Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00135
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Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: 05-27-2011
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091497:00135

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TJ





HI


ews


PROTECT
YOUR
MONEY
Column from state
CFO JeffAtwaler
PageA6


Vol. 8, No. 35 Your Local News and Information Source * www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, May 27, 2011


HOW WEIRD
IS THAT?!
, 1 SEAN MCCARTHY


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. Remem-
ber, just because it's
online doesn't mean it's
true!
From kansascity.com:
FBI: Bank suspect
lowers hood when told
The FBI said an Ohio
bank robbery suspect left
authorities with good
surveillance photos
because he lowered his
hood when an employee
told him to.
FBI Special Agent Harry
Trombitas said the man in
his mid-20s entered a
Columbus PNC Bank with
his dark hood up, covering
most of his face. Trom-
bitas said in a statement
the bank has a "no hats, no
hoods" policy, so a bank
employee told the man to
pull his hood down, and
he complied.
The FBI said when the
suspect got to the counter,
he handed the teller a note
saying he had a gun and to
give him money or he
would shoot. He fled with
an undisclosed amount of
cash. Columbus police
haven't announced an
arrest.
From valleynewsdis-
patch.com: Woman to
stand trial for pot-laced
margarine
A Pennsylvania woman
will stand trial on charges
she fed marijuana-laced
margarine to a 12-year-old
girl she was baby-sitting,
as well as two other
children at her home.
The 12-year-old's mother
called Upper Burrell
Township Police after
discovering the drugs in a
tub of I Can't Believe It's
Not Butter in 22-year-old
See WEIRD, A4



MEET AN AUTHOR


Vero Beach Book Center
welcomed author Debbie
Macomber last week


GREAT RESORT
If you're a
I sports
q1q fanatic,
Saddle-
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Friday: Isolated
. thunderstorms; high:
S, 85; low: 70; high tide:
S 4:49 a.m.; low tide:
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Saturday: Isolated
thunderstorms; high:
86; low: 71; high tide: 5:38 a.m.; low tide:
11:59 a.m.
Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high: 86;
low: 70; high tide: 6:26 a.m.; low tide:
12:42 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified B6 Out & About BI
Cooking B4 Police report A5
Crossword B6 Rants & Raves A6
Golf B6 Star Scopes BI
Obituaries A8 Viewpoint A6


Son's homemade

bomb critically

injures mother


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN - A 27-
year-old man with a his-
tory of making explo-
sives was arrested May
22 for making a destruc-
tive device. The device
detonated unexpectedly,
critically injuring his
mother.
According to a press


release from the Sebast-
ian Police Department,
Nancy Galuppo, 63, was
critically injured after an
explosion occurred in
her backyard metal shed
in Sebastian. She was
airlifted to Orlando
Regional Medical Center
while the Brevard Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office Bomb
See BOMB, A4


Commissioners

further restrict

pain clinics
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-With a
unanimous 5-0 vote, the board of
Indian River County Commission-
ers voted to pass new restrictions
and regulations on pain management clin-
ics.
One of the new rules is that each clinic
must obtain a $200 permit, good for two
years from the county that can be suspend-
ed or revoked for operating illegally.


Swim lessons keep kids safe
Two-y ear-old Savanah -
Burdge of Sebastian gives - ,
Josh the babyitter a hug --
after her dad, Justi,n -
registered her for learn to
swim classes at the North
County Aquatics Center
last Saturday. Session 1
begins June 13. Classes will . -
be held at both Indian - ,
River County pools. For .
more information call,
(772) 581-7665 or the ,
Gifford Aquatics Center at
(772) 770-5312.


.4F








Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The North County Aquatics Center began registration for swim classes last Saturday. Lessons are available to anyone
ages 6-months to adult. Two-year-old Reagan Balavender of Sebastian, listens as her mom, Carrie, registers her for the
water babies class.


Pearl

Harbor

survivor

to speak
By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
FORT PIERCE - On Dec.
7, 1941, Arnie Schwichten-
berg, who served in the U.S.
Navy, was waiting to go off
duty.
Then he heard some air-
craft engines and a roar, he


See SURVIVOR, A4


Pearl Harbor Survivor Arnie
Schwichtenberg, 89, of Bare-
foot Bay, holds a photo of
himself as a young sailor
stationed in Pearl Harbor.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Exist-
ing pain management pain
clinics have a grace period to apply for the
permit until July 18 and won't have to pay
See PAIN, A2


Economy

in 2012

predicted

to stay the

same
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Unemployment percent-
ages in Indian River County
are showing less fluctuation
than in past years, which
some would say is a sign of
an improving economy. But
one economist doesn't
think 2012 will be much dif-
ferent than 2011.
About 90 community,
business and government
leaders gathered at Pointe
West in Vero Beach for an
economic summit and
presentation by economist
William H. Fruth.
Mr. Fruth is an economist
and president of POLICOM
Corporation, an independ-
ent economics research
firm, based in Palm City
that specializes in analyz-
ing local and state
economies.
He is a nationally recog-
nized leader in the field of
geographic economics and
also has extensive experi-
ence in economic develop-
ment, according to his web-
site.
He has been studying
Indian River County's econ-
omy at the request of the
Indian River County Cham-
ber of Commerce for about
10 years and has made peri-
See ANALYST, A3


Camp,

more

coming to

sports

village
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The summer months may
not be considered "the sea-
son" for most of Indian River
County, but Vero Beach
Sports Village is planning on
a full season of work and
play.
Baseball, lacrosse, soccer,
football and leadership
camps are on the horizon for
See LEADERSHIP, A2


TGS & M. . ...

very Today


Is








A2 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


Foundation provides grants


to area nonprofits


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY - Daniel E. Somers,
president of The John's
Island Foundation,
announced the board of
directors approved grants
of $630,000 to 30 local
nonprofit agencies in Indi-
an River County for its
2010-11 fiscal year.
The 24 agencies that will
receive grants for capital
projects ranging from
$6,000 to $50,000 are:
Abilities Resource Center,
American Red Cross, Big
Brothers Big Sisters, Dasie
Bridgewater Hope Center,
Daughters of Naomi,
Opportunities Council;
E d u c a t i o n


Foundation, Every Dream
Has A Price, Exchange
Club CASTLE, Gifford
Youth Activity Center,
Guardians For New
Futures, Harvest Food and
Outreach, Homeless Fami-
ly Center, IRC volunteer
ambulance, Junior League
of IRC, Kidz Closet, Mental
Health Association, Palm
Beach 211, Plumbago Vol-
unteer Service. Restoration
Ministries, Salvation Army,
Special Equestrians of the
TC, St. Francis Manor, St.
Vincent De Paul, Sub-
stance Abuse Council,
Suncoast Mental Health,
TC Homeless Services
Council, The Source,
Women's Refuge and Youth
Guidance.


"We are very pleased to
be able to extend this
amount of support to
those in need of assis-
tance," said Mr. Somers.
"These funds will be
used for necessary repairs
to facilities, computer soft-
ware and hardware, trans-
portation vehicles, freez-
ers, beds, furniture and
other capital equipment
that will support the pro-
grams provided by these
agencies who serve the
residents of Indian River
County.
"Since our inception 12
years ago, The John's Island
Foundation has provided
over $6.5 million to local
nonprofit agencies in our
community," he said.


tiTELL EM ARAD IT INTHE Ometow News


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SDetection & Treatment of Skin Cancer


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IRC Pain Management
12345 Main Street
Any Town, FL 34567


Name sedca C aes


Address


/101 27ad Street


S.DaVet BSeac, FL
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Seco C�t� f�tc"tm. Szcieacr
c��aCa 6cz ^ecard��� fc��et AT


g. Pv4& �


Reg. No.


M.D. Rep. Ey 2-*eaa Time
No. epl.


FL33456


Graphic by Cliff Partlow
Indian River County Commissioners will require new pain management clinics to pur-
chase a county permit for $200. Existing clinics have until July 18 to apply for one or they
too will have to pay the permit fee.


Pain
From page Al
the first two years' fee,
county attorney Alan
Polackwich said.
The new ordinance is an
attempt to stop "pill mills,"
or unlicensed pain manage-
ment clinics that make it
easy for prescription drug
abusers to get drugs from
spreading to Indian River
County from the South
Florida area.
State legislators have also
been working to address the
prescription drug abuse
and pill mill issue, but the
final document has not yet
been signed into law by
Gov. Rick Scott, Mr. Polack-
wich said.
When the state law is
finalized, he said he would
bring the document back if
any revisions were needed
to make it match state regu-
lations.
Prior to receiving the per-
mit, the clinic must provide


Leadership
From page Al
the state-of-the-art training
and housing facility.
The University of South
Florida football team will
return this year for a few
weeks of training before the
fall season begins.
Several baseball tourna-
ments, as well as lacrosse


certification information
and other pertinent operat-
ing information, according
to backup provided in the
meeting agenda packet. A
similar packet of informa-
tion must be provided to
the tax collector's office
before a business tax
receipt can be issued.
The ordinance provides a
comprehensive list of pro-
hibitive activities, a prohibi-
tion against onsite dispens-
ing of controlled
substances, prohibition
against excessive dispens-
ing of controlled substances
at pharmacies and a
requirement that a licensed
pharmacist be on duty at all
times when the substances
are dispensed in addition to
several other regulations.
Municipalities in Indian
River County will be given
the option to follow the
county's ordinance for a
uniform policy and create a
coordinated effort for effec-
tive enforcement, Mr.
Polackwich said.


and soccer camps have
booked weeks at Vero Beach
Sports Village, directors said.
Sports activities won't be
the only events held at the
sports facility however; stu-
dents from around the coun-
try will come to Vero Beach
for some lessons on leader-
ship.
The Minor League Base-
ball Leadership Academy is a
week-long "camp" for at-risk


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State law may contain
some exemptions to some
regulations for doctors with
special certifications in
pain management, which is
not in the county's ordi-
nance, Mr. Polackwich said.
Commissioner Wesley
Davis asked if that was a
problem, or if the county
was able to be stricter than
the state.
Mr. Polackwich said he'd
be bringing the matter
before the commissioners
again and would have bet-
ter answers the next time.

For more information
about Indian River County
government meetings, visit
www.ircgov.com. For more
information about Vero
Beach government meet-
ings, visit www.covb.org. For
more information about
Sebastian government meet-
ings, visit www.cityofsebast-
ian.org. For more informa-
tion about Fellsmere
government meetings, visit
www.cityoffellsmere.org.


teens. Minor league teams,
such as the Lexington Leg-
ends, New Orleans Zephyrs
and the Savannah Sand
Gnats, nominate students to
participate in a week of edu-
cation and entertainment,
according to a press release.
"Minor League Baseball is
uniquely positioned to play a
pivotal role in the develop-
ment of young people in this
country," said Pat O'Connor,
MiLB president, in a press
release.
"Our grassroots traditions
enable us to participate in
positive experiences for our
young fans and their families
across America," he said.
The academy, which will
be held July 26-31, will pro-
mote life-skills training, per-
sonal development, health
and wellness and positive
peer relationship develop-
ment.
MiLB Charities is funding
the camp, which will include
influential speakers from the
baseball world and field
trips. The academy will be
similar to a program held last
year atVero Beach SportsVil-
lage for 40 students from
New Orleans.
"The Minor League Base-
ball Youth Leadership Acade-
my is one more example of
Minor League Baseball tak-
ing a leadership role in our
communities. It will be a
privilege and honor to host
the inaugural class of the
Youth Leadership Academy
and set these young people
on a positive path in their
lives," Mr. O'Connor said.


* BANKRUPTCY * DIVORCE

*WILLS, TRUSTS & ESTATES

GENERAL PRACTICE









Steven A. Long, P.A.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
1317 North Central Ave, Sebastian, FL 32958
772-589-7778 * 321-243-4963
www.stevenalong.com
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not 1 1 1 .... .. you decide,
ask us to send you free written infor,, ,,


Affmed with DUKE UNIVERSITY HEALTH SYSTEM


A2 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News







Friday, May 27, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * A3


Expo educates with tourism tips


'S


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The Senior Resource Association hosted a tourism expo Thursday, May 19. Two-dozen vendors, specializing in recre-
ation and travel were on hand. Cristin Ryan, educational biologist at the Smithsonian Marine Station, talks with Carol
Pombar about area sea creatures found at the St. Lucie County Marine Center in Fort Pierce.


Analyst
From page Al
odic presentations and sta-
tus reports to community
leaders since then.
Mr. Fruth said the unem-
ployment rate in Indian
River County is directly tied
to the loss of construction
jobs, but noted that of late,
the fluctuation of unem-
ployment numbers has
decreased slightly since
2000.
Indian River County has
always fluctuated because
of seasonal workers, but the
this year's numbers indi-
cate a stronger economy
than in the past, he said.
According to his research,


the industry with the most
employees in Indian River
County is healthcare.
He commended county
leaders for changes they've
made to their approach to
businesses and in attracting
new business to the area, as
well as government leaders
who have made changes to
certain policies to be more
business-friendly.
The budget for economic
development, about
$119,000 from the local gov-
ernment and $40,000 from
the private sector last year,
is quite small, but has been
used well, Mr. Fruth said.
"I thought it was amazing
how much you have done
with so little," Mr. Fruth
said.


Mr. Fruth described the
economy as a bucket, con-
taining the wealth of the
entire community. The only
problem is that there is a
hole in that bucket that
causes money to leave the
local economy and is sent to
other economies.
He said it was important
in these economic times to
retain existing businesses to
get on a path of economic
stabilization.
He encouraged the crowd
to continue to search out
new business to bring to the
area, saying the only way to
refill the "economy bucket"
was to introduce new
money and new jobs to the
bucket.
Indian River County


Commissioner Peter
O'Bryan said he was glad to
hear the report from Mr.
Fruth, and said some of the
changes in attitude toward
businesses at the county
level were a direct result of
previous suggestions by Mr.
Fruth.
He said the county will
continue to move forward
with economic develop-
ment as best they can to
better benefit Indian River
County as a whole.
"We have to balance qual-
ity of growth with quality of
life," Mr. O'Bryan said.
To view the slides used by
Mr. Fruth during the presen-
tation, visit www.indian-
riverchamber.com.


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itr h-- LCz-
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- June 2 * 6:30 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Program
at Sebastian River Medical Center
Patrick Domkowski, MD
Banatric Surgeon. Board Certified
Alan J. Durkin, MD
Pc ruom ow Plastic Surgeon, BoardCerhfied
June 9 * 6:30 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Program
at Comfort Inn
1175 Malabar Road NE, Palm Bay
Patrick Domkowski, MD
Bainatric Surgeon. Board Cerriied
Alan J. Durkin, MD
Plastic Surgeon, Board Certified
l EVENTS
June 13 * 2:00-5:00 pm
Peripheral Arterial Disease (P.A.D.)
Screening
Reservations Necessary - 589-5000
S SUPPORT GROUPS
June 2,9, 16, 23,30 * 2:00 pm
Bereavement Support Group
June 6 * 6:00 pm
Heart Disease & You Support Group
The Effects of Alcohol on
Cardiovascular Disease
Syed Zaidi, MD
Board Certified Internal Medicine
June 7 * 7:00 pm
Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support
Group


Meetings Held at Sebastian River Medical Center
Dining Room 1
Refreshments Served Ak


For More Information
Call (772) 581-2066
Monday - Friday 9:00 am - 5:00 pm


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Friday, May 27, 2011


Sebastian River Area * A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


-t -1- _ _x- _ --








A4 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


I he 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 information about their qualifications and experience.


Bomb
From page Al
S q u a d
responded
to the scene.
A law 4at
enforce-
ment inves-. 2
tigation led Zv
to the arrest
of Andrew
Hallock of Andrew
620 Mulber- Hallock
ry St. Sebas-
tian, on charges of mak-
ing a destructive device.
The investigation is active
and more charges could
be added later, officials
said.
As a result of the inves-
tigation, the St. Lucie
County Sheriff's Office
responded to Mr. Hal-
lock's residence and
removed another impro-
vised explosive device
and detonated it safely on
Sebastian airport proper-
ty.
According to the report,
Mr. Hallock was recently
removed from his moth-
er's home due to her con-
cern about his activities.
The material used for
the explosives have not
been identified by state
fire marshals at press
time.


Weird
From page Al
Stevie Hickey's freezer.
The woman told police
Hickey spread the sub-
stance on two pieces of
toast Hickey gave to the
girl. Police said Hickey
told the girl it was "pars-
ley butter" but later
acknowledged to police
that it was marijuana.
The Valley News Dis-
patch in Tarentum
reported Hickey remains
free after waiving her
right to a preliminary
hearing on marijuana
possession and child
endangerment charges.
From wlky.corn: Woman
draws sword during
argument at Pizza Hut
A Louisville woman
faces first-degree disor-
derly conduct and
menacing charges after
police said she took out a
sword during an argu-
ment at a Pizza Hut.
According to an arrest
report, Wynika Mason was
causing trouble at Pizza
Hut and police were
called. When police
arrived, she began yelling
at them, the report said.
Customers and employ-
ees were in the restau-
rant, and employees said


they felt threatened by
Mason's behavior. An
employee told police
Mason had a sword with
her and began yelling and
pulling it out of the
scabbard, according to
the police report.
The report also stated
Mason's brother said he
took the sword from her
and put it in the car.
Officers were given
consent to search the
vehicle and found the
sword on the driver's seat.
From logandaily.corn:
New home for man's
pencil sharpener 'muse-
um'
Tourism officials have
made a point of displaying
the hundreds of pencil
sharpeners collected by an
Ohio minister who died
last summer.
The Rev. Paul Johnson
kept his collection in a
small shed he called his
museum, outside his
home in Carbon Hill in
southeast Ohio. A new
home for his more than
3,400 sharpeners was
dedicated inside a region-
al welcome center.
The Logan Daily News
reported Johnson started
collecting after his wife
gave him a few pencil
sharpeners as a gift in the
late 1980s. He kept them


Would like to welcome

Dr. Richard Thornton
TO OUR STAFF.- DUE TO THE SUDDEN & UNFORTUNATE CLOSING
OF ALL CREATURES GREAT & SMALL DR. THORNTON WILL BE
JOINING DR. KACI BECKETT AT THE GRANT ANIMAL
CLINIC JUNE 1 ST.
His HouRs ARE:
MON., WED., & FRI FROM
8AM-5- 0.. r0 OCCASIONAL SAT.
Please Call
321-725-6444
for information or an
appointment


Photo courtesy ofArnie Schwitchenberg
Arnie Schwichtenberg, second from left, poses with shipmates aboard the U.S.S. Trever in Pearl Harbor.


Survivor
From page Al
recalled last week.
"As I turned to look at the
planes, I watched them
drop two torpedoes in the
water," he said.
Mr. Schwichtenberg, 89,
now a resident of Barefoot
Bay, witnessed the explo-
sion of the U.S.S. Utah that
day.
Almost 70 years later, Mr.
Schwichtenberg, one of a
dwindling number of Pearl
Harbor survivors still alive,
will speak during a Memori-
al Day service at the Nation-


al Navy UDT-SEAL Muse-
um. The service on Monday,
May 30, will begin at 10 a.m.
Rear Adm. Thomas
Brown, a SEAL who is now
commanding Special Oper-
ations Command South in
Homestead, will also speak.
The service will be held in
front of the museum's SEAL
memorial under a large
tent. Retired Navy Chaplain
the Rev. Robert Bedingfield
will lead the service and
other participants will
include the Treasure Coast
High School the Air Force
Junior ROTC and the U.S.
Coast Guard station in Fort
Pierce.
Mr. Schwichtenberg said
he's concerned these days
that fewer people remem-
ber the sacrifices those in
the military made to protect
our freedoms.
Several years ago, he was
surprised when a restaurant


employee asked him, "What
is Pearl Harbor?" he
recalled.
He recalled that Memorial
Day used to also be known
as Decoration Day, when
people would go to ceme-
teries and decorate the
graves of fallen soldiers.
There were services and
parades, he said.
Now, it's just become a
long weekend for many
people, he said.
"We've lost what it was
meant for," he said.
But when he attends
Memorial Day services, he
thinks about those he knew
who lost their lives at Pearl
Harbor.
He feels he was lucky,
himself. In January 1942
while stationed on the
U.S.S. Trever, two torpedoes
went underneath the boat.
He said he didn't see the tor-
pedoes, but was told that


had happened.
Mr. Schwichtenberg was a
fireman first class E4 who
worked his way up to chief
motor machinist mate on a
permanent appointment.
When he left the U.S. Navy,
he had reached the highest
pay grade for that position.
Although he was in the
Navy, Mr. Schwichtenberg
said pilots in the U.S.
Marine Corps performed
quite well.
"Nobody in this world
deserves more respect than
the marines who served in
the South Pacific," he said.
He works to keep alive the
memories of those who
served their country and
made the ultimate sacrifice
during World War II.
Mr. Schwichtenberg said
he talks to students at in
local schools about the war
and what it was like serving
the country at the time.


I-


- El. [,;):1'j] [ B F eLORI.T:ULTI CUB C ADETDkR4r'.%


organized in categories,
including cats, Christmas
and Disneyland. The
oldest is 105 years old.
From sfgate.corn: Border
agents make bologna bust
It wasn't drugs or human
trafficking, but illegal
bologna that caught the
attention of border agents
at a New Mexico port of
entry.
U.S. Customs and Border
Protection officers at
Santa Teresa seized 385
pounds of the Mexican
contraband meat from
behind the seat of a
pickup that stopped at the
port. It's illegal to bring
the bologna across the
border because it's made
of pork and has the
potential to introduce
foreign animal diseases
into the U.S. pork indus-
try.
The 33-year-old Mexican
man who was transporting
the meat was assessed a
$1,000 fine and released.
Usually officers see one or
two rolls of bologna, not
35, as in this case. Officials
said it was the largest
bologna bust ever record-
ed at the Santa Teresa
crossing.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at help@Com-
puteThisOnline.com (no
hyphens).


A4 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News










Police report


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

Sebastian
Police Department
*StephenWayne Donovan,
45, homeless, was charged
with grand theft.
* Christopher Thomas Far-
less, 26, 391 Dempsey Ave.,
Sebastian, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for high
speed or wanton fleeing and
has a history of violence.
* Joshua Kenneth Douds,
18, 410 Georgia Blvd., Sebas-
tian, was charged with
attempted solicitation and
conspiracy to solicit and a
misdemeanor charge of
unlawful assembly.
*Brandon Feltz, 18, 137
Midvale Terrace, Sebastian,
was charged with attempted
solicitation and conspiracy
to solicit and a misde-
meanor charge of unlawful
assemble.
*Matthew Colton Fields,
18, 2055 82nd Ave. Apt. 479,
Vero Beach, was charged
with child abuse and unlaw-
ful assembly.
*Tyler Andrew Herndon,
18, 10717 U.S. 1, Sebastian,
was charged with attempted
solicitation and conspiracy
to solicit and a misde-
meanor charge of unlawful
assemble.
*Ezra Isaac Maestri, 18,
1480 Schumann Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
two counts of burglary, four
counts of grand theft, three
counts of burglary of a
dwelling, theft and misde-
meanor charges of resisting
arrest without violence,
three counts of criminal
mischief and failure to pay a
fine.
*Joshua Casimir Roach,
20, 594 Bayharbor Terrace,
Sebastian, was charged with
burglary, two counts of
grand theft, burglary of a


dwelling, and two counts of
misdemeanor criminal mis-
chief.
* Patrick David Throm, 19,
138 Kildare Drive, Sebastian,
was charged with attempted
solicitation and conspiracy
to solicit and a misde-
meanor charge of unlawful
assembly.
*Diane Stamey Fluharty,
58, 9140 U.S. 1, Sebastian,
was charged with depriving
an officer means of commu-
nication and a misdemeanor
charge of resisting arrest
without violence.
*John Walter Naughton,
45, 9140 U.S. 1, Sebastian,
was charged with two counts
of resisting arrest with vio-
lence, three counts of aggra-
vated assault on a law
enforcement officer, depriv-
ing an officer means of com-
munication, two counts of
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer and a misde-
meanor charge of driving
under the influence.
* Maria Rosario Placencia,
29, 107 Admiral Circle,
Sebastian, was charged with
violation of probation. She
was on probation for burgla-
ry or attempted burglary of a
structure.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office
*Juan Correa, 26, 2100
Northwest 120 St., Miami,
was charged with violation
of probation. He was on pro-
bation for uttering a forged
bill.
*Lorenzo Wendell Latti-
more, 58, 975 Ninth St.
Southwest, Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
battery.
*Andrew Louis
Muehlberger, 22, 8140 133rd
Place, Sebastian, was
charged with violation of
probation and misde-
meanor charges of posses-
sion of marijuana and drug
paraphernalia. He was on
probation for possession of
alprazolam.
* Lisa Marie Smith, 33, 202


Calypso Drive, Fort Pierce,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*John Darryl Vacey, 21,
1834 27th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with attempted burglary.
* Robert Michael Boyle, 20,
705 26th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with two counts
of possession of cocaine and
a misdemeanor charge of
domestic violence battery.
*Anthony Emmanuel
Brown, 39, 2901 Tropic Blvd.,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with introduction of contra-
band into a detention facility
and a misdemeanor charge
of possession of marijuana.
*John Anthony Gomez, 30,
490 12th Road, Apt. 107, Vero
Beach, was charged with
theft.
* Sparkle Artissy Henry, 33,
1550 17th Court Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with
*Scott Loren Holmberg,
50, 3214 Morse Ave. South,
Seattle, was charged with
failure of a sex offender to
register and secure a driver
license or identification
card.
* Ashley Ann Ramirez, 21,
2300 84th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with cruelty to
animals and fighting or bait-
ing animals.
* Janice Kay Ramirez, 55,
2300 84th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with cruelty to
animals and fighting or bait-
ing animals.
* Jason Alan Reynolds, 26,
386 14th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with trafficking
in oxycodone.
*Sierra Noel Smith, 25,
3109 South Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with grand
theft, three counts of third-
degree grand theft and mis-
demeanor charges of resist-
ing arrest without violence
and resisting a merchant.
*Carlos Mario Toro, 22,
16201 Opal Creek Drive,
Weston, was charged with
fleeing and eluding a misde-
meanor charge of willful,
wanton reckless driving.
* Roger Lee Wesley, 28, 724


18th Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft and
misdemeanor charges of
resisting arrest without vio-
lence and resisting a mer-
chant.
*Joseph William Gian-
caspro, 22, 9230 85th St.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with tampering with or
destroying evidence and a
misdemeanor charge of pos-
session of marijuana.
* Kelly Caroline Kent, 20,
6146 57th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with possession
of a controlled substance,
Xanex, and possession of
oxycodone.
* Alan Dale Williams Jr., 30,
4055 41 Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with four
counts of sale of marijuana,
two counts of possession of
marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to sell,
four counts of trafficking in
oxycodone, sale of oxy-
codone and trafficking in
hydrocodone.
* Louise Katie Bell, 59, 416
Seventh Road S.W., Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery domestic
violence.
* Kyle Brandon Chandler,
24, 2430 16th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of marijuana.
*James Rudolph Brown,
57, 1276 44th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine and a
misdemeanor charge of pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
*Willie Lee Jones, 41, 4225
56th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with felony battery
and a misdemeanor charge
of battery domestic vio-
lence.
* Shannon D. Stanton, 32,
7507 Fort Walton Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
fleeing and eluding and a
misdemeanor charge of
driving under the influence.
*Gerrell Williams, 41, 4460
27th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with introduction
of contraband into a deten-
tion facility and misde-
meanor charges of trespass
after a warning and posses-


TREASURE 4,COAST


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sion of drug paraphernalia.
*Douglas Allen Kraft, 52,
271 Hickory Hill Circle,
Spruce Pine, was charged
with three counts of felony
violation of probation and
three counts of misde-
meanor violation of proba-
tion. He was on probation
for four counts of issuing
worthless checks and third-
degree grand theft.
* Karen Elizabeth Nadeau,
31, 1519 Sixth Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
child abuse and misde-
meanor charges of driving
under the influence and
willful, wanton, reckless
driving.
*Richard W. Wilson, 28,
4762 Bonanza Road, Lake
Worth, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription.
*Mahogany Alexander, 31,
1655 North 29th St., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
first-degree murder and
armed robbery with a dead-
ly weapon.
*Gabriel Thomas Calero,
53, 1699 Sawgrass Drive
Southwest, Palm Bay, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
* Tobias Demetrus Faison,
20, 4425 28th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
sale or delivery of a con-
trolled substance within
1,000 feet of a church.
*Sandy Edward Shreve, 61,
6692 Walker Drive,
Straphory, Ontario, Canada,
was charged with violation


of probation. He was on
probation for driving under
the influence and fleeing or
eluding.
*Daniel Bruce Ballou, 26,
4055 41st Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation. He was on
probation for lewd and las-
civious actions on a child
under 12.
*Jose Luis Gomez, 20,
3513 Pinewood Ave., West
Palm Beach, was charged
with battery on a facility
employee by fluids.
* Saundra Inez Gracou, 40,
4631 38th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*Jeremy Namem Lassiter,
32, 771 Wilson Terrace,
Sebastian, was charged with
child abuse.
*Katrina Ann Marshall, 35,
2696 47th Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with robbery
and a misdemeanor charge
of criminal mischief.
* Henry Von'Sha Ross, 35,
2805 Mohawk Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender,
fleeing and eluding, two
counts of aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon and
misdemeanor charges of
willful, wanton, reckless
driving and driving while
license suspended with
knowledge.
*Steven Zelazney, 26, 2261
S.E. Aneci St., Port St. Lucie,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft.


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Friday, May 27, 2011


Sebastian River Area * A5


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2011 * HOMETOWN NEWS * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Protect your


hard-earned


money


T hese days, dealing with
daily financial pres-
sures can seem
overwhelming to most
Florida families. Learning
how to make good financial
decisions can protect your
hard-earned dollars and
allow you the freedom to do
more of what you love.
Whether you are starting a
new career, buying your first
home or just trying to put
gas in your tank, I want you
to know that as your CFO, I
am committed to ensuring
you have the tools you need
to build a strong financial
future.
As CFO, I oversee the
Florida Department of
Financial Services. My
department serves con-
sumers and taxpayers
through its work in 13
different divisions and
additional initiatives I set
forth.
A world of information
and assistance is provided
by the department on issues
ranging from insurance
education and assistance, to
fire prevention and safety to
unclaimed cash and proper-
ty.
I have also established
additional priorities to assist
Floridians, including
fighting fraud, consumer
protection and fiscal
transparency.
One of the 13 divisions I
oversee, the Division of
Consumer Services, helps
consumers make informed
insurance and financial
decisions. My dedicated and
experienced staff are
continuously trained and
informed about any changes
that occur in 26 different
categories of insurance.
Consumers can contact a
specialist directly by tele-
phone between the hours of
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
statewide, toll-free number
(877) MY-FL-CFO (693-
5236). Consumers can also
visit
www.MyFloridaCFO.com for
24-hour access to our online
insurance library, consumer
guides, a calendar of free
consumer workshops
offered around the state or
to ask a question of an
insurance specialist.
Other items available
include:
Verify before you buy.


Check agent and company
information and licensure
before purchasing an
insurance policy.
Complaint comparison.
Consumers can compare the
number of complaints an
insurance company has
compared to the number of
policies they have in force.
Disaster assistance. The
division also offers informa-
tion on protecting your
home and family in the
event of a natural disaster.
Additionally, I also oversee
the Division of Insurance
Fraud, a sworn law enforce-
ment agency which serves
and safeguards citizens and
businesses in Florida against
acts of insurance fraud and
the resulting impact those
crimes have on taxpayers,
both personally and finan-
cially.
Our investigators are
certified law enforcement
officers with the authority to
enforce the criminal laws of
Florida in relation to
insurance transactions.
Florida's Division of
Insurance Fraud leads the
nation in the recovery of
insurance fraud related
losses through court-
ordered restitution.
If you or someone you
know has been the victim of
insurance fraud, please visit
www.MyFloridaCFO.com or
call our fraud hotline at (800)
378-0445.
Individuals who provide
tips can remain anonymous
and are eligible for a reward
of up to $25,000 for informa-
tion that directly leads to an
arrest and conviction in an
insurance fraud scheme.
The Department of
Financial Services to date
has awarded almost
$250,000 to approximately
40 citizens as part of its anti-
fraud reward program.
My department further
serves and protects Floridi-
ans by ensuring state dollars
are spent according to state
law, licensing and regulating
insurance agents and
See ATWATER, A7


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386-322-59001321-242-10131 772-569-67671 772-465-5656



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Copyright � 2011, Hometown News, L.C.
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City offers free shredding event


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Sebastian City Councilman Eugene Wolff, left, and his son, Eugene, hand Armando Rocha of Shred-It, boxes of docu-
ments from local residents to be shredded free last Saturday at Sebastian City Hall. The city of Sebastian and a local
donor sponsored the free document shredding.


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.



Kudos to the paper

In regard to the story, "Work squads help cut spending."
Now that's the kind of news I like to read. What a wonderful
story. The taxpayers would be much happier with their lot
if they could read things like that more often. My heartfelt
appreciation to those people. Keep up the good work.

Editor's note: The writer is referring to an article that ran
in the May 13 Martin County edition of HTN about prison
work squads at Martin Correctional Institution. To read it,
go to www.myhometownnews.net.

Who's to blame?

This week I had the opportunity to sit and watch some
cases being conducted over the welfare of children in the
county. I was shocked and confused as to what I saw.
All this time I thought that with all the children being
abandoned, abused, neglected and murdered under the
care of Department of Children and Families the agency
was to blame. I, like a lot of others in the community, felt
that DCF was not doing their job by looking out for the
welfare of the children. I thought that somehow if we fixed
the department, many children could be saved and if they
had been more vigilant many children would have not suf-
fered at the hands of the ones who were supposed to love
them.
After sitting all day in the juvenile court watching quiet-
ly, I discovered something very disturbing; DCF is not
totally to blame and maybe not to blame at all.
I watched defense attorneys for the parents argue how
the children should be returned to parents with no regard
for the children or what was best for them. The parents
were free of drugs only a few weeks out of jail, for only a
short periods of time, and some were still on drugs and
could not get treatment because of their refusal to quit the
drugs they were getting from "doctors," and I use this term
lightly as most were getting their drugs from pain clinics
(pill mills).
What I saw next was so disturbing that I thought I was in
a dream. The magistrate who provided over the proceed-
ings seemed to be angry at every little thing DCF said or
objected to. As DCF and the Guardian ad lidem represen-
tatives, whose job it is to watch out for the children, object-
ed to defense attorney's motions to reunite the children
with the parents until the parents could show that they
could care for their children safely, the magistrate seemed
to be a defense attorney for the parents and not looking
out for the children's' best interest.
There was no evidence provided by the parents that they
had truly straightened up their lives and were ready to
responsible parents, none!
One mother was even caught in a lie and this magistrate
just seemed to overlook that fact. After that day, I have a
new reality about our system and believe that if these peo-
ple we put over the welfare of our children are not listened
to how can we expect to see anything other than what we
read in the papers?
These are truly the children lost, they have no hope of a
better life as long as we leave these people in charge and
when we do give them someone to watch over them the
magistrates, judges and others with the power cannot be
allowed to tie their hands.
So next time you see a headline where a child is found
dead at the hands of someone who loved them, or a child
so neglected that their eyes show the emptiness of their
souls, don't assume DCF has failed them. Maybe the blame
needs to be placed at the door steps of the ones who are
truly at fault.

Stop sensationalizing

We are heading to our summer place in Maine next
week. One thing that I will not miss is the local TV news-


casts. I have seen newscasts in at least 25 states and I have
never seen any as bad as the ones that we get here. They
sensationalize everything, whether it is the weather or a
murder.
Do they really think that we care which station has it first
or has the "inside" information Report the news. Don't try
to influence the news or make it sound like it's a matter of
life or death.

No credit to Obama

To the readers who chose to recently pass out kudos to
Obama, let me remind them that Osama bin Laden was
taken out by intelligence gathering that George Bush put
into place when he was POTUS,
The economy is still tanked, jobs are scarce, unemploy-
ment is not improving, illegals are still pouring over our
Southern borders and none of these issues have been suc-
cessfully addressed by the current administration.
As one reader suggested we will not shut up and on
November 2012, our voices will be heard loud and clear.

Missing puzzle piece

If there is one piece of the health-care puzzle that is most
needed, it is tort reform. Greedy trial lawyers have made an
expensive joke of our medical system.
Health care is not a science. America may have the best
care in the world, but things do go wrong. No amount of
litigation is going to make it better, but does make it more
expensive.
The price of medical malpractice insurance is huge. To
protect themselves, doctors routinely order unneeded but
costly tests and procedures. In the end, taxpayers foot the
bill.
Campaign contributions from the trial lawyers lobby put
politicians in their debt and should be thoroughly
exposed.

No raises for teachers

Another school district is facing a militant teacher's
union determined to get a 5.5 percent pay raise, plus addi-
tional costs because teachers get seniority increases and
additional pay for earning graduate credits or college
degrees.
Pity the poor taxpayer.

Here's a way to cut spending

To those on the left who say there is no way to cut gov-
ernment spending, consider scrapping the redevelopment
assistance capital program, which pumps billions of tax-
payer dollars into private developments, factories, colleges
and museums.
Entrenched politicians love RACP. They use it to get cam-
paign contributions. Taxpayers who are forced to pay the
costs hate it.

Taxpayers get stuck in the end

A clear point of consensus is government made a huge
mistake guaranteeing mortgage-financing grants to Fan-
nie Mae and Freddie Mac. It cost the taxpayers to the tune
of $150 billion and counting.
The best way for government to improve home financ-
ing is to leave it to the profit-making sector.
If a private lender makes too many bad loans, he fails.
Washington just borrows more money and hopes the vot-
ers forget by the time the next election rolls around. In the
end, taxpayers get stuck with the tab.

Change the status quo

Despite what they will tell you, public school teachers
have the best of all worlds.
They have a virtual guarantee of lifetime employment.
Under-performing teachers have become nearly impos-
sible to fire. Fewer that one out of every 1,000 tenured
teachers has been successfully fired and that is usually for
serious misconduct, not poor teaching.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie hit the nail on the head
when he said that teaching is the only profession where
there are no rewards for excellence and no consequences
for failure.
Although the teacher's union will object, the status quo
has got to change.

Don't reduce social programs

Reducing the federal deficit is very necessary, but doing
so by reducing social programs on the needy and at the
See RANTS, A8








Friday, May 27, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * Al


BUSINESS


Attorney attends conference


for estate planning experts


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Robert J. Kulas, Treasure
Coast estate planning attor-
ney, attended an educational
conference in New Orleans
during the second week of
May, hosted by the American
Academy of Estate Planning
Attorneys.
The academy is the nation-
al educational organization
promoting excellence in
estate planning by providing
member attorneys with
research and vital updates in
estate, tax and business plan-
ning laws since 1993.
Mr. Kulas received training
on: using irrevocable trusts
for eligibility planning and
asset protection, new strate-
gies and advance planning


with the new tax law and
ethics case studies: best orac-
tices and biggest blunders.
'"Academy summits are
grounded in sessions focus-
ing on legal education and
practice management tech-
niques for our members. As
always, our agenda is filled
with those core topics, but at
this event we're not content
with what is happening now.
We're looking to make sure
our members are relevant in
the future, as well," said
Robert Armstrong, president
of the American Academy.
"With sessions discussing
the importance of search
engine optimization and our
culture's shift to mobile com-
munication it's important
that our attorneys have a
strong presence in both the
community where they live,


as well as their online com-
munity," he said.
Sessions such as the future
of legal services underscore
the fact that attorneys, as
trusted advisors to their
client's legacies, need to
understand how to commu-
nicate with the next genera-
tion.
Mr. Kulas focuses his prac-
tice exclusively on estate,
legacy and elder-law plan-
ning.
"I make it a point to attend
the academy summits
because I recognize the value
in continuing education and
networking with like-minded
attorneys," Mr. Kulas said.
"Serving the needs of our
clients has always been the
primary aim of my firm. It's
imperative to be knowledge-
able about the latest plan-


ning techniques, especially
with the recent federal estate
tax law changes.
"There are many strategies
for planning and I want to
know what legal strategies
are being used by the leading
estate planning attorneys in
the country," he said.
The Kulas law firm has
devoted its practice to estate
planning matters for the last
27 years. It has been a mem-
ber of the scademy for 18
years and is one of only seven
firms accepted into the acad-
emy in Florida.
The firm has helped thou-
sands of families on the Trea-
sure Coast area meet their
long-term financial and non-
financial goals.
For more information call
(772) 398-0720, or visit
www.kulaslaw.com.


Foundation to receive grants totaling $5,000


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Toyota of Vero Beach
presented $2,500 to the
Education Foundation of
Indian River County to
accompany a donation of
$2,500 from Toyota Motor
Sales, U.S.A.
The grant funds will be
used to purchase socks and
sneakers for more than 280
economically disadvan-
taged students.
Each school year more
than 2,000 public school
students benefit from this
program.
The goal is to keep chil-


Atwater
From page A6
agencies, ensuring employ-
ers provide workers' com-
pensation coverage as
required by law, regulating


dren in need, in grades K-
12, on a path of learning
with renewed self-esteem.
The sneakers allow the
students to participate
safely in all school activi-
ties.
The Education Founda-
tion of Indian River County
is the designated education
foundation for the School
District of Indian River
County.
Each county in Florida
has a designated education
foundation that develops
and fosters business and
community partnerships to
enrich and enhance learn-
ing in public schools.
One of the most impor-


funeral homes and cemeter-
ies and rooting out public
assistance fraud.
To find out if the Depart-
ment's Bureau of Unclaimed
Property is holding
unclaimed cash or property
for you, call (888) 258-2253


tant roles of education
foundations is to link and
engage business leaders
who have the potential to
invest in public education
through financial dona-
tions and volunteer servic-
es.
Toyota of Vero Beach
wanted to further support
its impact on the commu-
nity by recognizing the
Education Foundation of
Indian River County.
"Toyota of Vero Beach
has been proud to be a part
of the Vero Beach commu-
nity since 1987," said Bob
Quaile, owner-operator of
Toyota of Vero Beach.
"Throughout that time,


or visit www.FLTreasure-
Hunt.org.
I hope you learned more
about my office and the
many ways we serve you
everyday. I invite you to visit
my website at www.MyFlori-
daCFO.com to learn more.


we have supported the
community and the Educa-
tion Foundation in many
ways," he said.
The Toyota dealer match
program enables dealer
contributions to make a
great impact on the com-
munity.
Since 1991, Toyota has
contributed more than
$500 million to nonprofit
organizations, and has
always been guided by a
strong belief in servicing
the communities where it
does business.
For more information,
visit
www.toyota.com/about/ph
-ilanthropy.com


Rest assured that I am
committed to serving you by
keeping your hard-earned
money in your pocket,
where it belongs.

JeffAtwater is Florida's
chieffinancial officer.


K Romancing
the Stove


Arlene Borg,
The Grammy Guru


* Recipes

* Stories

* Archives & More


www.HometownNewsOL.com )





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Sebastian River Area * A7


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AB * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


Chamber seeking


award nominations


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Indian River Coun-
ty Chamber of Commerce
encourages local busi-
nesses to send in nomina-
tions for the 2011 Industry
Appreciation awards pro-
gram.
Nominations are due in
to the chamber office by 5
p.m. on July 29.
Applications are avail-
able at the chamber, from
committee volunteers,
and on the chamber's
website www.indianriver-
chamber.com, under the
e c o n o m i c
development/programs
page.
Award recipients will be
recognized at the cham-
ber's annual Industry
Appreciation awards
luncheon in September.
"We do this in conjunc-


tion with the governor's
annual Business Diversifi-
cation awards program,"
said Helene Caseltine,
economic development
director for the chamber.
"We think it's important
to recognize the achieve-
ments of our local busi-
nesses and all they add to
the quality of life we enjoy
in Indian River County,"
she said.
The awards program is
part of the chamber's over-
all economic development
strategy as it relates to
business retention and
expansion.
Categories include
awards for new commer-
cial, industrial and resi-
dential construction; com-
mercial redevelopment
projects and building ren-
ovations, including his-
toric renovations; and
green construction for
those incorporating the


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use of recycled materials
or producing an eco-
friendly style.
Construction projects
are recognized for archi-
tectural aesthetics, as well
as the benefit to the
immediate area and
pedestrian-friendly lay-
out.
Commercial and indus-
trial projects must be sub-
stantially completed with
a certificate of occupancy
issued between Aug. 1,
2010 and July 29.
During the awards
luncheon, the chamber
will also honor a Manufac-
turer of the Year, Latin
Business of the Year, plus
small, medium and large
Companies of the Year.
Considerations for the
2011 Manufacturer of the
Year include the compa-
ny's role as a "contributo-
ry" business, meaning the
company sells or distrib-
utes the majority of its
products or services out-
side the local market.
Additional criteria
include: higher-than-
average wages for their
employees; an increase in
productivity within the
industry and the compa-
ny's economic impact.
Company of the Year
and Latin Business of the
Year nominees have simi-
lar criteria with a stronger
emphasis on the compa-
ny's work environment, its
economic impact on the
community and the com-
pany's civic involvement.
For more information,
call (772) 567-3491, Ext,
121.


Rants
From page A6
same time refusing to con-
sider raising taxes on the
wealthy is not being a
responsible legislator.

Reduce military
budget

One area to reduce
spending would be the mili-
tary budget.
Over the years, the mili-
tary budget has grown as
the U.S. attempts to be the
policeman of the world. At
last count, the Pentagon
had 865 military bases in
more than 40 countries. We
have established an empire,
much like other countries
have done throughout the
centuries. We all know what
happened to those coun-
tries that have established
empires in the past. The
same fate awaits us if we do
not start now to reduce our
military exposure through-


Local Business Update
Prepared By County News, Inc. �2011 All Rights Reserved
(800) 580-0485 * www.countynewsinc.com


Learning Nest * Tiny Treasures
Summer Camp Jun 13th- Aug 19th
Have you been hopelessly searching for the best possible environment for your child or children
to attend while you're away? Allow the caring and dependable staff at Learning Nest * Tiny
Treasures to give you a tour of their facilities. They are always happy to answer your questions
and will keep you informed of your child's development.
Their emphasis is on providing a nurturing and healthy environment while allowing the children
that attend to grow and explore their endless curiosity. Offering the latest development of
learning toys and equipment, the staff at Learning Nest * Tiny Treasures welcomes your child
to a world full of acceptance and warmth and their trained teachers encourage the children to
learn at their own pace. They know that when it comes to something as priceless as your child
or children, you deserve to find the very best. At Learning Nest * Tiny Treasures they can offer
you just that. From spacious rooms full of friendly faces to a playground made for good times,
they desire to make each individual child feel special from A to Z!
The authors of this 2011 Summer Local Business Update suggest that you stop by Learning
Nest at 1088 Barber St. in Sebastian, phone (772) 589-3288 or at Tiny Treasures at 326
S. Wimbrow Dr. in Sebastian, phone (772) 388-9200, and check out the best in childcare!
Visit their website at www.learning-tracks.com.
Accepting children from 6 weeks - 12 years!

The Harmony Pet Spa
CELEBRATING ITS 5TH ANNIVERSARY D
Is it time to get your shaggy dog a haircut or to trim those long neglected nails? Whatever the
case may be The Harmony Pet Spa is the place that any dog owner can trust to bathe and groom
their dog. It's a fun, easy, clean and safe environment where your dog will feel at ease, and enjoy
each visit that is full of pampering.
The Harmony Pet Spa, located at 250 Sebastian Blvd., Ste. 6 in Sebastian, phone (772) 589-
0406, has created a spa-like atmosphere which is friendly, affordable, and "dog-gone" fun. Every
dog will be treated with a refreshing bath, skin conditioner, blow-dry, nails trimmed, ears cleaned
and groomed until he looks perfect. Flea and tick treatment, teeth brushing and oatmeal & aloe
treatments are also available to protect your dog's skin, leaving it forever healthy.
Friendly, well-qualified operators are there to show you how to make the experience fun for both
of you. They are very skilled in all aspects of grooming of all breeds, and take pride in the way
your dog looks and feels.
The editors of this 2011 Summer Local Business Update suggest that you call at The
Harmony Pet Spa at (772) 589-0406 today, to schedule an appointment for your dog. After
all, he is your best friend! "Visit us on facebook for monthly specials and discounts."


Obituaries


Paul Richard Osborne

Paul Richard Osborne, 68,
died May8,2011.
He was born in Louisville,
Ky., and lived in Sebastian for
18 years.
He served in the U.S. Army.
He is survived by a son,
Richard; a daughter, Ellen; a
brother, Robert; a sister,
Patricia; three grandchildren
and several nieces and
nephews.
He was preceded in death
by a brother, Clarence.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.

Constance 'Connie'
Young Rasmussen

Constance "Connie"
Young Rasmussen, 77, of
Sebastian, died May 12,2011.
She was born April 21,
1934 in Burlington, Vt., and
lived in Sebastian for 20
years.
She was of Catholic faith.
She is survived by a son
Michael; three sisters, Viola,
Laurette and Bertha; two
brothers, Howard and Earl
and a granddaughter.
She was preceded in death
by two husbands, Al and
Allen; a daughter, Pamela;
her parents, Fred and Jennie;
two brothers, Preston and
Fred and two sisters, Melda
and Marie.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Dorothy Ann Whelden

Dorothy Ann Whelden, 80,
died May 12,2011.
She was born in Nantuck-
et, Mass., and lived in Bare-
foot Bay for nine years.


She is survived by her hus-
band of 62 years, Robert; two
daughters, Lee and Debbie; a
brother, Joseph; eight grand-
children and 11 great-grand-
children.
She was preceded in death
by two sons, Donnie and
Bobby and a brother,
Richard.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.

Nancy Reed Noblet

Nancy Reed Noblet, 81,
died May 13,2011.
She was born in Harris-
burg, Penn., and lived in
Barefoot Bay for 23 years.
She was a member of
Roseland United Methodist
Church.
She is survived by a son,
Fred; a daughter, Bonnie; a
brother, Samuel; a sister,
Shirley and three grandchil-
dren.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Fred.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.

Patrick M. Maltby

Patrick M. Maltby, 71 of
Sebastian, died May 12,2011.
He was born in Marion,
Ind., and moved to Sebastian
in 1976.
He attended St. Sebastian
Catholic Church.
He served in the U.S. Navy
during the Korean War.
He worked for Piper Air-
craft for 26 years.
He is survived by two sons,
Shawn and Michael; a broth-
er, Tom; a sister, Ann and six
grandchildren.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home and Crematory.


the world. costly and not in our best
interest or anyone else,
More harm except the military industri-
than good? al complex.


The U.S. spent $698 bil-
lion on the military in 2010
while China spent $119 bil-
lion. President Eisenhower
warned America about the
growth of the military
industrial complex. With
every passing year, the mili-
tary consumes more of our
tax dollars. To feed the mili-
tary with more tax dollars
results in fewer dollars
being spent on needed
social and educational pro-
grams.
Our military presence
throughout the world many
times does more harm than
good. We did not like the
British Redcoats in the Eng-
lish colonies during our
early period. Let us not for-
get the Boston Tea Party and
the Boston Massacre.
We have been told over
and over again about our
presence in Iraq and
Afghanistan that we are
alienating precisely the peo-
ple we claim to be saving for
democracy.
In summary, bring our
troops home. Let us dis-
mantle the American
empire that has grown larg-
er and larger since World
War II. Maintaining the
American empire is very


Blaming Obama

We don't have to look very
far to see why it costs so
much to fill up the gas tank
in the family car. Trillion
dollar deficits lead to weak-
ening the dollar, which
makes foreign oil more
expensive.
Our muddled policy
toward Libya and the Mid-
dle East has worsened the
uncertainty there. And,
President Obama's off-shore
drilling ban restricts supply
and raises prices.
Current policies in Wash-
ington threaten to make the
situation worse, not better.

Someone's
speaking out

Finally, we have someone
speaking out about the
pathetic state of our legal
system.
Pennsylvania Chief Jus-
tice Ronald D. Castille, criti-
cizing a 100-page filing by
government lawyers, called
it "perverse." The so-called
"brief" seeks to delay and
frustrate the legitimate
exercise of the death penal-


Pmil tribute to a loved one, announce a birth,
w('ddiiig, special occasion or event.
Hometowii News is proud to provide you
with our specially designed tributes.

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Pearl Lee Cole

Pearl Lee Cole, 89, of
Sebastian, died May 13,2011.
She was born in Estill
County, Ky., and lived in
Sebastian for 29 years.
She is survived by a son,
Tom and two grandsons.
Arrangements by Seawinds
Funeral Home & Crematory.

Jacob Matthew
Pierce

Jacob Matthew Pierce, 19,
died May 16,2011.
He was born in Melbourne
and lived in Barefoot Bay.
He was a bus boy at Eagles
Nest Restaurant in Sebastian.
He attended St. Sebastian
Catholic Church.
He is survived by a daugh-
ter, Elizabeth; his parents,
Saundra and Esau; two sis-
ters, Brianna and Felicia; a
grandfather, Charles and a
grandmother, Margarita.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.

Barbara Jean
'Bobbie' Kelly

Barbara Jean "Bobbie"
Kelly, 70, died May 17,2011.
She was born in Hampton,
Va., and lived in Sebastian for
39 years.
She was a member of
Eagles Aerie No.4067 in
Sebastian.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 20 years, Richard; a
daughter, Kristina and one
grandchild.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Cremato-
ry.


Long-running litigation
has angered prosecutors,
police officers and relatives
of victims. Many appeals,
some frivolous, continue for
decades.
Defense lawyers, using
funds supplied by Washing-
ton, love the current system
and provide massive cam-
paign contributions to
politicians who permit it to
continue endlessly.

Suggestions
need work

Suggestions that in order
to avoid bankruptcy the
U.S. should limit the growth
of Social Security and
Medicare are considered to
be the third rail of politics.
The Department of Com-
merce reports that Ameri-
cans' spending on luxury
items, including jewelry,
yachts, sports cars, alco-
holic beverages and candy,
has risen to 11.2 percent of
total consumption spend-
ing, up from 4 percent in
1959.
Sounds like if we really
want to save our country, we
could do so rather easily,
without too much sacrifice.

Look at
the advantages

There may be some
advantages to having an
independent central bank
run by Wall Street profes-
sionals who
can keep their distance
from politicians, but these
advantages are few.
When people are at the
apex of such banks, they are
particularly vulnerable to
deceitful political types.
When everything runs
smoothly, these
institutions lumber forward
at great risk from the Wash-
ington power brokers.
When things go badly, you
can be sure that politicians
will deny any involvement
and try to cast blame on
everyone but themselves.


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A8 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News






Sebastian River Area


Dining &



Entertaeinment
SECTION B* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM * FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2011


C lassified

Up


Out &


about

THROUGH TUESDAY, MAY 31
* Invitational exhibition
is an open show to all
artists, and on display will
be some of the finest works
on the Treasure Coast and
beyond. The gallery will be
brimming with beautiful and
unusual works in all medi-
ums including sculpture. A
portion of the proceeds will
benefit Our Father's Table of
Gifford. New works by
gallery artists and consignors
will also be on display in a
vast array of styles and
mediums, including sculp-
ture, ceramics, jewelry,
pottery, glass and prints. The
largest and most diverse
gallery in Vero Beach, it is
located at 1974 14th Ave.
Hours are Monday through
Friday 10 a.m.- 5 p.m., and
Saturday from 11 a.m.-3
p.m., and by special appoint-
ment. For more information
and for the Gallery art class
schedule, call (772) 299-
1234, or visit www.artists-
guildgalleryverobeach.com.

SATURDAY, MAY 28
* Artistry in Motion
presents their annual spring
dance recital "The Pulse" at
5:00 pm at the Vero Beach
High School Performing Arts
Center at 1707 16th St., Vero
Beach. Dance styles per-
formed will include lyrical,
modern, jazz, hip hop, tap
and ballet. Tickets can be
purchased at the studio,
2005 14th Ave, downtown
Vero Beach or by calling
(772) 299-5339. General
admission is $10 in advance
or $15 at the door.
* Earl's fourth annual
Riverfront Music and
Memorial Day full honors
ceremony, beginning at 2
p.m. outside the Tiki Bar and
Memorial flag corner, Earl's
Music Fest begins immedi-
ately afterward. Everyone is
welcome and the festival is
free. For more information,
call (772) 801 6099. Earl's
Hideaway is located at 1405
Indian River Drive, Sebast-
ian. Visit www.earlshide-
away.com.

MONDAY, MAY 30
* Memorial Day obser-
vance at the Veterans
Memorial Island Sanctuary,
located on the river behind
the Museum of Art, with a
starting time of 9 a.m. The
new starting time was
instituted to allow county
residents the opportunity to
participate in both the Vero
Beach and Sebastian
ceremonies. In view of the
increasing attendance at
patriotic observances on
See OUT, B2


Audience with authors


proves popular at bookstore


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH - Book-
stores and libraries are
known as quiet environ-
ments where people can
come and find a good
book to read, but the Vero
Beach Book Center is
often full of laughter and
talking when special visi-


tors arrive.
About 100 people gath-
ered at the Vero Beach
Book Center last week to
meet popular author and
frequent Vero Beach visi-
tor Debbie Macomber.
Ms. Macomber, a New
York Times, best-selling
author, with more than
60 million books in print,
regaled the crowd with


Blading for a cause


Man to skate
his age in miles,
donate
proceeds

By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- With eight wheels, two
legs and one determined
heart, one Indian River
County resident is giving
back on his birthday.
Bill Penney, president
and CEO of Marine Bank
and Trust, will celebrate his
birthday by rollerblading
along the Indian River
County coastline, raising
funds for the American
Red Cross.
For the second time in a
decade, Mr. Penney will
skate as many miles as his
age, making his route this
year a total of 55 miles. Mr.
Penney is collecting
pledges per mile and will
donate the entire proceeds
this year to the American
Red Cross North Treasure
Coast chapter.
His skate will be held on


June 4 along Highway A1A
beginning at approximate-
ly 6 a.m., weather permit-
ting, and he plans to skate
the entire 55 miles non-
stop. He estimates it will
take about six hours total.
"This is something I've
done for a while now," Mr.
Penney said.
Skating his age in miles
was something Mr. Penney
started 11 years ago for
himself, but added a chari-
ty component the year he
turned 50. That year, he
raised more than $5,000 for
the United Way of Indian
River County.
See BLADING, B3


funny stories about her
many travels from Wash-
ington state to Florida
and took questions
before signing books for
her fans.
She was promoting a
new book, "A Turn in the
Road," that features three
female characters on a
road trip that takes them
to Vero Beach.


Author Debbie
Macomber visited Vero
Beach Book Center last
week to talk with fans
and autograph copies of
her new book,'A Turn
In The Road,'which
involves characters on a
road trip that passes
through Vero Beach.
The Vero Beach Book
Center hosts nationally-
known authors for book
signing and speaking
engagements through-
out the year. To view
calendar listings of
authors scheduled for
this summer, visit
www verobeachbook-
center.com.
Staff photo by
Jessica Tuggle
Cynthia Grabenbauer,
store manager, said
bringing authors to the
book center has always
been a favorite of readers
in the area and draws
people from all over the
Treasure and Space
Coasts.
Pat Powers of Vero
See AUTHORS, B2


Club promoting civic

pride, community

cooperation


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH - The
Garden Club of Indian
River County, a nonprofit
organization, is reaching
out to other nonprofits
within the county asking
for input as to how to
work together on land-
scaping projects.
As a result of its
fundraising efforts,
including the annual
Gardenfest! celebration
and the sale of its annual
Garden Club Christmas
ornament, the GCIRC is
looking for landscaping
projects to give back to
the community.
This club committee
will review specific
requests, conduct inter-
views and perform on-
site evaluations before
selecting projects for
support. Project outlines
must include as much
information as possible,


be of a moderate size and
must include irrigation
provided by the request-
ing agency.
Once the project is
completed, the responsi-
bility for maintaining the
project/landscaping
rests solely with the
recipient.
Inquiries would be
appreciated before the
end of May, so the civic
committee has an oppor-
tunity to review requests
and put them on its fall
agenda.
Through its communi-
ty outreach, educational
programs and ongoing
support of its civic proj-
ects mission the GCIRC
has enhanced, preserved
and beautified the per-
manent landscape of
Indian River County.
The planting of oaks
on Victory Boulevard in
1944 by the Garden Club
is one example of the
See CLUB, B3


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 5-27-2011


Aries-March 21-April 19
You have a full plate in life. You
could say this is a feast in your
honor. Everyone knows how
responsible you are. Just be
careful you don't get indiges-
tion by taking on more than
you can digest. Everyone has
limits. Choice comes from
instincts. Be open to listening
and everything will work out
well.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Recent insight and learning has
given ideas about how to
make life work more smoothly.
You are a tireless worker. You
can always be counted on. You
are always there for your
friends. You have a good heart
and spirit. These are the main
tools for happiness. Just be
sure to take care of your own
emotional needs as well.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Gemini is an air sign. Air repre-
sents the mind and communi-
cations. You were born to
reach out and influence other's
lives. The key to a sharp clear
mind is an open, loving heart.
Kind-minded Gemini's keep
these channels open. The
heart is the motivator to action.
When you achieve positive
results it's because you are
open and flowing.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
A moon child is a water sign.
Water represents the heart and
emotions. You were born with
a great heart and you know
how to use it. It is like radar
monitoring the energy of those
around you. You are sensitive
to this energy. This strong
nature makes you a star in
service and help to family and
friends. No one does it better.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Get focused, stay on the edge
and take care of details. The big
things are made up of many lit-
tle things. Touch all the bases
on your journey. You have a
double set of skills. You work
well as an individual, but you
also are an excellent team
player. This dual leadership is a
great asset when starting,
managing and finishing prime
projects.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept.22
You have a strong belief in
doing things right. This is a
major factor in your personal,
professional and social suc-
cess. When you get that "right"
feeling nothing can slow you
down or stop you from victory
over life. Your large reservoir of
See SCOPES, B3


Mr r)~i


I.-



WATER FRONT PATIO DINING

ENJOY OUR BREAKFAST CLASSIC EGGS BENEDICT, LOX & BAGELS.
ENTREES SUCH AS: AND BREAKFAST BLT, JUST TO NAME A FEW.


WII


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I i I T-,-'. e ' I iiTH - I: i_ , - : h - _ - - - i; - ,J I I I I -- I I L T I I H - I I I H I- I- H : I i .- - 1 1








B2 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


Out
From page B1
Memorial Island, it is recom-
mended that you bring
participants bring folding
chairs and come by 8:30 a.m.
The public is invited and
handicapped transportation
will be provided to the
ceremony.
* Fourth annual Senior
Resource Association
Freedom 5K run/walk:
Awards, entertainment,
raffles, food and fun for the
kids. All proceeds benefit the
Senior Resource Association.
This year, there will be a 1 -
mile fun run, great for kids
and beginners. Registration
begins at 6 a.m. 5K at 7 a.m.
and 1-mile fun run, 7:30 a.m.
Entry fees: 5 $20 in advance,
$25 on race day. T-shirts
guaranteed to first 150
registered. Fun run, $5 age 12
and under, $10 for 13 and up.
Visit www.sra5k.com or call
(772) 469-3146 for more
information.
* Memorial Day Remem-
brance at 11a.m. at
Riverview Park, Sebastian.
The VFW Post 10210 and the
American Legion Post 189,
Sebastian, in conjunction
with the city of Sebastian and
other local veterans' organi-
zations will present a special


Remembrance Day program
to the public honoring those
who gave their lives to our
country to preserve our
freedoms. Refreshments will
be available at the VFW and
American Legion Posts after
the ceremony.

SATURDAY, JUNE 4
* Literacy tutor training
workshop: Literacy Services
of Indian River County, a
United Way nonprofit agency
partner, is providing a free
workshop (snacks provided)
to train prospective tutors to
become volunteer tutors,
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Vero library. RSVP by calling
(772) 778-2223.

SATURDAY, JUNE 4-
SUNDAY, JUNE 5

* Vero Beach gun, jnife
and outdoor gear show at
the Indian River County
Fairgrounds. This event will
take place on Saturday from
9 a.m.-5 p.m. and on Sunday
from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. There will
be outdoor gear, hunting
products, new and used
firearms and many other
items. The fee is $6 for adults
and under 14 is free. For
more information, call (772)
228-6045 or visit www.patri-


otshows.com.
SATURDAY, JUNE 11
* Beach blanket sock hop:
The Oceanside Business
Association Sunset Saturday
night concert series presents
a beach blanket sock hop
with music by the Beach
Cruisers, from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
at Humiston Park on Ocean
Drive in Vero Beach. Fea-
tured charity is Youth
Guidance. For more informa-
tion, visit www.VeroBeachO-
BA.com.
* The annual Dance Space
Spectacular show will be
held at the Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts
Center at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Dance styles performed will
include jazz, ballet, lyrical,
modern, tap and hip hop.
Tickets are $20 and are on
sale at the VBHS box office
and will be available at the
door. All seating is reserved.
To purchase tickets, call
(772) 564-5537. Visa and
MasterCard are accepted.
Visit
www.dancespacevero.com
for more information. The
Vero Beach High School
Performing Arts Center is
located at 1707 16th St.,
Vero Beach.
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* Sunset Saturday night
concerts: The Oceanside
Business Association of Vero
Beach's Sunset Saturday
night concerts moves to
Humiston Park and Ocean
Drive April 9 through
November. The Idol Gossip
Swing/Big Band will perform
from 6:30-9:30 p.m. It's free,
bring your friends and family.
For more information, visit
www.VeroBeachOBA.com.
* Sunset at the Plaza
sponsored by Mulligan's
Beach House will have arts,
crafts, live music, kids eat
free and more every Thurs-
day from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero
Beach Mulligan's, 1025
Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach.

ART GALLERIES
* Artists Guild Gallery,
1974 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
Call (772) 299-1234 or visit
www.artistsguildgalleryver-
obeach.com.
* The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square,
Vero Beach. By appointment
only. (772) 388-4071.
* Gallery 14, 1911 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 562-
5525
* The Laughing Dog
Gallery, 2910 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772)
234-6711
* Tiger Lily Art Studios
and Gallery, 1903 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. (772) 778-3443.

BARS AND CLUBS
* Bodega Blue, 2115 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772)
569-4400.
* Capt. Hiram's Resort,
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian. For a


look at the full entertainment
lineup, visit www.hirams.com.
(772) 589-4345
* Duke's Lounge, every
Friday night, alternative night
club. 4700 N. A-1-A, Vero
Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call
(772) 231-1600.
* 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.earlshide-
away.com.
* Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21 st St., B, Vero Beach, Friday
night sing-along in the piano
bar. (772) 567-3838
* Long Branch Saloon,
2199 Seventh Ave., Vero
Beach. (772) 569-4075
* Marsh Landing, 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere:
Folk/acoustic duo HairPeace
every Saturday, 5:30-8:30
p.m. Call for other entertain-
ment schedules. (772) 571-
8622.
* Morrissey's Irish Pub, live
music every Saturday night
from 8 p.m.-midnight. 740 S.
Fleming St., Sebastian. (772)
589-1238.
* Riverside Cafe, 1 Beach-
land Blvd., Vero Beach, Live
entertainment. (772) 234-
5550
* Stax Restaurant, 1931
Old Dixie Highway, Vero
Beach has live music every
Friday and Saturday night.
Call (772) 563-8414 for band
information.
To have your upcoming
event listed here, send an e-
mail to news@hometown-
newsol.com.


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Authors
From page B1
Beach was thrilled to be
able to meet Ms.
Macomber, one of her
favorite authors and lis-
ten to her speak.
She said Ms.
Macomber writes in a
very relatable way and
that all of her books
have a thread of hope
woven into them.
Barbara Creran drove
to Vero Beach from
Grant to get several
copies of the new book
signed to share with
friends and family.
"She is a very sweet
lady," said Ms. Creran
Next to visit Vero
Beach is New York Times
best-selling author
Karen White, promoting
her book, "The Beach
Trees," which debuted
at No. 15 on The New
York Times best-seller
list. She will hold a book
signing event on June 1
at 7 p.m.
Author Dianne Mar-
cum will present her
staycation-themed
book, "Cape Canaveral,
Cocoa Beach and Flori-
da's Space Coast," on
June 2 at 7 p.m.
Ms. Marcum will go
over some of the
intriguing places to visit
not far from Indian
River County and sign
books.
On June 15 at 6 p.m.,
author Kelle Groom will
present her memoir, "I
Wore The Ocean In The
Shape Of A Girl," chron-
icling her life, alcohol
addictions, teen preg-
nancy and loss of her
son.
No. 1 bestselling nov-
elist David Baldacci,
known for his thrillers,
such as "Absolute
Power," will present a
new book with a differ-
ent approach said Ms.
Grabenbauer.
"It's a little more
Nicholas Sparks in his
new book," she said,
referring to yet another
popular author who
often writes with a
romantic theme.
He will visit Vero
Beach on June 20 at 7
p.m. for a booksigning
event.
On June 24 at 1 p.m.,
former U.S. Senator
from Florida and for-
mer Florida Gov. Bob
Graham will present a
new novel, a political
thriller, based on actual
events, "Keys to the
Kingdom."
The suspense novel
follows the murder of a
fictional senator on the
Sept. 11 congressional
inquiry commission
and subsequent hunt
for justice by an ex-spe-
cial forces operative the
senator confided in.
Author Daniel Morton
will hold a book signing
event on June 25 at 1
p.m. He will be present-
ing his book, "Eyes of
the Ocean," a suspense
novel about a man who
must deal with the mur-
der of his wife and kid-
napping of his daugh-
ter.
More authors will be
added for July and sub-
sequent summer
months, so check the
bookstore website for
updates.

For more information,
call (772) 569-2050 or
visit http://thever-
obeachbookcenter.com


TRIBL TIN


B2 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News








Friday, May 27, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * B3


Luau to take place


June 4


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Youth Guidance 34th
annual Tropical Night Luau
is June 4, from 7-11p.m., at
the Quail Valley River Club
featuring the band Gypsy
Lane.
The event will include


dancing, steel drums,
Caribbean buffet, a cash bar
and a silent auction with
items including luxury
vacations and autographed
memorabilia.
Cost is $60.

For more information, call
(772) 770-5040, or visit
www.ircyouth.com.


Youth sailing


to start in June


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST - The
Treasure Coast Youth Sail-
ing Foundation's fifth sea-
son of summer sailing
classes for children ages 7
to 14, will start June 13 at
Jaycee Park in Fort Pierce.
Beginner, intermediate
and advanced sailing class-
es are offered. Students
applying for intermediate
or advanced classes must
have completed the foun-
dation's beginner class or
equivalent. Those applying
for beginner class must
show the ability to swim
and have their own life vest.
Instruction is given in
Oppi sailing prams, provid-
ed by the foundation, with
students skippering their
own boats.
Instructions are provided
by Capt. Jaye Melanson, a
certified sailing instructor,
assisted by Brent Bering-
haus.
Each class is for five days,
starting at 8:30 a.m. and
ending at 4:30 p.m. Each
class is limited to 10 stu-
dents, but students may
apply for multiple classes.
The cost for a one-week


Blading
From page B1
Now five years later, his
trek will take him from the
South Beach area up to the
Sebastian Inlet and back,
with several winding roads
added to the A1A path to
equal 55 miles.
While Mr. Penney enjoys
roller blading in general, he
is hopeful that members of
the community will step up
and offer per mile, or flat
pledges, to help the Ameri-
can Red Cross provide more
relief supplies to people in
need.
"I've long admired the
great work of the American
Red Cross in our community
and across the country, so it
wasn't difficult to decide to
skate for them this time
around," Mr. Penney said in
a press release.
In addition to sheltering
people in disasters, the
American Red Cross pro-
vides food and emotional
support to survivors of dis-
asters, teaches life-saving
skills, provides international
humanitarian aid and sup-
ports military members and
their families.
The local American Red


class is $195. Lunches are
available at an additional
cost of $25.
A limited number of free
tuitions, with lunch includ-
ed, are available for chil-
dren from qualifying low-
income families.
Applications for class
reservations and financial
aid are available on the
foundation's website:
tcysf.homestead.com.
Applications may be
found and completed on
the website, then printed
and mailed to the founda-
tion to reserve a class.
Final registration will
take place on June 4-5, at
Jaycee Park from 10 a.m. to
2p.m.
The Treasure Coast Youth
Sailing Foundation is a
nonprofit, public charity
sponsored by the Fort
Pierce Yacht Club and the
city of Fort Pierce. It is sup-
ported by tuition fees and
donations by individuals
and businesses on the Trea-
sure Coast. All donations
are tax deductible.

For more information,
call (772) 465-7720 or (772)
332-1732 or visit
tcysf.homestead.com.


Cross chapter was excited to
learn of Mr. Penney's deci-
sion to raise the funds for
them this time.
"This is such a unique and
unexpected fundraiser for
us," said Sarah Tippet Ruwe,
CEO of the American Red
Cross North Treasure Coast
Chapter in a press release.
"We are thrilled that Bill
decided to include our
organization in the fun this
time around," she said.

For more information, or
to make a donation, call
(772) 562-2549. Checks can
be sent to American Red
Cross North Treasure Coast
Chapter, 2506 17th Ave., Vero
Beach, Attention: Bill Penney
Skate. Secure online dona-
tions can also be made at
www.pbtcredcross.org/skat
e55.


Student's artwork on display


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The 2011 Indian River County student juried exhibition at the Vero Beach Museum of Art ends May 29. The exhibit
features artwork from students all over Indian River County. Long-time docent Toni Hamner gave students from the
VBHS Freshman Learning Center a tour last Friday.


Scopes
From page B1
love, patience and under-
standing is icing on the cake.
A sweet life is on the way.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct.22
Live life like there is no tomor-
row. True, you have to plan for
tomorrow, but stay focused
on doing what you love
today. Staying centered and
following your heart is the key
to happiness. Your passion for
life is another of your special
gifts. If your heart isn't in it,
don't do it Life is going your
way. Nothing can stop you
now.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov.21
Keep striving for spiritual bal-
ance. Stay active and keep
moving. Focus on fun things
and laugh a lot. If it doesn't
bring joy, don't do it. Resist
acting until you feel inspira-
tion. Then bring your visions
into realities. When you live
this way you honor the
ancient universal law of be
fruitful and multiply.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
Courage in the face of adver-
sity is one of your greatest
virtues. When the chips are
down, you keep an eye on
the goal and keep on keeping
on. You make a good captain
of the ship. You always bring
it safely through the storm. Be
sure to take a break after
meeting great challenges.
This recharge time gives you
the vision and energy for the
next journey.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
When you choose to let your
higher nature and purpose
guide you, you find patience


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and wiser decisions are
made. The lower nature ruled
by the ego wants it all now.
Separate positive ideas from
the negatives and work on
the most important positives
first. Your inner guidance will
tell you when to act. This is a
winning formula.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Strong attention to details
continues to bring positive
results to your life. Another
reason is the good hearted-
ness and nurturing you give
others. Life, adventure and
nature are your true domains.
You calculate the odds and
then take action. These three
virtues separate you from the
masses and make you a
champion in all you try.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March20
Pisces is the omega of the
zodiac family. Your strong,
sensitive inner nature and
guidance is the fuel for your
spirit. You refuse to let the
world or negative people pull
you too far away from your
center. Give thanks daily for
this greatest of universal
blessings. It is the light and
power to keep you going no
matter what challenge is fac-
ing you.

- James Tucker


Club
From page B1
lasting impact of this mis-
sion.
Inquiries and project
outlines from nonprofit
organizations should be


submitted to the Garden
Club of IRC, Attn: Civic
Committee, 2526 17th
Ave., Vero Beach, 32960.

For more information,
call (772) 567-4602, (772)
567-4602 or visit www.gar-
denclubofirc.org.


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Friday, May 27, 2011


Sebastian River Area * B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


I








B4 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


Salads, cheddar biscuits


Hello, smart shoppers.
This week's column
will give you deli-
cious, famous biscuits to add
to your meal and my Italian
salad dressing for your salad.

Computers add an
amazing dimension to our
recipe needs. When a reader
can't find a recipe for
something she's had in a
restaurant, she can just
check her computer or write
to me with a request.
When I don't have the
recipe, I turn to my comput-
er and do some research.
There are several sites that
offer copy-cat recipes,
usually for free. When Elsie
Gordon asked if I had a
recipe for Red Lobster's
delicious cheese biscuits I
was able to find many to
pass on to you. This one
sounds like the best choice.
Enjoy, see you next week.

RED LOBSTER'S


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

CHEESE BISCUITS
Makes 12 (NIB)

You can make them lower
fat by using low-fat ingredi-
ents but for a special
occasion, I would choose the
original way. I haven't made
them yet but will this week.
Let me know what you think.
Preheat oven to 400
degrees (be sure to use an
oven thermometer as most
ovens are not very accurate.
Preheat for 20 minutes.

Biscuits:

2-1/2 cups Bisquick
baking mix
pinch salt
1/2-teaspoon garlic
powder


4 tablespoons cold
butter
(1/2 stick)
3/4-cup whole milk
1 heaping cup grated
Cheddar cheese

Topping:

2 tablespoons butter
1/4-teaspoon parsley
flakes, dried
1/4-teaspoon garlic
powder

The original recipe has
you cutting the cold butter
into the Bisquick using a
pastry cutter or large fork.
Not only is this difficult to
do, it is time consuming; try
it my way.
Using a food processor
place in the bowl the
Bisquick, salt, the 1/2
teaspoon garlic powder and
cold butter cut up into
chunks; pulse until butter is
the size of small peas. Dump
into medium-size bowl, add
See GRAMMY, B5


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CLUBS

*The GFWC Treasure
Coast Women meet the first
Monday of each month at
the Community Center,
2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m.
Women over 18 are wel-
come. This is a community
service volunteer organiza-
tion and that promotes fel-
lowship among women. For
more information, visit
www. gfwctreasurecoast-
women.org
*Exchange Club of Indian
River meets Wednesdays
from noon-1 p.m. at Culi-
nary Capers, 737 22nd St.,
Vero Beach. This civic club
is a group of men and
women working together to
make the community a bet-
ter place to live. For more
information, call (772) 532-
4398, e-mail to bluewa-
teropen@gmail.com, or
visit,
www.exchangeclubofind-
ianriver.or and www.blue-
wateropen.org.
*The Sebastian Fishin'
Chic's meet the last Thurs-
day of the month, at the
Sebastian Entertainment
Center. For more informa-
tion, call Michelle Barkley, at
(772) 473-9462, Kristen Beck,
at (772) 794-9900, or Karen
Herndon, at (772) 633-2043.
* The Mental Health Asso-
ciation in Indian River
County bipolar support
group will meet at the Men-
tal Health Association
offices at 777 37th St., Suite
D-105, Vero Beach, on the
second and fourth Wednes-
days of each month, from 6
to 7:30 p.m. Family mem-
bers and loved ones are also
welcome to attend. For
more information, call (772)
569-9788.
* Treasure Coast Archeo-
logical Society for Treasure
Hunting and Metal Detect-
ing meets the first Wednes-
day of each month at 7:30
p.m. in the North County
Indian River Library on
County Road 512 in Sebast-
ian. Anyone interested is
welcome. For more informa-
tion, call (321) 388-9047.
* Humanists at Barefoot
Bay meets the second Satur-
day of every month at the
South Mainland Library,
7921 Ron Beatty Blvd.,
Micco, at 2 p.m. All compas-
sionate and critical thinkers
are invited.
For more information, call
(772) 664-0170, or e-mail
downeast ggo@bellsouth.n
et.
*TOPS 641: Take Off
Pounds Sensibly, Chapter
No. 641 meets every Thurs-
day at the Roseland Fire
Department, located on
129th Court, off Roseland
Road in Sebastian. Weigh-in
is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and
the meeting starts at 8:30
a.m. For information call
(772)589-8445.
* TOPS 470: Take Off
Pounds Sensibly, Micco
Chapter No. 470 meets
every Friday at 10:30 a.m. at
the South Mainland Library,
7921 Ron Beatty Blvd.,
Micco, next to Barefoot Bay.
New members are always


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

CLASSES

* The Sebastian Commu-
nity Center, located at 1805
N. Central Ave. in Sebastian
will have the following
dance lessons:
Swing dance lessons will
be held at on the second
Saturday of each month,
taught by instructors Jerry
Morrison and Michele Holm
at 7 p.m. For all levels of
dancers. Open dance fol-
lows the lesson at 8 p.m.
Admission is $10, and
includes entry to the dance
that follows. Snacks will be


provided and water is avail-
able for purchase.
Swing dance lessons for
beginners will be held every
Wednesday night, taught by
instructors Jerry Morrison
and Michele Holm at 7:30
p.m. Intermediate class at
8:30 p.m. No partners nec-
essary. The class is $10 per
class or $16 for both. The
Sebastian Community Cen-
ter is located at 1805 N. Cen-
tral Ave., Sebastian.
For more information call
(772) 532-2800.
* Yoga classes will be
offered at the North Indian
River County Library on the
third Wednesday of each
month from 4-5 p.m., with
instructor Babaji Spina from
the Kashi School of Yoga.
Admission is free and open
to the public. For more
information, call (772) 589-
1355.
*Sebastian Senior Center:
The Sebastian Senior Center
is located at 815 Davis St.,
Sebastian. Live music Tues-
day through Friday from 9-
11 a.m. Refreshments will
be served. Classes of inter-
est:
Monday: nutrition bingo
meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong
classes meet at 12:30 p.m.;
art class meets at 1 p.m.;
Weight Watchers meets at 5
p.m.; Tuesday: mindful
breathing meets at 1 p.m.;
lectures on wellness meets
at 1 p.m;. Wednesday: chi-
kung meets at 11 a.m.; crib-
bage and pinochle meets at
12: 30 p.m. ; Friday: TOPS
meeting at 8 a.m.; Weight
Watchers meets at 9 a.m.;
Sing-a-longs with Bill and
Jane at 9:30 a.m. For more
information, call (772) 469-
2062.
* Kashi Ashram is located
at 11155 Roseland Road,
Sebastian. For more infor-
mation, (772) 589-1403,
(800) 226-1008, or visit the
Web site www.kashi.org.
* Kali Natha yoga: Based
on yoga's ancient roots, this
type of yoga is for everyone.
Monday, Tuesdays and
Wednesday at 6 p.m.,
Thursday at 8:30 a.m., Fri-
days at 8 a.m., Saturdays at 9
a.m. and 4 p.m., and Sun-
days at 9 a.m.
*Kirtan (devotional chant-
ing): Tuesdays at 7 p.m.
Donations accepted.
* Meditation: Wednesdays
at 7 p.m. with Swami Mok-
sha Ram.
* Interfaith service: Satur-
days at 6 p.m. with May Jaya.
Vegetarian meal follows at 8
p.m.
*Pilates classes, body
sculpting, basic and
beyond: Held every
Wednesday from 9 to 10
a.m. All ages and levels wel-
come. The class fee is $5.
Classes are held at the Bre-
vard South Mainland
Library, 79411 Ron Beatty
Blvd., Micco. For more
information call (772) 228-
3040.
*Taekwondo: Mondays
and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at
Jaya Sports Center, 11101
Roseland Road.

- For Hometown News


Have Our Executive Chef

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BY BOAT: NAVIGATION MARKER 68 - INTERCOASTAL WATERWAY


Clubs & classes


B4 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News










Hurricane hanger party draws crowd

Three-year-old Teresa.
Mullarky and mom,
Sharon, spin the wheel for
a prize at the third annual
American Red Cross
Hurricane Hanger Party
Friday, May 13, at Sun .
Aviation in Vero Beach. The
party helps get people
ready for hurricane
season.



















staffphotographer-


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The American Red Cross held its third annual Hurricane Hanger Party at Sun Aviation Fri-
day, May 13. 'Big John' and OPM (Other Peoples Music) provided the music for the hur-
ricane-preparedness event.



Secure your computer


every time you walk away


Do you "lock up"
when you step
away from your
machine?
In today's climate of
high-security conscious-
ness, it's surprising to me
just how many people
answer no to that ques-
tion.
If you use a computer in
an environment that has
any number of people
coming and going, locking
your machine when you
step away really is a good
habit to get into.
Sure, sure, I know what a
lot of you are thinking:
why should I lock up
every time I step away?
The only people around
here are folks I trust! The
answer is, frankly, you can
never be too cautious.
When you leave your
desktop unlocked, you
risk not only someone
walking up to your
machine and stealing
your private information,
but someone, who you
know and trust, acciden-
tally messing something
up.
For instance, I had a
caller recently who
stepped away from her
keyboard to run to the
store real quick and didn't
lock up. Her kids were
home with guests (all
trusted adults) and when
she returned, she found
one of her kids' guests had
jumped on her machine
and downloaded (and
installed) a bunch of stuff
in her quest to instant
message a friend online.
All innocent enough, but
now the system had
additional toolbars
installed, an instant
messenger client popping


every time they return to
COMPUTE their machine. It's a small
THIS price to pay but worth it.
SEAN MCCARTHY But if you really, really
don't want to have to
enter your password all
the time, there are ways
to have your system


recognize you without
having to type a pass-
word.
You can get a relatively
inexpensive USB finger-
print reader (some
laptops are available with
this as a built in feature)
or (if you have a webcam
hooked up to your pc) you
can try a program such as
KeyLemon software
(www.keylemon.com)
which compares your face
to a previous snapshot,
and if it's you sitting in
front of the keyboard it
unlocks it for you. (If it
doesn't, for whatever
reason, you still have the
option to type in your
password).
KeyLemon is available
for download at
www.keylemon.com but
keep in mind; it's not free.
There is a free trial, but
the full version ranges
from $9.95 for the basic
version to $29.95 for gold.
I've got it running on one
of my machines and for
the most part it works
pretty well. The screen
locks about a minute after
I step away from the
screen and when I come
back, it recognizes my
face and unlocks the
computer.
Pretty cool if you ask me!

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


up all the time and the
browser's start page had
been changed. Boy, was
this lady frustrated!
After spending some
time cleaning her system
and putting things back
the way she liked them,
we went over some basic
security options that
make securing (locking)
her machine quick and
easy.
First, each user account
should be set with a
password (you can set the
password for your
account in Windows by
going to the control panel
then user accounts).
Pick a password that's
easy to remember, but
hard for someone to guess
(avoid things such as
"12345" or birthdays of
family members).
Next get into the habit of
locking up right before
you step away. On Win-
dows machines if you hit
ctrl + alt + del and then
immediately hit enter,
that will lock the machine.
Another option is to set
the screen saver to lock
when activated. The only
problem with that is there
is usually a period of time
before it actually locks
and in that time anyone
can stop it from locking
just by moving the mouse.
Another objection
people have to locking
their machines is they
don't want to have to
enter their password


Grammy
From page B4
cheese, mix with hands until
combined. Add milk and mix
gently.
Drop about 1/4-cup
portions of dough onto
ungreased cookie sheet using
a 1/4-cup measuring cup or
an ice cream scoop. Bake 10
to 15 minutes or until the tops
have turned a light brown.
While biscuits are baking
melt topping butter in a small
microwave bowl, then mix in
remaining ingredients. As
soon as biscuits are done, use
a pastry brush to top biscuits,
being sure to use up all of the
butter. Serve warm.

ITALIAN DRESSING
This dressing will keep in
the refrigerator forever. It
costs so much less to make a
homemade dressing, not to
mention the fact it is preser-
vative free and good for you. If
you find extra virgin olive oil
is too heavy for your taste
buds, use half olive and half
canola oil.
When it comes to red wine
vinegar, be sure to read the
labels. Beware of red-wine
flavored vinegar. It may cost a
bit less than real red wine
vinegar, but the flavor is not


there.
Balsamic vinegar is
excellent. Using half red wine
and half balsamic vinegar
creates a delicious dressing.
You are the chef, you've got
the basic measurements and
ingredients, now take it from
there and change it at will.

2 cups extra virgin olive
oil or 1/2 olive and 1/2
canola oils
1/2-cup red wine vinegar
or half red wine and half
balsamic vinegar
1 teaspoon dried oregano
1 teaspoon dried basil
(optional)
1 tablespoon dried
parsley (optional)
2 large cloves garlic,
pressed
1 teaspoon dry mustard
(optional)
1 teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon black
pepper
Shake all in a jar and
refrigerate.

Now I'd like to make a chef
out of you. Let's learn how to
dress a salad as you go,
instead of using a pre-made
dressing.
You have to feel when it's
right. When I "dress" a salad
with feel, I omit the optional
ingredients above and use
garlic powder. Nothing is
measured. You have to feel


Kyle Goldsmith makes
short work of his cotton
candy during the third
annual American Red
Cross Hurricane Hanger
Party Friday, May 13. Each
year, the event brings
together those who can
help area residents in case
of a hurricane or other
natural disaster.









Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


howmuch.
Use salad greens and
fixings of all descriptions,
whatever you choose. Place in
a bowl with cold water; add
ice cubes. Let sit for about 10
minutes or until greens are
crisp. Drain, blot excess
moisture with paper towels.
Now get ready to "feel."
Sprinkle salad with salt,
pepper, oregano and garlic
powder until you "feel" it's
seasoned enough. Now lightly
drizzle on the oils and very
lightly drizzle on the vinegars.
Remember, I said lightly; you
can always add but you can't
take away. Thoroughly mix
the salad with the greatest
utensils ever: your hands.
Taste a leaf. Are you amazing?
I bet you are!

When a recipe is not in my
cookbook it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook send $20 ($15-book,
$1-tax, $4 forshippingand
handling) For multiple books
sent to one address it's $4 S&H
for 1 book, add $2 postage for
each additional book ($15
plus $2). Send to:Arlene M.
Borg 265 S. W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd, #149, Port St. Lucie, FL
34984. Check or money order
accepted or visit the Vero
Beach Book Center
Visit my website:
www.romancingthestove.net


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645 Sebastian Blvd. * Sebastian
772-918-4044 * 772-918-4645
Located in Kitty's Barber Shop


lj L'


Friday, May 27, 2011


Sebastian River Area * B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


i









B6 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, May 27, 2011


ACROSS
1 Mellowed
5 Hartman or Lesh
9 MacDonald's
spread
13 Necklace
fastening
17 Great review
18 Quench
19 Gather
21 This: Sp.
22 Married to a
Pilsener?
24 Negative horse?
26 Along the way
27 Pituitary_
29 Poe's bird
30 Word in a
syllogism
31 Irish poet
32 Manicurist's
implement
33 Ethiopia neighbor
36 Thanks, to Pierre
37 Sponsors
41 Historical periods
42 Arrangements
44 beef
46 Gotcha!
47 Hoarder's pronoun
48 Evict
49 Have on
50 " Fan Tutti"
51 Actor McKellen
52 Designer of
chocolates?
56 Cringe
57 Diffident
58 Actor Rickman
59 Swiss cheese
features
60 Idle chatter
61 Queen's honorees
63 Storybook
elephant
64 Tex-Mex
condiment
65 Bent
67 Ricochet
68 Stamp unit
69 Mil. cops
72 Carouse
73 Good-looking taxi?
75 Took the bait
76 Singer/actor
Burl
77 Famous Orkan
78 Work for money
79 Fibber
80 " It Be"
81 Least important
83 bow
84 _Paquin
85 Spotted cats
87 Blemishes
89 Search for "dirt"
90 Huron's sister
91 Hayworth and
Moreno


92 Samoa-oriented
anthropologist
94 Book review?
96 buddies
97 Watership Down"
characters
100 The whipped
cream and the
cherry?
102 Legendary
podiatric problem?
105 Spoken
106 Copperfield, to
friends?
107 Borders
108 Adhesive
109 Diminish
110 in the wool
111 Dent. degrees
112 Yugoslav native

DOWN
1 Circle part
2 Stare
3 "_ as we speak"
4 Lessen
5 Student of
Socrates


Saddlebrook is great resort for sports fanatics


CHECK

OUT

THE

Hometown News


Classified








www.HometownNewsOL.com


es, Inc. All rights reserved
Answers located in Classified Section


6 Despise
7 Adlais opponent
8 CPA's reading
matter
9 Zealot
10 Prayer
endorsements
11 Sortie
12 NYC sports arena
13 Angelic homeland
14" sow..."
15 9 mm. submachine
gun, in Liverpool
16 Golfer's goal
18 Self-satisfied
20 Comic Wil
23 _ of plenty
25 Restaurant bar
28 Fond du _,
Wisconsin
31 Busybody
32 Term-end test
33 Penultimate rounds
34 _ Heep
35 Hollywood
negator?
36 Bricklayer
37 Disentangles


38 Time to eat, Mr.
Ruth!
39 Art rack
40 Hobbit home
42 Combined
43 "Star Wars"
producer
45 Deed-holder
50 Corn cores
52 Sahara steed
53 Kale's relative
54 Kings of the road
55 Bowie's last stand
56 Biblical warrior
60 _split
62 Cuts off
63 Relies, with "on"
64 bleu!
65 Adornment
66 "...waitin' on
the
67 Problems
68 High points
70 Cliburn's
instrument
71 Bind
73 Throng
74 Nut delicacies
77 Deserved


W en I think about
heading off to a
resort for a
weekend, the first things
on my list of must-haves
do not include a tiki bar, a
recliner or a diving board.
Being a golf and sports
nut, I want things to keep
me active and going.
When I heard I was
heading across the state to
Saddlebrook Resort, just
north of Tampa, I was
quite excited. I'd been to
this resort about 13 years


79 Amphibious
attacks
81 "West Side Story"
heroine
82 Heavy metal's"
Sister"
83 Stomped
86 Hawk
88 From Z
89 "Thief of Baghdad"
star
91 "Sweet
O'Grady"
92 Stags and bucks
93 Recedes
94 Invisible emanation
95 Of one mind: abbr.
96 Group of quails
97 Pate covers
98 Scrabble piece
99 _ grapes
100 Piglet's mama
101 Naughty
103 Annex
104 S.D. neighbor


basketball courts, a sports
field, a refreshing half-
million gallon swimming
pool and a European-style
spa to sooth those aches
from over-doing the sports
thing.
This is not to say that
one cannot relax and
spend some quiet time at
Saddlebrook. But for the
sports nut, this resort is
nirvana.
Saddlebrook features a
unique walking-village
setup with the pool,
restaurants and shops in
the center. This allows
guests to stroll right from
their accommodations to
meeting rooms, restau-
rants, shops and recre-
ation. There are even
bicycles for rent should
you wish to explore the
grounds at a more brisk
pace.
My wife and daughter
are not the biggest sports
nuts around. Because of
that, I was a little unsure if
they would enjoy the
weekend as much as my
son and I. Between the
spa, pool, boutiques,
restaurants and biking
around the resort, the two
of them were on a more
fast-paced weekend than I
imagined.
The jewels of the resort
are the pair of Arnold
Palmer signature golf
courses set on rolling
terrain surrounded by
lagoons and majestic


cypress and palm trees
and the 45-court tennis
facility.
For those in need of help
with their golf or tennis
game, there is one of
America's premier golf
academies on site, as well
as a full-time tennis
academy. Some of tennis'
best players train here.
Although neither golf
course will humble you
with length, you should
bring your accuracy with
you. The finishing holes at
the Saddlebrook Course
are as good as any you will
find. There are four sets of
tees, and play is at a nice
brisk pace.
During the past couple
of years, I have gotten
back into tennis. My
teenage son plays, and I've
found the exercise I get
from taking him on to be
something I truly need.
At Saddlebrook, one can
play tennis on any of the
four grand slam surfaces.
Whatever your favorite
tennis major is, you can
test your game on the
same surface the pros use.
My son and I chose the
red clay of the French
Open. Neither of us had
ever played on red clay,
and we found it to be
challenging and fun.
After a long day of golf
and tennis, one needs to
unwind and relax. This is
where the spa comes in
handy with its private


JUST iFOL KIII)S

Summer Camps!


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to reserve your space!


Lic. #C191R0072


* . Summer Camp for ages 2-11
L 'v June 13th for Summer
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Arts & Crafts and Reading Club
Registering Now for Fall
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Operation Hope
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ago. One thing I remember
quite fondly about Saddle-
brook is that it's a sports
resort.
Two fantastic golf
courses, more tennis
courts than you can hope
to play on, volleyball and


S. . PETS . RECRUITMENT TIING EDUCATIONBusINESS & FINANCIAL ( REAL ESTATE (TRANSPORTATION LEGAL


Sei ui in e following communities:
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L Al INI Hiilii~siioni Island * Port St. Lucie
ALL N1 Jenllell Beach * Stuart * Palm City
HOME TOW N NEHWS Hte..SiiiinlSewall's Point *Palm Bay
............... * HOMETOWN.... .N EW I-IS,,ii lit � -The Beaches �Rockledge
C .:.. :. * -a ki-ritt Island * Cocoa Beach
DEADLINES: SiirI e- -i ia * Titusville � Port St. John
DISPLAY: Monday 3:00 pm prior to publication * IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 9:30 am prior to publication P.:iiOIange*South Daytona
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, Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com WE ACCEPT ALL RE
St . , i .-- . - 1 1 r , . . . . . . Ti . MAJOR CREDIT CARDS - oopy beyond the cost of the ad.
t wfinihe krtinserianHometotr N ` . 0r. ,-rr ' - r.. . .. Th . . . . Ill . .. I . . I omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad. n


FORT PIERCE- Hill
Crest Memorial Garden 2
side by side plots, $2800
772-562-2472
www.HometownNewsOL.com


-PEI


****NOTICE"*****
FLORIDA Statue 828.29
states that all dogs & cats
sold in Florida must be at
least 8 weeks old, have
an official health certifi-
cate and proper shots
and be free of intestinal
and external parasites
AUSTRALIAN Shepards
Pure bred sire AKC/dam
ASCA, wormed, shots, 1
blue merle, 1 black tri.
$500 ea. 772-918-4441
photos online at www.
hometownnewsol. com
AD # 9214
Tell 'em you saw it in
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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rs





DACHSHUND
PUPS-Adorable, parents
on premises. Born March
8th, 2011 $200 ea. Call
772-634-3312 Vero


UNITED Humanitarians
Spay/ Neuter Program.
Our low rates include
rabies shot.772-335-3786
wcare4animals@gmail.com
UNITED Humanitarians
Spay/ Neuter Program.
Our low rates include
rabies shot.772-335-3786
wcare4animals@gmail.com


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


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


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Receiver Upgrade - Ask
How!!! Call for Full De-
tails 888-860-2420


ABORTION NOT an Op-
tion? Consider Adoption.
Its a wonderful choice for
an unplanned pregnancy.
Living/ Medical expenses
paid. Loving financially
secure families await.
877-341-1309 Atty Ellen
Kaplan (#0875228)

HOMETOWN
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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 pmr
--- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
nancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, fi-
nancially secure family.
Living/ Medical/ Coun-
seling expenses paid.
Social worker on staff.
Call compassionate At-
torney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar #0958107) 24/7
ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 All Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Finan-
cially Secure family for
your child 24 Hrs 7 Days
Caring & Confidential.
Attorney Amy Hickman.
(Lic. #832340)
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life!
Living expenses paid.
Many loving, financially
secure couples waiting.
Jodi Rutstein, an attor-
ney/ social worker who
truly cares about you.
1-800-852-0041 #133050
DARE TO DREAM now
on You Tube Don't miss
his new Original "What
About Us"...Also Missing
You & It Might Be You All
Performed by Alex
www.youtube.com/user/al
extributes


EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March of
Dimes. The walk starts at
marchforbabies.org
Pregnant? Considering
Adoption? A childless
energetic, spiritual, com-
mitted couple seeks to
adopt. Financially secure.
Healthcare professionals.
Expenses paid. Gil &
Dave (888)580-ADOPT
(2367). FL Bar#0150789
SOCIAL SECURITY DIS-
ABILITY BENEFITS WIN
Benefits or Pay Nothing!
FREE Consultation -
FREE Book! Disability
Group, Inc. Se Habla
Espanol BBB Accredited
CALL NOW
888-510-9008


* ADOPT * Art classes,
Zoo Trips, Travel, Educa-
tion, Family. Baby will be
our King/Queen! Expens-
es paid. Peter & Mary.
F L B a r0 2470 1 4.
800-552-0045


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
DONATIONS WANTED.
New sealed boxes only.
Supports JDRF.
Post-paid mailer @
1 -877-572-0928 .
Teststrips4kids.org
DIABETIC Test Strips
We pay cash. Must be
new, unused & unex-
pired. All brands consid-
ered. Local pickup.
772-360-9158
DONATE YOUR CAR!
Breast Cancer Research
foundation! Most highly
rated breast cancer chari-
ty in America! Tax
Deductible/Fast Free
Pick Up. 800-771-9551
www.cardonationsforbrea
stcancer.org
USED PONTOON BOAT
Motor and trailer, in good
condition, for cash
in ex p e n s i v e
775-830-6429
WANTED DIABETES
TEST STRIPS Any
kind/brand. Unexpired up
to $18.00. Shipping Paid
1 -800-266-0702
www.selldiabetic-
strips.com


WANTED YOUR DIABE-
TES TEST STRIPS. Un-
expired. Any Kind /
Brand. Pay up to $16 per
box. ALSO, Buying
IPhones & IPads. Ship-
ping Paid
1-800-267-9895 or www.
SellDiabeticstrips.com
WANTED: Old 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) Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CASH
PAID, FREE NATION-
WIDE PICKUP.
1 -800-772- 1 1 4 2 ,
1 -3 1 0-7 2 1 - 0726;
usa@classicrunners.com
WE BUY DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
TOP PRICES PAID!!!
Cash today. Free pick up.
772-607-9155
321-250-7652





ARCADIA ANTIQUE
FAIR Sat. May 28th,
8am-3pm Downtown Oak
St., Arcadia, SR 70
& US 17 Many Vendors
ArcadiaFLAntiques.com



BARRELS, Plastic 5.5
gal $20 772-770-2700
CANOE, Indian River 15'
like new, used 4 times
$199 firm 772-663-9678
CLOTHES, young girl's
Sizes 7 & 8 Shirts, Shorts
& pants. Good cond. $50/
50 pcs 772-370-4709
CROCK POT, Gently
used, good condition, $5
772-778-1677


CUFFLINKS, MARILYN
Monroe, gold and tie
clasp from the 50's $29
772-589-0158 Sebastian
DELTA Planer, 12"
Thickness, older ma-
chine, w/ new blades $50
772-546-0749
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective

ME=


SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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MORE


treatment rooms, couples
rooms, soaking tubs,
hydro-massage tubs and
saunas.
If you'd prefer some-
thing else, just grab a cold
drink from the pool-side
bar, slide into one of the
hot tubs and let the world
just drift away.
To learn more about
Saddlebrook Resort Tampa
and inquire about summer
specials, check the website
at www.saddlebrook.com
or call the reservation
center at (800) 729-8383.

Bridges annual

classic golf

Tournament

If you've ever thought
about giving thanks to and
helping out a wounded or
homeless veteran, then
your chance is here. And
you get to enjoy an
evening of entertainment
and a day of golf in the
process.
On June 11, Bridges will
host its annual classic golf
tournament at Manatee
Cove Golf Course at
Patrick Air Force Base. In
addition to the four-
person scramble tourna-
ment, there will be a meet-
and-greet reception and
silent auction on June 10.
This year, NASCAR
legend Geoff Bodine will
be the guest of honor.
Cost for the tournament
is $65 per player and
includes barbecue dinner,
gift bag and golf. The
reception and auction is
$15 for registered players,
$20 advance or $30 at the
door for those not playing
golf.
Registration is available
online at
www.MyBridges.org and
Manatee Cove Golf
Course. For additional
information, contact
Dorothy Couch at (321)
223-7306.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thurs-
day Night Golf Show on
WSTU 1450-AM. Contact
him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.


WordPla Edied y Lida nd Carls Prsto


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com o
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax - No Phone Calls 5


Garage Sale?

Let your neighbors
know with an ad in the
Hometown News

Choose 2 papers....

receive 8 lines to
promote your sale

Only $16!


1-800-823-0466
Deadline Tuesday 10am


B6 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, May 27, 2011


Hometown News


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


Word Play








Friday, May 27, 2011


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area * B7


SPECIAL
HAVE something to sell
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Our promotions start at
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HOMETOWN NEWS
The best place to sell
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PATIO TABLE, round,
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772-299-6570
SEWING MACHINE,
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CONTRACTORS NEED-
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- -P



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772-532-5816
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800-823-0466


SHELVING, Commercial
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772-532-8406
SUITS, MEN'S gr. sz 42
$25, black sz 44 $40,
navy italian sz 42 $75
worn 3X 772-299-6518
TRUMPET w/ Case,
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561-694-0594
VACUUM CLEANER,
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We're

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CDL DRIVERS - Relo-
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800-397-2639
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FURNITURE- King
Bedroom set, 3
dressers, nightstands
rattan $1200. Living
room $800. Dining
room set, glass table
w/4 chairs $300. Plus
Misc pieces.
772-538-2130


ENT


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Hometown News. We
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place your ad
Call US Today!
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NEWS

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I .11


'OFESSIONAL

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ONLINE SITE
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866-205-3925



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ACTORS/ MOVIE extras
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**OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!** Fender, Gibson,
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State, Euphonon, Larson,
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Gibson Mandolins/ Ban-
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0440
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..~AwMUaMT [AWN Ff1 IIftB Fm


SUMMER SAiI'SRACKA "GE






SAVIN GS J0VER $ E 500

1526 OLo DiXIE Hwy. Sm-225
Pm-500 VERO BEACH REG 219"
REG 329" 772-569-0731 EG
3 BLOCKS NORTH OF 12 ST


ACTORS/MOVIE EX-
TRAS Needed immedi-
ately for upcoming roles
$150- $300 per day de-
pending on job require-
ments. No experience,
All looks needed.
1-800-561-1762 Ext
A-104, for casting times/
locations.


Hometown News is seeking an

OUTSIDE ADVERTISING

CONSULTANT

If you enjoy working with people and helping their business
succeed, this is the position for you.

In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be
calling on area businesses to generate new customers for
our paper.

We offer a weekly guarantee, cell phone and gas
allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives
earn $45,000+.
Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.

Hometown News is independently owned and consistently
rated one of the best community papers in the country.
Want to work with us?

S nld .1 rI'. 1.UtI . . I,, I p .ll lllll\'. lII I.I, \In . , l . .I%111
. lllll l k .1 > I.l . .lbl.lll%


I..l IF.. %%. dri hl. I,%l


L~i~~J


SERVICE GUIDE


AIA PC REPAIR
May Special $39 for 60
minutes in your home.
Serving the area for 15+
years. 772-408-8526


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www HometownNewsOL corn
Photos with your ad,
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www HometownNewsOL corn


AMANDA'S MINI DAY
SPA - Summer Specials
$25 Manicure & pedicure
combo. $25 Facial. Gif-
ford area. 772-480-7757



DRS - ALL PHASES OF
HOME REPAIRS - No
jobs to small/large.
Lic/Ins. FREE Est. 33yrs.
Exp. David 772-234-0677


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


WEEDING & CLEANING
Garden Maintenance,
hand weed, detailed &
thorough 772-480-0381



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 & kits & type
in the factual information pro-
vided by their customers
They may not, however, give
legal advice


Training& -

Education


A+ ** CNA LICENSE **
1 or 2 Week Programs.
Phleb/EKG/CPR Avail
Call 772-882-4218 Test
On-Site**fastCNA.com **
AIRLINE MECHANIC-
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ble. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance (866)
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ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified - Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance.
866-453-6204.


* Deeds
* Wills
* POA
* Divorce
* Legal Forms
* Notary
Service
"Not a Law Firm"


Classified 800-823-0466


*O pieHm esOur PNSeia- ltE raIntG:



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All Major Credit Cards Accepted


ATTEND COLLEGE On-
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counting, *Criminal Jus-
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www.CenturaOnline.com
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Call 800-510-0784 www.
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AVIATION Maintenance
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Come to you!" 888-705-
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BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES

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




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915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make
this
all possible!
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 na-
tionally accredited. Call
for free brochure. 800-
658-1180 ext 82 www.
fcahighschool.org

GET YOUR Degree on-
line *Medical,*Business,
*Paralegal,*Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call 800-510-0784 www.
CenturaOnline.com

HANDS ON Career-
Train for a high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified - Job placement
assistance. Call AIM to-
day (866)854- 6156.

HEAT & AIR Jobs-
Ready to work? 3 week
accelerated program.
Hands on environment.
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and Local Job Placement
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9904

MEDICAL Management
Careers start here-Get
connected online. Attend
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.com

NEED YOUR HIGH
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IMMIGRATION Services
Trustworthy/Experienced.
Dexter 772-453-3336 or
772-918-4359



DC QUALITY PAINTING
any size job, neat &
professional, lic/ins
#18790 772-794-6244



ROOF REPAIRS CALL
24/7 Mobile Home Roof
Specialist & Flat Roof.
Free Certified Inspec-
tions. Lic/Ins
CCC1327406. All Florida
Weatherproofing & Con-
struction 877-572-1019



DIRECT TO HOME Sat-
ellite TV $19.99/mo.
FREE installation, FREE
HD- DVR upgrade. New
customers- NO ACTIVA-
TION FEE! Credit/ Debit
Card Req. Call
800-795-3579


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


NW. .* . . U -- w w


S GRAVELY PRO

PE-225 RIDE 254
REG 229 54" Cu 13 MPH
/


Om i ats are
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- Hometo\\ n News

- 772-465-5551



- EMPLOYS


Hiring Immediately for
Home Health Agency.
Flexible Hours, Good Pay.

For Interview,
Call 772-878-8222
EOE or 954-734-0500


NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL 7




Concrete


Prompt Response Parking Padto

321-220-8157
or
772-633-6057






Sidewalks
a n__ddPat h___s

*Includes concrete and Labor

WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITION
www.royclarkconcrete.com Lic#7999


* All rep VWorK
* Install Crown
Moulding
* Replace w/Custom
Textures


I


I


I I


-,qo�
Akkk


" mx'rnfTI4



qtzd


4 4 m a








B8 * Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, May 27, 2011


CASH PAID for unex- NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
pired, sealed Diabetic ING! Reach over 30 mil-
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es.com NANI for only $2,795 per
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$115 each; 60"x100" (8), Find the
$140 each; Find the
72"x100" (11), $165 f fit in
each. Free delivery Perect it in
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HELP! I'VE Fallen & I 800-823-0466
Can't Get-UP! You or a
loved one live alone? Get B U S
Immediate Help in an BF U
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GARAGE SALE? Affordable & reliable
Place your ad in Hometown News
Hometown News CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466 800-823-0466


- REAL ESi





SELLING OR RENTING?

l ''Ve got yot covered!

,\our choice...
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YOU get FREE weeks with your



.AND here'ss mm re

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S4



'' ( _ _ .__


SAWMILLS-Band/Chain
saw- Spring Sale - Cut
lumber any dimension,
anytime. Make Money
and Save Money In stock
ready to ship. Starting at
$995.00 www.Norwood-
Sawmills.com/300N
(800)578-1363 Ext.300N
SWIM SPA LOADED!
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ty 3 Pumps, LED lighting,
Ozone Deluxe Cover,
maintenance free cabinet.
Retails for $18,900. Sacri-
fice $8995. Can deliver.
727-851-3217


MESS A



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COMMAND! Revolution-
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$500,000 ++ within
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Classified 800-823-0466


ATE FO




GREAT BUY!
VERO BEACH- 3br/1ba
new a/c, & appliances, fire-
place, fenced yard,
screened porch REDUCED
$66,000 can assume 15yr
loan below market rate
w/approved credit 772-
332-8806





OI�NR FLAMING
MELBOURNE- 55+
Lamplighter Village, Pets
ok. Newly renovated 2/2
carport, enclosed porch
workshop, all new apple's.
Pool, tennis, clubhouse.
$13,000. 321-255-0713
STUART- 55+ 2br/2ba
on lake, doublewide,
1764 sq. ft, large kitchen
3 large closets, shed
clubhouse, pool, tennis
$99,500. 772-463-6509
By appointment!
VERO BEACH- Village
Green dblwd 2/2 carport
Showroom furnished w/d.
Sun porch. Clubhouse,
pool, gated. $8750
772-643-3035
VERO BEACH- Village
Green dblwd 2/2 carport
Showroom furnished w/d.
Sun porch. Clubhouse,
pool, gated. $8750
772-643-3035
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


$$OLD GUITARS Want-
ed$$ Gibson, Fender,
Martin, Gretsch. 1920's to
1980's. Top Dollar paid.
Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277




GOLF CART -Club Car
garage kept like new
cond. new full curtains,
new battery installed
4/1/2011 w/charger
$2100.772-631-7770


SFINA


ACCESS REVERSE
Mortgage! Florida-based:
Application & closing in
your home. Experience:
almost 1,000 reverse
mortgages funded.
Award- winning customer
service. BBB A rating.
NMLS #4566. (800)806-
7126
CASH NOW! Cash for
your structured settle-
ment or annuity pay-
ments. Call J.G. Went-
worth. (866)494-9115.
Rated A+ by the Better
Business Bureau.
CASH NOW! Cash for
your structured settle-
ment or annuity pay-
ments. Call J.G. Went-
worth.866-SETTLEMENT
(866-738-8536). Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau


ABSOLUTE AUCTION -
TENNESSEE 37 Acre
Farm w/nice 1.5 Story
Home, Barns, 10 ac lake,
Apt Bldg., Equipment,
Auction on Memorial Day,
5/30/11. Van Massey
Auction Lic#1711
931-433-8686
vanmassey.com
ABSOLUTE AUCTION -
TENNESSEE 37 Acre
Farm with Nice 1.5 Story
Home, Barns, 10 acre
lake, Apartment Bldg.,
Equipment, Auction on
Memorial Day 5/30/11.
Van Massey Auction Lic #
1711. 931-433-8686
www.vanmasseycom


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


GREAT Buy!
HOT TUB- Solana, seats
4 +. Includes steps &
chemicals. Excellent
condition. $950/obo
772-468-2251
MIGHTY BITE. the ONLY
Proven "5-Sense" Fishing
Lure System! Great for
Fresh & Salt Water Fish-
ing. Kit Includes over 100
Pieces ! Only $19.95
(plus S&H) Call
1-888-903-6595 Today!


FCIAL


LAWSUIT CASH Auto
Accident? Worker Com-
pensation? Get CASH
before your case settles!
Fast Approval. Low Fees
(866)709-1100 www.glo-
fin.com
OWE THE IRS OR
STATE? Get Instant Re-
lief today! Stop Bank
Levy's & Wage Garnish-
ment Call Today at
888-674-9201
Settlement Cash Ad-
vances All Personal In-
jury Cases Qualify! Cash
now, before your case
settles! Low Fees. Fast
Approval. (866)709-1100
www.glofin.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


MANATEE RIVER
ACREAGE
2 Acres with well & elec-
tric. Canal in rear, ideal
for RV-motorhome.
$100,000.
Owner financing.
740-260-2282
NC MOUNTAINS
AFFORDABLE HOMES,
LAND, CABINS -
Free Brochure.
Brand new home & land
packages starting
at $59,900.
1-877-837-2288
Exit Realty Murphy NC.
www.KathyVetten.com or
www.CorkyVetten.com
NORTH CAROLINA foot-
hills 40mi from Boone. 1
acre 3/2/2, AC, heat, all
appliances, fireplace,
covered front porch, cov-
ered handicap ramp in
back. Asking $103,000
772-465-0145


- REAL
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home- VERO BE
town News is subject to beautiful
the Federal Fair Housing home, Cl
Law which makes it ille- thing.
gal to advertise any pref- home, fur
erence, limitations or dis- ful bath
crimination based on $140/wk. 7
race, sex, handicap, fam-
ilial status or national ori-
gin or any intention to
make such preference,
limitation or discrimina- --
tion. In addition, the Fair PALM Cl
Housing Ordinance pro- 2br/2ba n
hibits discrimination cabinets,
based on age, marital carpet, t
status, sexual orientation, painted.
gender identity or ex- 850-668-5
pression. We will not not 772-286-0
knowingly accept any-
advertising which is in
violation of the law. All
persons are herby in-
formed that all dwellings _
are available on an equal
basis. SEBASTIA
Cottage.
on India
utilities inc
ternet, TV
$165/wk +
772-321-32
Highlight your 7CAL
ad and get it sold SEBASTI
fast! 2Br/2Ba
in kitchen
Whether Buying clubhouses
or Selling we are $850/mo.7
your total source STUART
for classified! 1st fir, ne:
HOMETOWN NEWS tailuck/par
800-823-0466 $850/mo 7
Please Tell Them... STUART-
I Saw It In Furnishe
HOMETOWN NEWS efficiencie
CLASSIFIED! Judy CN
800-823-0466 772-283-5


- TRANSPORTATION


CLASSIC LEXUS! One
owner car. No rust or
dents, runs smooth.
$3800 772 562-5015
DODGE- ASPEN 1978, 4
door,70k miles, A classic
supper slant 6, runs
good, new tires, brakes,
h2o pump and more
needs restoration $1,000.
772-489-6557


GREAT Buy!
JAGUAR 1987 XJ6 Last
year of the great body
style. 69K original miles.
Car has not been driven
for 2 years. Not running.
Nice condition. $2900
772-882-8155 PSL see
photo online at wwwho-
metownnewsol. corn ad





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


MERCEDES- 1985
Convertible,maroon cold
A/C, power
windows/locks Asking
$12,000 OBO
772-538-2130








TOYOTA COROLLA CE
2008, 10,200 miles 60/40
split rear seat, power
windows & door locks,
recently serviced, original
window sticker available,
Priced to sell at $12,995
Call Steve 321-508-2824

WANTED
Decent Vehicles
1996-2011 Immediate
Cash. Local dealer
will come to you.
772-321-5455
Alison Auto Brokers




BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? Any vehicle repair
yourself. State of the art
2-Component chemical
process. Specializing in
Cadillac Northstar Over-
heating. 100 % guaran-
teed. Call Now:
1 -866-780-9039
www.RXHP.com


CARS/TRUCKS Want-
ed! Top $$$ PAID! Run-
ning or Not, All Years,
Makes, Models. Free
Towing! We're Local! 7
Days/Week. Call Toll
Free: 1-888-779-6495
CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars / Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make / Model.
Call for Instant Offer
1-800-871-9638
DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children And
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
ing. Tax Deductible.
Children's Cancer Fund
Of America, Inc. www.
ccfoa.org 1-800-469-
8593
DONATE A CAR- Free
Next Day Pick-Up - Help
Disabled Kids. Best Tax
Deduction. Receive 3
Free Vacation Certifi-
cates. Call Special Kids
Fund 7 days/ week
1-866-448-3865
DONATE A CAR- Help
Children Fighting Dia-
betes. Fast, Free Towing.
Call 7 days/ week. Non-
runners OK. Tax Deducti-
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Foundation
1-800-578-0408
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


DONATE A CAR- Help
Disabled Kids. Free Next
Day Pick-Up - Receive 3
Free Vacation Certifi-
cates. Tax Deductible.
Call Special Kids Fund 7
days/week 1-866-448-
3865
DONATE VEHICLE Re-
ceive $1000 Grocery
Coupon NOAH'S ARC
Support No Kill Shelters,
Research to Advance
Veterinary Treatments
Free Towing, Tax Deduc-
tible, Non-Runners Ac-
cepted 1-866-912-GIVE
(4483)
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.
888-707-9787
DONATE YOUR CAR.
FREE TOWING. "Cars
for Kids". Any Condition.
Tax Deductible
outreachcenter.com,
1-800-597-9411
TOP CASH FOR CARS,
Any Car/Truck, Running
or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 1-800-454-6951
TOP CASH FOR CARS,
Call Now For An Instant
Offer. Top Dollar Paid,
Any Car/Truck, Any Con-
dition. Running or Not.
Free Pick-up / Tow.
1-800-761-9396


EACH- Enjoy a
pool & hot tub
ose to every-
Contemporary
n room, beauti-
, Must See
772-559-5755



TY Apartment
modeled, new
granite tops,
ile & freshly
$795 month
5000 or
140





AN - Furnished
Great location
in River Dr.
;lude: Wii-Fi In-
, W/D, Pets ok.
+ $100 Deposit.
202

L NLOW
AN - Updated
with New appl.
. All amenities,
e, pool, tennis)
'72-538-0031
NRS 2/1.5 Nice
xt to pool, dock
tially furn'd, No
pets/smkng
72-287-3415
From $550
d/Unfurnished
s. Sierra Con-
ets. Call
onran- Broker
763 / 708-5763


WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1970-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, H2-750, H1-
500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH.
1 800-772-1 1 4 2 .
1 -310-7 2 1 -0726
usa@classicrunners.com








30' WINNEBAGO Brave
1997. Diesel, exc cond
New Michelin's 72,000
miles. 110V generator.
$13,500 772-489-0584
32' WINNEBAGO '01
Adventurer 29K miles
like new. 1 slide. All new
tires, Service warranty.
$34,900 772-485-3957
see photos online www.
hometownnewol.com AD
# 42255
CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME!
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada/Florida. $10
per night (full hook-up)
Year Round. Paid $1595,
MUST SELL $595.
614-761-9257
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FRANKLIN NC Lease
Purchase 1-br/1-ba/lcg
cottage. $550/mo; 5 year
balloon. We finance.
772-475-6024


NORTH CAROLINA,
Franklin. Beautiful mtn.
view. 2Br/2 full baths. fp,
carport, Cen A/C & heat.
30' deck. Fully Furn, Like
new cond. Manufactured
home. Active clubhse,
paved roads, gated com-
munity on Hwy 441.
$34,900 321-269-3972


NORTH CAROLINA-
Morganton, in the
foothills, 3br/2ba/2cg,
1200 sq ft. Quiet area, all
appliances $141,500.
772-323-0344


VERO BEACH 55+ Fur-
nished condo. 2/2 1st
floor. FL rm, Villa Mar
Active Comm with pool &
clbhse. $700/mo + sec
772-569-2354
VERO BEACH 55+ Vista
Harbor 1-br/1.5ba. Fur-
nished. Gorgeous water
view. No pets. Annual or
Seasonal 772-633-1417


PORT ST. LUCIE 1050
SE Prineville St. 4/2,
with updates. Rent
$825/mo. Or Great deal
for $66,000. Good loca-
tion. 954-591-4121
SEBASTIAN 2/1 with
fenced yard & carport. All
apple's, pets OK. F/L/S
$700/mo. 913 Schumann
772-589-5334

WATERFRONT
STUART 2-br/2-ba 1.5
cg. large Florida room
40' dock on St. Lucie
River. $1075/mo
772-223-6561 See photo
online www.
hometownnewsol. corn
AD #59164

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


MOTORHOMES
and
TRAVEL TRAILERS
Paying |
$$ CASH $$
Ininierlialely
For details call
386-677-5588


RV'S NEEDED!
Buy, Consign or Trade.
Giant Recreation World.
888-863-8503 Don x150


NORTH FLORIDA LAND
Lafayette County. Plant-
ed Pine, hardwood bot-
toms, road frontage,
great hunting.
*26 Acres $2500/acre.
*27 Acres $2300/acre.
*48 Acres $1900/acre.
Call 352-867-8018
SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare For Cash!!!
Our Guaranteed Services
will Sell/Rent Your Un-
used Timeshare for
CASH! Over $95 Million
Dollars offered in 2010!
www.sellatimeshare.com
Call 1-800-640-6886
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS - Beautiful
home or cabin site on 5
acres, wooded. On private
country road. $17,900.
Owner Financing
931-265-7697


JEKYLL ISLAND GA - In
the Villas,1/1 condo steps
to the beach, pool, res-
taurant, tennis, golf, boat-
ing, horseback riding,
$105,000.912-635-3301
TENNESSEE RESORT
HOMESITES
11 Lakes, golf, tennis,
1/3 acre, preserve areas.
Owner financing 0% in-
terest $3995, $500 down,
$163/month.
Info, amenities, website.
Call 1-877-878-1172



SELL/ RENT Your Time-
share For Cash!!! Our
Guaranteed Services will
Sell/ Rent Your Unused
Timeshare for CASH!
Over $95 Million Dollars
offered in 2010! www.
sellatimeshare.com
(877)554-2430


STUART- Cozy Cottage SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
lbr/lba, w/d, furnished or 1-br/1-ba. Central A/C.
unfurnished, 1 pet under Screened Lanai. So In-
20 lb ok, all utilities dian River Dr. $600/mo.
included $700/mo FLS 863-983-8064
772-288-5190
Rey IN I 1 -

VERO BCH: Furn & Un-
furn, Annual from $450 & VERO BEACH CORNER
Seasonal from $1000. 12th St. & Dixie, rear,
1Br - 4Br Beachside & 12x22 Grt art studio, hob-
Mainland. Paula Rogers by shop/storage etc. Elec
& Assoc 772-231-9121 water incl. Only $199/mo.
VERO BEACHc- b Also 14x50 covered &
VERO BEACH - 4bd fam fenced area, great for
rm 6 fenced yard/pati motor home/boat/antique
2yrs new, pets ok, pool cars etc. Only $199/mo.
priv. $950 moves you in. All in warehouse com-
Avail6/1. 772-978-1289 plex. 772-633-2000
VERO BEACH cozy 2br BEST IN THE AREA!
plus den/office. Freshly HOMETOWN NEWS
redone new appliances, CLASSIFIEDS!
furnished; A must see.
$795/mo 772-643-3035 800-823-0466


Vacation &

_ _ Travel


BRING THE FAMILY!
Warm up with our Winter
& Spring specials at Flori-
da's Best Beach, New
Smyrna Beach. See it at
www.NSBFLA.com/Speci
als. Call 1-800-541-9621
CAVENDER CREEK
Cabins Dahlonega, North
Georgia Mountains. 1, 2,
& 3 Bedroom Cabins with
HOT TUBS! Take Virtual
Tour at
www.CavenderCreek.co
m Call NOW! Toll Free
1-866-373-6307
Classified 800-823-0466


FORD 1985 F-250 3/4
ton pick- up. 351 2-barrel.
Runs and drives. $700 or
772-332-4366



18' WELLS CARGO
2006, Reduced to sell
tandem axle 10k pounds
electric brakes, ramp
door with side door
motivated seller $3600.
772-794-9883 or
828-773-5776



CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars/Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make/Model.
Call For Instant Offer:
1-888-525-8492


Boats &

- Watercraft


CANOE- 14' Oldtown,
Kingfisher, exc condition
green fiberglass, $550
Pennant Daysailer or
Dingy- 10' all sails and
rigging included $800
w/trailer $600 w/o
772-234-9444


ONLY $15,997 2011 18'
4-Corner Fish Pontoon
50HP mercury BF EFI
4ST., Vinyl Deck Free
Delivery Florida Astor
Marine 24535 State Rd
40 Astor, FL 32102
352-759-3655
Classified 800-823-0466


FLORIDA KEYS
Marathon. Luxurious
Oceanfront vacation
homes. 4-6 Bedrooms.
Private Pool, hot tub,
docks & more! Weekly &
long weekend rates.
Last Minute Specials
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


LAND LIQUIDATION 20
acres $0 down, $99/mo.
Only $12,900 Near El
Paso, TX Owner Financ-
ing. No credit checks!
Money back guarantee.
FREE Color Brochure!
800-755-8953




SELL/ RENT YOUR
TIMESHARE FOR
CASH!!! Our Guaranteed
Services will Sell/ Rent
Your Unused Timeshare
for CASH! Over $95 Mil-
lion offered in 2010!
www.sellatimeshare.com
Call (800)882-0296


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


VERO BEACH-
1146 US 1 Commercial,
Industrial & warehouse.
Lots of parking. Starting
at $450. Up to 4000sqft.
772-473-4402

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


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Beat the heat & head to
the mountains! Book your
vacation today; even the
family pet is welcome!
Monthly rentals available
too! Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
SIZZLING SUMMER
Specials! At Florida s
Best Beach - New Smyr-
na Beach Stay a week or
longer Plan a beach wed-
ding or family reunion.
www.NSBFLA.com or
1-800-541-9621


Our classified ads are



read everywhere!


Go "Old School" & trust your source.

Your Hometown Newspaper.......

still the BEST way to go!


Sell your car with an ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS!

, Special Pricing to run your ad
From Martin County
, thi..-ijh Volusia County!

Your choice...
Choose any 2 or all 13 newspapers.
. Best Price & Best Value around!
AND there is more...

f You get 3 weeks FREE with
your one week cost! O

^ AND there's more...

7 Photos online for only $1.00!

No better way to
,.-~ GET IT SOLD!
- Call Classified Today!
1-800-823-0466
, ~classified @ HometownNewsOL.com


810 H


820 Du


N SALE


I


ESTATE FO


R BENT




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