
bles, seafood, herbs, cof-
fee, freshly-made, donuts,
hand-milled soaps,
lotions, teas and on occa-
sion, artisan sausages and
cured meats, fresh local
eggs, homemade doggie
treats and much more. The
market is located at the
corner of 14th Avenue and
21st Street in front of the
Heritage Centre.
Guided kayak tours:
Visitors paddle along the
Indian River Lagoon and
enjoy nature at its tropical
best. Experience the thrill


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru
ARLENE BORG


2 large boneless, skinless
whole chicken breasts (a
whole breast has two
lobes), split
3/4-teaspoon salt
1/4-teaspoon each of
pepper and paprika
1-2 tablespoons Canola
oil
4 tablespoons butter or
1/4-cup butter substitute
1/4-pound fresh mush-
rooms, thinly sliced
4-1/2 teaspoons flour
1/3-cup chicken broth
2 tablespoons sherry

Drain artichokes well,
halve and set aside. Sprinkle
chicken with spices. In a
large skillet brown chicken
in oil for about 5 minutes,
turning once. Place side by
side in baking dish.
In small saucepan, sautO
mushrooms in butter or
substitute; cook for 2
minutes. Sprinkle with flour,
stirring constantly. Add


of close encounters with
dolphins, manatees and
exotic birds. The guide is a
master naturalist and U.S.
Coast Guard captain. Cost
is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour
tour. Reservations are
required. Space is limited
to 12 participants. For
more information call
(772) 234-3436.


COMPUTER
SLOW?
Call The
NometownNews own
Computer Gum Sean McCarthy
FR 888-752-9049
Let Sean tune up your
computer over the
internet for

I$52


broth and sherry; stir until
thickened. Mix in artichokes
and pour over chicken.
Cover and bake at 350, 35-
/ ; 45 minutes.

STEAK PIZZAIOLA
INIR\


Serves 4

Italian beef steak piz-
zaiola is a delicious, easy,
oven pot roast. Fresh or
canned tomatoes may be
used. I prefer fresh toma-
toes when the price is
right. I will give you both
versions.

2 pounds round steak or
chuck steak
2 large ripe tomatoes
sliced 1/2-inch thick, and
1/2 cup water, OR
One 28-ounce can Italian
whole tomatoes with
liquid (crushed)
3 large cloves garlic,
sliced
1/2-teaspoon oregano
Several sprigs fresh
Italian parsley, chopped,
or 1 teaspoon, dried
1 teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper


Out
From page B3
favorite pajamas to take part in
a pajama fashion show,
storytelling with Miss Julie and
a sing-a-long with Miss
Shannon. A visit by Santa will
highlight the evening. Regular
festival hours are 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Nov. 21-22 and admission
is $7 for adults and $3 for
children. Call (772) 234-8052.

SUNDAY, NOV. 22
The Emerson Center
presents ABC's "Wide World
of Sports" producer/director
Doug Wilson for a special
evening that recalls "the thrill
of victory and the agony of
defeat" of the long-running
show. Mr. Wilson will appear
for two shows and discussions


Make every dollar count

at Sterling House Vero Beach


AM^ ieiiv^


Trim meat of all visible
fat. Place in metal baking
pan, broil on each side in
oven until browned.* (This
step will add color and
flavor). Remove from oven,
set controls to 350 degrees,
bake.
If fresh tomatoes are
used, place all over top of
browned steak. Top with
remaining ingredients,
cover with foil and bake for
1-1/2 to 2 hours until meat
is fork tender. Add more
water if necessary.
If canned tomatoes are
used, pour them over steak.
Top with remaining ingredi-
ents and proceed as above.
Do not add the 1/2-cup
water.
*Steak pizzaiola may be
cooked on the stove top or
in the oven. To cut the fat, I
prefer the broiling method.
This is delicious served
with rice.

BISCUIT TORTONI
(NIB)
Serves 12

Muffin pans (2-1/2
inches), enough for 12
Cupcake liners


at the VIP cocktail reception
and will share interesting and
informative stories and video
clips with audiences at 4 and 7
p.m. shows. Tickets are $30 in
advance and $40 at the door.
Students attending with a
parent or possessing a student
ID will be admitted for $15.
Partial proceeds of the event
will benefit the Indian River
County Salvation Army's
season of giving to the needy.
The Emerson Center at the
Unitarian Universalist Fellow-
ship of Vero Beach is located
at intersection of 27th Avenue
and 16th Street in Vero Beach.
Call (772) 778-5249.

THROUGH NOV. 28
The Southeast Gallery of
Art presents the photography
exhibit "World Views." An
artists' wine and cheese
reception open to the public is
set for Wednesday, Oct. 7, from
7 to 9 p.m. at the gallery
located at 1446 19th Place,
Suite 100 in downtown Vero
Beach just west of 14th
Avenue on the north side of
the eastbound artery of State
Road 60. The exhibit will
feature pictures of travels in
the United States and around
the world. Thirty-two images
were selected for the exhibit
from more than 100 entries
which came from photograph-


2 cups whipping cream
6 soft coconut maca-
roons, finely crumbled (1
cup)
1/2-cup sifted confec-
tioner's sugar
Dash of salt
1 tablespoon rum, light
or dark
1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla
1/4-cup slivered
almonds, toasted
6 candied or maraschino
cherries, halved

Double liners; place into
12 muffin cups. Combine 1
cup cream with macaroons,
sugar and salt; chill 30
minutes. Whip remaining
cream to soft peaks. Fold in
chilled macaroon mixture,
rum and vanilla.
Spoon into muffin cups,
sprinkle almonds evenly
over each, top with a cherry
half. Cover and freeze until
firm, 3 hours or overnight.

AUNT JUNE'S
FORGOTTEN
COOKIES
(DIVINITIES)

These cookies are light,
low fat and delicious, not to


ic artists in several countries.


ic artists in several countries.
Call (772) 643-6994.

THROUGH DEC. 27

The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents "SANCTUARY:
Anna Tomczak Photography"
in an exhibit featuring 30
large-format photographs on
display in the museum's
Schumann Gallery. The
photographs are still-life
assemblages created from
personal mementos, symbolic
objects, flowers and antique
materials which are then
photographed to produce
watercolor-like prints. Her art
images have won many
awards, been featured on
eight book covers and have
been showcased in a variety of
publications. For more details,
call (772) 231-0707

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


mention easy to make.

2 egg whites
2/3-cup sugar
Dash salt (optional)
1 cup chopped dates or
chocolate chips, optional
1 cup chopped nuts,
optional

Beat whites until creamy.
Add sugar and salt, beat
until stiff. Fold in remain-
ing ingredients. Line cookie
sheets with aluminum foil.
Drop batter by 1/2 tea-
spoons for small cookies
(preferable), or whole
teaspoons onto cookie
sheet, spacing 2 inches
apart. Preheat oven to 400
degrees for one to two
cookie sheets, 500 degrees
for three or four. Place
sheets in oven, close door,
turn oven off and forget
about them until tomorrow
morning or until oven is
cold. Do not open door
before oven is cold.

Iam available for talks
from Fort Pierce to Stuart.
Call (772) 465-5656 and
leave a message for me.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.n
et.


Memorial Day through Labor
Day. The Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach. For more
details, call (772) 231-070Z

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
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.


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


* Personalized Assisted Living
* Private Apartments
* Full Service Dining -
3 meals daily
* Housekeeping Services


* Transportation Services
* Laundry & Linen Services
* 24-Hour Staffing
* Small Pets Welcome
* Utilities Included


I I I









Copyrighted Material M


Syndicated Content..

Available from Commercial News Providers

S U u


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 PreferencessM
410 4th Ct., Vero Beach, FL 32962
(772) 569-4600 www.brookdaleliving.com
Assisted Living Facility # AL8798


B6 Sebastian River Area


Friday, October 9, 2009


Hometown News








www.H hometown NewsOL.com


omerown News fl 18008230466


C l HometownNews 1-800-823-0466
S\ N St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
SFax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com





Sei i/nti ine bilo\\i i L communites,
Barelboo Ba *l Micco Sebastian Orchid Island *1 ero Beach Fr. Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie .Jensen Beach Stuart Palni ('in
Hobe Sound Sewall's Point Palni Ba; NMelbourne The Beaches Rockled,_e Cocoa Merritti Island Cocoa Beach Suntree \iera Tilus' ille
Port St. John Port OrainIe South Dan tona Ne% Sm irna Beach E(ldeier Oak Hill Dan tona Beach Hollh Hill Orniond Beach


Sebastian River Area B7


DEADLINES:
DISPLAY:
Monday 3:00 pm
prior to publication

IN-COLUMN:
Tuesday 9:30 am
prior to publication

WE ACCEPT ALL
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS

P-MUMEVE "
:JA I


: .: -. ,. j: i -.. -. -. i.. j TiI.- -.: -. .


PIEGON Found in the
area of Schumann and
Thunderbird in Sebastian
Tagged. 772-532-5493




PALM BAY FOUNTAIN
Head Memorial Park.
Two double inground cre-
mation vaults. Includes
bronze plaques. $1200
per pair. 772-388-1732




ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
nancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, fi-
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Living/ Medical/ Coun-
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Social worker on staff.
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(FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7

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



10% Off! LOSE WEIGHT
w/ HERBALIFE. http://
herbal-nutrition.net/joncall
Call 1-877-484-9934

ADOPTION Financially
secure couple looking to
adopt newborn. Loving
home, doting big sister,
great education, family
vacations, beaches, ski-
ing, parks. Expenses
paid. Karen/Stan
800-362-9660 FLBAR#
260101


BEST BUY INTHE
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



CASH FOR Gold. We
buy Gold, Silver, Plat.
Cash Now! Highest Pay-
outs Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. 877-548-1554
CORVAIR 164 Core
Engine. 1965-69, 321-
752-5724 email gwbuck-
shot@earthlink.net
GUNS wanted collector
paying top dollar. Marlin
Colt, S & W, Winchester,
Drillings, Luger, Gatling
Doubles and other fine
guns. 772-528-7020
capnball@bellsouth.net
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
WANTED DIABETES
test strips Any Kind/Any
brand Unexpired. Pay up
to $16 per box. Shipping
Paid. Call 713-395- 1106
or 713-343-3050 ext.1.
www.cash4diabetestestri
ps.com
WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/Any
Brand. Unexpired. Pay up
to $16/ Box. Shipping
Paid. Call 713-395-1106
or 832-620-4497 ext.11
Cash4DiabetesTestStrips
cornn
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!



AUCTION 1000'S of
items will be sold to high
bidder! Firearms, Anti-
ques, Fine Jewelry Coins
& Estate Items. Sat. Oct.
24th @ 10AM 2500 Apa-
lachee Pkwy, Tallahas-
see www.AffiliatedAuc-
tions.com (850)656-5486
AB2286 13%BP
IRS PUBLIC Auction Lo-
cation: 24140 Powell
Road, Brooksville, Florida
34602 Date: Open House
on 10/21/2009 Sale
10/22/2009 Description :
4/3 Home 3527 sq ft For
more information: Go to
www.IRSAUCTIONS.gov



BASEBALLS, auto-
graphed, in plastic, Eric
Davis, Ted Williams $30
ea, 772-569-5214 IR
BED, CRAFTMATIC,
twin, adjustable, $175
772-664-3208 IR
BENCHES, ALUMINUM,
drywall benches, 2, used,
in great shape, $50 each
772-489-2546 SLC

BLACK PIPE fittings,
150, all sizes, 1/4" to 2",
new, never used, $75 all
772-589-0158 IR
BOTTLES, MILK, 33, all
sizes, good for flea mar-
ket or garage sale, $30
cash, 772-231-0930


CEILING FAN, 5 blade,
white, $30, 772-539-9447
CHAIR, ANTIQUE, $25,
David Winter cottage $25
772-321-5061 IR
COINS 100 new, 1979
Susan B. Dollars $200
call between 7-9 PM only
772-595-0658 SLC
COMPUTER W/ 19"
monitor, HP windows ME
$20 772-882-0298 SLC
COMPUTERS, 2, PC's,
screens & all accessories
also printers, $60 ea obo
772-460-1277 SLC
DJ CD'S, 381 total, rock,
oldies, jazz, country, mo-
town ans more, $200
cash, 772-584-3441 IR
ENCYCLOPEDIA, 23
volume, plus '63-'81 year-
books, $30,
772-359-7799 SLC
ENGINE PARTS, MGB,
new valvese springs
$200 772-778-1011 IR
ENGINE, BRIGGS, 2hp,
side shaft, perfect for
small mini bike, $125
772-562-1027 IR
MACHINE, Body building
machine, Cross Bow,
with tension rods $175
772-388-4806 IR
MATTRESS, GENESIS,
double, good shape, in
plastic, $50
319-209-0374 IR
MOWER TORO self
propelled $100. TOWER,
50', for TV or Ham Radio,
$100 772-388-0489
PET CARRIERS, (2),
new, medium, collapsi-
ble, $50 both,
772-539-7140 IR
REFRIGERATOR- GE
almond color, perfect
condition, w/ ice maker
$100 obo 321-504-7759
ROOF TOP carrier, $60,
772-577-0446 IR


SHOES, 10W, open toe,
open heel, $15 per pair,
like new, 772-562-3666
STEREO SYSTEM, must
sell JVC system Bose
speakers, 6 disc CD, $90
772-770-9294
TABLE, 40" round, drop
leaf, maple wood, $65
772-299-4701 IR
TABLE, DINING room,
with glass top & 4 chairs,
Rattan, nice, $200 firm
772-581-8527 IR
TILLER, ROTO, 8 hp,
Troy Built, $200
772-589-6103 SLC
TIRES 4 VW Beetle 16"
tires. $25 for all. GE
dishwasher. $35
772-778-6841
TV- RCA, 20", only 2
years old, new remote,
$45, 772-663-0932 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
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
only 25x28, 30x44,
40x52, 45x76. Must move
Now! Will sell for balance
owed! Free delivery!
800-211-9594 Ext. 43




WEB SITES from $5/mo
including hosting & more.
www.smilingjax.com
772-283-3294


CABLE TV for $9.99 per
month for 100 all digital
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collectibles 772-388-0578



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NEW FEATHER
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accepted. ENK Mobile
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SOMA, ULTRAM, Via-
gra, Fioricet & more Pre-
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TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls n


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 Daytime Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pmi


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Train for high paying Avi-
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qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
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tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
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COLLECTORAMA Show
Lakeland Center 701 W
Lime, Lakeland October
9-11, 2009 Fri/ Sat 10-6,
Sunday 10-4 $3.00
Weekend Admission
Buy- Sell- Trade Coins -
Currency Stamps Anti-
ques Paper Americana -
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ver Free Handful of Mon-
ey for Youngsters- Door
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561-392-8551
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clude all 265+ Digital
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Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466
MOR


I GOTTA CAR TO SELL??


I at's Hignt!

Only $1.00 per photo!

WE HAVE SPECIAL PROMOS TO
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to place your ad today


Join the successful advertisers in the
HmnetownNews today!
www.HometownNewsOL. corn


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


CARE YOU DESERVE
Will take care of your
loved ones in my home
with lots of love & attn.
Pvt rm Licensed provider.
Great refs. 772-336-3700




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




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ufacturer: Pre-engineered
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30x40 and up. Huge
Summer Rebates! Fi-
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payments. Kit form or
statewide install. www.
ORLANDOSTEEL.com
(800) 868-1640


B & L CLEANING
Residential Specialist
Free Estimates. 34 yrs
exp. Sr Citizen Discount
Lic/Ins 772-778-9738





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-Ins





FAST MEDS All your
prescription needs in-
cluding Anxiety, Weight
Loss & Male Enhance-
ment. Your medications
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- EMPLOYMEB





-~ -
YOUR NEXT

AEERMOVE





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 O
top commission plan. ?

For an interview, please
forward a resume to
erlanger@HometownNewsOL.com
Or fax 772-569-6268
eoe we drug test
Call Classified Classified 800-823-0466
800-823-0466


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BUSHHOG MOWING &
Tractor Services, concrete
work. Free Est, Reliable &
dependable. Lic/ins 772-
201-2596

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


Douglas Health
Services, LLC
Live-In
HHA'S & CHA'S
Temp. or F/T Avail.
Exp. Only
Ref. Required
(772)

770-0022
Lic#NR30211045
Douglas Health
Services.com

HOME HEALTH AIDES
& COMPANIONS
Join the world's trusted source of
companionship and home care for
individuals. Compassionate people
needed to assist the elderly with


personal care
prep, med rer
Must be able
week and/or


keeping, meal
and errands.
k 5 days a
ds. HHAs
raining, HIV


training and current CPR. No
training needed for companions
and homemakers. Reliable vehicle
and good driving record required.
Call for more information. EOE
www.hiscvb.com
772-564-0330 t
Lic. # HHA299995141
Lic. # HCS230915


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,
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Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
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gel, Esq, Miami.
ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption.
Its a Wonderful Choice
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nancy. Living/ Medical
Expenses Paid. Loving
Financially Secure Fami-
lies Await. 877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan
(#0875228)


HOURS CUT?
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Health Care, 2
Life Insurance, 401A
retirement plan avail.
Call Karen
or Bob Humann
321-726-0723
1-877-MY AVON-0
(1-877-692-8660)



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


DIVORCE $300* Never
undersold! Covers chil-
dren, etc. *excludes gov't
fees. 1-800-522-6000 ext.
700 Baylor and Associ-
ates, ext. 1973 Money
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ALL PHASES of Yacht
Detailing Cosmetic Main-
tenance Programs, Wood
Restoration, Varnishing,
Custom Spray Painting,
Awl Grip, Clear Coating
Etc. Over 17 yrs of Quali-
ty & Integrity. Pro Yacht
Svc 321-956-6881




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


DRIVER- Bynum Trans-
port- needs qualified driv-
ers for National OTR po-
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er, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competi-
tive pay & late-model
equipment. (866)GO-
BYNUM. Need 2 years
experience.
DRIVERS- Miles &
Freight; Positions avail.
ASAP! CDL-A with Tank-
er required. Top pay pre-
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line, 877-484 -3042 www.
oakleytransport .com
PTL OTR Drivers. New
Pay Package! Great
Miles! Up to 46cpm. 12
months experience re-
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past 5 years. 877-740-
6262. www.ptl-inc.com
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of offers! http://
hammerlanejobs.com

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


BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES

& DELIVERY
New & Used Bicycle
Sales & Repairs
(We Buy Used Bikes)




772-321-9404
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
CREDIT PROBLEMS!!
We legally remove bad
credit to help raise credit
scores. Member Better
Business Bureau. 888-
687-1300


- TRA


**BODYGUARDS
WANTED** Free Training
for members. No Expe-
rience OK. Excellent $$$.
Full & Part Time. Expens-
es Paid When you Trav-
el. 615-228-1701 www.
psubodvquards.com
ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home Fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure. 800-
470-4723 www.diplomaa-
thome .com
AIRLINE MECHANIC-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified Job
placement assistance.
Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. 866-854-
6156
AIRLINES ARE Hiring -
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance 888-
686-1704
AIRLINES MECHANIC:
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified Job
placement assistance.
Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. 866-453-
6204


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






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



BABY GATE
POOL SAFETY FENCE
Patented Quad Lock
321-773-BABY (2229)


POWER WASHING
10% OFF! Free
Estimates. (with this ad)
Brevard: 321-676-6806
Indian Rvr: 772-646-1273



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


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


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
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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


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


WING & EDUCATION-


ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
*Business,*Paralegal,*Co
mputers,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
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www.CentraOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from home. *Medical,
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*Accounting,*Criminal
Justice, job placement
assistance. Computer
available financial aid if
qualified 1-800-443-5186
www.CenturaOnline.com
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line.com
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Call 800-510-0784 www.
CenturaOnline.com
WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


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 (888)203-
3179, www.CenturaOn-
line.com.
AVIATION Maintenance
/Avionics graduate in 14
months. FAA approved;
financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Avia-
tion Academy today! 800-
659-2080 / NAA.edu
CDL Private School -
One on One Tractor
Trailer Training No Exp.
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Earn $35,000 -$50,000
plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com
EARN COLLEGE De-
gree Online *Medical,
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counting,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
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able. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call 800-509-
3308 www.CenturaOnline
.com
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


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. 800-
658-1180 ext 82 www.
fcahiqhschool orn
FORCE PROTECTION
security details $73K-
$220 Paid Training! Kid-
napping Prevention $250
-$1000/ day Call 615-
891-1163, Ext.812 www.
rlcenterprises.net
HEATING/ AIR TECH
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erated program. Hands
on environment. State of
Art Lab. Nationwide cer-
tifications and Local Job
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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
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Friday, October 9, 2009


- 1-1- 1 114


- I '. I -. -.1. j j .. 11-. 1.. -1 .. - .1. . H . I .-. I I-


: - N I -. 1.1 .. -1 -. I- I .- I r i -.,. -... -. ., 1-. 1: .. . I. -. T








B8 Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, October 9, 2009


ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS!

S If you are having
". trouble filling your
current positions



Hometown News

S is here to help you!

Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
reach quality applicants for
j, your business


Call Hometown News
Classified
TODAY
1-800-823-0466
c so






- REAL ESZ


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate ad-
vertising in the Hometown
News is subject to the Feder-
al Fair Housing Law which
makes it illegal to advertise
any preference, limitations or
discrimination based on race,
sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin or any in-
tention to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimina-
tion In addition, the Fair
Housing Ordinance prohibits
discrimination based on age,
marital status, sexual orien-
tation, gender identity or ex-
pression We will not not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising which is in violation of
the law All persons are her-
by informed that all dwellings
are available on an equal
basis


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

mi ll,!I -I,


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


FREE DIRECT'S Best
Package 5 Months! 265+
Channels + Movies with
NFL Sunday Ticket Or-
der! Free DVR/HD Up-
grade! Other Packages
from $29.99 Details Call
DirectStarTV 800-216-
7149
FREE DIRECTV's Best
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clude ALL 265 + Digital
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ceiver upgrade! Pack-
ages from $29.99. Details
Call DirectStarTV 800-
203-7560. SAPA
GIGANTIC 72" x 100"
Mirrors. (15) Sheets,
$165/ each. New, perfect
condition. Free delivery
(one or all). Installation
available. Also, 48" x 100"
(8) $115/ each. 800-473
-0619
HIGH COST of Cable
Got You Down? Get Dish
w/Free Free installation!
Over 50 Free HD Chan-
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800-240-8112
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466



ATE FO



STUART, FLORIDA
Waterfront Condo 2/2
ground floor end unit.
Deep water dock, North
Fork, St. Lucie River,
heated pool, covered
parking, quiet neighbor-
hood, close to downtown.
Estate sale, price just re-
duced $239,000 772-692-
9017


ASHEVILLE, NC area
Reduced to $79,900 Log
cabin on 1.52 acre paved
road front yet secluded
1288 sf with access to
large creek. Easy to fin-
ish and financing availa-
ble. 828-286-1666 Own/
bkr
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


PERFECT STARTER HOME
2 bedrooms, 2 baths


Add a photo of your home to
your advertisements, only $1 per photo!



WE HAVE SPECIAL PROMOS TO
HELP YOU SELL YOUR HOME!
REASONABLE RATES AND YOU
BUY 1 WEEK AND RECEIVE 3 FREE!
All it takes is a buck and a little luck to find that buyer!
Call 1-800-823-0466 to place your ad today
Join the successful advertisers in the

lometownNews today!
www.HometownNewsOL. corn o


MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-
$499, Adjustables-$799.
Free Delivery, 25 year
warranty, 90 Night Trial,
8 0 0 -ATSLE E P
800-287-5337 www.mat-
tressdr.com
MILITARY DISCHARG-
ES Upgraded. Free Re-
port. Go to www.upgrade-
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The Purdy Law Firm,
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4940
MOBILE HOME ROOF
Experts 100% Financ-
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Finance Almost Every-
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30 years Experience,
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NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
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Advertise in NANI for only
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about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


R SALi



FORT PIERCE 3-br/2-ba
completely renovated. If
you can find a better deal
I'll buy it! 2211 N 44th St
$49,900. 561-312-9100
Owner/agent
FORT PIERCE- 2748 Iro-
quois Ave. 3/2 1 Mile to
inlet, huge detached 3
car garage. Totally reno-
vated in '08. Only
$149,900. Owner /Agent
561-312-9100
INDIANTOWN- 4/3/2 ,
Upscale home on half
acre w/3000sf under air.
Crown molding, Huge
master suite Screened
lanai, fenced yard, pool
Many other amenities
$349,000 772-597-2955
***see ad # 62092 for
photos at www.hometown
newsol.com***


WOW
JENSEN BEACH 4/3/3
Key West style home.
Custom built, corner lot,
metal roof, 3 Stories
Quiet area. Giant oak
trees $250,000 Call
772-285-1602





VERO BEACH- Vero
Isles PRICE REDUCED!
Deep water home. 3-br
3ba fenced yard.
Generator, 2 large docks.
Owner 772-492-8007




TOWNHOMES
FOR SALE

White City
Ft. Pierce
St. Lucie

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

772-359-0360
1221 E.
Weatherbee Rd.


-- REAL ESTATE FOR REN

Crswr outin CosodSlution CoswrdSltinI


p : 8 a


Copyrighted Material



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Available from Commercial News Providers


I aM N


see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 37539
CHEVY NOVA 1970- 350
auto, bucket seats, cold
air, Rally wheels
Restored to original
$9900/obo 772-201-2838
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad# 37487


MAZDA MIATA 1999
convertible. Manual very
fuel efficient, 70K miles
mechanically great, good
rubber. Low mileage for a
99. $5850. 772-299-3342
Call Classified
800-823-0466


GREAT Buy!
SATURN VUE Hybrid,
2007, 45K miles, moon
roof, all power, new tires,
cold AC, rebuilt title,.
Must sell $12,900
772-521-5111
THANKS
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
I sold my car on the
first day the ad came
out!!!!
Best results from any
paper in the area!
I will use you the next
time I have something
to sell!
GB, New Smyrna Bch!
Call Classified
800-823-0466


WANTED
VEHICLES 1995-2010
Immediate Cash. $$$$
Call Alison Auto
Brokers 772-321-5455




BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. 866-
780-9038 or 1-866-750-
8780; www.RXHP.com
W *^W '

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


BAREFOOT BAY share
Home 2-br/2-ba. Male/
Female. All utilities.
House privileges. $400/
mo. 772-663-9533







FORT PIERCE- Virginia
Park Apts. $49. Moves
you in! No application fee
or deposit with approved
credit 772-464-8522



HUTCHINSON ISLAND
So. Beach. Oceanfront
Efficiencies, 1 & 2Br
Apt's. Rent Includes utilit-
ies, cable, Wi-fi, laundry
rm. Furn/ Unfurn. $500-
$1000/Mo 912-224-1236
or 772-201-0370
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


N



AAAA ** Donation Do-
nate your car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
deductible. Free Pick up/
Tow any model/ Condi-
tion, Help Under Privi-
leged Children Outreach
Center 800-610-3911
AAAA** DONATION
Donate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate, IRS Tax
Deductible, Free Pick-Up/
Tow Any Model/Condition
Help Under Privileged
Children. Outreach Cen-
ter. 800-928-7566
DONATE 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
Classified 800-823-0466


NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands,
checking account re-
quired. 800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com,
Free bonus with paid pur-
chase.
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


RECEIVE $1000 in Gro-
ceries! Real relief pro-
gram helping people just
like you! Pay only $4.90
for your grocery voucher.
Use on your favorite
brands! Consumer Ad-
vocate Response intro-
ductory price. 800-430-
9507
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


SMOKE HEALTH-E Cig-
arettes. Kick The Habit
But Still 'Smoke.' Nicotine
Free, Looks & Feels Like
A Real Cigarette. Com-
plete Kit, Only $49.99 Go
To www.PTVDEALS.
com/167

STOP PAYING Too
Much for TV! Get Dish
w/Free install plans, Free
HBO & Showtime & Free
DVR Upgrade Call Free
for full details! 877-479-
3573


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
and sell that car!
800-823-0466


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL -


MAKE A Mint in Teeth
whitening 300% industry
growth this year! Dis-
tribute White Science's
patented products &
teeth whitening services.
low start up. Exclusive
territories Marketing plan
& training provided. Best
kept beauty secret of the
stars! www.whiteningon-
wheels.com (877)909-
1080


VERO BEACH Just
make offer! HUGE RE-
DUCTION IMMEDIATE
SALE DESIRED Re-
duced from $239K to
$179K income property in
one of Vero's best neigh-
borhoods. Duplex with 2
two bedroom, two bath
apartments, carports, all
new appliances, new
flooring and paint. Call
today for private showing
Richards Real Estate.
772-538-1932



BAREFOOT BAY- 1173
Barefoot Circle, canal lot
50 x 115. Golf course
across the street.
$53,500 772-770-9475
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
JENSEN BEACH Sugar
Hill private comm with
Tennis court 1+ acre. on
cul-de-sac Very desirable
great Karma $239,000
631-842-8934
772-873-6816
STUART, ROCKY Point
residential lot, .86 ac,
$155,000. Very negotia-
ble. Great for boaters.
David Sery, Keller Wil-
liams RE, 786-877-2412



**In House Financing**
MELBOURNE: New Hor-
ton Homes, Singles and
Doubles in Village Glen
an Adult Park From
$31,995 Call Carolyn for
move in specials like $99
Lot Rental at
321-806-1240
CASH FOR CLUNKERS
$5,000 for any mobile
home older than 1990.
Palm Harbor is distrib-
uting this LIMITED time
stimulus to all Florida
Mobile Home owners
800-622-2832 Ext 210
MARTIN COUNTY
RENT TO OWN
55+ GOLF community 2/2
over 2000 useable sqft.
Reduced to $45,000 814-
677-6787 until Nov 1


r









i I




PRESERVE
AT |
OSLO

PERFECT PLACE
PERFECT PRICE

2299 10th Ave SW
Vero Beach
Mon Fri 9-6 Sat 10-5
*Income Restrictions Apply
772.978.0799
BOAT DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411
DONATE YOUR 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
FREE 3-DAY Vacation!
Donate Your Car, Boat,
RV to Heritage for The
Blind. Call 866-666-0879
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


CHRISTIAN: RUN your
own business in the
Christian market with low
investment and great
profit potential. www.
ChristianLeadersWanted.
com

MU$T

PALM BAY Restaurant:
Great location, 2000sqft,
All equipment included.
$50,000 321-626-6631


FORT PIERCE- 2/2
w/screen enclosure, shed
& storage area. All appli-
ances, carpet & linoleum
floors. Asking $5,000.
OBO. 772-634-1507
MELBOURNE: Only
$4995 3/2 12'x60' All
New: Central Air & Heat,
Vinyl Siding, Skirting &
concrete driveway in Vil-
lage Glen an Adult Park.
Enjoy our Solar heated
pool and fitness room!
Call 321-806-1240
MICCO SEBASTIAN 55+
2/1.5 carport & shed.
New paint & carpet. Park
has pool & clbhse. Small
pet OK. Owner local
$9,800 609-432-4274
MOBILE HOMES: No
denials! Everyone is ap-
proved! 500-$1000 down.
Guaranteed move in. Se
Habla Espanol. 954-
605-0814/ 800-733-1718
PALM HARBOR: Huge
3br/2ba loaded 14 hous-
es to choose from.
Starting at $399/mo. On
your property
800-622-2832
PORT ST LUCIE-
Owner financing. Spanish
Lakes 55 + comm. Low
down payment. Clean 2/2
double wide. Furnished &
ready to live in. $12,500.
305-849-1425
STUART- St. Lucie
Falls, 55+ community.
Doublewide 2/2 with
screened porch & carport
$69,000 772-597-2955

Melbourne Mobile
Homes For Sale


Many to choose
from. Starting at
$2900. Lot rents
from $374/mo.
Free cable,
park financing S


(Adult Park)
Lot rent $325/mo.
Includes Water,
Sewer, Garbage.
Call Park Manager,
Tom for more info:
407-283-5277


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
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 $550
moves you into a clean
2bdrm. close to City Hall.
Central Air. Call
772-713-4363
VERO BEACH 55+ Villa
Mar Furnished 2/2 1st
floor. FL room, Comm
pool & clbhse. $700/mo
+ sec 772-569-2354


SCOOTER HONDA 1993
Elite 90cc 650 actual
miles. $895. Custom
carrier available for $395
772-532-7327
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.


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone! www.Fast
CaseCash.com 1-800-
568-8321
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


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



CENTRAL GEORGIA
12 Acres $2275/ac.
5.44 Acres $3000/ac.
Looking for a place to
park your camper while
hunting?
Own your campsite!
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.

FORECLOSURES-
OWN 20ACRES OF
LAND NOW!
Near Booming El Paso,
Texas. NEVER BEEN
EASIER!! $ODown, Take
over $159/mo payment.
Now $12,856. Was
$16,900. No credit
checks/owner financing.
1-800-755-8953
www.TexasLandForeclo
sures.net
GEORGIA
Remodeled 2BR-4BR
Homes. Macon &Atlanta.
Starting $59,000.
Homesites, 1.25acres-
20acres starting@
$3900/acre.
Owner financing
w/no credit check.
Call Larry 706-364-4200
or Habla Espanol,
Alfredo 786-217-8152
DISCOUNT TIME-
SHARES 60%-80% off
retail!! Worldwide Loca-
tions! Call for Free Info-
Pack 800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
HUNTING LAND 539+
Acres Prime Hunting
Deer/ Turkey. Dodge/
Laurens Counties, GA,
on Alligator Creek.
Ponds/ Electric/ Bldgs.
Possibly split into 100ac.
$1,300/acre. 813-478-
4606
LAND SALE NOTICE:
VIRGINIA MTNS
Closeout Sale!- 2.5 acres
with pond near stocked
trout stream, near state
park, $29,500, must sell.
Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535


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


RENT 10W
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials! 1br from $475,
2br from $600 incl
water/sewer, Tile, New
appl. Near Beach, Park &
Restaurant 772-563-0013
VERO/FORT PIERCE
Holiday Pines 2/2 comp
furn. Walk to golf course.
$600/mo 1st & sec.
Seasonal rates available
352-507-1932 see photos
at joejoetech@aol.com




Rely low
PALM BAY Pool
Home 2br/2 ba/ 2cg,
Huge patio w/lg pool.
Fenced double lot. Nice
quiet area, good neigh-
bors. Convenient to riv-
er, ocean & 1-95. New
tile, appliances, fresh
paint. Small Pet OK.
900/mo 772-260-3217


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


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


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

NEED MONEY????
Paying lump sum cash
for owner financed mort-
gage & business notes!
Free quote! Call 888-653-
3033 for immediate re-
sponse


NC MTNS: 2.85 ac, deed
restricted. 1800' elev,
near Asheville, Beautiful
view of Blue Ridge mtns.
$47,900 321-757-9621
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Mild 4 Seasons! E-Z to
finish log cabin shell, w/
loft & basement, includes
acreage $99,900.
Mountain & waterfront
homesites
$39,000-$99,000.
E-Z Bank Financing!
828-247-9966 (Code41)
North Carolina, West-
ern Mtns 1-4ac Best val-
ue in Blue Ridge. Spec
views, Lake & Pool ac-
cess. From $25k Lic con-
tractor. Owner Finance
Owr/Bkr 828-286-1304
BallCommunities.com
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
8 6 6 3 5 2 2 249.
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 THEATER!
ONLY $61,300.
Originally over $170,000,
now priced way below
mkt to sell fast. Nice wa-
terfront parcel w/ big
lake views. All amenities
completed, ready to
build or hold. Owner fi-
nancing. Call now
1-866-352-2249
www.fllandspecial.com
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 Tami or Darin.
Tennessee, Crawford:
Mountainview Properties
5ac tracts only $59,000
16ac w/Cabin & River
$139,000
180ac w/Creek $299,000
255ac River, Creek &
Natural Gas Well
$2,700/ac 888-836-8439


INDIANTOWN- 4/3/2,
Upscale home with
fenced yard, pool, all ap-
pliances, $1700/month
+ dep 772-597-2955


Mz


RHODESIAN RIDGE-
BACK MIX. 10 mos old
Lovable, playful, good w/
kids, house trained,
Mother on premises.
Hate to see him go, but
have too many dogs!
$150, 772-332-3334
after 6:00 pm
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466






NOTE RELIEF Are you
receiving monthly pay-
ments on a property you
sold? Would you prefer a
lump sum of cash? I can
help. Call me today
478-278-9756
STOP PAYING too much
for TV! Get Dish w/ Free
install plans, Free HBO &
Showtime & Free DVR
upgrade. Call Free for full
details. 877-554-2014
Classified 800-823-0466


BLOWING ROCK NC
Fully equipped condo
Breathtaking view of the
fall leaves & mountains.
$119 per night 2 night
min $600/wk Deposit
required. 386-871-1003
SELL/ RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today
No commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/ RENT your Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246



FORT PIERCE, 1/2 acre
commercial fenced land.
Half block from US1, next
to Toyota. Must sell
$179,000 772-521-5111



FORECLOSURES 20
Acres! Near Booming El
Paso, Texas. $0 Down,
Take over $159/mo pay-
ment. Now $12,856, Was
$16,900. No Credit
Check/ Owner Financing.
1-800-755-8953 www.
texaslandforeclosures.net



Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 1000sqft,
2 overhead doors, large
parking ares. Half block
to US1, conv to 1-95.
$875/mo 772-521-5111



ARRESTED? NEED A
Criminal Lawyer? Fel-
onies, misdemeanors,
DUI, traffic. Don't be
fooled. Use a reliable
source. AAA Attorney
Referral Service, 800-
733-5342 Florida Bar
compliant since 1996.
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com


VERO Executive Office
Space $90-$300 per mo
Chris Clark Merchant RE
772-978-1620

*iAil^!M IP


SEBASTIAN Tri-plex i i
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C, VERO BEACH 9,700 sq
So Indian River Dr. ft w/3,300 sq ft office/
$650/mo. 863-983-8064 showroom & 6,400 sq ft
SEBASTIAN: Remodled- whse w/loading dock. 25
ed 2/2/1, scrn patio, good foot ceilings, 6 bay doors.
location. $700/mo mezzanine storage. Exc
$700/sec 772-663-6085 location, competitive rent
between 7am-7 pm 772-770-0665


Vacation & -

Travel


GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
Fall in the Smoky Mtns.
2/3 bedroom chalets with
Mountain views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Cable. Pet
friendly 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99/
nite $779/wk, Ocean front
house fr $199 nite $1399/
wk, Ocean front wedding
$359 or Historic Dist fr
$129 Discount cruises
$289pp. 904-825-1911
www sunstatevacation corn


RV' NEEDED FORD RANGER XLT
RV'S NEEDED! 2008 1 owner, low miles,
Giant Recreation World. warranty. $12, 500/obo
888-863-8503 Don x150 772-342-3344


Boats & -
Watercraft


17' KEY WEST 1720CC,
2004, 4 stroke Yamaha
90, depth/fish finder, trol-
ling motor, Luminator tlr
$12,500. 321-724-4957
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 37540
17'2" 1997 SCOUT with
115/hp Yamaha. Walk
thru console, great flats
boat & family boat. Trailer
has new wheels & winch
$5600 772-571-7781


20' PONTOON fishing
rig. 55HP Johnson.
Galvanized trailer new
tires. $3500 Call after 5.
772-388-2868
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. 800-
388-9307, tide charts,
broker profiles, fishing
captains, dockside dining
and more.


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