Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00138
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: 06-17-2011
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091497:00138

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WATER
LILIES
BLOOM


S T SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA








Vol. 8, No. 38 Your Local News and Information Source * www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 17, 2011


HOW WEIRD
S IS THAT?!
7 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 dispatch.com: Judge
sees peeping peril in court
stairs
An Ohio judge who wears
dresses has rendered a
verdict on the airy staircase
with glass steps at the new
county courthouse: she
plans to take the elevators.
Franklin County Common
Pleas Judge Julie Lynch said
the stairs at the building in
Columbus have the poten-
tial to draw peeping from
below. She told The Colum-
bus Dispatch people who
wear dresses, skirts and kilts
should know about the risk.
Jim Goodenow, county
director of public facilities
management, saidthere
have been discussions
about whether anything
should be done about the
situation. The newspaper
reported officials don't want
to alter the building's artistic
integrity. So, for now,
security guards have been
instructed to watch for
people craning their necks
up at the stairway.
From blog.seattlepi.com:
Boat named Titanic II
sinks on maiden voyage
If you name your boat
Titanic II, you're asking for
it. Nevertheless, when Mark
Wilkinson of Birmingham,
England, headed into a
Dorset harbor on his 16-foot
cabin cruiser, that was the
name plastered on its side.
The boat sank. Go figure.
"It's all a bit embarrassing,
and I got pretty fed up with
people asking me if I had hit
an iceberg," Wilkinson said.
He was headed back from

See WEIRD, A4



BURIED TREASURES


Museum includes
artifacts from Spanish
shipwreck



TREAT YOUR DAD

Get some
ideas for a
special
Father's
Day dinner


Friday: Isolated
, 7 . thunderstorms; high:
S'" . . 1�88; low: 73; high tide:
10:10 a.m.; lowtide:
-, ] 4:14 p.m.
Saturday: Isolated
thunderstorms; high:
87; low: 73; high tide: 10:57 a.m.; low
tide: 5:01 p.m.
Sunday: Isolated thunderstorms; high:
87; low: 73; high tide: 11:44 a.m.; low
tide: 5:49 p.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified
Crossword
Obituaries
Out & About


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


Further FCAT results show


highs, lows in district

Superintendent says math scores could be better


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY-More
test results from the 2011 Florida
Comprehensive Achievement Test
have been announced and Indian
River County students have proved
great overall competency in read-
ing and science.
Various results from the 2011
FCAT have been released, including


reading results for grades four
through 10, math results for grades
four through eight and 10 and sci-
ence results for grades five, eight
and 11.
The percentage of students scor-
ing at or above grade level exceeded
state-wide averages in science
across the board.
Sebastian River Middle School
showed a 12 percent increase in the
number of eighth graders scoring at


or above grade level
compared to last
year and Vero
Beach High School
showed an
increase of 11th
graders scoring at or
above grade level of five points.
The reading scores overall
exceeded state averages except for
sixth grade, which was the same as
the state. According to a report


Good luck to the class of 2011
The Wabasso School
celebrated the accom-
.' plishments of nine
graduates last
,0 Wednesday, June 8.
..The new auditorium
, . ' ].was filled to capacity
as they made their
.-;way to the front.
.r School district Super-
, _ ,.intendent Harry
LaCava, left, congratu-
lates Christy Berg as
Principal Tom Gollery
looks on. See more
, " photos page A3.

V














Cliff Partlow
staff photographer



Principal retires after 32 years in district


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY - The Indian River
County School District
calendar shows that
school is now out for the
summer and will pick
back up in August, but not
everyone will be going
back to Liberty Magnet
Elementary School.
Dale Klaus, principal of
the magnet school for 10
years, spent his last days
on the job answering end-
of-the-school-year ques-
tions and cleaning up his
office amid interruptions
of staff and faculty who
already miss him.
Brown cardboard boxes
were filled with trophies,
wigs of all colors and
styles and an odd assort-
ment of clothing for both
men and women. Looking
at the boxes, Mr. Klaus
smiled and reminisced
about all the crazy cos-
tumes he's donned
throughout the years as
principal for talent shows
and special events at the
school.
"I was Fergie last year
for the talent show," he
said with a laugh.
Becky Kovatch has
worked with Mr. Klaus for


KP - . '


-- . . .... ...


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Liberty Magnet School Principal Dale Klaus is proud of the accomplishments his
school has made over the years, including a consistent A rating.


24 years and followed him
through various schools in
the district.
"He's going to be a hard
act to follow. But whoever
is coming in will have all
the support we gave him,"
Ms. Kovatch said.
"When you work with
the best, you have to keep
it all going and we still
have a great staff," she
said.
Ashley Darnell, a


fourth-grade teacher at
Liberty Magnet Elemen-
tary has worked under Mr.
Klaus for four years and
noted that he is very rarely
in his office and that's a
good thing.
"He's never in the office,
always interacting with
people," Ms. Darnell said.
Mr. Klaus is the only
principal she's had since
beginning her teaching
career and said, "he's


taught me everything I
know."
The camaraderie
between Mr. Klaus, the
faculty and staff members
is evident when he enters
a room and holds up
under the stories they
share while reminiscing
together.
Ms. Darnell will always
remember that Mr. Klaus
worked with her then-
See PRINCIPAL, A4


released
from the Florida Depart-
ment of Education, the state pass-
ing rate for sixth grade was 67 per-
See FCAT A8


Votes

could earn

historic

building

cash
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH -The aver-
age 76-year-old has visited
several doctors to treat vari-
ous concerns, and it's no dif-
ferent with 76-year-old
buildings.
The Vero Heritage Center,
in the heart of downtown
Vero Beach, is such a build-
ing, said Rebecca Rickey, and
a grant opportunity has
come along that may ease
the financial cost of main-
taining the facility's func-
tionality.
Over the years, it's been a
dance hall, lounge area,
community gathering space
and athletic training space,
said Ms. Rickey, executive
director of the Heritage Cen-
ter, and its frequent use over
the years has made its mark
on the building.
See VOTES, A7



Fatal

airplane

crash

probed
By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Aviation officials are
investigating a June 9
plane crash in west Indian
River County that resulted
in two fatalities.
The National Trans-
portation Safety Board is
actively investigating the
crash of a Cessna 152 air-
craft in a densely wooded
area near Yeehaw Junction
and Blue Cypress Lake in
Indian River County that
resulted in the death of a
student pilot and passen-
ger.
Carly Beattie, 21, a flight
student from Scotland and
her brother, Daniel Beat-
tie, 24, chartered the flight
and departed from Space
Coast Aviation in Merritt
Island at about 10 a.m. on
June 9. Their intended
destination and flight path
has not yet been released
by aviation officials.
See CRASH, A2


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^_ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^. . . ......... . .... .... ......^^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ _^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^


I


JmEj
owedt







Pa * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


Crash
From page Al
Members of the Indian
River County Sheriff's
Office were notified of
the crash by the Brevard
County Sheriff's Office
after Space Coast Avia-
tion could not account
for the overdue plane
and its location.
The location of the


crash was found by find-
ing the victim's cell
phone signal.
Further information
about the cause of the
crash was unavailable at
press time.
The National Trans-
portation Safety Board
will continue their inves-
tigation, but the reason
for the crash may not be
available for several
months, officials said.


Visit us @
www.HometownNews0Lcom


Suzan Phillips, McKee
Botanical Garden honorary
board member, center, led
a tour of the garden during
last year's'Water lily
Celebration.' Each year the
event draws hundreds of
visitors to the garden to
view some of the most
spectacular water lilies in
full bloom. For more
information call, (772) 794-
0601.

Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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Board certified in family medicine, Dr. Asha Shah joined the
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Summertime means


blooming gardens

Water lily celebration starts at McKee Botanical


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
VERO BEACH - Pinks,
purples, yellows and
oranges will dot the land-
scapes of the ponds at
McKee Botanical Garden
this summer once again.
The seventh annual Water
lily Celebration at the his-
toric garden will begin on
June 18, where visitors can
enjoy hundreds of vibrant,
flowering, blooming plants
and other activities
designed to kick off a color-
ful summer.
"McKee has one of the
nation's largest outdoor col-
lections of water lilies, and
this is the time of year they
really put on a show," said
Christine Hobart, executive


director, in a press release.
"Even if you don't consid-
er yourself a 'plant person,'
you won't want to miss this
display," she said.
Even the night-blooming
lilies will be available for
view in the early hours of the
celebration because the gar-
den will open at 8:30 a.m. for
the event. Visitors can walk
about the garden at their
leisure and take in the extra
blooms that fade in the sun-
light.
New this year is an award-
winning water lily variety,
"Chaz," which is bluish-pur-
ple and has red leaves. The
lily won the 2002 Interna-
tional Waterlily and Water
Gardening Society "Best in
Show" award.
A popular favorite, the


giant "Victoria Amazonica,"
will also return to the garden
as one of 200 individual
water lilies in the garden.
A total of 90 varieties have
been catalogued all over the
garden.
A photography class
specifically designed for
shooting water lilies, as well
as outdoor painting, a photo
contest and plant sales will
begin at 9 a.m.
Photos from the garden's
water lily photo contest will
be on display throughout
the event. Patrons can vote
on their favorites.
The Garden Cafe will also
open at the same time serv-
ing continental breakfast,
cold beverages, light lunch
fare and frozen treats.
At 10 a.m., there will be an
origami folding demonstra-
tion and instruction session
and at 10:30 a.m. there will
be a discussion on "Koi ver-
sus Goldfish: Two very dif-
ferent kinds of ponds," given
by an aquatics expert.
Summer admission prices
to the garden are required.
Adults are $7, seniors are
$6, children ages 3-12 are $4
and children under 3 are
free. Members of McKee
Botanical Garden may enter
free.
For more information
about events at McKee
Botanical Garden, call (772)
794-0601 or visit www.mck-
eegarden.org.


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Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News






Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * A3


Staff struggle with goodbyes


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Girls teacher Pat Davis Bell began to cry as she read the Wabasso School 2011 graduate Randy Giovanniello, gets a
poem, 'Wings on High,' by Joanna Fuches to the 2011 hug from teacher's assistant Cynthia Johnson after last
graduates Wednesday, June 8 at the school. Wednesday's commencement exercise.


From left, Chris Weems,
Christy Berg, Kathy Clancy,
and six other Wabasso
School graduates wait for
their names to be called
during the school's gradua-
tion ceremony June 8 at
the school.




Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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A4 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


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AL F 1


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Dale Klaus, retiring Liberty Magnet School principal, takes
a second to reflect on his 30 years in the Indian River
County school system.


Principal
From page Al
fiancee to surprise her with
a wedding proposal at the
school.
Mr. Klaus has worked
with the district for 32
years, the first few as a
physical education instruc-
tor and fifth-grade teacher
at Osceola and Rosewood
elementary schools before
moving into his first princi-
pal position at Thompson
Elementary inVero Beach.
From there he moved to
Dodgertown Elementary
and after a few years he was
asked to lead a brand new
school in the north county
area, a magnet elementary
school, a first for the area.
The decision was not
without controversy, but
slowly but surely, the plans
came together and the
school near Vero Lake
Estates was ready.
The need for another ele-
mentary school in the area
was quite evident based on
the needs of the growing
population and so Mr.
Klaus and his staff worked
on another building to
move their school a little
further south. Treasure
Coast Elementary School
now exists on the old Liber-
ty Magnet property.
At nearly 62, Mr. Klaus is
still full of energy and isn't
quite ready to stop every-
thing and relax forever,
though he is looking for-
ward to some vacation time


in the short term. He will
most definitely miss the
community of people at
Liberty he has gotten to
know so well.
"I have to leave, I don't
want to leave," Mr. Klaus
said.
Logging in with 32 years
in the school system, Mr.
Klaus has come to the end
of his deferred retirement
option and must retire
from the district.
"My last 10 years at Liber-
ty have been the best. We
have outstanding students
and parents that really sup-
port the school and that
makes the job very reward-
ing," Mr. Klaus said.
Of the nine years Liberty
Magnet was officially open,
the school has earned an
"A" status seven times from
the Florida Department of
Education.
Liberty Magnet was also
the first elementary school
in the county to offer the
International Baccalaure-
ate PrimaryYears program.
Family activities will take
up a chunk of his summer
but he plans on finding
time to "play golf, ride my
Harley and do a lot of yard
work," he said.
Eventually, he hopes to
find a position that would
allow him to be involved
with athletics again, com-
ing nearly full circle to one
of his first jobs with the dis-
trict.
"I'm going to miss this
camaraderie," Mr. Klaus
said.


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Weird
From page Al
a fishing trip when the
newly purchased boat went
down, according to a story
on Yahoo News. He clung to
nearby pilings until rescued.
The harbormaster who
rescued Wilkinson said the
breach in Titanic II's fiber-
glass hull might have
happened because a repair
job deteriorated, according
to the Christian Science
Monitor.
From sfgate.com: Face-
book party spins out of
control
Better check your Face-
book settings before posting
a party invitation online.
A teenage girl in Germany
who forgot to mark her
birthday invitation as
private on Facebook fled her
own party when more than
1,500 guests showed up and
around 100 police officers,
some on horses, were
needed to keep the crowd
under control.
Eleven people were
temporarily detained, one
police officer was injured,
dozens of girls wearing flip-
flops cut their feet on
broken glass and firefighters


had to extinguish two small
fires at the 16th birthday
party in Hamburg, police
spokesman Mirko Streiber
said.
The birthday girl, identi-
fied only as Thessa, went
into hiding, Streiber said,
but "nonetheless the party
was a hit."
Thessa had only wanted to
ask some friends over to her
home in Hamburg-Bramfeld
when she posted her
invitation on Facebook, but
mistakenly, she published it
so that everyone on Face-
book could see it.
The invitation quickly
went viral, and some 15,000
people confirmed online
they would come to the
party without even knowing
the girl, weekly paper Bild
am Sonntag reported.
When Thessa's parents
found out, they made their
daughter cancel the party,
informed police and hired a
private security service to
protect their home.
Despite public announce-
ments in Hamburg that the
party had been canceled,
some 1,500 teenagers and
young adults showed up on
the street in front of Thessa's

See WEIRD, A8


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A4 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, June 17, 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
oflaw.
Sebastian
Police Department

*Brendan Zachary Rye, 21,
972 Tarpon Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with violation
of probation and a misde-
meanor charge of giving a
false name while detained.
He was on probation for
battery on an emergency
medical care provider.
*Charles Allen Sklenka, 56,
106 Harbor Point Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
burglary and misdemeanor
charges of disorderly intoxi-
cation and battery on a per-
son older than 65.

Fellsmere
Police Department

* Jamel Maurice Barnwell,
20, 1555 14th Ave., Apt. 117,
Vero Beach, was charged
with burglary, grand theft,
possession of burglary tools
and a misdemeanor charge
of no Florida driver license.
*Thalia Bratica Lockett,
18, 13 N. Cypress St.,
Fellsmere, was charged with
aggravated battery.
*Courtney Lynn May
Heinz, 19, 8446 102nd Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance and a mis-
demeanor charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
* Michael Ray Lesmeister,
24, 64 Sonrise Square,
Fellsmere, was charged with
three counts of possession
of a firearm, ammunition or
electric device by a convict-
ed felon and possession of a
controlled substance and a
misdemeanor charge of
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
* Pablo Q. Pasadas, 28, 243
S. Oak St. Fellsmere, was
charged with aggravated
battery.


Indian River County
Sheriffs Office

*Diego Gabriel Cardona,
43, 17249 60th Court North-
west, Hialeah, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft.
* Diana M. Carr, 60, 1416
22nd Ave. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling.
*Kristina Marie Cleveland,
29, 80 Joy Haven Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of oxycodone.
*Neil Jay Lemaster, 47,
5290 21st St., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
He was on probation for
driving while license sus-
pended, habitual offender.
*Katrina Ann Marshall, 35,
2696 47th Place, Vero Beach,
was charged with felony
petit theft.
*Isiah Moore, 39, 4055
41st Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
*John Nocilla, 28, 671 Lon-
donberry Circle, Palm Bay,
was charged with armed
robbery with a deadly
weapon and robbery.
* Joseph Michael Norber-
to, 43, 1951 Wilbur Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of cocaine and
misdemeanor charges of
violation of probation and
driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled.
* Joell Corkery Riggins, 28,
916 Dixie Lane, Stuart, was
charged with driving while
license suspended, habitual
offender.
* Dennis Richard Thomp-
son, 68, 1440 11th Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling.
*Brittany Rochelle Whit-
ley, 23, 2190 55th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of controlled
substances, soma and clon-
azepam, and misdemeanor
charges of possession of


drug paraphernalia and
driving while license sus-
pended with knowledge.
* Sara Amber Floyd, 30, 72
Royal Oak Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription and a misde-
meanor charge of shoplift-
ing/retail theft.
* Frank Anthony Gambi-
no, 48, 866 Sarno Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for third-
degree grand theft.
* Ashley Marie Jackson,
28, 1555 Martin Luther King
Blvd., Riviera Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for two counts of
third-degree grand theft.
*James Allen Krause, 30,
11665 Gwynford Lane, Jack-
sonville, was charged with
violation of probation. He
was on probation for pos-
session of alprazolam.
* Steven Joseph Mackows-
ki, 23, 9100 16th Place, Apt.
2, Vero Beach, was charged
with two counts of violation
of probation and misde-
meanor charges of battery
domestic violence and crim-
inal mischief. He was on
probation for fleeing or
eluding, driving while
license suspended with a
prior conviction and aggra-
vated battery on a pregnant
person.
*Megan Alexandra
Szentes, 19, 1555 14th Ave.,
Apt. 123, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
alprazolam and a misde-
meanor charge of posses-
sion of marijuana.
*Richard Lawrence
Brown, 44, 20 Orange Ave.,
Apt. 312, Fort Pierce, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft, second-degree
grand theft, criminal use of
personal identification
information and misde-
meanor charges of issuing
worthless checks and
offense of intellectual prop-
erty.
*Summer Louise Evans,
29, 1615 19th Ave., South-


west, Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
probation and two counts of
misdemeanor petit theft.
She was on probation for
uttering a forged bill, check
or draft and third-degree
grand theft.
* Curtis James Garnett, 25,
2406 San Marcos Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
armed burglary of a
dwelling, structure or con-
veyance.
*Cletis Lewis, 20, 3301
Avenue R, Fort Pierce, was
charged with two counts of
robbery with a weapon.
*Carl Jefferson Pickel-
simer, 49, 1562 Reynolds
Road, Barnwell, S.C., was
charged with being a fugi-
tive from justice.
* Larry L. Chambliss, 38,
4206 38th Drive, Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine with intent
to deliver within 1,000 feet
of a school.
* George Charles Duve, 46,
950 20th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine.
*Christopher David
Holmes, 33, 706 14th St.,
Apt. 207, Vero Beach, was
charged with felony battery
on a law enforcement offi-
cer, resisting arrest with vio-
lence and a misdemeanor
charge of disorderly intoxi-
cation.
*Gregory Albert Landis,
19, homeless, was charged
with sexual battery.
*Christopher Lee Young,
25, 910 Clearmont St.,
Sebastian, was charged with
burglary of a dwelling, utter-
ing a forged or counterfeit
bill and a misdemeanor
charge of second-degree
petit theft.
* James W. Jordan, 32, 201
Degan Place, Sebastian, was
charged with possession of
cocaine.
* Leah Elizabeth Black, 37,
8476 102nd Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fraud in obtaining a medical
drug.
*Paul M. Deschryver, 40,
8415 103rd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with breaking a


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fence containing animals
and preventing a firefighter
from extinguishing a fire.
* Robert Thomas Hall, 20,
3436 Atlantic Blvd., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of alprazolam
and misdemeanor charges
of possession of marijuana
and drug paraphernalia.
*Columbus Lyun
Woodard, 36, 379 Eighth
Ave. Southwest, Vero Beach,
was charged with four
counts of criminal use of
personal identification
information, four counts of
fraudulent use of a credit
card and a misdemeanor
charge of giving a false
name while detained.
* Erin M. Ingram, 31, 7715
100th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary of a
dwelling.
* Mark Timothy McLaugh-
lin, 30, 1173 35thAve. South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
oxycodone and tampering
with or destroying evidence.
* Danny Danterrio Smith,
29, 1163 Schumann Drive,
Sebastian, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
charges of battery by stran-
gulation.
* Scott William Bailey, 53,
1201 Indian River Blvd., Vero
Beach, was charged with
felony criminal mischief,
possession of a firearm,
ammunition or electric
device by a convicted felon
and misdemeanor charges
of improper exhibition of a
firearm or weapon and


shoplifting/retail theft.
*William Charles Bond,
28, 10424 Southwest Rook-
ery Way, Palm City, was
charged with violation of
probation. He was on pro-
bation for third-degree
grand theft.
*Robert Michael Boyle, 20,
705 26th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and a misde-
meanor charge of battery
domestic violence.
*Robert Lee Carver, 31,
6411 U.S. 1, Apt. 67, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
false imprisonment and a
misdemeanor charge of bat-
tery.
*Aramis Javod Cave, 26,
4765 29th Ave., Vero Beach,
of was charged with posses-
sion of marijuana with
intent to distribute.
* Rochelle Lashanda Cole-
man, 33, 1106 Northwest 10
Terrace, Fort Lauderdale,
was charged with two
counts of violation of proba-
tion. She was on probation
for organized fraud and
uttering a forged instru-
ment.
* Gina Jean Parker, 24, 926
Grand Club Place, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
three counts of violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for third-degree
grand theft, driving while
license suspended and giv-
ing a false name while
arrested or detained.
*Willie Lawrence Riley, 51,

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Sebastian River Area * A5


www.HometownNewsOL.com












VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 2011 * HOMETOWN NEWS * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


When it comes to


computer repairs,


age matters


How old is your
computer? If you
have ever called me
for help, then you proba-
bly heard me ask you that
before just about anything
else. The very next ques-
tion I am going to ask is,
how do you connect to the
Internet: DSL, cable or
(gulp!) dialup?
It's these two questions
that pretty much dictate
what direction the call is
going to take. The dialup
vs. broadband question
influences whether the call
can be handled over the
Internet or will require a
visit onsite, and the age of
the machine influences
whether it's even wise to
spend any money on
repairs.
Too old and it's cheaper
to get a new one. Too new
and it might just be
covered under warranty!
You can tell a lot about a
computer just by knowing
how old it is. If the
machine is within 3 years
old, then it probably has a
gig or more ram, 100 gig-
plus hard drive, Windows
Vista or 7 (Yes! I do know
there are Macs out there,
too) and possibly a valid
warranty. Depending on
the warranty status and
what the problem is, it's
usually worth it to do the
repair.
If the machine is at or
around the five year mark,
(with no additional
upgrades) then we can
guess that it's got maybe
512 mb to 1 gig of ram,
possibly a 60 gig hard drive
and it's running Windows
XP. You can still do most
everything with a machine
running with these specs,
but there are a couple
things to keep in mind.
First, forget about any
warranty at this point.
Second, some parts have
a five-year expected
lifespan, and when parts
start to physically die
(fans, power supplies and
even hard drives), you
have to ask yourself, "If we
spend the time and money
to replace this part, what's
going to die next month?"
and let that weigh in on


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


your decision to go ahead
with a potentially costly
repair.
The third thing to keep in
mind when running older
hardware is that you need
a backup system in place.
Everyone knows they
should be backing up their
systems, but if you've got
all your stuff on an older
machine, why push it?
Crucial parts can fail at
any minute, and if you
don't take the time to set
something up now, you
could lose it all.
Let's talk about machines
that fall into the seven-to-
10 year mark. A machine
that was built in the early
2000s will often be
equipped with 128 to 256
mb of ram and might be
running XP 2000, ME or
even Windows 98. It will
have faithfully maintained
its post and adequately
performed its duties for
most of a decade.
When it breaks down or
if you are wondering if
there might be anyway to
speed things up, under-
stand that it will never be
up to today's standards no
matter how much optimiz-
ing or memory you throw
at it.
When it has an issue that
is going to require a
service call, keep in mind
that computer repair is
often billed by the hour.
Old faithful loses its charm
when the clock is running
and the progress bar isn't.
When someone calls and
tells me their old faithful
box that's been running
fine since 2002 won't boot
up any more, I usually give
them this advice: take the
money that you would
likely need to spend on
repairs (often several
$100s) and get yourself a
new machine. Period. Any
new machine that you
purchase in 2011 is going
See COMPUTE, A7


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VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. INDIAN RIVER CO.IMARIN/S LUCE CO.
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Copyright � 2011, Hometown News, L.C.
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Heritage Center needs your vote

IIW Carl Liy and his mother,
Mary, look through old
photographs supplied by
SI- � local attorney B. T. Cook-
, sey during A Heritage
Celebration' at the Her-
./ itage Center in January.
A The Heritage Center is one
of 100 finalists in the
National Trust for Historic
Preservation's 2011 'This
Place Matters Community
Challenge' $25K grant.
Read more about it on
page Al.








File photo


Rants .*


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Common sense

Populate Congress with middle-class, retired folks who
will work for $100,000year with no retirement or health
benefits. They will live off pensions and Social Security and
make decisions that do not cater to large businesses or the
elite.
Elect a president who is focused on spending less than
the revenue we currently enjoy. We don't need a president
who takes extravagant trips to exotic locations with large
entourages at exorbitant cost to taxpayers.
Drill for oil in the U.S. west and anywhere we have
tremendous reserves.Create incentives/mandates for the
development of refinery capacity within the U.S. in close
proximity to oil reserves. These activities will create jobs
and diminish our independence on foreign oil. It will also
be the first positive steps that have been taken in more
than25 years.
Promote the use of natural gas, which is in abundance in
the U.S. Natural gas can be used for both short- and long-
distance transportation, home heating and fuel for power
generation.
Abandon the production and use of ethanol, which is:
subsidized to make it competitive with gasoline and has
disrupted the worldwide corn commodity market and
driven food prices higher. Ethanol delivers lower MPGs
than gasoline and the product can deteriorate parts in our
current fleet of autos.
Promote the use of wind and solar for energy production
in areas where their use is efficient and cost effective.
Build nuclear power plants in a number of U.S. locations
to provide safe and cost-effective power.
Promote the use of desalination in coastal areas to offset
the use of land based and aquifer fresh water sources. Cre-
ate underground storage or reservoirs for water when it is
seasonally abundant and withdraw said water when it is
needed during shortages. Set reasonable salaries and
benefits for public officials. If the governor of Florida is
paid $130,000 per year, then it follows that other public
employees in the state should make less. It seems ridicu-
lous that we pay lesser public figures in school districts,
police, fire and utilities more than the governor, reward
them with benefits that are very expensive, pay retirement
based on overtime and in some cases, lavish them with
large severance packages when they have failed to do their
duties.
It only took about 10 minutes to put together this list of
what I think are common-sense approaches to addressing
some of the problems we face today in our country. We
ought to get some other average Americans to do the same
and then vote in the people who can execute the plan.
In closing, we need election reform so that people can't
buy positions of power. How can a governor spend tens of
millions for a job that pays $130,000. You have to wonder
about the motivation.
P.S. Let's finally get on with tax reform where people pay a
fair share and the loopholes for the rich and special inter-
est groups are eliminated.

Remember Jimmy?

Those old enough to remember Jimmy Carter may recall
that he admitted when he was president that the economy
was in a "malaise" and he had no idea of how to solve the
problems.
His anti-business policies, high taxes and massive
spending had driven the U.S. into a ditch. That sounds
much like America today. The economy's anemic growth is
not creating jobs and may cause a double-dip recession.
With many Democrats pretending everything is fine,
new costs caused by Obamacare and a tsunami of associ-
ated government red tape make the nation's capitol seem
like it is on a different planet from the rest of the country


Education overhaul

While no one move will reverse our failed public schools,
eliminating the insane tenure system would be a major
move forward. Teachers unions fight change tooth and
nail, of course, but retaining poor teachers does lasting
damage to our children. Today, firing a sub-par teacher
requires hundreds of thousands and several years of grief.
Except for the most egregious cases, school officials will
not put themselves through such an onerous, rigorous,
frustrating and distasteful process. It is an understatement
to say that such reform is necessary and long overdue.

Fraternal Order of Police not happy

President Obama signed something called the Fair Sen-
tencing Act, which allows the U.S. Sentencing Commission
to free a bunch of convicted drug dealers.
Worse yet, these un-elected bureaucrats could make
their decision retroactive. Every day brave police officers
put their lives on the line for us, but many in Washington
seem to care most about the criminals.The estimate is
than as many as 12,000 inmates could be released from
federal prisons. Does anyone care about the rest of us?
Does anyone care about our police?

About illegal aliens

As the debate over illegal immigration drags on, it is
increasingly clear that President Obama's main concern is
not with the welfare of the immigrants or even with the
welfare of American citizens. The big prize, in his view, is
the Hispanic vote, not results.
He favors legalization, which is a morally wrong reward
for breaking our laws. Our border with Mexico is 1,954
miles long but he has permitted only 350 miles to be
fenced. As a result, illegals are able to sneak into this coun-
try almost at will.

Who's illegal, who's not

A major breakthrough to determine whether people are
in this country legally is the E-Verify system. Those using it
report that it is an essential tool for immigration control.
For reasons of their own, the Obama administration has
challenged all state efforts to control their borders.
Because the feds are doing such a lousy job, states have
attempted to fill the gap, but President Obama seems
determined to thwart their efforts.
Stopping the tide of illegal immigrants is a vital job, one
that the feds have shirked.

Blame the lawyers

If ever there was an example of how lawyers are ruining
our country, consider that the American Civil Liberties
Union is suing a jail in South Carolina. The reason? Prison-
ers are permitted to have Bibles and other types of reli-
gious themed reading materials, but the ACLU demands
that they be given access to pornography!
Only in America would we allow lawyers to force us to
spend tax money defending such an outrage.

Obamacare

More obstacles associated with implementing Oba-
macare are surfacing. Despite these problems, President
Obama is actually increasing its scope, expanding a pro-
gram called preexisting condition insurance plans. These
are supposed to take care of people who are already sick
and need special, costly medical care.
He is slashing premiums and loosening restrictions for
eligibility, which is fine for the people being covered, but is
terrible for the rest of us who will be required to pay the
additional costs.
Even the bureaucrat who oversees the plans admits his
department has no idea of how much the relaxation of the
rules will end up costing us.

An example, please

For "decades" the politicians have bailed out the Post
Office? Hmmm, really? Like when? Give one instance.
The Founding Fathers would not recognize America as it
is today. We have so much government interference with
our daily lives. The freedoms which they attempted to
guarantee are largely being lost.
For example, the Internal Revenue Service has 35 agents
assigned full-time to the Houston headquarters of Mobil-
Exxon. They conduct a nonstop audit of the company's
every move. While we recognize the need to comply with
tax laws, surely a nonstop audit is costly and overkill.








Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * Al


Nine-year-old Thomas
Cooksey of Vero Beach,
looks at an architectural
model of the Oslo Packing
House circa 1920 during 'A
Heritage Celebration' at
the Heritage Center in
January. The center is one
of 100 finalists in the
National Trust for Historic
Preservation's 2011 'This
Place Matters Community
Challenge' $25K grant.


File photo


Votes
From page Al
The maintenance of such
an old building can be quite
costly, even with the gener-
ous donations of local phi-
lanthropists, so when Ms.
Rickey heard her organiza-
tion, Vero Heritage Inc., was
in the running for a $25,000
grant, she was extremely
excited.
Vero Heritage is one of 100
finalists in the National Trust
for Historic Preservation's
2011 "This Place Matters
Community Challenge."
Using an online voting sys-
tem, each of the 100 finalists
can earn votes from mem-
bers of their communities
and the top three vote getters
will win grant funding, Ms.
Rickey said.
First prize is $25,000, sec-
ond place is $10,000 and


Police
From page A5
1725 46th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravat-
ed battery on a person older
than 65.
*Dennis Jerome Toombs,
52, 4207 29th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
organized scheme to
defraud, uttering a forged or
counterfeit bill and a misde-
meanor charge of giving a
false name while detained.
* Shannon Nicole Whitak-
er, 31, 442 16th St., West


third place is $5,000. If Vero
Heritage should win, the
money will be used for
upkeep of the building, such
as window replacement,
electrical repair, updates to
kitchen and other areas to
maintain the facility's func-
tionality.
"It's a historic building, so
it has historic plumbing,
which can sometimes be a
problem," Ms. Rickey said
with a laugh.
Currently, the building
houses the Indian River Cit-
rus Museum on one side and
rents out the hall on the
other side to the community.
In addition to regular
fundraisers, memberships
and rentals keep the facility
operating.
"From generation to gen-
eration to generation, there
is something to connect
everyone to this building.
There are brides that come in


Palm Beach, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft.
* Brittany Dawn Williams,
23, 8856 99th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
two counts of burglary of an
automobile, boat or con-
veyance, fraudulent use of a
credit card, forgery and a
misdemeanor charge of
first-degree petit theft.
*Kiley Michelle Yandle, 22,
1345 44th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with felony
criminal mischief and a
misdemeanor charge of
shoplifting/retail theft.


here now looking to book the
hall for their reception and
their mothers are saying they
remember doing gymnastics
in here," said Ms. Rickey.
"This is what this building
was built for. It's a communi-
ty building. This building has
such a connection with the
city," she said.
She hopes that everyone
will get online and vote for
Vero Heritage to support the
building and its historical
significance.
"It's very difficult to get
warm, fuzzy feelings from
preserving a building, it's not
like fundraising for children,
but there are so many things
that connect this building to
us," Ms. Rickey said.
Philanthropist Barbara
Becker Hurley has shown
her support for Vero Her-
itage in a big way, donating
$100,000 to start the Richard
E. and Lillian M. Becker


Compute
From page A6

to outperform any
machine born around
2002 and will most likely
cost a fraction of what
was spent back then.
That doesn't seem to be
very popular advice.
People don't like being
told that their old faithful
machine isn't worth the
price to repair, but I don't
like spending hours on a
job only to get that


Family Foundation Endow-
ment fund for Vero Heritage.
Other large gifts were pro-
vided to repaint the build-
ing, refinish the original
heart pine flooring in the
building and install a new
stage curtain, she said.
The building has come a
long way since 1991 when
members of Vero Beach city
staff said the only thing
holding it up was termites
holding hands, but more
work to maintain it is need-
ed, Ms. Rickey said.
"The one with the most
votes wins, so vote," she
said.
For more information
about the "This Place Mat-
ters" grant, or to vote for the
Vero Heritage Center visit
www.preservationnation.or
g/take-action/this-place-
matters/ community-chal-
lenge/ or www.veroher-
itage.org.


awkward feeling when
the repair bill comes to
more than the price of a
new machine.
Worse yet is when
something else fails a
week later and I'm faced
with, "It worked fine for
years before you touched
it!"

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


FULL SERVICE
L 5 VETERINARY PRACTICE
CERTIFIED ACUPUNCTURIST

COMING SOON!
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Sebastian River Medical Center's Health Series


L-t- I -kV


1 -I


June 20 * 6:30 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Program
at Sebastian River Medical Center
Patrick Domkowski, MD
Bonattic Surgeon. Board Cerrified
Alan J. Durkin, MD
Plosric Surgeon. Board Cerrified
July 7 * 6:30 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Program
at Sebastian River Medical Center
Patrick Domkowski, MD
Banatrc Surgeon, Board Cerrified
Alan J. Durkin, MD
Plaosic Surgeon, Board Certifed


M SUPPORT GROUPS
June 17 * 3:00 pm
Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of
IRC Support Group
Vicki Suplizio, MS, RN, BC
June 22 * 3:00 pm
' Congestive Heart Failure Support
S Group
How to Live with a Chronic Disease -
SuchasCHF
Carolyn Kravitz, LCSW
June 23, 30 * 2:00 pm
Bereavement Support Group


June 28 * 6:00 pm
Surgical Weight Loss Support Group
Lynn Williams, Psy.D., MSN



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


S155'' \IN . 22411 l M n LLIq I Iiii .. L .\ i1 1i F.h! I I I'...I 1 :1 i N I'r . I1I. '4'7 1


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Friday, June 17, 2011


Sebastian River Area * A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com








AB * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


Wl*t*L L _L ,



with l
Dr. Patrick Domkowski
Bariatnc Surgeon, Board Certified

Dr. Alan J. Durkin
Plastic Surgeon Board Ceitiied


Monday, June 20 * 6:30 p.m.
Sebastian River Medical Center
13695 N. U.S.1, Sebastian










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Affordably Priced Quality Care
Without Compromise.
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Pet first


aid, CPR

classes


offered


to children
For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian
River County will host a pet
first aid and CPR class for
children 8-11 years of age.
Using the stop, look, lis-
ten and tell system, chil-
dren will work with animal
mannequins to learn how
to alert an adult if their pet
needs help, check their own
pet's vital signs, determine
when their pet may need
medical assistance, help a
pet in an emergency and
create a pet first-aid kit. The
class will be at the Humane
Society's Adoption and
Education building at 6230
77th St. inVero Beach.
Two separate classes will
be taught by Ilka Daniel,
the Humane Society's
director of animal protec-
tion.
The first program will
take place on June 27 from
9 a.m.-noon. The second
class will be available on
July 12 from 9 a.m.-noon.
Registration is limited to 20
students, and the fee is $15.
Children will receive a cer-
tificate of completion and a
pet first-aid book written
specifically for children
Space is limited. Regis-
tration fee of $15 is due by
June 25.
Parents can register in
advance by calling (772)
388-3331, Ext. 18.


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Obituaries


Beverly Jane
Franklin

Beverly Jane Franklin, 83,
of Sebastian, died May 27,
2011.
She was born in Wilkes-
Barre, Pa., and lived in
Sebastian for 27 years.
She is survived by a
daughter, Beverly; two
sons, Harold and James; a
brother, Calvin; three
grandchildren and three
great- grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 65
years, James; four sisters,
Melissa, Pauline, Lorraine
and Betty and a brother,
Jack.
Arrangements by Sea-
winds Funeral Home and
Crematory.

Edwin C. 'Ed' Schalm

Edwin C. "Ed" Schalm,
72, died May 26, 2011.
He was born in Mount
Clemens, Mich., and lived
in Sebastian for 33 years.
He was the manager for
Alpha Tool and True Value
Hardware Stores in Sebast-
ian.
He attended Crossroads
Christian Fellowship.


FCAT
From page Al
cent.
Storm Grove Middle
School posted an 11-point
increase in the number of
eighth-grade students
scoring at or above grade
level as compared to last
year, a press release said. In
2010, only 52 percent of
eighth-grade students
received a passing score in
reading, but this year the
school's record improved to
63 percent passing.
Outgoing Superinten-
dent of Schools Harry La
Cava said he was pleased
with the reading and sci-
ence scores, but said there
is much room for improve-
ment in math overall.
In math, Indian River
County 10th graders
exceeded state-wide aver-
ages, while fifth-graders
matched state averages.
Third graders also matched
state scores, with a 78 per-
cent passing rate as previ-
ously reported.
Statewide, the 71 percent


Weird
From page A4
home, Streiber told The
Associated Press.
From msnbc.msn.com: Box
labeled 'grandma's urn' left
at Goodwill store
State police in Michigan
are trying to find who left
what appear to be a grand-
mother's cremated remains
in an urn at a Goodwill store
near Flint.
Fenton Goodwill store
manager Allen Ryckman
said, "it's got to be the No. 1
or No. 2 weirdest item" the
store has ever received. He
said it appears to have come
from a house that was
cleaned out.
The Flint Journal said store
workers found the box just
before Easter. The box has
the label "grandma's urn."


He served on the city
council in Fellsmere.
He is survived by his wife
of 25 years, Sharon; two
sons, Jeff (Val) and Mike
(Kelly); a brother, Dan; a
sister, Mary and two grand-
children, Elisha and Josiah.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Crema-
tory.

Ralph Joseph
DiMeglio

Ralph Joseph DiMeglio,
65, died May 26, 2011.
He was born in Ozone
Park, N.Y., and lived in
Sebastian for five years.
He is survived by a
daughter, Terri (Brent); a
stepdaughter, Rebecca; a
sister, Louise and two
grandchildren.
He was preceded in
death by two brothers,
Anthony and Peter and a
sister, Frances.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home.

Joanne Marie
Sheafer

Joanne Marie Sheafer, 50,
of Sebastian, died May 28,
2011.


of 10-th grade students
received a passing grade in
the FCAT math section. In
Indian River County, 73
percent of 10th grade stu-
dents received a passing
grade.
Fifth grade students
equaled the state average
of a 63 percent passing rate.
The rest of the grades
scored below state average.
The largest difference
between state and district
scores was in the eighth
grade scores. Average pass-
ing rate for that grade were
68 percent, compared to 61
percent in Indian River
County.
Seventh graders narrowly
missed the state average of
62 percent, falling short of
matching by one point at
61 percent.
State averages for sixth
grade was a passing rate of
57 percent, while only 53
percent of Indian River
County students passed.
Fourth graders in Indian
River County had a passing
rate of 71 percent com-
pared to the state scores at
74 percent.


The cream-colored urn is
about 10-inches tall and
weighs about 10 pounds. It
doesn't have any identifying
marks or label.
Anyone with information
may contact the Flint post at
(810) 732-1111.

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


She was born in Spring-
field, Ohio, and moved to
Sebastian in 1968.
She is survived by two
daughters, Christina and
Ocena; a brother, John; a
sister, Jennie and three
grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Ger-
ald and Leota and a sister,
Barbara.
Arrangements by Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory.

Eileen Corcoran
Navarro

Eileen Corcoran Navarro,
86, died June 1, 2011.
She was born in Canada
and lived in Barefoot Bay
for 22 years.
She is survived by two
sons, Edward and Gary;
two daughters, Carolyn
and Linda; a stepdaughter,
Sandra; seven grandchil-
dren and 11 great-grand-
children.
She was preceded in
death by her first husband,
Edward; her second hus-
band, Joseph and a step-
son, Joseph.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home and Crema-
tory.


Because of changes to
the grading system and a
transition period, some of
the tests were administered
using the old FCAT system,
while others were created
using the new FCAT 2.0
assessment test. The new
test uses "next generation"
Sunshine State Standards
and is designed to be more
demanding.
Students in grades four
through eight took the new
2.0 version for math, while
10th graders were given the
older test. Students in
grades four through10 were
all given the 2.0 version of
the reading test.
Eventually, all grades will
take the FCAT 2.0 in all sub-
jects and certain grades,
including high school, will
undergo Florida end-of-
course assessments for a
more accurate representa-
tion of year-to-year
progress.
While some of the tests
were administered as FCAT
2.0, the score scale has not
yet changed and academic
level standards will not be
established until this fall.


S lJames W. Conner
July 31939 - February 23rd 2011

The family invites you to a Memorial Service
June 25th * 11 am

First Baptist Church of Barefoot Bay
a303 Barefoot Blvd
| Barefoot Bay, Fl. 32976




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


4 Gift
Certificates
www.HometownNewsOLcom


A8 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News






Sebastian River Area


Dining &



Entertainment
SECTION B * WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM * FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2011


C lassified

ga


Beachside museum holds historical treasures


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 6-17-2011


% 'A..


'V



p -
^|

li .. .


- - - - - - - - V? -,
Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
For more than 40 years, the McLarty Treasure Museum has provided a glimpse into the world of the 1715 fleet that sank off of the Treasure Coast to vis-
itors. Mike Mcllhinney's 2-year-old grandson, Liam, was fascinated by the re-creation of the survivors camp on display in the museum.


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
SEBASTIAN INLET - A
summer adventure filled
with pirates, treasure and
sunken ships is just a drive
on the beach away.
An excursion to the
Sebastian Inlet, the most
popular state park in the
state, isn't all about fishing,
surfing and swimming. The
adjacent McLarty Treasure
Museum is a treasure on its
own merit.
The museum is situated
on the site of a camp built
by survivors from the leg-
endary 1715 Spanish fleet
that shipwrecked off the
coast of present-day Sebas-
tian and along the rest of
the coastline to at least as
far south as Fort Pierce.
The museum is filled
with 300-year-old artifacts
from that shipwreck,
including weaponry, silver
and pearls, jewelry, an
entire dowry of a queen of
Spain.
Joanne Paganelli has
been volunteering at the
museum faithfully since
1999 and loves seeing the
excitement and surprise on
people's faces when they
see how much the museum
has to offer at a minimal
cost.
With many displays that
showcase the uncovered
artifacts and illustrate the
life the survivors must have
lived, the museum tells a
story that people imagine
only happens in Holly-
wood, from the shipwreck
to the discovery in the
1960s by inexperienced
treasure hunters, or ship-
wreck salvagers.
A thorough documen-
tary, produced by Arts and


Entertainment television,
plays in a continuous loop,
offering an inside look at
the discovery from the
group of salvagers known
as "The Real Eight" who
found items lost to the
waves and sand for more
than 200 years.
"It really exceeds their
expectations," Ms. Paganel-
li said.
The museum is located at
the southern boundary of
Sebastian Inlet State Park
tucked up on the beach
near the boundary with the
Archie Carr Wildlife Refuge.
"Some people have lived
here all their lives and did-
n't even know it was here,"
Ms. Paganelli said.
The inside of the muse-
um holds pieces recovered
from the ocean not far from
the facility, including a can-
non that was found still
loaded with a cannonball
and bar shot.
"On a calm day, within a
stone's throw from here you
can see people salvaging
from what we believe to be
the location of the flag
ship," said Ed Perry, park
services specialist, while
standing on the museum's
outdoor observation deck.
"You can literally hear
them talking. And they do
this hundreds of times dur-
ing the summer when there
is good weather and clean
water, or good visibility," he
said.
Mr. Perry has worked
with the Sebastian Inlet
State Park for 22 years,
spending the last 10 at the
McLarty Treasure Museum.
"I love my job here at the
park. For most museums,
the story is done, it's histo-
ry. But here, with the treas-
ure museum, the story is


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach resident Mike Mcllhinney holds his 2-year-old grandson, Liam, up to the tel-
escope on the observation deck at the McLarty Treasure Museum last Thursday after-
noon.


still alive every summer as
salvagers come out and
continue to look for the
queen's jewels," Mr. Perry
said.
The treasure museum is


open seven days a week
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
except for major holidays,
Christmas, New Year's and
Thanksgiving Day. Admis-
sion to the museum is $2


per person, children 6 and
under are free. For more
information, call (772) 589-
2147 or visit http://flori-
dastateparks.org/sebas-
tianinlet/activities.cfm.


Aries-March 21-April 19
Your greatest gift is a strong
spirit. Never give up. When
the chips are down, you can
always hang in there, give
110 percent and do the
right things needed to sur-
vive and thrive. The stress of
the past year or so will
begin to ease soon. You will
see life and finances gradu-
ally easing by the fall. Keep
on keeping on.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Coming back to your cre-
ative self insures a renewal
of present and future happi-
ness, growth and success.
You have done your work.
It's time to play. You have so
much promise and poten-
tial. Your wisdom, life expe-
rience and desire will now
continue you on and up to
your greatest dreams. If you
don't love it, don't do it.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Your positive attitude has
brought you safely through
many of life's challenges. It
will continue to guide you
in the future. Failure is not
an option with you. Keep
honing your talents and
skills. This will prepare you
for new conquests. Your
natural passion for life is
like a beacon for other
thirsty souls who admire
you.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You thrive under pressure.
Make sure it is the creative
kind. When others around
you are falling apart, you
keep going. Life works easi-
er if you replace the joy in
your heart each day. Do
something nice for you
every day. Now, your pow-
erful presence is felt by oth-
ers who feel inspired just
being around you.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Courage is one of your
greatest assets. The others
are loyalty, honesty and
compassion. You are always
there for your friends. You
don't cut corners. You have
a keen sense of justice. You
give it your all when your
heart is in it. All these won-
derful gifts continue to
advance you in life. Sounds
like royalty to me.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Recent successes make you
want to do even more in
See SCOPES, B4


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B2 * Sebastian River AreaHom etow n News Friday, June 17, 2011


Out & about


FRIDAY, JUNE 17

* Join Fred Mazza, the
"Fossil Guy," at the North
Indian River County Library
from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Mr.
Mazza is the founder and
president of Paleo Discover-
ies, which is dedicated to
educating young people
about Florida's rich and
varied fossil history. Admis-
sion is free and open to
children ages three and up.
Tickets are required and may
be obtained at the children's
service desk. For more
information, call (772) 589-
1355. The library is located
at 1001 Sebastian Blvd.
* The Treasure Coast Wind
Ensemble will present a
concert of wind and percus-
sion music at 7 p.m. in the
Performing Arts Center at
Vero Beach High School. For
more information, call (772)
564-5497.

SATURDAY, JUNE 18

* The Democratic
Women's Club of Indian
River County will hold a
potluck luncheon on at the
Indian River County Main
Library in the Multi-Purpose
Room. The luncheon begins
at 11:30 a.m. and featured
guest speaker will be Rev.
Denny Hart of the Indian
River NAACP. For more
information, call (772) 234-
3473 or e-mail
linmacd@gmail.com.
* An evening at the ballet
begins at 7 p.m. Admission


cost: $8 students/seniors,
$12 adults. Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts
Center, 1707 16th St. The
performance will include
excerpts from "Sleeping
Beauty," "Giselle" and
original choreography to
Gershwin's three piano
preludes. The performers will
include professional dancers
Barry and Amy Trammell as
well as students from the
Vero Classical Ballet. To order
tickets, visit www.veroclassi-
calballet.com.

SUNDAY, JUNE 19

* The Elks Club of Vero
Beach is having a Father's
Day brunch buffet and
antique car show from 10-2
at the lodge, 1350 26th St.,
Vero Beach. There will be
music, awards, door prizes
and more. $10 per car,
driver gets free brunch. All
others $10. Call (772) 562-
8450.

MONDAY, JUNE 20

* Humanists of the
Treasure Coast meeting at
6:30 p.m. at the Indian River
County Main Library, second
floor meeting room next to
the periodicals, 1600 21st St.
in Vero Beach.

THURSDAY, JUNE 23

* Breath of Heaven Min-
istries will be the quarterly
ministry spotlight at the Vero


Beach Christian Business
Association, to be held at
11:30 a.m. at Carrabba's,
1285 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. For
more information, visit
www.vbcba.org

TUESDAY, JUNE 28

* The Buggy Bunch, a
nonprofit moms' group
comprised of more than 800
members, will host a
leadership recruitment
dessert from 8-9:30 p.m. at
Frosting Cupcakes, in Vero
Beach. Visit www.thebuggy-
bunch.com where members
can post pictures, chat
instantly, and have access to
a calendar of events. Mem-
bers are encouraged to
attend the recruitment
dessert and learn more
about volunteering in the
areas of: event planning,
fundraising, social network-
ing, correspondence,
education, website manage-
ment, marriage, church and
ministry, newsletter and
more. Cupcakes, coffee and
cookies will be provided.
RSVP by going online to
www.thebuggybunch.com
events or call (772) 766-
2015.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29

* Musicians United for
Haiti, 7 p.m. at Vero Beach
High School Performing Arts
Center, 1707 16th St., Vero
Beach. Tickets are $30 and
can be purchased at


www.MusciansUnited-
forHaiti.com. Tickets will also
be sold at the door the night
of the performance for $35.
The concert will feature solos
and collaborations between
various performers, including
both instrumental music and
songs. For more information,
visit www.MusiciansUnited-
forHaiti., com.

ONGOING EVENTS

* 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 entertain-
ment 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
21st St., B, Vero Beach,
Friday night sing-along in the
piano bar. (772) 567-3838
* Long Branch Saloon,
2199 Seventh Ave., Vero
Beach. (772) 569-4075
* Marsh Landing, 44 N.
Broadway St., Fellsmere:
Folk/acoustic duo HairPeace
every Saturday, 5:30-8:30
p.m. Call for other 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.


show


coming


to Fort


Pierce

For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
FORT PIERCE - The
fashion house of
Mochachino will unveil
"Muse," its summer run-
way collection for 2011, at
the historic Old City Hall
in downtown Fort Pierce
on June 18, from 5-8 p.m.
The collection high-
lights a modern perspec-
tive on the Greek muses.
Part of the proceeds of
this event will benefit sev-
eral community youth-
based programs.
Founded in New York
15 years ago, Mochachino
(a culmination of coffee
and chocolate) has main-
tained its roots in custom
apparel design through-
out its existence.
In its initial years, the
label defined its look
based on a strong military
style against a mute tonal
backdrop. The brand
expanded its reach to Los
Angeles, to research
denim development.
See SHOW, B3


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B2 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News






Friday, June 17, 2011 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Sebastian River Area * B3


Mulligan's helps local nonprofits


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
All four area Mulligan's Beach House Bar and Grills, kicked off '12 Weeks of Summer' last Thursday evening. Each week
a charity is chosen to receive 20 percent of that evening's proceeds. Solo musician M. J. Wicker was joined by his son,
Mac, for a few songs during last week's event at the Vero Beach location.


Anna Martz, a balloon
artist with Imagination
Overload, sculpts a
princess crown for Delaney
Mulligan, 4, during last
Thursday evening's kick off
of the'12 Weeks of Sum-
mer'at Mulligan's Beach
House Bar and Grill in Vero
Beach. Each week, 20
percent of that evening's
proceeds benefits a local
charity Last Thursday's
charity was the American
Cancer Society.









Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Show
From page B2
Moving to the west coast
would prove to be a major
influence on the brands'
introduction to brighter
colors, prints and sex
appeal to its products.
The event is sponsored by
Hometown News, Ocean
Chiropractic and Health
Center of Fort Pierce, as well
as other community based
sponsorships.
Mochachino continues to
create timeless designs that
still captivate and inspire
the aspiration of a better,
stylish self.
Tickets cost $25 and are
available via PayPal. To
purchase tickets go visit
www.beamuse.com.


EUUTHEH~N BI5U





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Friday, June 17, 2011


Sebastian River Area * B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com








B4 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


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---------- m ^m----- --- m------
Romancing Arlene Borg,
the Stove The Grammy Guru

/* Recipes S

* Stories


* Archives & More


Swww.HometownNewsOL.com ).


Treat Dad to a 'shrimply' delicious


Father's Day dinner


A good dad is a special
gift, so of course we
want to treat him
right on Father's Day.
I haven't met a man yet
who doesn't like shrimp, but
if beef is his choice, a nice
thick steak will do, just
make it special.

SHRIMP SUPREME
Serves 2
Low fat

A delicious combination,
the recipe will include clams
if you like them or a chicken
broth base if you don't.

1 pound medium fresh
shrimp, peeled and
deveined
1 bunch fresh broccoli
1/2-pound fresh mush
rooms, sliced
4 large cloves garlic
6 or 7 sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, or 1 tablespoon
dried parsley
1/4-cup extra virgin olive
oil
1/4-teaspoon oregano
1/2-teaspoon black or
white pepper
1 cup liquid (clam juice or
chicken broth)
1 10-ounce can baby
clams
1/3-pound linguini

Cook pasta in a medium
sized pot of boiling salted
water until al dente.
Meanwhile, begin prepar-
ing the sauce. Trim flowerets
from broccoli and separate
into bite-size pieces. Peel
and chop garlic, reserving
half. Chop parsley, set all
aside.
Steam broccoli in a small
amount of water until
tender crisp. Drain. Set
aside.
Saute half the garlic in oil
until golden. Add clam juice
and juice from canned
clams or add chicken broth


Scopes
From page B1
life. You can do it. Be sure to
chart a course, three, six, 12
months down the road.
Then take it a day at a time
and move it forward. Instill
this goal and dream orient-
ed direction in the hearts of
close friends and you will
continue to reap great


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru 11=
ARLENE BORG

along with the oregano,
pepper and a little salt, if
you choose. Cook, covered,
about 10 minutes.
When pasta is almost
done, to the sauce in the
sautO pan add the remain-
ing garlic, parsley, sliced
mushrooms, clams, broc-
coli, and shrimp.
Cook only until shrimp
turn pink and curl, five to 10
minutes.
Drain pasta.
Find your prettiest deep
platter. Spread out the pasta
and spoon on your wonder-
ful creation.

SHRIMP SCAMPI
Serves 4
There's no question about
it; no way can you make a
low-fat scampi, but since it
is so wonderful, just think of
it as a special treat that you
deserve once in a while.

2-1/2 pounds medium
shrimp, peeled and
deveined
1 stick butter or 1/2 cup
butter substitute such as
Smart Balance
1/2-cup extra virgin olive
oil
4 large cloves garlic,
peeled and chopped
1 tablespoon dried
parsley or several sprigs
chopped fresh Italian
parsley
2 generous splashes dry
sherry
Juice of one large lemon
Salt and white pepper to
taste

Melt butter and oil in
large skillet. Saute garlic


rewards. Great job.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
See, it works when you
pace yourself. Remember
last week. This keeps you
balanced. You are calmer
and your spirit remains
strong. The extra energy
gained should be used to
keep your body, mind and
heart working a high level.
You have mastered life.
Keep this direction and
things will work out as if by
magic.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Many new ideas keep com-
ing from your dream state.


until golden. Add all
ingredients except shrimp.
Cook, stirring occasionally,
for about 10 minutes.
Add shrimp and cook over
high heat until they curl and
turn pink, about five
minutes. Do not overcook
shrimp - they become
tough.
Thicken slightly, if
desired, with a mixture of
flour and water or corn-
starch and water. Add a little
at a time and bring to a boil
after each addition.
Serve with wedges of fresh
lemon.

BAKED STUFFED
SHRIMP
Serves 4

I created this recipe many
years ago when, after
inviting people for dinner
and buying the expensive
colossal shrimp, I couldn't
find a recipe. I called a
restaurant where we had
enjoyed some wonderful
stuffed shrimp and was told
since it was Good Friday, the
chef was off and the restau-
rant was closed. The owner
said, "all I know is he used
bread crumbs, some kind of
wine and cooked it at a high
heat for a short length of
time."
I did my best and told my
guests the story and said, "I
will take all of the credit or
all of the criticism." I have
taken the credit ever since.
It has become a family
favorite.
There is no way to make
this dish fat free. You can cut
the cholesterol considerably
by using all oil. Canola oil is
the best choice, olive oil
would overpower the
delicate flavor of the
shrimp.

1-1/2 pounds colossal
shrimp


It's very important that you
write them down. Who
knows? One idea could give
you back $1 million in hap-
piness. Refuse to listen to
others unless they share
your visions. Be careful who
you tell your deepest
secrets to.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Sagittarius is ruled by
Jupiter. Jupiter is the planet
of joviality and abundance.
Do things that are fun and
profitable. Then share with
and teach others how you
do it. Take care of the most
important details first. Less-
er things can wait. This is


5 whole scallions,
chopped
1 stick butter or half oil
and half butter
1-1/4 cups plain, dry
bread crumbs
Several sprigs fresh
parsley, chopped, or 1
tablespoon, dried
Salt and pepper to taste
1/4-cup dry vermouth

Peel shrimp, leaving tail
on. Split deeply down back
and remove vein, rinse and
blot dry with paper towel.
Place side by side in baking
pan, split side down,
bringing tails up sides of
pan.
NOTE: Do not use glass
pans. They cannot take the
high oven temperature we
will be using.
Prepare stuffing by
sauteing scallions in butter
until soft. Mix remaining
ingredients in a small bowl,
add scallions and butter.
Mix well and pile in clumps
in the curve of each shrimp.
Bake in hot 425-degree
oven 15-18 minutes,
depending on size of
shrimp. They are done when
they curl.
Serve with lemon wedges
and melted butter for
dipping.

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 for shipping
and 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, No. 149, Port
St. Lucie, FL 34984. Check or
money order accepted or
visit the Vero Beach Book
Center
Visit my website:
www.romancingthestove.net


not procrastination. It is the
wise use of your time. Hap-
piness depends on it.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your love of life is at a new
high. It will continue to
increase. You feel at peace
with the world for the first
time in ages. Stay focused
and on the higher, easier
path. You have earned it.
Don't worry about the small
stuff. Now everything you
want will fall in place like
clockwork. You are so very
deserving of life's best.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You have done much soul
searching this year. You set
new and higher goals. They
are progressing. The fall
should bring even more fun
and rewards. This is not the
best time to start new proj-
ects but to push existing
ones forward. Stay on this
focused path and work off
top priorities. Life is so
much simpler this way.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You are running fully
extended. The best time to
do that is when you see the
finish line just ahead. Try to
pace yourself to prevent
burnouts along the way.
Only go all out when there
is a deadline to meet. Your
strong sense of responsibil-
ity will sweep you on to
wonderful rewards and vic-
tories if you work this plan.

- James Tucker


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484 U.S. HW\, 1, SEBASTIAN * LOCATED IN RIVER PARK PLAZA


Local Service

- You Can Trust







FIND THE RIGHT PERSON AND THE RIGHT PRICE FOR THE JOB
In Our Professional Service Guide, Located in Hometown News Classified Pages!
* Air Conditioning * Home Improvements * Exterior Painting
* Landscaping Services * Window & Door Replacement * Pool Service
Plus Many More Services
Great SummB^^erPo tions Cl~l Tdyt detif^ s e i^n this Section


B4 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News












Thousands awarded to four area nonproFts


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- The Indian River Com-
munity Foundation award-
ed $85,000 to four local non-
profit organizations through
a competitive grant process
for programs that address
root causes of time-sensitive
community issues.
Funding for the grant pro-
gram comes from eight local
philanthropists who either
hold donor-advised funds
with the Indian River Com-
munity Foundation or who
support charitable giving
through the organization.


The Community Founda-
tion?s volunteers and staff
conducted a rigorous review
process to determine the
most effective use of its
charitable dollars.
?Our volunteers looked
for well-tested models that
could be brought to scale or
expanded in our communi-
ty, as well pilot programs
that could be grown and
replicated,? said Kerry
Bartlett, executive director.
?We paid particular atten-
tion to organizations that
showed collaboration,
knowledge of their sector, a
clearly identified target pop-
ulation and benchmarks for


success.?
The community founda-
tion awarded $15,000 to
CASTLE to bring ?Strength-
ening Families,? a nationally
recognized parenting pro-
gram, to Indian River Coun-
ty; $20,000 to Senior
Resource Association for a
Medication Management
Intervention Program to
help prevent medication-
related falls, prescription
drug abuse and nursing
home place among the eld-
erly population; $25,000 to
The Learning Alliance to
implement a nationally-rec-
ognized, evidenced-based
reading curriculum in one


grade level at a local Title 1
school; and $25,000 to the
Treasure Coast Homeless
Services Council to support
a Housing Partnership that
is rehabilitating foreclosed,
vacant properties and turn-
ing them into affordable
housing for the homeless or
near-homeless disabled res-
idents and lower middle
class families.
This is the third year fund
holders and supporters of
the Indian River Community
Foundation have made this
competitive grant process
possible.
The idea for the process
came from John and Kathi


Schumann, who wanted to
use their charitable dollars
to make an immediate
impact on the lives of people
struggling in the county.
"When Kathi and I had a
family foundation, conduct-
ing a diligent grantmaking
process became a consider-
able burden and we were
never sure of the outcomes
of our philanthropic invest-
ments," Mr. Schumann said.
"Three years ago we decided
to make unrestricted gifts to
the Community Foundation
and rely on their expertise to
find our community's press-
ing needs and the nonprofits
working to solve the issues."


The Indian River Commu-
nity Foundation is a non-
profit organization that pro-
vides donors with flexible
philanthropic tools to
achieve their current and
long-term charitable giving
goals. The Foundation cur-
rently manages more than
$8 million in charitable
assets, the majority of which
are held in donor advised
funds.

For more information
about the Indian River Com-
munity Foundation, contact
Ms. Bartlett at kerry@ircom-
munityfoundation.com or
call (772) 492-1407.


College offering tech classes


for high-school students


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

TREASURE COAST -
Indian River State Col-
lege is offering three
advanced technology sum-
mer academies this sum-
mer for high-school stu-
dents interested in
learning more about the
skills needed to get high-
tech and creative jobs in
video gaming, Web graphic
design and the nuclear
industry.
The academies will be


held at the Kight Center for
Emerging Technologies,
IRSC Main Campus, 3209
Virginia Ave., in Fort
Pierce.
For those individuals
interested in learning how
to make video games using
Flash will want to sign up
for the Advanced Technol-
ogy Summer Academy,
flash/gaming (DIG 1930
Ref. No 156279). Partici-
pates will learn scene
design and basic anima-
tion. The academy will run
from July 11-14 from 8- 11


a.m. Cost is $92 and is
worth one college credit.
Individuals interested in
graphic design and publi-
cations will want to sign up
for the print/web (DIG
1930 Ref. No 156259). Par-
ticipates will learn the
basic of graphic design
using Adobe Photoshop.
The academy will run from
July 18-21 from 8- 11 a.m.
Cost is $92, and is worth
one college credit.
Individuals interested in
a career in the nuclear
industry will want to sign


up for Advanced Technolo-
gy Summer Academy,
nuclear industry
(EET2030).
The academy will pro-
vide hands-on experience
using nuclear detection
equipment and more. The
academy will run from July
11-14 from 8:30 a.m. to
noon. Cost is $92 and is
worth one college credit.

For more information or
to register, call (866) 792-
4772, Ext. 7575 or visit
www.irsc.edu.


Foundation receives grant toward literacy


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY - The Dollar General
Literacy Foundation
awarded a $7,500 grant to
Literacy Services of Indian
River County to help rein-
force its commitment to
help people of all ages


gain basic literacy skills
and improve their educa-
tion.
"We hope this gift will
empower individuals to
pursue a better life for
themselves and their fam-
ilies," said Rick Dreiling,
Dollar General's chairman
and CEO.
Each year, the Dollar


General Literacy Founda-
tion awards adult literacy
grants to organizations in
communities served by its
stores.
The Dollar General Lit-
eracy Foundation's adult
literacy grants support
nonprofit organizations
that provide adult literacy
services, such as adult


basic education, general
education diploma prepa-
ration or English language
acquisition.

For more information on
the Dollar General Litera-
cy Foundation or for a
complete list of grant
recipients, visit www.dglit-
eracy.org.


Adult education


classes offered


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- GED preparation classes
and GED test are offered at
the Adult Education School
in Vero, Sebastian River
High School and other loca-
tions. The cost is $30 per
term ($90 per year).
An ESOL/citizenship pro-
gram is being offered at
Thompson Lifelong Learn-
ing Center. ESOL will be
held on Monday and
Wednesday mornings from
9 a.m.-noon and again from
6:30-8:30 p.m.
Citizenship classes will be
on Monday and Wednesday
evenings from 6:30-8:30
p.m.
Other ESOL classes are
offered in the evening at
Dodgertown Elementary,
Sebastian River High School
and Vero Beach High
School's Freshman Learning
Center.
A medical coder and biller
class will be held Monday to
Thursday from 8 a.m.-3


p.m. beginning Aug. 18-
Dec. 15. This is a fast-paced
class that will require much
time and commitment. All
students who successfully
pass the course and have a
high school diploma are eli-
gible to sit for AAPC's
national coding exam and
billing exam.
An unarmed security offi-
cer D class will run July 11-
22. Students will attend
class from 6-10 p.m., Mon-
day to Friday for two weeks.
A security officer G (armed)
class will follow in August.
Consult a full course
schedule for times, dates
and course fees. The course
schedule is available at the
office, at area libraries and
at www.indianriver-
schools.org.
Gift certificates are avail-
able.
Adult Education, a divi-
sion of the Indian River
County School District, is at
1426 19th St., Vero Beach.

For more information, call
(772) 564-4970.


Center receives grant from service league


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- John's Island Community
Service League recently
awarded Hibiscus Chil-
dren's Center's a $17,000
grant to be used for the
trauma informed care
training program.
This is a new and essen-
tial training for employees
who work at Hibiscus Chil-
dren's Village in Vero Beach.
Hibiscus Children's Center
has been identified as a
pilot site for this program.


The village serves chil-
dren who have been
removed from their homes
due to abuse and neglect
and increased therapeutic
training is needed to
address the needs of these
children who have experi-
enced trauma and crisis at
an early age.
The professional staff at
the village help middle to
late teens begin the neces-
sary preparations for inde-
pendent living. These older
children, in large part, have
not been given the oppor-
tunity in society to receive


high-quality behavioral
services. Their behaviors
have escalated due to this
lack of assistance and they
can suffer from myriad
problems stemming from
sexual abuse, domestic vio-
lence and substance abuse.
Hibiscus is deeply grate-
ful to the John's Island
Community Service League
for their continued partner-
ship to help ensure children
are protected and cared for
and have the resources they
need to succeed in life.
Hibiscus Children's Cen-
ter, founded in 1985 by


Community notes


Exercise classes
offered

* Qi gong at Riverview
Park in Sebastian, next to
the long dock, Fridays 6:15
p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m.
* Walking qi gong at
Wabasso Beach, where State
Roast 510 meets the ocean.
Tuesday and Thursday at 7
p.m.
* Qi gong for mind, body
and spirit at Kashi Studio on
Roseland Road. Saturday at
8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10
a.m.
All classes cost $7.
For more information, call
(722) 581-2629 or e-mail
namaste52bellsouth.net.


Tips on disaster
planning

The Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian River
County has published a new
brochure on disaster plan-
ning for pet owners.
The brochure covers top-
ics including pet identifica-
tion, determining if you and
your pets live in a surge
zone, pet supplies needed if
someone must evacuate
with their animals and how
to create a pet first-aid kit.


The free brochure can be
obtained by visiting the
Humane Society at 6230
77th St., Vero Beach, by call-
ing the shelter at (772) 388-
3331, Ext. 18.


Group offers help
with grief

New Beginnings, a group
See NOTES, B6


Bring Back Old Florida Style

with Beautiful Plantation Shutters


Wood Blinds * Cellular Shades FREE ESTIMATES
2651 Palm Bay Rd. Professional Installation
321-951-4050 Deal Factory Direct


LaVaughn Tilton, is a non- TI
profit organization serving T oda V
Martin, Indian River, Okee-
chobee and St. Lucie coun-
ties. Knowledge is a terrible

For more information, thing to waste...
call (772) 334-9311, Ext. 103
or visit www.HibiscusChil- www.hometownnewsol.com
drensCenter.org.


ACROSS
1 Young of
"Topper" films
7 Crow cries
11 Back from fore
14 Bard, in old
England
18 Pencil ends
20 "Step _!"
21 Trifling amount
22 Kind of dollar
23 Herbal forecast?
25 Light
undergarments
27 Kazan
28 Type of
computer
29 Animation frame
30 " moi le
deluge"
31 The water, in
France
32 Chess call
33 Brogue,
for one
35 Smart
36 Normandy WWII
objective
38 Hamelin spice?
41 Obtain
42 Demi
44 "Today
man"
45 Feline sports
name
47 Formed a lap
50 Sault Marie
51 Best of
Hollywood
52 Utah's state
flower
53 "Nightmare"
street
56 State an
equivalence
58 Sound off
59 Funny Bert
61 Sleep disorder
63 Twist
64 Menlo Park
name
67 Philatelic unit
69 Matinee
70 Wertmuller of
films
71 Greens' behest?
73 Fluff
74 and
Thummin
(scriptural
pairing)
75 Art Deco
designer
76 Maryland athlete
77 Bacchanalian
cry
78 Station
80 Heraldic green
82 Operatic
Merriman
83 Fall quaffs


@2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved
Answers located in Classified Section
85 Pre-1868 Tokyo 124 Roscoe of old 26 Needlefish
86 Infamous Idi movies 29 Rio beach, for short
88 Make a door ajar 125 Classified items 34 Blood-related
90 Scamper 126 "Diary of 35 Two-master
91 Holy_ Housewife" 37 Hot compartment
92 Barcelona baby 127 Church officials 39 " Ever See a
boys Dream Walking?"
94 Halloween cries DOWN 40 Unending
95 Squashes 43 Brosnan TV role
97 TV dance judge 1 Ward off 46 Gazelle
Goodman 2 Ecclesiastical capes 47 Set apart
98 Herbal "Diff'rent 3 Roping gear 48 Got
Strokes" actress? 4 Incursion 49 Reject, vegetable
101 Undercover agt. 5 Artist Whatmore 49 spRe vegetablyaking?
104 Hound 6 Phantasm sp e
106 Affair of honor 7 Grand Dam 51 Spring holiday
107 Raines or Fitzgerald 8 Part of A.D. 52 Rose of
109 Cutlet meat 9 Airplane dimension 54 Philanthropist
111 Attach 10 Piggery Annenberg
112 Trouble 11 Out like a light 55 "The Falcon"
113 Removed the soap 12 Thwart 57 Texas shrine
115 Atlanta arena 13 Cask 58 Stung
116 Desert menace 14 Ooze 60 _ Way, at 122
118 Showy engagement 15 Lithographers' Across
rings herb? 62 Heaped
120 Take ten 16 Express 65 Whirler
121 " Hear a Waltz?" 17 Versification 66 Corp. or sgt.
122 Spanish Steps 19 Neurons'junction 68 Oscular gadget
locale point 72 Hemingway
123 Sycamore summit 24 Composer Erik 79 Summer coat


5/22/11
81 "A Confederacy of
Dunces" author
84 Privy to
87 Lion's share
89 Billiards
establishment
90 Return to office
93 Gussets
94 Downcast
95 _ walsy
96 Relished
97 Surgical knife
99 Handsome man
100 Loaned, for a
price
102 Distant
103 Liturgical singer
104 Iraqi province
105 Not Ioc.
108 Antarctic cape
110 Speech difficulties
112 Timber
114 "La Douce"
117 Greek peak
118 Brother
119 Elec. unit


Friday, June 17, 2011


Sebastian River Area * B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com







B6 * Sebastian River Area Hometown News Friday, June 17, 2011


Hundreds of kids fished

cPatMorgan watchesas
his granddaughter,
- .... Graci Brickles, 4, of Vero
Lake Estates, reels in
her line and checks her
bait during the 'Take a
Kid Fishing' event under
S the Barber Bridge last
Saturday. For more than
20 years, the Vero
Beach/Treasure Coast
Kiwanis has sponsored
the event that benefits
Youth Guidance, the
SHibiscus Children's
. - Center and other local
children's charities.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


State law games coming


to Treasure Coast


TREASURE COAST -
The Florida Police and Fire
Games will take place from
June 19-25, bringing thou-
sands of competitors,
coaches, friends and family
members to the Treasure
Coast.
Members of the public
can participate in all of the
dozens of competitive
events.
The games will bring as


many as 5,000 to Indian
River, St. Lucie, Martin and
Okeechobee counties,
which will have a multimil-
lion impact on the area at a
normally slow time for the
hospitality industry.
Details of the events,
which range from archery
to volleyball, can be found
at the website
lawgames.org.
Law enforcement coordi-


nator of the games is Garry
R. Wilson, chief deputy, St.
Lucie County Sheriff's
Office.
Headquarters of the
games' will be the Treasure
Coast Public Safety Train-
ing Complex of Indian
River State College on
Kirby Loop Road in Fort
Pierce.


It's more entertaining to watch


the birdies, not the bogeys


As I sit here in my
recliner, awaiting the
start of the United
States Open Champi-
onship, I cannot help but
wonder, which United
States Golf Association will
set up this golf course this
week?
Will it be the common-
sense USGA that did such a
splendid job at Oakmont
in 2007, or will we see the
USGA that seems bent on
embarrassing the best
players on the planet with
concrete greens and knee-
deep rough such as we
witnessed at Shinnecock in
2004?
If I were a betting man,
I'd go with the latter. Far
too many times I have seen
our country's "keeper of the
game" turn our national
championship into a silly,
ego-driven farce.
I'm all for challenging the
best players in the world.
But what is more entertain-
ing? A Sunday filled with
bogey, double bogey, watch
a 5-foot putt roll 20 yards
off a cement-hard green?
Or this year's final round of
the Masters?
To the stodgy, must-
have-their-necktie-too-
tight men of the USGA,
there is nothing quite like
watching six or eight guys
lose the tournament and
one guy hang on. Me? I
prefer having three or five
guys making great shots to
win it. Give me the Masters
any day!
Yes, the USGA rightfully
wants to determine the
best overall player in the
field. The brass in Far Hills,
N. J., feels, as do many of
us, that hitting the ball
where you are supposed to
should be rewarded.
Accuracy should be just as
important as length.
I will give them credit for
finally going with what is
called "graduated" rough.


This means the guy who
misses the fairway by a foot
doesn't find himself in the
same deep, thick stuff as
the guy who missed by 20
yards. Don't get me wrong,
the rough is still brutal, but
it is setup to hurt the truly
wayward not just anyone
who misses the fairway.
What I dislike the most
about our national champi-
onship is the way the USGA
and many recreational
golfers seem to gloat at
watching the suffering that
the course's setup causes.
The USGA has this
determination that par be a
great score, not just a
measuring stick. A few
years back, they were
almost giddy that not a
single golfer shot under par
for the final round. Do you
really think these guys are
that untalented? Or, is the
course simply too tricked
up and unplayable?
I fear that once again, the
powers that be will manage
to embarrass our sport, the
best players and even
themselves.
Anyone remember the
18th hole at Olympic,
where Payne Stewart's 5-
foot putt from just above
the hole rolled over 40 feet
to the front of the green?
How about the 15th at
Bethpage in 2002? The
USGA set the hole up so
that any golfer who could-
n't carry the ball 250 yards
into a 20 knot wind from
the tee was doomed to play
from the deep rough before
the fairway. Some players
had to aim for the cart path
in the hopes of getting a


good lie to play the ball
from. Yep, that's a fair way
to sort out the best players
and determine our Nation-
al Champion.
The USGA needs to come
to grips with par not being
relevant. It needs to learn
to accept that birdies are
part of golf, and that setting
up the golf course to
prevent them is asinine. It
becomes silly when the
best players in the world
cannot chip a ball onto the
green and have it stay
there, cannot hold the
green with a wedge from
the fairway and are putting
the ball off the green.
Set up a stern, but fair,
test of golf and let the
elements and the players'
skills determine what the
winning score will be.
Instead, we get a group
trying to have the same
score win every year
without regard to the talent
or conditions.
I'm sure there are many
of you who feel that since
the entire field must play
the hole it is a fair test. I'll
grant you that, but if we cut
the fairways only 5 yards
wide and grew the rough to
4 feet, as long as we made
everyone play it, would you
still consider it golf? Or
would it simply become too
silly to bother watching?
I hope that as I sip my
favorite cold beverage this
weekend while watching
the U.S. Open, I'm treated
to some great golf shots
and not a cataclysm of one
train wreck after another.
But I won't hold my
breath.
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.


Notes
From page B5
established to assist people in resolving
their grief over the death of a loved one,
meets every Monday at 7 p.m. at Redeemer
Lutheran Church 900 27th Ave., Vero Beach.
New Beginnings is an informal but helpful
experience in grief resolution. People are
invited to attend any or all meetings.
There is no registration and no cost.
For more information, call (772) 465-1100.

Try a water class
at aquatic center

The North County Aquatics Center is
offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class,
designed to strengthen and firm muscles,
improve cardio and respiratory function
and increase flexibility.
Other benefits include better balance and
coordination. Participants benefit from the
water with less strain on the bones and
joints.
Exercise movements are choreographed
to music.
The classes are offered Tuesday and
Thursday, from 10-11 a.m.
Fee is $4 per class or a punch card for
eight classes for $28
For more information, call (772) 581- 7665.

League meetings scheduled
The La Leche League is a nonprofit organ-
ization whose mission is to help mothers


breastfeed through mother-to-mother sup-
port.
The La Leche League of the Treasure
Coast meets in different locations from
Palm City to Sebastian. Mothers with their
nursing babies, and mothers-to-be, are wel-
come.
For directions to meetings, or more infor-
mation, call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.

Medical center
offers outpatient
nutrition counseling
Do you have diabetes, hypertension or
high cholesterol?
Are you interested in losing weight or just
interested in improving your overall health?
Outpatient nutrition counseling is a one-
on-one service provided by licensed, regis-
tered dietitian located in the diagnostic cen-
ter at Sebastian River Medical Center.
To make an appointment, call (772) 589-
5000.

Group posts presentations
to Internet

The Indian River County Extension Ser-
vice now offers presentations on the Inter-
net, created and narrated by agents on agri-
culture, environmental horticulture, pond
maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm
water pollution. The list of available presen-
tations will continue to grow.
Visit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu.
for updates.


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the chance to get your
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a monthly publication dedicated to Florida's
most affluent residents. Filled with information on
where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make
the most out of the best years of their lives.


5 Separate Local Editions, One for
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25,000 copies of each edition will be
home delivered and available for
single copy pick-up.
To Advertise or to Subscribe
Call Today
Volusia * 386-322-5900 * Brevard * 321-242-1013
Indian River * 772-569-6767 * St. Lucie/Martin * 772-465-5656


B6 * Sebastian River Area


Friday, June 17, 2011


Hometown News








Friday, June 17, 2011


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Sebastian River Area * B7


SET GAINING & EDUCATION S FINANCIAL ( REAL ESTATE (TRANSPORTATION M-( LEGALS


SSei ing the following communities:
Hometown News if EFIND IT - BUY IT - SELL IT Barefoot Bay.Micco.Sebastian
s c I O id Island Vero Beach Ft Pierce
SALLI N H,,tclidnson Island * Port St. Lucie
A LL IN. Jnsen Beach * Stuart * Palm City

U-if Iiel UHOMETOWN NEWS H.hbe Sound Sewall's Point * Palm Bay
.... N I dlhourne * The Beaches * Rockledge
( .:.:.a * Merritt Island * Cocoa Beach
DEADLINES: Siniin e *Viera * Titusville * Port St. John


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

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


I' ~ S ~:~r~q.r~iti.- ii


Port Orange * South Daytona
\e. Smyrna Beach* Edgewater * Oak Hill
D.on.iia Beach * Holly Hill * Ormond Beach
WE ACCEPT ALL , -- 0.
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS * -\ AJ
- i, , ,r I r errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.


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* ADOPTION IS LOVE *
Absolute devotion,
close-knit family, lots of
love, security awaits 1st
baby. Carmela. Expens-
es paid.FLBar0247014
800-552-0045
*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 *1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Come to you!" 1-888-705-
7221 Since 1992.
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)


SEWING 4-U
Mending, hemming, re-
pairs & other sewing
772-532-5816








A1A PC REPAIR
June Special $39 for 60
minutes in your home.
Serving the area for 15+
years. 772-408-8526
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
800-823-0466


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

DENTAL BENEFITS
80%. $19.95/mo. Entire
Household www.
mybenefitsplus.com/
spoynter
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

B*^iThZ J


GOT
FENCE?
Installation
& Repairs g
no job
too small
JONATHAN
JENKINS
FENCING, INC.
772-201-9403
Lic./Ins.- State Certified
Classified 800-823-0466


JOSEPH STEVENS
AND SONS
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Lic.#CRC057115* IR Lic #4714


DIABETIC Test Strips
We pay cash. Must be
new, unused & unex-
pired. All brands consid-
ered. Local pickup.
772-360-9158
DONATE VEHICLES,
Boats, Property and get
a free vacation. www.
dvarinst.com Helping
teens in crisis for 30
years. Max IRS Deduc-
tions. Free Towing. Call
(800)338-6724 Today
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
FAST PAYMENT for
sealed, unexpired DIA-
BETIC TEST STRIPS-up
to $17/Box! Most brands.
Shipping Prepaid. Call
today & ask for Emma
1 -888-776-7771
www.cash4diabeticsuppli
es.com
WANTED Diabetes Test
Strips Any kind / brand.
Unexpired up to $18.00.
Shipping Paid
1-800-266-0702 www.
selldiabeticstrips.com
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


m^^^


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 11. 1ti1. I I . l iml t 111' ll i M I l\%. \.l |[. ,,illl
11111%I',l l .I \. t

I I -. ,, d l ll., I, I


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



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


WANTED YOUR Diabe-
tes Test Strips. Unex-
pired. Any Kind / Brand.
Pay up to $16 per box.
Also, Buying IPhones &
IPads. Shipping Paid
1-800-267-9895 or
wwwSellDiabeticstrips corn
WANTED: Old Japanese
Motorcycles Kawasaki
Z1-900(KZ900)
1972-1976,KZ1000
(1976-1980),KZ1000R
(1982,1983),ZlR, S1-250
S2-350,S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
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Cash today. Free pick up.
772-607-9155
321-250-7652







ARCADIA ANTIQUE
FAIR Sat. June 25th
8am-3pm Downtown Oak
St., Arcadia, SR 70 &
US-17 Many Quality
Vendors & 24 shops.
Arcadia FLAntiques.com


MINT
POTTERY- Roseville
Brown Wisteria, 8 pieces
total, 3 large, 3 medium
& 2 smaller. RARE
772-538-1883


- EM


Home Health Aides
Needed Vero Beach
home care agency is
currently interviewing
HHAs and CNAs. Must
have a minimum of 40
hours of training, CPR,
HIV training and recent
physical. Good driving
record and reliable auto
required. Must be 21. For
phone interview call
772-564-8853 or apply on
line at homeinstead.com/
verobeach EOE Lic #
HHA299993141



FRAC SAND Haulers
with complete bulk pneu-
matic rigs only Relocate
to Texas for Tons of
work. Great company/
pay. Gas cards/ Quick
Pay available. 817-926-
3535



AVON Own your own
business. $10 to get
started. Rosi Stubbs - I'm
just a phone call away!
772-778-5277


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


I @ .-4


EXTERIOR PAINTING:
* Cleaning and
Removing Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
* 100% Acrylic Paint
* Waterproofing


vv vv vv.Al aJo ia I I I*C ,v .. I



All Major Credit Cards Accepted


1972 Grandfather Clock
7' Hand crafted by w
Quentin Wilcox. b550.00
1920's Aeolian
Player Piano, #46093
Oak finish. IncI: 8 rolls. 550.00
1970's Horses and Carriage by
Wells Fargo Incl: 8 horses with
stand, original bottle and 8 shot
glasses.95.00
All Items are in
Excellent Condition!





AIR COMPRESSOR,
new Craftsman, 20 gal
tank, 150 lb. complete,
$175, 772-567-8604
AREA RUG, 5.5' x 7.5'
Navy, Maroon & Tan $35,
Power Drill B&D 12v New
$25 772-299-6518 Vero
CHAIRS, Estate, Mixed
Styles 7 pcs. $100
772-581-8527 Sebastian
DATA PROJECTOR,
Toshiba TDP-S20 excel-
lent opportunity, rarely
used $175 772-501-4575




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


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




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


SPECIAL
HAVE something to sell
that is more than
$200??? No problem!
Our promotions start at
$20 for 4 weeks!
Buy 1 week, receive 3
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HOMETOWN NEWS
The best place to sell
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Treasure Coast:
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Brevard: 321-242-0442
Volusia: 386-322-5949
JEANS, 6 pairs of girls,
size 4, $15 obo
772-778-1677
MAGAZINES, back is-
sues, Cigar Aficionado
magazines (40). All for
$20, 772-569-6722
POST Hole Digger $10
772-770-2700 Vero
STEAM MOP, h2o steam
mop uses micro fiber pad
w/ handheld steamer. $50
772-794-9975 Vero Bch.
TV, EMERSON 20 inch
$45 772-538-4390 Vero
WELDING TIPS, Airco /
Oxwell Burning Torch tips
(30) $100 772-589-0158
WINDSHIELD Motorcycle
15" Spitfire $25, Satan
Gown sz 8 w/ Jewel Jack-
et $35 772-388-3858


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EMPLOYMENT


LIFETIME RESIDUAL
income. Excellent home
based business. PT/FT
www.freedomathometea
m.com/SPoynter


WANTED

GENERAL
HANDYMAN &
HELPER

Flexible Hours,
Part time.
Barefoot Bay area.

Please talk slowly,
Leave call back
telephone number.
772-663-1000




**ABLE TO TRAVEL**
Hiring 10 people, Free to
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853-8411


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CALL NOW! Top 5%
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300 New T660's. Need 2
months CDL-A Driving
Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com

CDL DRIVERS - Relo-
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Paying Texas Oilfield
Work! Great Company /
paid benefits! Must have
Bulk pneumatic trailer
experience. Call Today!
1-800-397-2639
CDL Drivers - Relocate
for Tons of Great Paying
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Great company/Paid ben-
efits! Must have bulk
pneumatic trailer experi-
ence. call 800-491-9029


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




772-321-9404m
915 18th Ave. SW
Vero Beach, FL
Classified 800-823-0466


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DIRECT TO HOME
Satellite TV $24.99 / mo.
FREE installation, FREE
HD / DVR upgrade. New
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Req. Call 800-795-3579
DISH NETWORK $24.99
/ mo $0 start costs! Free
HD 4 Life! Free Movies!
Free HD Receivers!
1-866-294-5145
DISH NETWORK Deliv-
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/mo, local channels in-
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Free Blockbuster movies
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1-800-580-7972
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FREE HD for life! FREE
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DRIVER- Great Miles!
Great Pay! $1000
Sign-on for experienced
CO's & $1500 Incentives
for O/O's. Driver Acade-
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available, recruit ffex.
net. (855)356-7121
DRIVERS Earn Up to
39�/mi Home Several
Nights & Weekends 1 yr
OTR Flatbed exp. Call:
(800)572-5489 Susan
ext. 227 Joy ext. 238
Sunbelt Transport, LLC
Drivers No Experience-
No Problem. 100% Paid
CDL Training. Immediate
Benefits. 20/10 program.
Trainers Earn up to .49/
mile! CRST VAN EXPE-
DITED 800-326-2778
www.JoinCRST .com
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
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over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
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HammerLaneJobs.com
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466







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

Please Tell

Them...
I Saw It In The

HOMETOWN

NEWS

CLASSIFIED!

1-800-823-0466


NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL





Concrete.


Prompt Response and Patios

321-220-8157
or
772-633-6057






Sidewalks
- and Paths


*Includes concrete and Labor

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


DINING ROOM SET-
Danish, expandable
contemporary solid
beech wood, 6 chairs
$950. obo 772-781-1736



ECHO LINE TRIMMER
$219.99 Jordan Mower/
Goodknight Lawn Equip
772-569-0731
MANTIS TILLER. Buy
DIRECT from Mantis and
we'll include Boarder
Edger attachment & kick-
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we'll include Border
Edger attachment & kick-
stand! Lightweight, Pow-
erful! Call for a FREE
DVD and Information Kit
866-205-3925



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


______________________________________I


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


Training

-J


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment School.
3 week training program.
Backhoes, Bulldozers,
Trackhoes. Local job
placement assistance
Start digging dirt NOW.
1-866-362-6497 SAPA



A+ ** CNA LICENSE **
1 or 2 Week Programs.
Phleb/EKG/CPR Avail
Call 772-882-4218 Test
On-Site**fastCNA.com **
AIRLINE MECHANIC-
Train for high paying avi-
ation career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified - job
placement assistance.
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance 866-314-6283
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance.
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance 1-877-741-9260
AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial Aid if
Qualified - Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
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866-724-5403.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified. Housing avail.
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance 888-686-1704
AIRLINES ARE HIRING:
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified - Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance.
866-453-6204.
ALLIED HEALTH career
training-Attend college
100% online. Job place-
ment assistance. Com-
puter available. Financial
Aid if qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call (800)481-
9409 www.CenturaOnline
.com
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.*Medical,
*Business,*Paralegal,*Ac
counting, *Criminal Jus-
tice, Job placement assis-
tance. Computer availa-
ble. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call 1-877-206-7665
www.CenturaOnline.com
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


ATTENTION SLEEP
Apnea Sufferers with
Medicare.Get Free CPAP
Replacement Supplies at
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will provide you with sav-
ings of up to 90% on all
your medication needs.
Call Today 888-372-6740
use Promo code save133
for $25.00 off your first
prescription and free ship-
ping.









rs-



CAVALIER KING
CHARLES PUPS! Pure
bred, papers, health cert.
Raised at home with pa-
rents. Tris & Blens only
$775! 772-985-2186
www.furmysunshine.com


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


ACTORS / MOVIE extras
$150 - $300 /day depend-
ing on job. no experience.
All looks needed.
1-800-281-5185 - A103
Movie Extras Earn up
to $250 per day To
stand in the backgrounds
for a major film produc-
tion experience not re-
quired. All looks needed.
Call NOW!!! (877)435-
5877
Classified 800-823-0466


&

Education


ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from home. Medical,
Business, Paralegal, Ac-
counting, Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if quali-
fied. 800-494-3586
www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.*Medical,
*Business,*Paralegal,
*Accounting,*Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (888)203-
3179, www.CenturaOn-
line.com
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.*Medical,
*Business,*Paralegal,*Ac
counting,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail.
Financial Aid if qualified.
Call 800-510-0784 www.
CenturaOnline.com
AVIATION Maintenance /
AVIONICS Graduate in
14 months. FAA ap-
proved; financial aid if
qualified. Job placement
assistance. Call National
Aviation Academy today!
800-659-2080 or NAA.e-
du
CDL DRIVERS IN DE-
MAND - Jobs Available
Now! Rated #1 Program
www.truckschoolusa.com
1 ON 1 Training Small
Classes FREE Seminar
& Tour. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com
DRS, LLC - 16 Day Com-
pany Sponsored CDL
Training. No Experience
Needed, Guaranteed
Employment!
1-800-991-7531 www.
CDLTrainingNow.com
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.
Nationwide certifications
and Local Job Placement
Assistance! 877-994-
9904


HometownNews


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


INTERIOR PAINTING
* All Prep Work
* Install Crown
Moulding
* Replace w/Custom
Textures


YOU CAN BUY YouR FLOORING ANYWHERE,

BUT WHO Do You TRUST To INSTALL IT?


[!AVYAFI* OW* O=1


INSTALLING


LOCALLY
FOR -

18 YEARSMa i

EXPERIENCE YOU CAN SEE...QUALITY YOU EXPECT
RON PARKER TILE, STONE, MARBLE & WOOD 772-501-6185


I


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MMMML;--.�


�lI-- 1 .l.. . n� I I ns. r l -1 . TI , I . 11ll 1 .-1 - --., �- T , - , 1 1 - Il - . . - 1 *- . - - I . .- I , r , i -. r , -,, ii. 1 ..i .. . . r. .- Ti - I. ii .1 . , ..n.. .. .. r. . n. .. i.


-








B8 * Sebastian River Area


Hometown News


Friday, June 17, 2011


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**OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!** Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, Prairie
State, Euphonon, Larson,
D'Angelico, Stromberg,
Rickenbacker & Mosrite.
Gibson Mandolins/ Ban-
jos. 1930's - 1970's Top
Cash Paid! 800-401-
0440
*REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL* Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite system
installed for Free and pro-
?ramming starting at
24.99/mo. Free HD/DVR
upgrade for new callers,
So Call Now.
1-800-795-7279
CASH PAID for unex-
pired, sealed Diabetic
est Strips up to $17 /
Box! Shipping paid. Sara
1-800-371-1136 www
cash4diabeticsupplies corn


i t Ut get FREE weeks with your
one \\eek i o['

k. AND [here'fs more

Photos online for '1ly f 1 1'

Call Classiied Toda.*!
* I-Sill-823-S--66








REAL Essiid(


advertising in the Homet VERO BEACH- Ele
the Federal Fair Housing dogs, all inclu
















crimination based on home Close to ev
I. I. . .


--BEALES
EQUAL HOUSING E

All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home- VERO BEACH- Ele.
town News is subject to country home, must
the Federal Fair Housing dogs, all inclu
Law which makes it ille- $500/mo 772-388-304!
gal to advertise any pref- VERO BEACH- Enjc
erence, imitations or dis- beautiful pool & hot

crimination based on ot n ome, Close to ev
race, sex, handicap, fam- hon , Co ntFp
ilial status or national ori- hVme furn ohem be
gin or any intention to ful bath, Must
make such preference, gs 40/wk 77t5o ton 75et
limitation or discrimina-
tion. In addition, the Fair v iewsT1Hmnt
hibits discrimination 4 7
based on age, marital
status, sexual orientation, -
gender identity, or ex- A r l
pression. We will not not g U U
knowingly accept any
advertising which is in DIRECT OCEANFR(
violation of the law. All Vero Beach "The Gal
persons are herby in- Like new 2/2 4th fl. 2
formed that all dwellings walk to town. Specta(
are available on an equal views, 1 month minim
basis. $2000/mo 401-742-77


CASH PAID for unex-
pired, sealed DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS- up to
$17/Box! Most brands.
Shipping Prepaid. FAST
payment. Ask for Emma
1 -888-776-7771
www.cash4diabeticsuppli
es.com

FIX YOUR CREDIT
FAST! Summer Special-
ONLY $99 Revolutionary
Credit Fix! Remove Col-
lections, Foreclosures,
Bankruptcies, etc. Fix
your Credit and Earn In-
come. Visit TODAY:
www.NewCreditForYou
.com 1-800- 506-0790
HURRICANE PANELS
clear polyethylene panels
(13) 88x16, (19) 103x16
tracks & hardware includ-
ed $400. 772-343-1831

MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399,
K-$499, Adjustables-
$799. Free Delivery, 25
year warranty, 90 Night
Trial, 800-ATSLEEP
800-287-5337 www.mat-
tressdr.com


- REAL ESTATE FO


Real Estate Auction
Nominal Opening Bids
? iStart at $1,000

SELLING OR RENTING? ort Saint Lucie
448 SE Justine Terrace,
We'Ve got yon covered! 3BR 2BA 1,088sf+/-
261 NW Floresta Dr.
Our choice... 4BR 3BA 2,368sf+/-
Auction: 1:15PM Fri.,
C -hii, mei nr 11 o 1 n3newsnners ,,n .A


I



gant
love
sive
5
jy a
tub
*ery-
orary
auti-
See
5






ONT
bles"
min
cular
mum.
56


JENSEN BEACH- Newly
upgraded 2br/2ba condo
beautifully tiled, screened
lanai, appliances, w/d
great amenities, 10 min
to beach, will consider
small pet $875/mo FLS
Highlight your Available July 1st
ad and get it sold 772-232-8237
SEBASTIAN- Beautiful
fast! 1bd apt. in private home
Whether Buying Own entrance, incl. utils
w/d. Pet ok, non-smoker
or Selling we are $600/mo F&S. Leave
your total source message 772-360-4015
Affordable and
for classified! Affordableand
HOMETOWN NEWS Reliable
800-823-0466 Hometown News
800-823-0466 CLASSIFIEDS!
CLASSIFIED!
Classified 800-823-0466 800-823-0466


- TRANSPdO


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 #
42317





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


THANKS
HOMETOWN
NEWS!!!!!
I sold my car using your
paper!!!!!!

TOYOTA COROLLA
CE 2008, 10,200 miles
S.O. Melbourne
TO SELL YOUR CAR
Call 1-800-823-0466
and ask how you
can buy 1 week and
get an additional 3
weeks for FREE!!!


CHRYSLER- PT Cruiser
'05 Touring, convertible
2.4 turbo, a/c, power
windows/lock good Cond
$6,999. 772-664-5507





TOYOTA COROLLA LE
2010, 33,000 miles,
cruise, power windows &
door locks, documented
recent service, Priced
below book at $16,495,
Steve 321-508-2824


Best Pice & Best Value around!

AND) there's more...


NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
ING! Reach over 28 mil-
lion homes with one buy!
Special Real Estate
Rates cover the Nation
with one call! Advertise in
NANI from as little as
$1,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466
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
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Rock bottom prices!!
Save 50% / 60% off.
Pre-fabricated kits!! www.
actionsteel buildings. com
1-800-679-8110 ext. 102
SWIM SPA LOADED!
Brand New with Warran-
ty, 3 Pumps, LED lighting,
Ozone Deluxe Cover,
maintenance free cabinet.
Retails for $18,900. Sacri-
fice $8995. Can deliver.
727-851-3217
Call Classified
800-823-0466



1 SALI





LAND LIQUIDATION
20acres $0/Down,
$99/mo. ONLY $12,900.
Near Growing El Paso
Texas (2nd safest U.S.
city) Owner Financing,
NO CREDIT CHECKS!
Money Back Guarantee
1-800-755-8953





O "I N F ANCIG
MELBOURNE- 55+
Lamplighter Village, Pets
ok. Newly renovated 2/2
carport, enclosed porch
workshop, all new appl's.
Pool, tennis, clubhouse.
$13,000. 321-255-0713
See photos online www.
Home TownNewsOI.comrn
Ad # 69067


WOW
VERO BEACH 55+ Her-
itage Plantation single
wide completely furn 2/1
across from clubhouse.
Poker room, pool, tennis
court, Fun adult comm.
low price of $4750
772-643-3035


MINT
VERO BEACH- Village
Green dblwd 2/2 carport
Showroom furnished w/d.
Sun porch. Clubhouse,
pool, gated. $8750
772-643-3035


R REN]





REilNT lOW
VERO BEACH - Com-
pletely renovated. 2-br
$625/mo, 2nd floor. Pa-
tio, liv/din rm, all appl.
Close to IR Hospital,
shopping, beaches.
(water & trash incl) No
Pets. 772-473-1960

VERO BEACH- 3br/2ba
beautiful, gated, full
amenities, lake front 1st
floor screened patio
remodeled, no pets
garage available $900mo
+ sec 772-299-4709




PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
2341 SE Berkshire Blvd
$1000/mo All appl's
screened porch. Owner
/agent. 954-347-0496


RNT


VERO BCH: Furn & Un-
furn, Annual from $450 &
Seasonal from $1000.
1Br - 4Br Beachside &
Mainland. Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121

VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
786-210-3563


N



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
1-800-871-9638dy w
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
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-


un.
at 448 SE Justine
Terrace
Open 1-4pm, Sun,
Jun 19th
See our website for
other
West Palm Beach-
Ft Pierce properties
williamsauction.com/june
800-801-8003
Many properties now
available for online bid-
ding!
Williams & Williams
FL Broker: Daniel S Nel-
son Re Lic BK3223097;
Williams & Williams
W&W Re Lic 1032049
Auctioneer: Eddie Burks
Auc Lic AU4211.;
Williams & Williams
W&W Auc Lic
AB-0000760



FORT PIERCE $19,800
Duplex-Unit A- 4-br, Unit
B-3-br, each unit kitchen,
bath, no living rooms.
Needs work seller finan
Charlie 866-217-7733
see photo online at www.
Hometownnewsol.com


ATE FO






STUART 55+ Kingswood
2-br/2-ba,ground floor,
corner unit, tile, carpet,
enclosed porch, carport,
and plantation shutters.
$695/mo 772-229-6351
STUART NRS 2/1.5 Nice
1st fir, next to pool, dock
avail., partially furn'd, No
trucks/pets/smkng
$850/mo 772-287-3415
STUART- From $550.
Furnished/Unfurnished
efficiencies. Sierra Con-
dos. No pets. Call
Judy Conran - Broker
772-283-5763 / 708-5763
VERO Efficiency furn 1/1
15th Ave & 60th St.
$450/mo + sec. Water &
sewer paid, convenient to
everything. 772-778-3825
VERO BCH, Riverview
55+, 4th fl, 2/2, Fantastic
River & Canal views,
$600/mo. or buy $59,900
772-589-6529
VERO BEACH
$595 Rent with $200
Security for a clean
ground fir. 2/1, close to
city hall. 772-766-5156
VERO BEACH - A clean
1br/lba $500/mo 2br/1ba
$600/mo + dep, central
Heat/AC, W/D hook-up.
No Pets. 772-538-6407
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466



RTATID


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



BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process . Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 866-780-9038
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


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


WANTED YOUR Diabe-
tes Test Strips. Unex-
pired. Any Kind / Brand.
Pay up to $18 per box.
ALSO, Buying IPhones &
IPads. Shipping Paid
1-800-267-9895 or
www SellDiabeticstrips corn



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!
** *i * i * i

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







DEVELOPER FORCED
LIQUIDATION
Smoky Mountain TN.
Lake Condos & Lots
Priced @ Foreclo-
sure/Short Sale! Up to
100% Financing/ 5% in-
terest bank terms. 2Acre
Lake Lot w/dock,
$19,900. Preview 7/2-7/3.
1-866-434-8969 extl103.
HEAD FOR THE HILLS -
NC Smoky Mtns 3.5acs.
2bd/2ba MH well/septic, 2
RV sites,crprt,barn,creek
spring, $129,000. 479-
325-1381; 479-232-5210.
See photos online www
HometownNewsClassifie
ds.com AD#69163


LAND LIQUIDATION
20acres $0/Down,
$99/mo. ONLY $12,900.
Near Growing El Paso
Texas (2nd safest U.S.
city) Owner Financing,
NO CREDIT CHECKS!
Money Back Guarantee
1-800-755-8953
MANATEE RIVER
ACREAGE
2 Acres with well & elec-
tric. Canal in rear, ideal
for RV-motorhome.
$100,000. Owner fi-
nancing. 740-260-2282


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


r



VERO BEACH luxury 2/2
with loft, balcony, private
courtyard. New appl's/AC
$750/mo + security.
772-778-3825
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466

E=:=I


DONATE YOUR CAR.
Free towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible outreachcen-
ter.com, 1-800-597-9411

DONATE YOUR CAR...
To The Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible. 1-800-
835-9372 www.cfoa.org

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




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 -800-77 2- 1 1 4 2 .
1 -3 1 0-7 2 1 - 0726
usa@classicrunners.com


THAN

H T j .N

I SOLD MY HOT TUB
USING YOUR PAPER!!

HOT TUB- Solana,
seats 4 +. Includes
steps & chemicals.
Excellent condition.


Call 800-823-0466 to
see how you can buy 1
week and get an
additional 3 weeks for
FREE!!!



Sell or Rent
your home in
The Hometown
News
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
800-823-0466


MONTANA, Wyoming,
Alaska, New Mexico,
Acreage starting at $415/
acre. Owner financing
O.A.C. Great building
sites, Brokers welcome.
Guaranteed access, in-
sured title, warranty deed.
1 -800-682-8088
www.rmtland.com
NC ASHE COUNTY
Woodland Shores 3+/-
acres premium building
lot. 320 ft road frontage.
Gated community, natu-
ral spring, located near
Jefferson Landing Re-
sort, $59,900. Call
336-659-5299
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 FLORIDA LAND
Lafayette County. Plant-
ed Pine, hardwood bot-
toms, road frontage,
great hunting.
*27 Acres $2300/acre.
*48 Acres $1900/acre.
*79 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


JENSEN BEACH -Lrg
2br/2ba/lcg newly remod
w/ scrn patio, tile, all
appls, friendly neighbrhd
Immac! Backgrnd ck req
$850/mo 954-817-3376
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466

E=:=I


27' FLEETWOOD 2006
Travel Trailer w/slideouts
hitch, sway bar, sleeps 6.
good condition $8500.
Call 772-571-0802




AMERICAN EAGLE- '00
40', 350hp turbo diesel
many extras, excellent
cond. 70k miles, 2 slides
$74,500. 386-846-2906



I-?


MOTORHOMES
and
TRAVEL TRAILERS
Paying I
$$ CASH $$ S
Ininierlialely

For details call
386-677-5588

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


,BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


2,000 MONTHLY Possi-
ble Growing Gourmet
Mushrooms for Us. Year
Round Income. Markets
Established. Call - Write
For Free Information, Mid-
west Associates, Box 69,
Fredricktown, OH 43019,
1-740-694-0565
ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS Now! Live, Work,
Play the USA! Cash daily
Phat traveling job. 18+,
transportation provided.
Call today, Start today!
Ashley: 1-877-223-3181
FREE TO TRAVEL? 18
or older? Travel Sales
Jobs! No experience nec-
essary. Commission
weekly Daily Cash Bo-
nuses! Call Today! Mr.
Johnson 1-888-476-2228
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


NC Mountain Property
Must Go. 4.5 acres with
outstanding views and
privacy. $25,000 OBO,
great for home or cab.
(828)394-9298. Ask for
Richard
TENNESSEE
FORECLOSURES -
Lender Liquidation
25 Homesites
Originally $35,000/each,
Now ONLY $6,000.
Utilities, paved roads,
lakes, NEW clubhouse.
Now ONLY $6,000 each
or $150,000 all 25 lots.
TN FINANCIAL
931-261-3317



LAND LIQUIDATION
20acres $0/Down,
$99/mo. ONLY $12,900.
Near Growing El Paso
Texas (2nd safest U.S.
city) Owner Financing,
NO CREDIT CHECKS!
Money Back Guarantee
1-800-755-8953
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!
8 7 7 - 5 5 4 - 2 4 3 0
www BuyATimeshare corn

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.BuyATimeshare.co
m 1-888-879-6312


SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
1-br/1-ba. Central A/C.
Screened Lanai. So In-
dian River Dr. $600/mo.
863-983-8064
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466

I I I


CHRYSLER Town And
Country- 2000, loaded
110k miles leather/power
seats power sliding doors
& hatch, front & rear air,
deluxe wheels, nice
condition $3900.
772-781-6010


LINCOLN- 2006 Mark LT
Crew cab, 26k miles ex-
cellent condition, cold
a/c, loaded, $23,500
772-342-1315



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



Pontoon $14,995 2011
20' 40HP Honda, Vinyl
Deck Free Delivery in
Florida Astor Marine
24535 State Rd. 40 Astor,
FL 32102 352-759-3655
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


REVERSE MORTGAG-
ES- Draw all eligible cash
out of your home & elimi-
nate mortgage payments
Forever! For Seniors 62
and older! Government
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requirements. Free cata-
log. 1-888-660-3033 All
Island Mortgage.
wwwallislandmortgage com


$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!!!$$$ As seen
on TV$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000 ++ within
48/hrs? Low rates apply
now by phone! Call To-
day! Toll Free: (800)568-
8321 www.lawcapital
cornn




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


ACCESS REVERSE
Mortgage! Florida-based:
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


LOCATION, LOCATION,
LOCATION




On the Sebastian River, lovely
established neighborhood
Double wide manufactured
homes some new, many
updated. Club house with pool
and shuffle board
Brand new,
close to
river, near
club house
$59,000

Large summer
porch, near
river and club-
house $9,000



Lots rentals available from
$425/mnth: includes. water,
sewer & garbage p/u

840 wyUS#1Mic


VERO BEACH-
1146 US 1 Commercial,
Industrial & warehouse.
Lots of parking. Starting
at $450. Up to 4000sqft.
2-47-44_______ VERO BEACH- Large 16
Affordable & Effective x 24 storage units with
Hometown News 110v power.206 Old Dix-
ie Hwy. $175/mo + tax.
800-823-0466 772-532-5350


Vacation & -

STravel


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
BRING THE FAMILY!
Warm up with our Sizzling
Summer Specials at Flori-
da's Best Beach, New
Smyrna Beach. See it at
www.NSBFLA.com/Speci
als. Call 1-800-541-9621
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
800-823-0466


N GEORGIA, Blue Ridge
Mountain Top home 30mi
views, Ellijay. Very priv.,
close to all. $600/wk or
$1800/mo. 321-220-4833
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
NORTH CAROLINA
Be cool in the
Mountains.
Efficiency to 5-br
houses & condos. Fully
equipped. Views, pools,
golf, tennis & more.
Sugar Mountain Accom-
modations & Realty
staysugar.com
1-800-545-9475


ceive $1000 Grocery
Coupon NOAH'S ARC
Support No Kill Shelters,
Research to Advance
Veterinary Treatments
FREE TOWING, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners
A c c e p t e d
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


4 p, Io !*J-


Sell your car with an ad in the
B HOMETOWN NEWS!

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

Your choice...
Choose any 2 or all 13 newspapers.
i 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!

I . No better way to
,y-~ 7 GET IT SOLD!
'- Call Classified Today!
1-800-823-0466
,, classified @ HometownNewsOL.com




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