Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081228/00003
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: January 19, 2007
Copyright Date: 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Martin -- Stuart
Coordinates: 27.192222 x -80.243056 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081228
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text








No.1 CNi munity
Newspaper in
America
Si* i-


MARTIN COUNTY


I.,
11 r


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


ews


FRIDAY, January 19,2007


WEATHER FIRST



FRIDAY
:PARTLY
CLOUDY \
. i


73HIGH 65LOW
High Tide: 8:29 AM
Low Tide: 1:50 AM

SATURDAY
PARTLY
CLOUDY ,
Storm Chance: 20%
72HIGH 59LOW
High Tide: 9:12 AM
Low Tide: 2:26 AM

SUNDAY
PARTLY
CLOUDY '.

71 HIGH 56LOW
High Tide: 7:12 AM
,Low Tide: 3:23 AM


Seafood Fest to help fishermen, clean waters

Planning committee hopes to make Port Salerno's first event an annual one


BY RITA HART
Staffwriter


PORT SALERNO The
waterfront along Park
Drive in Port Salerno will
be transformed into a
seafood lover's paradise
when the Port


Salerno Seafood Festival
takes place on Saturday,
Jan. 27 from 10 a.m.-4
p.m.
In its first year, the fes-
tival organizers hope to
make this an annual
event.
The festival is a


fundraising event to
benefit the Rivers Coali-
tion Legal Defense Fund,
in its effort to halt dis-
charges from Lake Okee-
chobee, and the Port
Salerno Commercial
Fishing Dock Authority,
a nonprofit organization


that hopes to build an
environmentally-friend-
ly dock to allow public
boat access to the Mana-
tee Pocket Riverwalk.
"The commercial fish-
ing community decided
to become proactive
when we formed our


TEEN TALENT
Jessica Colletti, 15, of
Stuart sang 'At Last' at
the Martin County
Parks & Recreation's
18th Annual Teen Talent
Show at the Blake
Library on Sunday, Jan.
14. The program
provides activities for
teens to participate in a
drug- and alcohol-free
environment.


This Week


TIGERS WIN


Game between
rivals
tension-filled,
exciting


D1


Putting
out the
smoke
Shelly
Koppel Shelly Koppel
offers advice ShellK
to help you give up
cigarette smoking E1


Why your
computer
knows '
you
Your
computer Sean McCarthy
can remember
you when you log A14
on to the Internet

Index
Entertainment Calendar .... B5
Classified DIO
Crossword D9
Dining Guide ........................ B5
Horoscopes B1
Sports D1
Police Report ........................ A5
Lifestyle B1
Travel A13
Viewpoint A6
Deaths C6


Mitch Kloorfain
chief photographer


not-for-profit," said
Mike Baker, president of
the Authority and chair-
man of the Seafood Fes-
tival committee.
Mr. Baker said that the
Authority, a member of


) See FESTIVAL, A10


Chase

through

Stuart

endsin

arrest

STAFF REPORT


STUART Officer
Richard Serra was
patrolling on Colorado
Ave. just after 10 a.m. on
Jan. 15 when he realized
the car in front of him
appeared to be attempt-
ing to avoid the officer.
After speeding off from
a traffic light, the driver
drove into a shopping
center parking lot and
drove erratically in and
out of the aisles.
Officer Serra checked
the car's plates and dis-
covered that the vehicle
had been stolen from Lee
County.
The driver, in an
attempt to avoid capture,
started to drive into Palm
City, but turned around
and came back into Stu-
art.
By then, police and
sheriff's units were
approaching from all
directions.
The suspect tried to ram
two stationary police
vehicles waiting for him to
come in their direction.
The officers avoided an
intentional crash by
I See CHASE, A10


Trio Of talented girls

form friendship

through their music


BY RITA HART
Staff writer


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Megan Moran of Port St. Lucie, and Jenni Lawton and Brittany Weir, both of Stuart,
made their first of four performances together in StarStruck Productions 'Summer of
'42' last March.


The contingent from the
StarStruck Performing Arts
Center boarded the plane
bound for Atlanta the week-
end of Jan. 12.
The chaperones and teach-
ers were as excited as the per-
formers at the prospect of the
group's participation in the
Music Theatre International's
Junior Festival there.
Competing against
national and international
musical theater groups, the
30 students from the Treasure
Coast performed numbers
from "Once on This Island."
As a result of that perfomn-
ance, the iTeasure Coast
group won the "Most Out-
standing Overall Perfor-
mance" award, and "Most
Student Involvement Techni-
cal" award.
What few may have known
during that weekend was that
among the group was a trio of
high school girls with a


wealth of musical talent
between them, who had
formed a deep and lasting
friendship bom of that very
talent.
Jenni Lawton, 18, Megan
Moran, 16, and BrittanyWeir;
16, are talented vocalists who
have performed locally in
multiple theatre'productions
and singing groups.
Jenni, a senior, and Brit-
tany, a junior, both attend
Martin County High School,
while Megan, also a junior,
attends Lincoln Park Acade-
my in Fort Pierce.
Jenni and Megan met first,
when they were in seventh
and sixth grades respectively,
and both performed in a local
production of "Fiddler on the
Roof."
"That was my first produc-
tion, and we played sisters,"
said Jenni.
Jenni then met Brittany
when both began attending
Martin County High School
and joined the school's
) See GIRLFRIENDS, A4


Vol. 5 No. 32








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13th Annual BookMania! to take place at library


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I


BY RITA HART
Staff writer
STUART The Martin
County Library System's
author and book festival is
returning to Stuart this
year with the participation
of 20 nationally recognized
authors in attendance.
The authors will be par-
ticipating in panel discus-
sions, readings, and books
signing as the Blake
Library in Stuart holds its
13th annual BookMania!
event from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
on Saturday, Jan. 27.
The event will take place
at the library, 2351 S.E.
Monterey Road in Stuart,
in the John E Armstrong
Wing.
The authors attending
the festival include Dr.
Manny Alvarez, senior
medical contributor for
Fox News Channel; Emmy
Award winner Jonathan D.
Pond, financial expert for
the Public Broadcasting
System, and Patricia B.
McConnell, PhD., co-host
of the National Public
Radio show, "Calling All
Pets."
Topics for the day's four


panel discussions are.
Barnes & Noble's "Discover
Great New Writers,"
"Women's Journeys,"
"Once Upon a Crime" and
"Separating Fact From Fic-
tion."
Judi Snyder, associate
director of Library Public
Services, said that the 20
authors in attendance are
all commercially pub-
lished, with many having
been on best-seller lists.
"We combine fiction
with nonfiction, so there is
something for every book
lover on the Treasure
Coast," said Mrs. Spyder.' "'
BookMania! is free and
open! to the public. Books
for the festival are provid-
ed by Barnes & Noble, who
will donate a percentage of
proceeds from all books
purchased to tle Library
Foundation of Martin
County.
Prior to the festival, a
preview of the authors and
their books will be avail-
able at a kickoff fundrais-
ing party dubbed Creative
Minds, Creative Cocktails,
to be held on Friday, Jan.
26 from 5:30 8 p.m., also
in the John E Armstrong


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Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


A%. l nint


j


Wing of the Blake Library.
The party will allow the
public to mingle with
authors over cocktails and
food. Tickets for the pre-
view party are $75.
BookMania! is spon-
sored by the Library Foun-
dation of Martin County.
"It is a gift to our com-
munity," said Mrs. Snyder.
For more information on
BookMania!, including the
scheduled times for each
author; or for information
on the Creative Minds, Cre-
ative Cocktails preview
party, contact the Martin
County Library System at
(772) 221-1403, or visit
www. library. martin.fl. us.

JOIN OUR
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
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Nationally

recognized

authors to

attend

BookMania!
Following are the
authors scheduled to
participate in the 13th
annual BookMania!
author and book festival
at the Blake Library on
Jan. 27:
*Manny Alvarez, M.D.
- "The Checklist: What
You and Your Family
Need to Know to Prevent
Disease and Live a Long
and Healthy Life
*Gail Caldwell- 'A
Strong West Wind"
*Lynne Cox-
"Grayson"
*Kim Edwards "The
Memory Keeper's
Daughter"
*Nathaniel C. Fick -
"One BulletAway: The
Making ofa Marine
Officer"
*Whitney Gaskell -
"Testing Kate"
*Tess Gerritsen "The
Mephisto Club"
*Uzodinma Iweala -
"Beasts of No Nation"
+J.A. Jance "Web of
Evil"
*Sujata Massey- "Girl
in a Box"
*Patricia B.
McConnell, Ph.D. "For
the Love ofa Dog:
Understanding Emotion
in You and Your Best
Friend"
*Candice Millard -
"The River ofDoubt:
Theodore Roosevelt's
Darkest ourney"
*Sy Montgomery -
"The Good Good Pig:
The Extraordinary Life
of Christopher Hog-
wood"
*Katherine Hall Page
) See AUTHORS, A10


~


./










F y J


Staff photo by Robin Rinke
Kit Weir, Murray Middle School principal, shows how more than 900 students pay for their lunches with the finger imag-
ing system. Patricia DePalmo, food service manager, looks at the computer screen to see the face of the student whose
finger is scanned.

Murray Middle gives two thumbs up for finger imaging


'People are
scared of
change, but they
don't need to be
scared of this'
BY ROBIN RINKE
Staffwriter
STUART Identifica-
tion cards will soon be like
dinosaurs extinct, as
schools and businesses
convert to biometrics.
Actors Tommy Lee Jones
and Will Smith, introduced
many of us to the high tech
world of biometrics in the
1997 blockbuster movie
'Men In Black.'
Now, students at Murray
Middle School are using
the same high tech finger


scanning to buy their
lunches.
"I was excited to use the
imaging device at
lunchtime," said Brogan
Morris, a seventh-grade
cheerleader at Murray.
"It reminded me of the
movie, 'Men in Black.' They
used laser scanning. I
thought of that movie
when I first pressed my fin-
ger down.
"It's kind of weird. But
nothing happens to you
when you press your finger
down to pay. It's cool," Bro-
gan said.
Last week Martin County
School District began test-
ing the scanner at the
school. The biometrics-
imaging program has
replaced the student's
paper identification cards
that they would normally


use to pay for lunch.
"So far, so good," said
Patricia DePalmo, food
service manager of Murray
Middle School.
"The only glitch this
week has been students
touching the imaging pad
more than once," Mrs.
DePalmo said.
The imaging device only
allows one lunch per day,
per student. The computer
pulls the students picture
up each time the finger
touches the scanner. If
accidentally touched sev-
eral times, it can be a waste
of time.
Kit Weir, principal of
Murray Middle School said
most parents are support-
ive of the finger imaging.
The few that have opposed
have had lack of under-
standing as to what exactly


takes place.
"This is not fingerprint-
ing, it is finger imaging,"
Mrs. Weir said.
"No information about
the student is transferred.
Their fingerprint is used
only to prove it is their
lunch account. We do not
store any other informa-
tion about their life.
"In the future, this sys-
tem could be a wonderful
(tool) for parents. I could
see it being used with
school busing. We would
have instant information
'right at our fingertips' to
give on any given student's
whereabouts," Mrs. Weir
said.
She also said that lunch
lines are faster and stu-
dents get more time to eat.


) See IMAGING, A9


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Flouridation decision in the hands
of Stuart voters

STUART Stuart City Commissioners, in a meeting
held on Jan. 8, voted 4-0 to allow Stuart residents to
decide whether or not they want fluoride added to
their water.
During a public discussion at the meeting that last-
ed about two hours, commissioners heard from those
in favor of adding fluoride to the system, including
Stuart periodontist Dr. David Bodern, and those who
oppose the addition of fluoride to the tap water,
including Pat Arena of Jensen Beach.
In the end, the commissioners, with Commissioner
Mike Mortell absent, decided that during the Novem-
ber general election, city residents will be given the
opportunity to vote on a referendum on the issue.
At a meeting on Dec. 19, 2006, after listening to simi-
lar, often contentious debate, the Martin County
Board of County Commissionel
voted to stop the fluoridation system it had planned
for the county.

Solicitation to commit murder
gets local man 45 years

Martin County Circuit Judge Robert Belanger sen-
tenced Christopher Sheridan Hoar to 45 years in
prison onWednesday, Jan. 10.
The sentence included 30 years for soliciting to
commit first-degree murder, and 15 years for soliciting
to commit second-degree murder.
Mr. Hoar was convicted by a jury on Oct. 27 of two
attempts to have his ex-wife killed, while he was an
inmate in the Martin County Jail on other charges and
tried to hire undercover detectives from the jail to
murder his ex-wife.

Robbery suspect arrested

Port St. Lucie Police arrested and charged a Riviera
Beach man for several robberies in St. Lucie and Mar-
tin counties.
D'Andre Jerrod Jones, aka Meathead, 18, with an
unknown address in Riviera Beach, was arrested Jan.
14 and charged with attempted armed robbery with a
firearm and destruction of evidence for discarding a
firearm.
Mr. Jones was arrested after a Port St. Lucie Police
officer conducted a traffic stop for a loud car stereo.
According to police, Mr. Jones told the officer he did
not have a license.
When the officer began to investigate further, he
) See REVIEW, A9


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At -I IUL g M ,H t N sd J aLI2007.


Girlfriends
From page Al


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I buy lots of jewelry from
the public. To do so I must
fill out a police report when
purchasing jewelry from
the public. We must ask
whose ring (or whatever
they are selling) it is. We do
this to determine whether it
is their property to sell or if
they have authorization to
sell it. And I frequently
hear something that dis-
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from ladies that have been
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second thing I hear is that
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nationally acclaimed choral
group, "Opus," which stands
for Outstanding People Unit-
ed to Sing.
"Jenni probably won't
remember this, but when I
was auditioning with her at
Martin County for my first
show, she came up to me and
asked if I wanted to pray with
her," said Brittany. "Nothing
has ever calmed me the way
that did in, my life. It was so
nice of someone I barely
knew to do that."
Brittany, who was named
"Female Outstanding Cast
Member" at the Atlanta
Music Theatre International
competition, remembers
meeting Megan when Brit-
tany was a freshman in high
school, and both performed
in "Bye, Bye, Birdie" through
Shiloh Productions.
"I've done nine other
shows with her since then,"
said Brittany, who introduced
Megan and Jenni to each
other.
All three girls agree that
their friendship was cement-
ed last March when they
played the roles of sisters in
the "Summer of '42" for the
StarStruck Performing Arts
Center.
"We did 17 performances,
and we were always with
each other," said Brittany.
Megan said, "That is the
first time all three of us
worked together, and that's
where we really got to bond.
Without theatre, I wouldn't


know them, and because of
theatre I've been able to stay
in close touch, especially
since we don't go to the same
school. We all support each
other in other productions
that we do, even if all three of
us aren't in it."
Mrs. Jones confirmed that
there is no competition
among the girls.
"They've all been leads in
shows, and all have been part
of ensembles of shows," said
Mrs. Jones. "Whether they are
the stars or not, it doesn't
affect their relationship with
one another or anyone else."
As evidence of that, Megan
will be front and center in the
audience when the Martin
County Fine Arts Depart-
ment presents "Thoroughly
Modem Millie" Jan. 25-28
and on Feb. 1-3.
Brittany has the lead role of
Millie in the production, and
Jenni will play the role of
Muzzy.
"It's my dream role, so I'm
really excited," said Brittany.
The friendship of the girls
goes beyond their musical
theatre connection.
"I've had a tough couple of
years," said Brittany, "My
father just died of leukemia,
and they were there for me
through the whole thing. I
don't know where I'd be with-
out them, and I'm so fortu-
nate to have them in my life."
Jennifer Jones and her hus-
band, Peter, own StarStruck
Productions, and have come


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINEl

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Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Brittany Weir, Jenni Lawton and Megan Moran perform in
Shiloh Productions 'The Taffetas' last December at the
Lyric Theatre. The three actresses have performed in four
theatre productions together since last March.


to know all three girls well.
"I think the most significant
thing I can tell you is that they
are very committed young
ladies. They definitely stand
out as young people who
work very, very hard. They
understand what commit-
ment means, and they really
act like professionals. There is
no coaxing, no parental inter-
vention. They work hard, and
they want to be the best. They
are a pleasure."
The girls do not see this
commitment as something
that will end with their high
school graduation.
"Performing is something
that all three of us are dedicat-
ed to and want to do as a
career," said Jenni. "It's nice
because we do a lot of pro-
ductions together and we do
a lot of things together, so it's
going to be hard leaving
them."
Jenni is talking about the
separation from her friends
that will occur in the fall, as
she has been accepted to
New York University's music
theatre program.
"It's something I've always
wanted, and I've worked real-
ly hard, not just with per-
forming but also with chal-
lenging classes. So I feel very
honored to have been
accepted," said Jenni.
The girls, all excellent stu-,
dents, seem to have an inex-
haustible supply of energy.
Brittany is vice president of
the drama club at Martin
County High School, and
Jenni is its secretary.
"In November, we were all
going crazy because we were
in several productions," said
Megan. "We were doing dou-
ble rehearsals."
This included rehearsals


for the Shiloh Production of
the off-Broadway show "The
Taffetas," in which all three
performed, once again as sis-
ters.
"They are mature, they are
lovely, and they are excellent
students," said Mrs. Jones.
The week of Jan. 8, televi-
sion station CBS contacted
Megan, advising her that her
music video, which had been
submitted to the station for a
segment entitled "Living
Room... Live! Kids" had been
accepted by CBS and would
be shown on the morning
news program "The Early
Show."
On Jan. 15, her video was
aired, along with those of two
other contestants.
The contest lasted for sev-
eral weeks, with three
entrants shown per day. The
public was asked to vote on
CBS' Web site for their
favorite performer.
.The winner, who was not
known at press time, will be
flown to NewYork to perform
live on the The Early Show.
"Anything these girls go
through, they always seem to
rise to the top," said Mrs.
Jones. "I am very proud of
them, and I anticipate them
doing great things, whether
it's Broadway or' becoming
doctors or teachers. They are
going to be leaders inwhatev-
er they do."

Thoroughly Modem Millie
will be performed -at Martin
County High School, 2801 S.
Kanner Highway, Stuart, at
7:30 p.m. on Jan. 25, 26, 27,
Feb. 1,2and3andat2p.m.on
Sunday,Jan.28.
For more information orfor
tickets, call (772) 219-1800,
ext 32318.


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


A4 Martin Count


.4








Friday. January 19. 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Martin County A5


POLICE REPORT


Martin County
Sheriff's Office
Jan. 6 Jan. 12
*Jesse Lee Adams 20,
3345 Northwest 34th Ave.,
Okeechobee, was charged
with possession of a
controlled substance and
driving with a suspended
license.
*Jerome Wayne
Hutchinson, 22, 2735 S.E.
Bonita St., Stuart, was
charged with possession
of a controlled substance.
*Brendan Joseph Lutz,
24, 4507 S.E. Geneva St.,
Stuart, was charged with
aggravated battery with
great bodily harm and
providing a false identity.
*John Jason Maire, 23,
18756 S.E. Old Trail Drive
West, Jupiter, was charged
with possession of a
controlled substance.
*Donald Ray Schaffer,
77,11055 S.E. Federal
Highway, Lot 74, Hobe
Sound, was charged with
aggravated assault and
improper exhibition of a
dangerous weapon
*Taywnya Marie Smith,
18, 9166 S.E. Karin St.,
Hobe Sound, was charged
with theft.
*Corey Patrick
Stephens, 18, 1704 S.W.
Dyer Point Road, Palm
City, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Dan Edward Stewprt,
52, 156 Northeast 16m St.,
Stuart, was charged with
aggravated assault and
disorderly conduct.
*Justin RyanYoung, 23,
2926 S.E. Henry Place,
Stuart, was charged with
burglary.
*Jaime Alvarado, 31, 450
Seminole St., Indiantown,
was charged with burglary


and theft.
*Jeffrey Edward Ballard,
50, 222 S.E. Holland St.,
Port Saint Lucie, was
charged with theft.
*Cordearen Deaven
Bell, 18,14842 Southwest
171st St., Indiantown, was
charged with aggravated
batter and criminal
mischief.
*James Wallace Camp-
bell, 41, 309 Crane Roost
Way, Royal Palm Beach,
was charged with theft
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
*William Ray Hagood,
24, 1037 S.W. Spruce St.,
Palm City, was charged
with theft.
*Stephen Lawrence
Howell, 24, 4219 Conrad
Circle, Lake Worth, was
charged with theft and
burglary.
*Joann Marie Kearney,
36, 3325 S.W Aretha Drive,
Palm City, was charged
with scheme to defraud
and criminal use of
personal identification.
*A thur Townsend, 52,
20 7u Ave., Jensen Beach,
was charged with retail
shoplifting.
*Rolando Garcia-
Pacheco, 21, 3035 Ever-
green Ave., Stuart, was
charged with possession
of a controlled substance.
*Stephen Shawn
Hovancik, 41, 2766 S.E.
Evergreen St., Stuart, was
charged with theft.
*Pearl Ann Medisch, 18,
1700 S.E. Salerno Road,
Stuart, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
*Randall John Thorn-
ton, 48, 4527 S.E. Salvatori
Road, Stuart, was charged
with aggravated assault.
*Douglas Dwight
Twinam, 72, 7231 South-


West 174t1 St., Miami, was
charged with aggravated
battery.
*Robert Francis Wilk, 28,
who lives on a boat
docked at Pirates Loft,
Stuart, was charged with
tampering with physical
evidence.
*Daniel Banda-Fiscal,
20, 15781 Southwest 153rd
Road, Indiantown, was
charged with possession
of a controlled substance
and unauthorized posses-
sion of bottles and boxes.
*Quinn Allen Blather-
wick, 26, 8433 S.E. Church
St., Hobe Sound, was
charged with possession
of a controlled substance
and driving with a sus-
pended license.
*Steven Rion Gibson,
45, 11411 S.E. Federal
Highway, No. 43, Hobe
Sound, was charged with
theft.
*David Jeffrey Grant, 23,
1624 N.E. Arch Ave.,
Jensen Beach, was
charged with driving
under the influence,
refusing a breath test and
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Natavian Devon
McCray, 29, 216 S.E. Saint
Lucie Blvd., No. 101,
Stuart, was charged with
resisting arrest and
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Buster Jermaine
Moton, 25, 1127 Richard
Drive, South Haven, Mass.,
was charged with attempt-
ing to elude police.
*Fernando Antonio
Ortiz, 30, 6143 S.E.
Michaels Drive, Stuart,
was charged with theft.
*Joshua David Ruskey,
26, 9012 Ave. B, Baltimore,
Md., was charged with
theft.
*Edward Paul Sweeney,


TREASURE ; COAST
S .



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25, 3793 S.E. Fairway East,
Stuart, was charged with
burglary, theft and utter-
ing a forged bill.
*Jacob Lee Taylor, 25,
1668 Bella Vista Way, Port
Saint Lucie, was charged
with burglary, theft, two
counts of evidence of
dealing in stolen property
and two counts of giving
false information to a
pawnbroker.
*Charles Michael
Trainor, 25, 667 S.W. Sail
Terrace, Port Saint Lucie,
was charged with two
counts of possession of a
controlled substance and
possession of drug
paraphernalia.
*Juan Manuel Maldana-
do, Jr., 19, 14768 S.W.
Martin Luther King Blvd.,
Apt. No. 20, Indiantown,
was charged with theft.
*Brett Forrest Calvert,
28, 1200 Town Center
Drive, No. 212, Jupiter,
was charged with two
counts of burglary,
aggravated battery and
theft.
*Tony Terrell Coleman,
30, 2575 N.E. Palm Ave.,
Jensen Beach, was
charged with resisting
arrest and two counts of-
theft.
*Steven Patrick Kelly,:


1022 S. Central Ave.,
Flagler Beach, was
charged with theft and
battery.
*John Fernando
Melton, 22, 14798 South-
west 171st Ave.,
Indiantown, was charged
with two counts of burgla-
ry.
*Michelle Lynn
Neswick, 39, 3034 South-
east 35th Ave., Okee-
chobee, was charged with
theft.
+Nataya Deandrea
Thomas, 28, 9229 S.E.
Eagle Ave., Hobe Sound,
was charged with five
counts of theft, scheme to
defraud and two counts of
uttering a forged bill.

Stuart Police
Department
Jan. 6 Jan. 12
*Keys were reported
stolen from Nautilus of
Stuart, 2506 S.E. Federal
Highway.
*A bicycle was reported
stolen from the Civic
Center, 724 Southeast
10th St..
*A burglary was report-
ed at First United
Methodist Church, 1500 S.
Kanner Highway.


Veronica Delancy

Scorned

woman

charged with

attempted

murder
By RITA HART
Staff writer
STUART When Veroni-
ca Delancy, 30, arrived at
her boyfriend's home at
801 Tarpon Ave. in Stuart
on Jan. 6, she found
another woman present.
According to a Stuart
Police Department report,
that sent Ms. Delancy into
a rage that resulted in her
being charged with the
attempted murder of her
on-again, off-again
boyfriend, Ezekial Peter-
son,. and also of Ms.
Delancy's cousin, Oscar
Delancy.
Both men were seriously
wounded with a box cut-
ter. When police arrived,
Mr. Peterson was bleeding
from the head and Mr.
Delancy was on the
ground with a lacerated
neck.
The wounds of Mr.
Petersen required 30 sta-
ples in his head to close,
and Mr. Delancy's wounds
resulted in the need for
surgery.
When police arrived at
the home, Ms. Delancy
) See DELANCY, A10


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Our cardiac team at lawnwood Regional Medical Center & Heart
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We are proud to be the recipient of the 2005 and 2006
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'5 Star rated for Overall Cardiac Services four years in a row,
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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Martin County A5


Friday, January 19, 2007


. ..I # . .








A6 Martin County


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 2007


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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

Cures for cancer: focus on causes

If there are no high-tech laboratory cures for cancer,
after years of costly research, why not focus on elimi-
nating the modern-day conditions that are causing
ever increasing victims of cancer, such as smoking cig-
arettes, spraying toxic pesticides on lawns and fruit
.trees, selling denatured bread and other denatured
foods, and selling junk foods that are laced with syn-
thetic colorings and artificial fragrances.
People's bodies, including children's bodies, are tired
of being victimized by unhealthy modern conditions.
Each person wants to be healthy, with healthy,.whole-
some foods and a healthy, wholesome environment.
With the New Year beginning, this is the right time to
say "no" to the many cause of cancer.
Cleaning up our human ways can eliminate the can-
cer "plague" of the 20th and 21st centuries. Our ances-
tors got rid of the bubonic plague by cleaning up their
cities, and subsequently ended the rat infestation that
caused the plague.

Government should be there
only for the basics

Now I've heard of everything: a "bicycle pedestrian
coordinator?!"
I wonder what other useless, senseless jobs the
county has us paying for. It seems the county commis-
sioners cannot spend our tax money fast enough.
Their troughs are overflowing from the recent run-up
of property tax assessments and their minuscule pull-
back in the military.
Will someone please inform them that the govern-
ment should be there only for the basics: police,
schools and roads?

Traffic alert on,Cove and Salerno roads

Animals are constantly crossing, hunting for water
and food.
Ducks with ducklings, sand hill cranes, and turtles
go slowly, but the 3-foot long otter on Cove ran out
suddenly.
Be ready to stop to save the animals, and to prevent
an accident when the car in front of you stops sudden-
ly.
Do not pull out to pass the stopped traffic.
I've seen on two Sunday mornings, and both times
the drivers pulled into their respective churches.
As God's people, we have a special responsibility to
His creatures and to each other.

Keeping something that is not theirs

I lost my beloved little pet, "Pebbles." I put up signs
and I put adds in the paper. I know somebody has her.
I find it horrible that someone could keep someone
else's dog, which means so much to them, and not
return it.
I want to know what kind of people are out there that
can do such a horrible thing. It just breaks my heart
that people can be so cruel, keeping something that is
not theirs. I'm sick to my stomach that she is gone. I
hope whoever has her reads this and thinks twice
when looking at my baby, and I hope they return her
to me.

Not our job to stop speeders

I would like to respond to a rant from a reader in
your Dec. 29 paper under the heading "Bad Driving."
The writer made a comment about a crossing guard
who "does nothing about the drivers as they speed
through the school zone and right past her".
I work as a crossing guard in Stuart, and we are
under the Sheriff's Office. It is not our job to stop
speeders. I have tried to caution drivers to slow down
and have been met with a hand gestures, yelled and
cursed at. We have been told that if we see someone





rIometownNe
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.(
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C
Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-530
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 4


wammmmmm


Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or
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HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMET(




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ON LUNCH CHOICES !


doing something illegal, we can get the plate numbers
and call it in. I would suggest that your writer do the
same.
I have also seen people talking on their cell phones,
reading maps, looking at the newspaper and other-
wise, not paying attention to their driving.
As a crossing guard, my job is to make sure the chil-
dren get across the street, or railroad crossing, safely. If
a pedestrian needs help, I am there to assist them if I
can.
To suggest that the crossing guard "just stands there
and does nothing," is totally unfair. We take our jobs
seriously and we ask the community for its help in
making sure everyone stays safe.
Thank for the opportunity to respond and I enjoy
reading your paper every week. /

Why demolish a perfectly good house?

My mother and father lived in a house in Fort Pierce
for 55 years.
A land developer bought the house and property in
2005. The house no longer exists. All that remains now
are a few oak trees and some shrubbery.
It's a shame to see then demolish a perfectly good
house like that. Don't they know that there are still
people out there that don't have a place to live, such as
the victims of the recent hurricanes.

Electric customers' gift to Fort Pierce

The electric rate increase awarded to the Fort Pierce
Utilities Authority is outrageous.
The Fort Pierce Utilities Authority gives and out right
6 percent of its gross income to the city of Fort Pierce.
This is usually about $4 million, according to an annu-
al report. This payment, which is an outright gift to
Fort Pierce, comes from customers of the electrical
service.
This is outrageous and should be investigated by
state and'federal authorities.
The story of the Federal Internal Revenue Service
investigating the doings of Fort Pierce is hilarious!
Hopefully, these stupid crooks who run the city hall
will go to jail. The city doesn't need to pay the $100,000
in back taxes, the individuals who arranged the theft
should. If I received a paycheck with no deductions at
all, as the Mayor does, I would ask some questions. It's
perhaps such a tiny fraction of his current income now
that it may not have occurred to him.

Let's have some peace and quiet

Where is the surgeon general? He seems'to be sleep-
ing.
I bought a megaphone, made in China, with a warn-
ing label, which said: "Amplification of the voice with
this megaphone can cause hearing loss and ear dam-
age if directed at a person at close range."
It also stated: "Children should only be allowed to


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Dolan Hoggatt
Circulation Manager


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Sr, Advertising Consultants
Jeffrey Mayer David Newton
Advertising Consultants
Nancy Nichols Wayne Klick
Megan Friesen
Community Relations
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager


use this product when closely supervised by a respon-
sible adult."
My point is: When are we going to stop allowing
these boom boxes from driving through our neighbor-
hoods and shaking our homes and windows with the
vibrations?
Also, where are the child abuse protection people
when 3, 4, and 5-year old children are sitting in these
cars while they blast their boom boxes. Where are the
Ear, Nose and Throat doctors telling people that the
vibrations can cause irrevocable ear damage?
I am in the medical profession and know how the ear
is damaged when stressed by loud vibrations.
I also just moved here from Brevard County to get a
little peace and quiet, which I guess I can't get here in
Port St. Lucie, unless we do something. 1
Citizens need to ban together to g.t the. blice
department to ticket these people a!i take away their
boom boxes,if necessary.
Let's have some peace and quiet.

Crossing guards are not traffic guards.

This is in response to the rant about bad,driving on
Virginia Avenue.
I would like to comment about the duties of a cross-
ing guard. A crossing guard's duties are just what their
name implies, to guard the crossing and protect the
children by getting them across the street safely.
They are not traffic guards. The police are the ones
who control the speeding cars and write tickets. The
crossing guards are doing a great job at 13th Street
and Virginia Avenue. Keep up the good work! .

To the person who stole my
outgoing mail on Dec. 21:

I want you to know what you took from me when
you stole the letters and cards from my mailbox on
Dec. 21, between 3:30 and 5 p.m.
Whether your act was a stupid prank or an attempt
to gain easy money, in either event you broke the law
and you caused me an undue amount of aggravation.
Throughout the day of Dec. 21, I was writing Christ-
mas cards to friends and relatives, some of whom I
only correspond with over the holidays.
Each card had a personalized note, a handwritten
message meant only for the recipient. There was an
anniversary card for my sister and brother-in-law,
who have had some difficulties this past year, and the
card was specially selected just for them.
And, I guess you really hit "paydirt" when you
opened the card for my newspaper delivery lady and
discovered the $20 gift card enclosed for her.
You should consider working as hard as she does in
order to gain extra money, instead' of preying on oth-
ers and breaking the law.
Perhaps I would never have known of your theft had
it not been for our postal carrier, who alerted us that
) See RANTS, A7


Staff Writers
Rita Hart
Robin Rinke
Matthew Dewhurst'
Sports Writer
Mitch Kloorfain
Chief Photographer
S'lva Goodman
News Clerk


Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager
Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Romaine Fine
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Heather Sorensen
Jennifer Demirdjian
Shannon Cummings
Christine lannotti
KIm Jenks
District Circulation Manager
CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION /
t!!Iilellldz


aaaB sisIssaswxss









rtIyd im y 1, 7M o


FPL will continue to manage the
storage of used fuel safely
Florida Power & Light Company is committed to sharing informa-
tion to our neighbors regarding the operations of the St. Lucie
Nuclear Power Plant, and a recent rant in the Hometown News
questioned the safety our plans to provide additional storage for the
plant's used fuel. We appreciate this opportunity to provide infor-
mation on this topic.
Storage needs
Nuclear power plants like St. Lucie generate electricity by using
uranium, a natural ore, as fuel. Periodically, the uranium fuel must
be replaced and the used fuel stored on site. This is currently
accomplished by placing the used fuel in stainless steel-lined
concrete pools of water in a building adjacent to the nuclear
reactors. This is known as."wet storage."
The original plan for all U.S. nuclear power plants was for the
federal government to reprocess the used uranium fuel so it could
be recycled and used again. U.S. plants designed the size and
capacities of their storage pools based on that plan.
In the mid-70s, the federal government decided not to pursue
reprocessing. Instead, the used fuel would be taken from plant sites,
including St. Lucie's, and placed in a permanent repository for
disposal. This federally operated repository was to have opened in
1998, but the licensing of the disposal site is behind schedule. As a
result, nuclear power plants have to store all their used fuel tem-
porarily at the plant sites until the federal facility is operational.
Dry storage of used fuel
We will continue to manage the storage of used fuel safely and
reliably as we have for more than 30 years by supplementing the
current wet storage of fuel with dry storage.
Dry storage is a proven technology that is safe, secure and envi-
ronmentally sound. Half of the nation's nuclear power plant sites
currently have some form of onsite dry storage. The design and
operation of dry storage systems are licensed by the Nuclear
Regulatory Commission.
The used fuel will be sealed in thick metal canisters and stored
within larger concrete modules, providing a barrier of steel and
concrete that measures approximately two to four feet thick. The
used fuel to be stored there cannot explode, leak or burn; and the
facility will be safely protected with extensive security measures.
The modules are designed to provide radiation shielding and
protect the canister from natural disasters such as hurricanes or
Fires, and from man-made sources, such as jet aircraft.
Need for nuclear power, other energy sources
Not only do nuclear power plants create very little waste, but these
plants also help keep our air clean, too.
Millions of tons of greenhouse gas emissions are avoided each
year with the operation of the 103 nuclear power plants in the U.S.,
which provide 20 percent of the electricity we consume. Nuclear
power plants may also help create a cleaner energy future in
Another way; by producing hydrogen to power fuel cells.
Florida's energy needs continue to grow, and we believe nuclear


power must remain a viable energy source now and in the future,
but it can't do the job alone. That's why FPL is continuing other
efforts to diversify the company's electric generation resources by
actively pursuing the development of advanced coal technology,
supporting the development of renewable technologies, including
wind, solar, ocean currents and biofuels, and continuing to pro-
mote our industry-leading energy conservation programs.
Your readers might be interested to know that FPL Energy, our
sister company, is the nation's leading owner and operator of wind
generation and the leader in solar power!
Additional information on dry storage and other topics is avail-
able at, www.fpl.com. Click on "Nuclear Power Serves You."
We also encourage anyone who has an interest in our operations
to visit the plant's visitor center, the Energy Encounter, (772) 468-
4111 or (877) 375-4386).
Sincerely,
TomVeenstra,
Manager, Nuclear Communications
Florida Power & Light Company


Board rejects clemency request
for Stephen Bromstrup
I have been closely involved with both mothers in this horrible
tragedy, but I was not ready to read the letters they sent to the Office
of Executive Clemency. Their letters broke my heart to pieces and I
cried for days. One letter was eight-pages. The mothers wrote letters
with the complete freedom to express themselves, without any fear
from receiving additional harassing phone calls or letters. I could
not imagine anyone denying my sister her request.
Numerous letters were sent in opposition of Stephen Bromstrup's
request for clemency. I am quite sure that the letters from the State
Attorney's Office, a presiding judge, and Mothers Against Drunk
Driving National were also contributing factors that resulted in his
denial. In addition, he had already been granted a reduction of
sentence.
The Office of Executive Clemency also based their decision on the
hundreds of newspaper articles, pictures and videos, which were all
personally hand delivered.
My sister, Marcella, strongly opposed Stephen Bromstrup's
request for clemency; there is nothing secretive about it. The death
of her beloved Alexandra has drained her to the point of no return.
We are constantly giving her support and asking her to move
forward.
The recent stories in the newspapers and television interviews are
not helping with her emotional recovery. I only ask that you have
some compassion for these families who are trying so hard to make
a new life without their loved ones. Please, we need to let Alexandra
(Quaroni) and Sarah (Stone) rest in peace.
Enough is enough.


Marie McKinney
Stuart


Letters


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Rants & Raves
From page A6
nothing was in the mailbox even
though the flag was up.
It is my understanding that law
enforcement is close to arresting
you. I hope you will be appropri-
ately punished, but I doubt that
you will ever fully appreciate the
actual loss and anxiety your crime
has wreaked on me during this
busy holiday season.

Older women using
young eggs

In the news was an article about
a 67-year old woman, who gave
birth tp twins.
Lately, you hear in the news, but
never in real life, about older
women giving birth in their 50s
and 60s.
For ignorant reasons, people in
the public seem to think that
because our life expectancy is
longer, women's biological clocks
are being prolonged.
No such luck. Those women hav-
ing babies in their 50s and 60s are
using young eggs donated by
young women.
According to the New England
Journal of Medicine, and
"Advanced Maternal Age," by L.J.
Heffner, the average age a woman
reaches menopause is 50, and the
decline begins at age 20.
When a woman reaches
menopause, she no longer pro-
duces eggs. Hence, she can no
longer conceive naturally. By age
45, a woman's ability to conceive
is less than 10 percent, and the
spontaneous miscarriage rate is
95 percent.

A solution to the war in Iraq

I think the best solution to the%
war in Iraq, is to get out of there
now. Pull all of our troops back
into Kuwait, where they are
friendly, and let Iraq kill each
other in a civil war. Then, we pan
go back in there when they're all
gone. That's my solution to the
war.


Martin County -A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a Januar 19 20 7


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Staff photo by Robin Rinke
Carolyn Schackelton, guidance counselor at Jensen Beach High School, and Gail Rawlins,
guidance secretary, work hard to help seniors meet deadlines for scholarship money
available in the county and state.

Seniors scramble to meet Feb. 1 dead-

line for millions in scholarship money


Scholarships prove community
commitment to Florida kids


TELL 'EM You tn
READ IT IN THE IometownNews


UUR Ue C3
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North Palm Beach to Vero Beach!


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Committed to Quality
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BY ROBIN RINKE
Staff writer
Students like Ashley
Glass, a resident of Palm
City and senior at Martin


County High School, are
working hard to meet the
Feb. 1 deadline for schol-
arship money to put
towards college.
"It will be worth the
-time and effort if I get a


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scholarship. I figure it
took me more than 20
hours to meet the first
deadline. Now I am ready
to meet the next."
Ashley is pursuing a
career as an elementary
teacher. She will finish her
associate's degree at Indi-
an River Community Col-
lege and then transfer to a
university for a bachelor's,
degree in elementary edu-
cation.
Thanks to the high
school guidance coun-
selors in the Martin Coun-
ty school system, seniors
have an easier time apply-
ing for local and state
scholarship money.
The seniors who write
an essay, fill out proper
application forms and get
a couple of references
may have a nice payoff in
the spring.
Each high school in
Martin County schedules
its own scholarship and
awards program in, the
spring.
"In 2006, Jensen Beach
High School handed out
close to $1 million in state
and county scholarship
money to graduating sen-
iors. And that amount did
not include Indian River
Community College
scholarships," said Car-
olyn Schackleton, Jensen
Beach High School guid-
ance counselor and head
of scholarships.
Ms. Schackleton said
Martin County is
"extremely supportive of
our kids..It shows in the
generous scholarships
and proves community
commitment to Florida
kids."
Seniors in the Martin
County school system are
given a scholarship packet
that lists each scholarship,
qualifications, deadlines,
and has a check ist to help
with the process.


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Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007


A8 Martin Count


"n.~ --r

..r
I
L';


! Lt

-Sho
ov. Mr~ ~'r~: s

... ... ---







ridady, January 19, IC UUI C =I


Seniors
From page A8
money comes from foun-
dations set up within
organizations, clubs, busi-
nesses, private individuals
and families.
The scholarships are
broken into two parts. The
first round of deadlines for
this year was Dec. 4; the
second deadline is Feb. 1.
"Close to half of the sen-
ior class participated in
the last round of applica-
*tions," said Ms. Schackle-
ton. "The process has
been made easy for the
students. They must fol-
low the checklist and meet
the deadline. Once they
do their part we submit

Imaging
From page A3
And, the days of bullying
for lunch money are over.
This system protects stu-
dents' from theft because
there are no ID cards to
steal.
Voice, face, fingerprint
and eye scanners are mak-
ing there way into every-
day life.
Sean McCarthy, com-
puter journalist for Home-
town News said, "This is
just the beginning. Bio-
metrics are here to stay.
There's no doubt about it.
"We have been told for
years that someday we will
be a cashless society.
"Seeing biometrics
being used in the school
system proves it. Next we
will see them in stores."
SPublix, the grocery store
chain, is still tossing
around the idea of finger
scanning technology.
Anne Hendricks, Publix
Super Markets media and
community relations
manager, said, "Like any
new technology, we are
taking a look at biometrics
and what it may have to
offer. But, at this time, we
are still evaluating the
technology in areas such
as security, convenience
and customer comfort
level."
"At the end of the day,
it's always about our cus-
tomers."
"Advances in technolo-
gy are changing our world
at lightning speed, and
they're delivering benefits
of many kinds to stu-
dents," said Frank T. Bro-
gan, Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity president who was
the principal of Murray
Middle School from 1986
to 1988. And also Brogan's
uncle.
"This is a trend that's
here to stay. By the time
today's Murray Middle
School students enroll at
FAU, which I hope many
of them will do, even more
innovations will have
come on the scene to facil-
itate their daily lives," Mr.
Brogan said.
Brogan, the seventh-
grade student at Murray
Middle school said,
"Sometimes people are
scared of change, but they
don't need to be scared of
this."

Review
From page A3
round a ski mask and
:gloves in the car. Mr. Jones
Was then taken to the Port
St. Lucie Police Depart-
ment for further question-
ing.
. At the station, Mr. Jones
confessed to the armed
robbery of a man at an
ATM in Jensen Beach, the


armed robbery at a Port St.
Lucie nightclub and the
attempted robbery at a
grocery store in Port St.
Lucie.
Mr. Jones faces addition-
al charges from the St.
Lucie County and Martin
County sheriff's offices.
Compiled by Rita Hart
and Kim Cotton, staff writ-
ers.


the application to each
sponsor for them," said
Ms. Schackleton.
Ms. Schackleton said
the state's Bright Futures
scholarship money is a
"huge bonus" to graduat-
ing seniors that meet the
criteria.
Funded by the Florida
Lottery, Bright Futures


provides seniors with
three different levels of
scholarship money. The
student's grade point
average, state test scores
and community service all
determine he amount
awarded. Bright Futures is
offered to every, single
high school senior in
Florida who plans to


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attend college in Florida
after graduation.
"People move their fam-
ilies to Florida because of
Bright Futures. Florida
supports the raising, edu-
cating and 'staying' of our
kids. This scholarship is
the one that should get all
the press. There is no
other scholarship that


encompassing," Ms.
Schackleton said.
She also said that the
Indian River Community
College gives many schol-
arships out and seniors
should visit the IRCC Web
site at
www.ircc.edu/stars/
to apply.
The Community Foun-


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dation scholarships are
new and part of the
"round two" application
process with a Feb. 1
deadline.
"Seniors that have not
applied for scholarships
as of yet could still apply
for the Feb. 1 deadline
scholarships. It's all worth
it," said Ms. Schackleton.


Tuesday, January 23rd


10:00am -12 noon


St. Lucie West Library


500 California Blvd.


St. Lucie West


Please Call For Reservations:

1-866-556-1125 TTY 1-877-660-6651 7 days a week, 8 a.m. 8 p.m.


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AI] EU MariaLIIII oSJM**L7


Friday, January 19, 2007


Looking 4I

thkalt 7qepect to e?

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!





HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Authors
From page A2


- "The Body in the Ivy: A
Faith Fairchild Mystery"
P.). Parrish- "An
Unquiet Grave"
*Jonathan D. Pond -
"You Can Do It!: The
Boomer's Guide to
Retirement"
*Sheri Reynolds -
"The Firefly Cloak"
*Jeff Shaara "The


Rising Tide: A Novel of
the Second World War"
*Hampton Sides -
"Blood and Thunder: An
Epic of the American
West"
*Lisa Unger "Sliver
of Truth"

- Compiled by Rita
Hart, staff writer


N0D
To00

Let's Talk

HOME FINANCING


with Christy Hauge
Palm Beach Financial Network


Are you waiting for jutte t u o geintoaestate market? Current signs
are pointing to a window of opportunity right now.
Presently we have a larger inventory of homes for sale giving buyers a greater
capacity to choose and interest rates are still historically low. The average 30-year fixed
rate mortgage rate remains near 40 year lows and rates have dropped for 15-year fixed
mortgages, five-yearTreasury -indexed hybrid adjustable-rate loans the one year
adjustable rate mortgages (ARM). With rising interest rates still being predicted, can you
afford not to lock in now? If interest rates rise one percentage point it could boost
currently available homes out of your financial reach.
Real estate still remains one of the best preforming and consistent long-term
investments. The national median home price has increased 88%over the last ten years.
The average home purchased five years ago has appreciated 49% and even with the 2.2%
decline in the median home price, this still equates to more than 45% on your ivest-
ment.
The many housing choices available and low interest rates make it a good to be the
buyer again! this window of opportunity could disappear when prices ad interest rates
rise once more.
If you would like to discuss what type of mortgage loan will work best for you, call
Christy Hauge at Palm Beach Financial Network, 772-283-7111 or email your
question to chauge@pbfn.com, or, visit her office at
3727 SE Ocean Blvd, Suite 202, Sewalls Point, FL 34996


Chase
From page Al


throwing their cars into
reverse.
The suspect was finally
apprehended by Martin
County Sheriff deputies
after a scuffle in the 4000
block of South Federal
Highway.
At the time of the arrest,
the driver was suspected
of smoking crack cocaine.
The suspect, Richard
Trout, 39, of Miami, was
charged with grand theft
auto, possession of
cocaine, driving with a


suspended license, carry-
ing a concealed weapon,
possession of drug para-
phernalia, three counts of
aggravated battery on a
law enforcement officer
and two counts of aggra-
vated assault on a law
enforcement officer.
At the time of his arrest,
Mr. Trout complained of
medical problems, and
was taken to the hospital,
said Stuart police Sgt.
Marty Jacobsen.
"Often, people will come


up with things to jam up
the system because they
don't want to go to jail,"
said Sgt. Jacobsen. "He
had to get a medical clear-
ance in order to go in."
Mr. Jacobsen said that
no medical problems were
found.
Mr. Trout is being held in
the Martin County jail on
$81,700 bond.

Compiled by Rita
Hart, staff writer


Festival
From page Al


the Rivers Coalition, is
also involved with other
community projects,
such as sponsoring
activities for the Boys
and Girls Club, and par-
ticipating in Keep Mar-
tin Beautiful cleanup
projects.
"We are in good stand-
ing with the community
because we did become


active."
The festival will
include fresh seafood
such as scallops, clams,
crabs, shrimp and much
more.
In addition to the
seafood, there will be
arts and crafts vendors,
children's activities,
including pony rides,
aquatic exhibits, an4 live


music all day.
sion is free.


Admis-


For more information
on the Port Salerno
Seafood Festival, call
(772) 201-7967, e-mail
PortSalernoSeafoodFes-
tival@yahoo.com, or
visit www.riverscoali-
tion.org and click on
"Events".


Delancy
From page A5


was sitting on the ground,
smoking a cigarette.
The woman Ms. Delan-
cy discovered at the home
with Mr. Peterson left the
room prior to the attack
and was not injured, said


Detective Michael Ger-
wan.
Detective Gerwan
charged Ms. Delancy, of
the 816 S.E. Nassau Ave. in
Stuart, with two counts of
attempted murder in the


of 31000is~88 tlro ~~8








ONA6 Y#Mf 6*t kl r f f idsr edn. Viij i
lfly i.f gftt it td*if* b defiing
Add& MJ aP tlcfid Rltd 3ld W diff

,vip" hllp 'iifjWfViM d 4




99~I~lt4


second degree. She
remains in the Martin
County jail, being held
without bond.
' Mr. Peterson and Ms.
Delancy, "had an off and
on relationship for five
years, and they always
had a propensity for vio-
lence," said Detective
Gerwan.


WE'RE STILL BRINGING
WALL STREET
TO YOUR STREET.
ONLYWE'RE DOING IT
FROM A NEW LOCATION:
2900 SW Town
Center Way
We're still here in Palm
City to offer the services
and investments you
deserve, but we've moved
to new quarters.
co
Stop by and see our
new office. c
Edward Jones received the highest numerical
score two years in a rpw among full service
brokerage firms in the proprietary aD. Power
and Associates 2005-2006 Full Service
Investor Satisfaction Study". 2006 study
based on 5,064 total responses measuring 20
brokerage firms and measures opinions of
investors who used full-service investment
institutions. Proprietary study results are
based on experiences and perceptions of
consumers surveyed from November 2005 to
January 2006. Your experiences may vary.
Visit jdpower.com.
l Jamie L. Chapogas
2900 SW Town
Center Way
Palm City, FL 34990
772-463-7189
is-w.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Edxvard Jone
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTIN


YfUNO


772:2P8 7400G6


TELL 'E You

READ T IN THE


IlometownNews


4 it *A


a ,n :Mrin rn. mt


I


Hnmetnwn News


PBFNY









Frigiapiran Iuarv u 1mM


ST. LUCIE \
COUNTY, I
CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE .
www.stluciechamber.org
/ *'


Administration Offices
2200 Virginia Ave.
Ft. Pierce
595-9999


THE UNIFIED CHAMBER OF
ST. LUCIE COUNTY


Port St. Lucie
121 SW Port St. Lucie Blvd.
Port St. Lucie City Hall
(772) 807-9196


Seven Gables House
482 N. Indian River Dr.
Downtown Ft. Pierce
468-9152


4th Annual Golf
Tournament

Tons of Fun!




Friday, April 20th 2007-

8:30 A.M.
Shotgun Start, Modified Scramble
PGA Golf Club
Wannamaker Course
Join us for a day of golf and
business connections followed
Sby an awards luncheon.
Sponsorships available and
teams forming.
For more information,
call the Chamber
772-595-9999


IT'S COMING!


Lucie Chamber of Commerce
11th Annual


llth Annual


Fishing Frenzy

Offshore Dolphin Tournament
A popular event!
Saturday, May 19th 2007
Fort Pierce City Marina
Over $20,000.00 in cash and prizes!
Fun, Fun, Fun Captains party
Friday, May 18th.
Sponsorships and Early Bird Boat
registration available
For more information,
call the Chamber 772-595-9999


Aledia Auction coming in July 2007

Look for more information to come soon!


NOW ACCEPTING
TEAM AND GOLFER
REGISTRATIONS
for our April 20th tournament at
PGA Golf Club
$150.00 per player or
$600.00 per team.
Plenty of extras included.


NOW ACCEPTING
EARLY BIRD BOAT
REGISTRATION
for the Fishing Frenzy on May 19th
at the Fort Pierce City Marina.
Boat registration
before 4/30/07 $200.00
after 4/30/07 $225.00

Call the Chamber 772-595-9999 or
go to the Chambers \vebsite for
registration forms
\\vww.srluciechamber.org


The Chamber accepts credit cards,
checks and cash payment.


Shop with Confidence
www.stluciechamber.org


Sales Service Warranty
SParts Ship Store
Certified Technician
Hours: M-F 8-5 Sat. 9-4
464-1440
N. 2nd Street, Ft. Pierce


St. Lucie County Chamber of Commerce
Commerce Street Luncheon
.hJ uniav 24. 2007 11:30 am -1:00 pm
Lunch and Networking
11:30 unu 12:00 pm
Program will begin promptly at 12:00 pm
Being held at:
Pelican Yacht Club 1120 Seaway Drive, Fort Pierce
Sponsored by


Feanncd Speaker from SFW ID
(South Florida Water Manangrment District)
M.li.ni St L.iic Scrs.c Ccirr Karen Sinith
'hpi, o/Diicut iion: Lipd.ac .n Di tIIn Ihnai tis.
S20.0(1 per person RS\P Required
RS\T w1iti paymentcir 1nl 1e I LC~Liscd by 5 00p111 1on FridJ., JainuIui 19, 2007.
L.imit e i ItiIn To IS\ 1i pkl. e ..dl L772 i -'-999
.I cfil.I. l p, ,l- c'.' a bc r org


This Page Sponsored In Part By the Hometown News, The official Source of Business News from the St. Lucie County Chamber of Commerce.


W0 IS F1g tIME T0 T01HE

ADVERTISING

THE VOICE OF BUSINESS,CMMERCE.

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Chamber member; have gracrov offered1 mo~t o the abo~e beneits. The Chamibhe cannot be held responsibee for these offers. 0107


Martin County Al 1'


wwwv.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a January 19 2 7








PtI A*-Martin utH e Na n r ,


YOGA
CENTER OF STUART


1304 NW Federal Hwy.
Emerald Plaza
Stuart, FL 34994
Email: info@stuartyoga.com
Website: www.stuartyoga.com
(772) 341-6573


Get into the Spirit and join us...
Yoga for Whole Body & Mind Wellness

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Other classes include Gentle Beginner, Level I & Level II.
Contact us or visit our website for class schedule.


M,'INSS


Seacoast National Bank, welcomes

new investment manager


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
Seacoast National Bank
welcomes Andrea L. Gre-
gory-Pooley, vice presi-
dent and investment
manager, to its trust
investment management,
a division of wealth man-
agement services.
Andrea has 14 years
experience in the invest-
ment management busi-
ness serving high net
worth clients and their
families.
Prior to joining wealth
management at Seacoast


National Bank, Andrea
held senior level invest-
ment positions with Sun-
Trust Bank and First
Union Brokerage Ser-
vices.
"Over the past several
years, Seacoast National
Bank has engaged in a
concerted effort to
enhance our wealth man-
agement services," said
Len. Hoag, executive vice
president, wealth man-
agement. "Andrea has
extensive experience in
wealth management and
we know she will be a


Andrea L. Gregory-Pooley
great asset to our organi-
zation and the clients we
serve."


EI RE AD ITIN THE HometownNews I


CARPET COUNSELORS


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9 Colors to Choose From

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BadcoKM
HOM~arE F U R AT U R &


EARL STEWART
On Cars


When a

car sale

is not a

sale

A common definition
of the woid sale is
"an occasion
(usually brief) for buying
at specially reduced
prices."
The problem with many
sales advertised by car
dealers and other retailers
is that they are virtually
always advertising a sale,
which violates the part of
the definition of a sale that
it is brief. Also, the price
they advertise is not
"specially reduced," but is
the same price you can
always buy that car for.
It is very hard to tell a
legitimate sale from one
that's not. One suggestion
is to be somewhat skepti-
cal if a dealership is
constantly advertising
sales and specials.
If you are always
having a sale, then by
definition it is not a sale.
Wal-Mart addresses this in
a very upfront manner.
They advertise that their
prices are low every day
and that's exactly how
they mark their merchan-
dise. Wal-Mart doesn't try
to trick you into coming in
on a certain day or week-
end because, if you don't,
you won't get the lowest
price.
There is an axiom in
advertising that says you
must always have a "cause
for action" built into your
ads. When you say all the
good things about your
products and prices, you
don't have a good ad
unless the reader has a
specific reason to come
into your store immedi-
ately or within a short
time. The reason for this is
pretty obvious. Most
people are procrastina-
tors. I am. That's why I am
typing this column at 4:26
p.m. on Friday and my
deadline is 5 p.m. That's
what sales are all about.
Make the prospective
buyer think that if he
doesn't come in by Sunday
at 6 p.m. the prices will go
) See STEWART, A15


ITmetwnI INews YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
nJNe INFORMATION SOURCE


rrwr~qOF


vtp


Friday, January 19, 2007


All* Martin County


I


Hometown News









Friday, January 19, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com


TRAVEL



Discovering wine and vineyards in Provence


If your heart is warm
with happiness, you'll
need a glass of wine.
If sorrow chills your
heart, have two.
After centuries of
neglect, Avignon, "a
provencial city" in
France, is rediscovering
its rich ecological her-
itage.
In the 14th century,
Pope John XXII built a
summer chateau in the
hills above Avignon, and
its ruins remain the most
recognizable monument
in the famed wine village
of Chateauneuf-du-Pape,
today.
However, since the
popes' return to Rome in
the 15th century, the city
has concentrated on
other forms of culture.
These days, it is most
celebrated for its music,
museums, history and
theater festivals.
My fiance, James and
I, were visiting the Papal
Palace in Avignon where
we strolled through the
immense building that
the "exiled" Pope
Clement V, began con-
structing at the begin-
ning of the 14th century.
As our tour proceeded,
monastic (monastery)
simplicity and austerity
(strict teachings) give
way to bright frescoes
(hand painted) and
flamboyant ceilings,
signs of how the initial
papal asceticism (strict
practices) faded over
time. As we headed
toward the exit, we made
time to stop at the
palace's new wine shop,
"The Boutellerie."
James knows a lot
about American, Italian,
German and French
wines, but nothing of
Rhone.
We're finally realizing
that gastronomy and
wine can be part of our
cultural attractions, as
well.
The Boutellerie, which
opened in July 1999, is
the premier sign of this
renaissance. More than
40 winegrowers from the
nearby vineyards of
Chateauneuf-du-Pape
and Gigondas are repre-
sented. This shop occu-
pies a grand setting, the
former papal artillery
room. A tasting of five
wines is offered for just
$5. Director Joachim
Autard, a former wine-
grower, chatted with us
and the other guests in
English and French.
Outside the palace,
Avignon is a lively,
cosmopolitan town of
about 100,000 people. A
new, high-speed TGV
train line, which travels
at speeds more than 186


MARGIE KINDER
Travel columnist
mph, provides frequent
service from the city of
light to the magnificent
Mediterranean Sea.
Thick medieval walls,
circle the old city. Pedes-
trians have free run of
many lovingly main-
tained old squares,
closed to traffic, but open
to cafes, and in the center
of town, a splendid
double-decker carousel.
During the July and
August theater festival,
these squares explode
with street productions
of puppets and mari-
onettes, dance, mime and
cabaret, as well as seri-
ous, Broadway-caliber
presentations.
Historic sites include:
the Palace of the Popes,
the Pont d'Avignon(Pont
de St. Benezet), the
opera, the Hotel de Ville,
various churches and
Cloitre St. Louis and the
Rocher des Doms.
If you like the Smith-
sonian in Washington,
D.C., then you'll love
these following muse-
ums: the Musee en
Images (nore than 1000
images of Avignon),
Musee du Petit Palais
(painting and sculpture
from the Middle Ages to
the Renaissance), Musee
Calvet and the Musee
Lapidaire (archeology,
prehistoric times, paint-
ings from the 16th to the


20th centuries).
Last, but not least,
some activities to enjoy
include theater, opera,
galleries, horseback
riding, tennis, squash, ice
skating and boat rides on
the Rhone River.
A visit to Avignon is a
wonderful way to kick off
a wine tour of this part of
the Southern Rhone.
From downtown, it takes
just 20 minutes to drive
north to Chateauneuf-
du-Pape.
This picturesque village
sits above the Rhone
River, and the old castle
is visible in the distance.
You'll find lots of shops
owned by winegrowers
there, most offering only
their own production,
often at inflated prices.
An exception is Maison
des Vins, located on the
main street. It represents
60 different estates, and
tasting are free.
We were one of those
couples who didn't have
the time to visit lots of
different estates. We
wanted to have a place
where we could sample
and buy a wide choice of
Chateauneuf wines.
For visitors who had
more time, the tourist
office handed out clear
maps with directions to
the major estates, most of
which were open to the
public. Some, such as
Chateau La Nerthe and
Chateau Mont-Redon,


don't require reserva-
tions.
A few of the most
prestigious names, such
as Chateau du Beaucastel
and Chateau Rayas, do
and are selective about
who they welcome.
However, with so many
others to see, this should-
n't dampen anyone's
enthusiasm.
From Chateauneuf, it
was only a short ride to
the region's other leading
wine village, Gigondas.
You will definitely need
to budget some time to
stroll the narrow, cobble
stone streets of the
villages. Rochegude
offers views of vineyards
and distant mountains.
Gigondas isn't the only
lovely town on the
eastern side of the Rhone
River. From its left bank
there fan out many
delightful Provencial
wine towns: Seguret,
Cairanne, Rasteau,
Vacqueyras and
Rochegude.
They feature medieval
castles and churches and
sand- and rust-colored
houses with tile roofs,
surrounded by an ocean
of vineyards growing on
flat land and low hills.
In Grignan, in the
Drome department,
medieval streets run in
circles around a massive
castle that rises up on a

) See KINDER, A16


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Why your computer


remembers you


ne of the nice
features that you
may have noticed
about your computer is its
uncanny ability to remem-
ber where you've been and
what you've typed before.
Log into the Internet and
type aWeb address in the
address line of your
browser and hit enter.
Then, after visiting other
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Or, how about any time


ADVERTISEMENT


A CAR DEALER YOU CAN TRUST


This headline will
probably get me in
trouble with some of my
fellow car dealers. I used it
to get your attention and
because it is the common
public perception that car
dealers are not to be ,.
trusted. But I also used
it because too many car
dealers still "don't get it".

If you are ethical, bright,
and seeking a job that you
look forward to doing every
day, I ask you to consider ,
joining our team at
Earl Stewart Toyota.
We recently moved J
into our newly
completed Toyota
dealership on the
North Palm Beach
Lake Park US-1 border.
We doubled our size and
we have a need for new
team members.

We often hire and train people
from outside the car business
because it is easier to find
people with no car dealership
experience who fit our unique
culture. However, even if you
are working in a car dealership
today but are not proud of what
you do or how you do it, maybe
Earl Stewart Toyota is the place
you should consider.

Briefly, these are some of the
things we do differently from
most other car dealers:

(1) We offer our customers
and employees direct access
to the owner, me Earl Stewart.
That means my home and cell
telephone numbers. It means 4
RED HOTLINE telephones in
the dealership which connect
directly to my cell phone. It


"EARL STEWART"

means that when you call Earl
Stewart Toyota there is no one
screening my calls (or any other
employee's calls) and you are
connected directly, always. It
means that my office door is
always open and anyone can
just walk in for a chat.


(2) Our policy Is that it is
not important whether our
customers are "right or wrong"
about an issue. If the customer
"believes" she is right, we do
whatever is necessary to make
her happy. That can include full
refunds on new or used vehicles.
I empower every member of my
team to spend or do whatever is
necessary to make a customer
happy if a supervisor is not
immediately available to handle
a complaint.


(3) We are the only
car dealer I know who
does not add a "fee" to the
price of the new and used
vehicles, after the agreed
upon price. These fees
range from $595.50 to
$895.90 and have various
names like Delivery
fees, Documentation
fees, Fees & Services,
and Dealer Services.
We also do not add a
"miscellaneous supplies
charge", "environmental
Sfee" or some other form
of hidden dealer profit
to customers' service
fc. bills. This extra fee
usually ranges from
5% to 10% of the
S.. service bill. We'do
S not "price gouge" by
charging over sticker
price for high demand
cars like the Toyota
Prius and FJ Cruiser.


(4) We treat our customers
and our employees like we treat
our friends and family. That is a
phrase you have heard often
before and, unfortunately, it is
misused often. At Earl Stewart
Toyota we really mean it and we
"walk the talk".



If our culture sounds like
one that fits with your
ideas on the way business
should be conducted,
please call us.

561*8443461:
We need to add to our team
in all departments... sales,
service, parts, body shop,
and accounting.



1215 North US-1 North Palm Beach-Lake Park, FL

earls@earlstewarttoyota.com 561*844*3461 www.earlstewarttoyota.com

EARLSTEWART


TOYOTA
^~-wl~IIl~tasrra^^-*~s~~ rCsL--(Ula----- -^ /r


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This
you've filled out an online
form? On Windows
Machines, you may get a
message the first time you
enter information online
asking, "Would you like to
turn on auto complete?"
Click "yes," and now the
computer will remember
everything you type into
online forms and present
them, when appropriate,
in a clickable pull-down
menu form.
For instance, let's say you
are on the Internet and you
want to order something
online. You get to the order
form page and start
entering your name
shipping address, e-mail
address, etc., into the form
and (since this your first
time ordering anything
online) you have to fill out
each field manually. You
finish filling out the form,
place your order and
everything's fine. Now, as
you surf the Internet, you
come to another online
form. Perhaps you are
ordering flowers online or
booking travel arrange-
ments to Hawaii (Wouldn't
that be nice?). Notice that


this order form is asking
most, if not all, of the same
questions as before. As you
begin to fill this form out
and enter your first name
in the first name box, you
notice your name appears
as soon as you start typing.
Same thing happens when
you fill in your last name.
You'll notice that all of
the fields that you filled in
before (as long as the fields
are named the same as on
the Web page where you
first typed) automatically
appear for you so you can
just click and press tab to
tab to the next field. It
makes entering the same
information a snap as long
as it's turned on and you're
aware that it's happening.
What about if you want
to clear the history list
(where your Web addresses
are stored) or what if
you've made a mistake on
a form and now every time
you go to type that same
field the incorrect informa-
tion comes up before the
correct data? What do you
do then?
Well, the controls for this
remarkable form remem-
bering feature can be
found in the Internet
options section of Internet
Explorer. Let's take a look,
shall we?
Launch Internet Explorer
and then click the "tools"
pull-down menu. Then
click "Internet options."
The Internet options page
opens with the "general"
tab in front. It's on this
page where you can set
your start or "home" page,
or even clear your cookies
) See COMPUTE, A15


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Friday, January 19, 2007.


Hometown News


A I A i_ CRfi im f


i









drF uay, JanIuary 19,207--------


Stewart
From page Al 2
back up again on Monday.
Unfortunately, that is
rarely the truth. You can
almost always buy that car
on Monday for a price just
as good.
As you know, buying a
car is often a negotiation
between the buyer and the
seller for the highest trade
allowance for the trade-in
and the lowest price or
monthly payment on the
new car. A car dealer will
sell you a used or new car
at his lowest price, if you
are a good negotiator,
seven days a week in
almost every case.
One of the few excep-
tions is when the manu-
facturer puts on an incen-
tive for a short time,
because this effectively
lowers the price to the
dealer. He is likely to pass


along some or that entire
price cut to you.
Another exception is
when a dealer inadvertent-
ly stocks too many vehicles
of one or more models.
This isn't something that
would likely happen often
or certainly not all the
time. Many dealers always
advertise that they have
too many cars in stock. If I
owned a dealership that
always had too many cars,
I think I would consider
replacing the man who
ordered my cars.
If a sale is legitimate, it
should be a relatively rare
occasion and there should
be an honest, understand-
able motivation for that
car dealer to take a much
lower profit on those
particular cars.
Of course, the acid test
is to shop the sale price
with that dealer's competi-
tors.
I find that dealers


usually will quote their
lowest price on the
Internet. This is a great
place to determine the
validity of the "sale" price.
Be careful when checking
prices on the Internet and
the newspaper because
most dealers charge a
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer
prep" on top of the selling
price. This price ranges
from around $500 up to
$1,000. Florida law
requires that dealer fees
be included in advertised
prices, but this law is
regularly broken in the
newspaper and Internet
ads.
Another thing is to find
out how many of the type
of cars you might be
interested in are on "sale."
The trick here is to
advertise a car at a huge
discount, but there are
only one or two cars
available at that price. The
chances of you buying one


of them are slim or none.
They may say, "many
others available at similar
savings," but the trick here
is to know what the
definition of "similar" is.
Scientists say humans
are very similar to chim-
panzees.
The other trick on


ourr foug
-a'Ijn~ltly,


h


switching you to another
car at "similar" savings is
that a dealer can now
legally add his dealer
fee/doc fee to the second
car, because it was not
advertised.

Earl Stewart is the
owner and general manag-


er ofEarl Stewart Toyota in
North Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal Highway
in Lake Park. Contact him
at www.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474,fax (561) 658-0746 or
e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.


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Vwi iVi


Compute
From page A14


or temporary files. Be
cautious here though.
Deleting your cookies can
cause some sites (such as
banking or portal sites) to
forget who you are and
make you sign up all over
again.
Click the "clear history"
button and all the Web
addresses in the address
bar as well as your last
three weeks or so in your
history list clears. Again,
use that with caution, as
it's nice to be able to find
someplace where you were
online a week or so ago.
Clear the history, and you
won't be able to do that.
Next, let's click the
"content" tab. Here you
will find a section called
"personal information." It
is in this section where we
can turn on or off the auto
complete feature (in case
you want to disable it or
maybe you told it "no"
when it asked and you now
want to turn it on).
Click the "auto complete"
button and you are pre-
sented with a number of
options: You can use auto
complete with Web
addresses, forms, user
names and passwords. You
can even tell it to ask you if
you want to save pass-


words instead of automati-
cally saving them for you,
useful if other people use
your computer.
Made a mistake on a
form field or two and want
to clear them out so you
can have it come up
correctly? Click the "clear
forms" button and all of
the form fields that it has
remembered for you will
be forgotten.
Now, go back to that
pesky field that was always
coming up misspelled and
enter it right. Of course,
you'll have to enter all of
your other form data, but
that's easy enough, just
enter it as you encounter it
and the computer will
remember.
Now, there are more
settings in the Internet
options window, but we're
just focusing on the auto
complete and history
settings today. But don't
stop there, take a look
around.
You may be surprised at
just how much control
over ybur browser you
actually have.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers on the Treasure
Coast. He can be reached at
help@tciplaza.com.


.' AGAIN
outdoorr 4470 SE Federal Hwy.
0 dorUt IA< e.G ~ Mon-Sat 10-5

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Al 6 Martin County Hometown News Friday, January 19, 2007


United Way approves new affiliated agencies


Listen to "A Family Forever"
Every Saturday at 1 p.m. & Sundays at 9
on Christian Radio WCNO 89.9 FM


am.
93


For more information, call 772/546-4845 or visit us online at FCM.CC
Located on US Hwy 1 1 mile north of Bridge Road Hobe Sound
Paid Advertisement
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TELL 'EM YouN TE hometown News
READ IT IN THEWS


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

United Way of Martin
County has added three
more community part-
ners to its roster of affili-
ated agencies: United for
Families, Christians
Reaching Out to Society:
Indiantown Outreach
Center and the Florida
Arts and Dance Company.
"United Way affiliation
indicates that these agen-
cies meet high standards
of service, fairness and
accountability," said Jim
Vojcsik, executive direc-
tor of United Way of Mar-
tin County.
"Affiliation is a neces-
sary first step in the fund-
ing process, but United
Way does not fund agen-
cies as a whole; it funds
agency programs that are


wo. FE


proven to show results,"
he added
In the spring, dozens of
volunteers review the
applications and make
site visits to be sure that
the programs seeking
funding truly.make a dif-
ference.
The three new affiliated
agencies join 38 existing
affiliates. The United Way
resource investment
committee determined
that the agencies met the
standards of affiliation,
and the board of directors
approved the recommen-
dation at a meeting on
Nov. 30.
The new affiliated
agencies are as follows:
uUnited for Families:
an umbrella agency for
community-based child
protective services, which


Kinder
From page A13
hill. Stop by the Village
ProvencialMiniature, a
re-creation of turn-of-
the-century Provencial
village life involving more
than 1,000 little figures
posed in vignettes (an
un-bordered picture,
often a portrait, that
shades off into the
surrounding color at the
edges.)
In Coustellet, east of
Avignon, there's an


works through a network
of local agencies to
ensure safety to all chil-
dren and to provide per-
manent homes for them.
It provides services such
as foster care, child pro-
tective services, adop-
tions and transitional
services for children leav-
ing the foster care system
by contracting with non-
profit organizations that
provide domestic vio-
lence and substance
abuse prevention, hous-
ing assistance, foster care
and adoption, family sup-
port services, individual
and group counseling,
and behavior manage-
ment.
uChristians Reaching
Out to Society Ministries:
Indiantown Outreach
Center: Offers residents


interesting museum
devoted to lavender.
After a day of sightsee-
ing and tasting, relax at
one of the fine restau-
rants or hotels in the
area, where tourists are
made to feel welcome
and comfortable wherev-
er they go.
If you want to take a
dip in a pool at sunset or
dine at the edge of a
vineyard, then this


Readers Choice Platnium Award
BEST ANTIQUE STORE =
R 10,000 SQFT AND 60 DEALERS
co


of western Martin County
the opportunity to
receive emergency food,
government commodities
and clothing, using vol-
unteers who understand
the culture and languages
of the client families.
uFlorida Arts & Dance
Company: This agency is
a nonprofit charitable
organization providing
community outreach pro-
grams to more than 100
special needs, autistic,
low-income, and at-risk
students. Its programs
work to build confidence,
social and physical skills,
and respect for others.
For more information
about United Way of Mar-
tin County and its affiliat-
ed agencies, visit
www.martinvolunteers.or
g; or call (772) 283-4800,


country is for you. Or,
perhaps you would prefer
to stay in Avignon, which
pumps with energy by
night as locals and
tourists stroll the tree-
lined streets and people-
watch from dozens of
outdoor caf6s.
Once in Avignon, you
won't want to leave, and
the town is too interest-
ing to let you go.
Avignon is full of
history, life, youth, art,
music and activity. This
corner of the Rhone
Valley is big, and there's
something here for
everyone.

Margie Kinder is a"
travel consultant with
Gadabout Travel. She can
be reached at (321) 253-
3674.


AN ADVERTISEMENT
Questions and Answers about planning your
future at Sandhill Cove


Not all retirement
communities are the
same. This column
answers some of the
commonly asked
questions about retirement
options and why the
With Jill Burton retirement lifestyle at
Director of Marketing Sandhill Cove is one of the
most popular Treasure Coast options.

Q : What is Sandhill Cove?
A Sandhill Cove is a life-care
S retirement community. As a
resident of Sandhill Cove, you'll receive a
package of services and amenities to enhance
your quality of life. Every day will feel like a
vacation as you experience waterfront dining,
social events and our fitness and wellness
programs. You'll have more time to
participate in your favorite activities while
our staff handles all the time consuming
chores, including housekeeping, grounds
keeping, and routine maintenance. At
Sandhill Cove, you also have unlimited
access to our award-winning, on-site Health
Center, without the added cost. Most
importantly, you get to keep your
independence.

Q What is a life-care retirement
Community and why is it so
important?

A Life-care provides residents with
: the peace of mind that they will
never have tp relocate or move again. As a
life-care resident, you know that you have a
plan in place if health care services are ever
needed.


Q


Why should I consider
Sandhill Cove now?


S Sandhill Cove is a retirement
A community that aflfrds you the
option of reducing the stress associated with
the burden of home ownership. You should
consider retirement living while you are still
active. You can begin by preparing now, so
that you have a choice of where you want
to live.


Q:


I have long-term health care
insurance. Why should I
need a senior living
community?


A Many policies will pay you for
S the long-term care services
provided by our on-site Health Center. But
while most policies cover only three to five
years of assisted living and nursing care,
Sandhill Cove's life-care is available for as
long as you need it.

Q( What other amenities will I
enjoy at Sandhill Cove?
A: We are located on 36 acres of
lavish landscaping on the South
Fork of the St. Lucie River. We have a
croquet court, putting green, heated pool
and spa, fully equipped fitness center,
spacious card room, art studio, beauty salon
and a choice of two restaurants.
In addition to elegant dining, we also
provide scheduled transportation and a
resident-focused social program that is truly
second to none. Every new day is full of
exciting opportunities, from lectures and
educational programs to theatre, concerts,
cruises and trips.


Q:


I don't want to go through
the hassle of moving and I
don't want to get rid of all
my furniture. What can I do
to make the move less
stressful?


A We have spacious apartment
A homes and villas, which are
designed to accommodate your own
furniture and important items. In addition
to your living space, you will enjoy a
beautiful 25,000-square-foot clubhouse.
Many residents have used the services of local
companies who take the hassle out of
moving. These companies locate and arrange
movers, pack and unpack, coordinate utility
companies and assist with the placement of
furniture in your new home.

Call Jill at (772) 220-1090 or toll free
(800) 782-8066 to schedule a personal tour
or to request more information.


SANDIHLj COVE
1500 S.W. Capri Palm City, FL 34990
(772) 220-1090 (800) 782-8066
Developed and manageded by Life Care Service ..LC
S Proud recipient of the Florida State
0 Governor's Gold Seal Award. 41275 ,i


Also
Regrouf Showers
& Jnjecf Hollow
Wood Boors!
jecorooueW W c1 4


rSAL


KING

KOIL'.


- I - -- A ... .. - -- -


Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007


Al 6 Martin County


I










Call For A Free Estimate

^ssa
cnafl--~ ^


LIFESTYLE


FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


Call 772-463-1882 Or Toll Free 866-820-0888
Advertisement www.mollymaid.com


Martin County B1

of I




(772) 223-5540 (772) 446.7444
206 Atlanta Avenue 250 NW Peacock Blvd.
(SW side of the Roosevelt Bridge) (Next to Gold's Gym)


Romancing the Stove

with Arlene Borg, the Grammy Guru


SHELLEY KOPPEL
Alive and Well


It's time


to put


out the


smoke

SA Then I thought
\ [ about finally
Writing a column
.about the importance of
:not smoking, I didn't think
there was anything I could
,say that hadn't been said
before. I was wrong.
The surgeon general
recently announced that
breathing second-hand
smoke is dangerous,
particularly to children,
-who are at risk for sudden
infant death syndrome,
bronchitis, pneumonia,
worsening asthma
attacks, poor lung growth
and ear infections. Over
time, it can cause lung
cancer, even in non-
smokers.
There is no safe smoke,
and if you smoke in the
car, in the house, even
with windows open, you
will expose your loved
ones to many of the same
dangers that you are
exposing yourself to.
I have never smoked, so
I know that people will say
that I can't understand
how hard it is to stop. I do
know, however, some-
thing about fighting
battles and not giving up.
In that spirit, I've
gathered information
about smoking cessation.
It's up to you and your
doctor to decide what's
best in your situation.
Philip Morris USA,
which knows quite a bit
about getting people to
start smoking, has put
together Quit Assist,
which they call an infor-
mation resource for
I See ALIVE, B2


Satisfying snacks and delicious
potpies

H ello, smart shoppers. I parmesan chee
hope you had a good sandwiched
week. between 6 pape
I am available for talks. Call thin apple slice:
the paper and leave me a and 1/2 cup low
message: (772) 465-5656. ice cream or 1 s
If you live in a gated commu- container low-f
nity and you used to get yogurt (no fruit
Hometown News delivered in the bottom,
the mail, things have changed. please).
Rather than delivering the For an ice crest
paper to those who don't read soda, place abo
it, you must subscribe, howev- 1/3 cup 1 perce
er, it's still free. The information or skim milk in
is in the paper, or you can tall glass. Pour i
subscribe by calling toll free: tablespoons chi
(866) 913-6397. (it's fat-free) or
If after calling you still don't chocolate syrup
get the paper, call (772) 465- small scoops fat
5656 and let us know. or frozen yogur
This is a New Year, and I seltzer water an
believe that now is the time to straw. Make a fl
start getting smart. When I was cola or root bee
speaking with my friend, Nicki, ice cream.
we hit on information that said There are mar
five to six small meals a day I am sure, and i
were better than three large good idea, let rr
meals for optimum health and We all know th
weight control. kinds of fat: sati
Her question, "How do you do usually comes f
that?" made me realize more and unsaturate
research was necessary. from things tha
Here are some good between- are two kinds of
meal snacks: 1 medium apple; fat: monounsat
1/2 small cantaloupe; a hand- of choice, raises
ful of nuts; 1/2 cup scrambled cholesterol as it
egg substitute; 20 baby carrots LDL) and polyu
with 2 tablespoons fat-free The choice sh
ranch dressing; 1 stalk celery possible if you s
stuffed with peanut butter; 1/2 saturated fats, s
small, sliced pear and 2 table- virgin olive oil,
spoons almond butter on 3 peanut oil. Avoc
graham crackers; 1 cup puffed nuts contain th
wheat cereal with 1/2 cup skim saturated fat is
milk; 1 packet diet hot choco- vegetable oils sl
late with 5 mini marshmallows; flower, corn and
1 fudge pop; 3 paper-thin slices are good for yoi


se

er-
s;
i-fat
mall
at
on


ut
nt
a
n2
ocolate syrup
sugar-free
p, stir. Add 2
t-free ice cream
t. Pour in chilled
id serve with a
oat with diet
r and add the

ly mowe choices
f you have a
te know.
lere are two
rated, which
rom animals,
d, which comes
t grow. There
f unsaturated
rated (the oil
s the good HDL
: lowers the bad
saturated.
would always be
select monoun-
such as extra
canola oil and
cados and most
ese fats. Polyun-
found in
uch as sun-
d soy. While all
u, the mono is


journey through, life.
know.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker

Week of 01-19-07


Aries-March 21-April 19
Strong-willed people love to challenge and test
your strength. You know who you are and what
you want. Inner strength allows you to bend a lit-
tle when needed without breaking. Being flexible
is far more important than being rigid. This is what
pulls you through every challenge in your quest for
victory over life. Your life is one of making wise
choices from the rich pool of ideas given on your


C',


the best choice. However, oil is
all fat and should be used
sparingly. While a little is
healthy, a lot will pack on the
pounds.
Next week, we will talk about
foods you should never eat.
Today I will talk about one
and I'm sure the information
will shock you.
Potpies have been a quick
easy staple in many homes. I
always knew they were high-
fat, but each person is served
one pie. Right? Pepperidge
Farm flaky crust potpie lists
total calories at 510 and satu-
rated fat at 9 grams. However,
that's for 1/2 a potpie. I ask you,
whb eats only 1/2 of a potpie?
Read labels carefully and pay
attention to how many servings
are listed.
Today's column will give you
great choices for potpies in the
original, sometimes high-fat
version, and the low-fat ver-
sion.
For the potpies, you can use
leftover chicken or turkey, a


Smart Shopping:
The Guru's
Money-saving
Tips

Freeze leftover chicken, turkey or
vegetables until you have enough
for a potpie. There's nothing like a
free dinner.




The Guru's
Special Hint
String celery by snapping the stalk
(rib) in half crosswise and pulling
down; watch the strings come off.


To Your Health

Most recipes can be altered by
substituting low-fat soups, dairy
products and cheeses without
changing the taste, giving you
healthy comfort foods.


) See ROMANCING, B4


You are a proven winner, you


Taurus-April 20-May 20
Your life will soon be coming into more complete
focus. Deep within lay your true destiny and direc-
tion. You have received visions this past year of
your direction. More are on the way. You have to
be relaxed in order to see them, as they come
from within. It is better to wait before taking action
until you have the sign that it is time to make
changes. This builds trust, patience and faith in the
higher power. It also lets you know if your best
ideas are blessed and want to grow. Are you lis-
tening?

Gemini-May 21-June 20
There is so much you want to do in the next few
months. You are like a race car at the starting gate,
brewing your engine. The first step to victory is to
have a solid goal. Next, keep feeding it so you
don't get sidetracked. Ask the universe to bless
and help you constantly. Ask for help from others


when needed. Stay physically and mentally fit.
Work from priorities. This formula will produce
wonderful results from every idea you bring into
reality. This ears you respect, love, honor and
abundance.

Cancer-June 21-July 22
The lighter touch works for you. Slowing down the
pace, taking a step back, a deep breath and relax-
ing when needed should be a major goal all year,
not just the holidays. Even though your life is very
busy, give yourself a little treat every so often. You
have earned it. If you don't do these special things
for yourself that make you happy, you won't see it
coming from others very often. Why? They don't
know how or what to give you because you never
ask. It's OK to blow your own horn sometimes.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
When an idea doesn't work out, it either means
the timing is off, it doesn't have universal blessing


) See SCOPES, B3


iss~nsr









B2 -,** ar* nA~4. ou HoeonNwyrdyJnay1,20


I1EAMATCAERI


DELIGHTFUL TREASURES"
to
SOOTHE YOUR SOUL

- 772-692-6957 Emerald Plaza Mon Sat
1306 NW Fed Hwy Stuart 10am 6 pm 8
I|II


T ELL T IN TH. HometownNews


Contemporary Family Worship Service
Sunday at 9:00 am
Come join us for a family friendly service!

Live Praise Band!
Church School for ages 3 thru High School
Adult Bible study following service
Active Youth Groups for All Ages!


Alive
From page B1
people who want to stop
smoking.
Studies have shown that
the people who are
successful in their efforts
to quit follow five steps,
the keys to quitting:
* Get support and
encouragement.
* Learn new skills and
behaviors.
* Get medication and


St. Mary's Episcopal Church
623 E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart, FL 34994
,q


(0
For more information, call St. Mary's office at 287-3244 or enmal dot@tstmarys-stuart.org No

DISTINCTIVE PORT ST LLUCI IE TOWNHOMES PRICED FROM THE MID, $200's

Quality. Design. Location.


use it correctly.
*Be prepared for relapse
or difficult situations.
I'll deal with the first
three this week and the
last two next week.
I'll also tell you how to
get a free copy of Quit
Assist and other resources.
Preparation is always a
key to success. Here are
some tips for making a
start:
* Pick a date, perhaps
your birthday, an anniver-
sary or your child's birth-
day and mark it on your
calendar. Give yourself
about a month to prepare.
Make a list of all the
ways not smoking will
improve your life and your
health.
If you've tried to quit
before, think about what
didn't work. Plan to avoid
activities or people who
encourage your to smoke
as much as you can.
+ Think about how you
will handle difficult


situations.
+ Line up a support
network, including your
doctor, who may have
ideas for medication to
help you.
* Think about why you
smoke and what activities
you can pursue that will
relieve stress and provide
relaxation.

Get support and
encouragement

Studies have shown that
the odds of successfully
kicking the habit increase
if you don't try to go it
alone.
Talk to friends, family
and co-workers about why
you want to stop. Ask them
to write encouraging notes
and stick them all over
places where you usually
smoke, above the TV, on
the dashboard, near the
coffeepot.
Ask people not to smoke


AUTO HOME BUSINESS LIFE

Call today for a

review of your

current insurance __


You'll forget it's a townhome!


418 Colorado Ave.
Stuart, FL 34994
(Next to Confusion Corner)

463-5565 Timothy W. Wilson


around you. If you know
successful quitters, ask
them how they did it.
Get expert help. Speak to
your doctor or nurse, but
also look into quit-smok-
ing programs at local
hospitals. You can try
telephone or online
support as well.

Learn new skills
and behaviors

Plan ways to distract
yourself when the urge to
smoke hits: use nicotine
gum or lozenges, take a
walk, call a friend or do
sinething you enjoy.
Have other things nearby
to hold in your hand or
pop in your mouth, such
as carrot sticks, fat-free
popcorn or sugarless gum
and candy.
Look for activities that
don't include smoking to
reward yourself. Perhaps
you can buy yourself
something with the money
you save each week.
Be prepared for with-
drawal. You may not feel
well as your body read-
justs, but this will pass.
Some relaxation tech-
niques can help.
Next week, I'll discuss
medications and prepar-
ing for a smoke-free life.
Here are some resources
to get you started:
To order Quit Assist, call
(888) 784-7848 or read it
online at www.philipmor-
riseusa.com.
For details on the five
keys, order a copy of the
"You Can Quit Smoking
Consumer Guide" by
calling (800) 385-9295 or
log on to www.surgeon-
general.gov/tobacco/quits
.htm..


* 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom Townhomes
* 9 ft. Ceilings & 8 ft. Sliding Glass Door
* Lakefront Home Sites
* Garage with Private Entry
SFamily Room & Large Kitchens
* 1,736 sq. ft. to over 1,830 sq. ft.
* Private Gated Entry Access
* Large Clubhouse
* Fitness Center and Pool
A Tradition of Craftsmanship
Prime HIomebuilders is the recipient of
more than 145 Florida'BEST' Awards* for
Construction, Architecture
2006 Builter of thcYear by
the Builders Association of
South Florida ,nd the:
Latin Builders Association.
S i LIC CGC0oj34
S "Pridces on select homes and subject to change without notice.


experience the townhome that lives
like a single family home...
without the maintenance or cost.





Port St. Lucie

Artistically distinctive townhomes for today's
discriminating buyer. Conveniently located
between 1-95 and the FloridaTurnpike places
you within minutes of Treasure Coast shopping,
schools, entertainment and more.
Take 1-95 Exit # 118 Gatlin Blvd. East for 1 mi. or
FloridaTurnpike Exit #142 West for .05 mi. to the
Portofino Court Sales & Design Center.
Brokers Are Always Welcomed!

NewTownhomes Call 772-345-0580


AnABBO Grotp ol Companies
www.PrimeHomebuilders.com/Court
2620 Brigantine PI., Port St. Lucie, FL 34953


Alsl Se ... P o r ofi o L nd in S 7 7 2 3 4 C -0 586


Honesty aid Integrity at Its Best.
When was the last time you checked your
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$300 Tax rea
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.p";'
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r


Emergency Service
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Sales and Service. All Makes & Models
FPL Participating Indepent Contractor


I


o For Insurance


1...


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


n7 Martin nmnth


as&
Sm









rnaiay, January Ir, ,,uu/ mg M n-ari--t

Scopes
From page B1


or it needs more refinement
and focus. Harmony is the
guiding principle that is lack-
ing. This means that you
should spend a little more
time communicating with
your partners or associates
involved in the project so that
everyone involved is moving
in a parallel direction toward
a goal. You will be successful
if you do this. Then celebrate
the victory, set a higher goal
and move forward again.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
This past year has been good,
if not challenging. Positive
change has happened. More
is on the way. The key is to
focus on the things that make
you happy. Refuse to get
stuck on unimportant things
that rob you of your direction
and energy. You are at your
best when you speak from
the heart. Everyone around
you may not always like it,
but they have to respect it,.if
you stay strong in your basic
beliefs. Be adaptable'when
needed, and you will have a
very fruitful year.

Libra-Sept 23-Oct 22
You have grown a lot this
past year. Why? You have
faced every life challenge
with courage and determina-
tion. You are to be applauded
with your tenacity. Now you
are more centered, which is
the truest nature of a positive
Libra. You worry less. You are
happier. When you are happy,
it makes others happy
because you are so much fun
to be around. Keep this
lighter touch, and you will
continue to be an inspiration
to all who know you with a
lot of respect coming your
way.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
When making decisions,
arrive at three possible con-


clusions. Do I take the safe
route, go down the middle of
the road or the risky route?
The risky route requires
courage, vision and change.
The middle route is trying to
please everybody. The safe
route is usually to do nothing
or wait. The risky route brings
the highest rewards. The mid-
dle, survival, and the safe
route, usually loss. How
much courage do you have?

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Your spirit remains strong.
Your heart is open, and your
mind is alert. You are also
taking better care of your
body through a natural diet,
exercise and plenty of rest.
Just be sure to listen to your
instincts first and make deci-
sions that reflect your inner
guidance. This is a high form
of self-respect and ensures
the same from family and
friends. This creates a simple,
quality lifestyle that will keep
you spirited and help finish
all that you start in a timely
manner.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Never fear in letting go of the
past. Releasing old negative
habits, patterns or attitudes is
necessary if you want to keep
on moving forward. Keep a
strong focus on filling your
own emotional, physical and
spiritual needs first. True and
lasting happiness comes
from meeting your own spiri-


tual needs first. If you don't
do this, you won't allow any-
one else to do it consistently.
Creating true passion for life
is like filling up the gas tank
before starting the journey. It
gets you a lot farther down
the road.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your energy should be as
strong as you want or can
handle right now. The moon,
Mercury, Venus and Neptune
are all in Aquarius. Now is the
time to start new projects.
Your mind, heart and deep'
creative urges are all in align-
ment. It doesn't get much
more blessed than this. Also,
next week the sun will be in
your sign. This is your time of
the year. Get plenty of rest
and eat more protein. The
extra energy.will be needed
to bring things full circle. Fin-
ish what you start, and you
will be favored with more
than your share of the
rewards.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Upon arising, make the fol-
lowing affirmation out loud
each day and you will receive
awesome blessings from the
universe: "I listen to my
divine inner guidance and the
visions received always guide
me toward truth. I trust in the
universe to supply me all I
need to live, laugh and pros-
per at all times. I experience
life at its fullest and give


Rhonda R. Werner Schultz, P.L.
ATTORNEY .AT LAW
Collaborative Divorce
44789-S. Federal Hwy. Suite 300
Stuart

77 -868 0


thanks back for all this good
and more continually coming
my way. Living a life of
unconditional love for all liv-
ing things gives me all I need
to be fulfilled in every way. I
am eternally grateful'.

Star visions

Continue to take command
of your own life and dreams.
Use them to create a strong,
healthy and beautiful life. You
can do it. If this column has
helped' you, please tell your
family and friends. I also do
personalized astrology and
compatibility charts. I can be
reached at (772) 334-9487 or
e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com. It is
on the Web. Type in
www.hometownenwsol.com.
Hit Star Scopes on the left
menu. I am at the South Flori-


da Fair on Southern Boule-
vard in West Palm Beach
through Jan. 28. My booth is
in the main exhibit hall where
you come through to buy
tickets. Look for the purple. I


would love to see you there.
It's great fun. Many blessings
and have a starry week every-
one.

- James Tucker


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Romancing
From page B1
whole chicken that has
been cooked and the meat
picked off the bones or
boneless chicken breasts.
A great meal for a cold day,
potpies are rib stickin' and
good.
Enjoy, and see you next
week.

CATHY'S CHICKEN
POTPIE
Serves 6
Regular and low-fat
If raw chicken is used,
the liquid from cooking
the chicken can be used in
place of the chicken broth
in the recipe. Add more
water if necessary to come
up to 1 1/2 cups. Remove
meat from bones, if any,


and cube. If you use low-
fat soups, you can cut the
fat considerably.
Mix following ingredients
together in a saucepan
and bring to a boil.

3 to 4 cups cooked
chicken or turkey, diced
1 1/2 cups chicken broth
One 10-ounce can each,
condensed cream of
celery and cream of
chicken soup,
Add:
1 package frozen peas
and carrots, mixed
vegetables or canned
mixed vegetables,
drained
1 can whole potatoes,
drained, rinsed and
cubed (optional)


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Worship with Us

In the New Year!


Bring to a boil and
simmer for about five
minutes. Pour into 9-by
12-inch pan. Top with
biscuit mix and bake at
350 degrees for 30 to 45
minutes until browned.

BISCUIT TOPPING
Note: To cut the bad fat
content, use a butter
substitute such as Smart
Balance, skimmed milk
and low-fat biscuit mix.
1 3/4 cup biscuit mix
1 1/2 cups milk
1 cup melted butter or
Smart Balance, cooled
slightly
Mix. Mixture will be thin
and lumpy. Pour slowly
and carefully over chicken
mixture; you don't want it
to mix with the filling.
Bake as directed.

CHICKEN OR
TURKEY POTPIE
IN CRUST
Serves 4
2 cups chicken or turkey,
cooked and diced
1 package frozen peas
and carrots, mixed
vegetables or canned
mixed vegetables
1/2 teaspoon black
pepper
2 cans condensed cream
of potato soup or any
creamed soup
1/2 cup milk
1/2 teaspoons thyme


















AWN TAYLOR

48Alay v.~
781-8-800


r1l; 1 () I r,


Two (9-inch) deep-dish
frozen pie shells
Note: Although piecrust
is a high fat-food, you can
still make this dish accept-
able as a low-fat food by
using low-fat soups and
skim or evaporated skim
milk.
Mix all ingredients
together. Place into pie
shell with edge trimmed
flush with the edge of the
pan. Top with remaining
pie shell, sealed over the
lower shell, trimming to
fit. Cut slits in top. Bake at
375 degrees for 40 min-
utes.

CHICKEN POTPIE
WITH BISCUITS
Follow recipe for chicken
potpie in crust adding 3
cups cooked, diced
chicken or turkey. Place in
9-by-12-inch baking dish.
Bake at 400 degrees for 15
minutes, stir. Place refrig-
erated biscuits, regular or
low-fat, on top. Continue
baking until biscuits are
golden brown.
I am,available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound. Call (772) 465-5656
or (800) 823-0466.
When a recipe is not in
my cookbook it will have
(NIB) next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $19 ($15-book,
$1- tax and $3 for shipping
and handling) to:Arlene
M. Borg, 265 S. W Port St.
Lucie Blvd., No. 149, Port
St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or'visit
your local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net


LooEi.g i

THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE



-HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ornond Beach


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


54 M rtin Count








dir uay, Jantuary -------- -


S' J.I-.N-NEN7T&,Nii



r] N I t I ANM :N
eI l -"' J it J L-. 1 1i
* { ~W" i!V J1N - "


THURSDAY, JAN. 11,
TO SUNDAY, JAN. 28

The Pineapple Play-
house, 609 Weatherbee
Road, Fort Pierce, presents
"The Curious Savage," a
comedy by John Patrick,
about what to with a $10
million inheritance. The
fun starts at 8 p.m. on
Thursday, Fridays, and


Saturday, and at 2 p.m. on
Sunday. Tickets are $15;
call the Box Office at (772)
465-0366, or order online
at, www.pineappleplay-
house.org.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 17,
TO SUNDAY, JAN. 21
Shiloh Theatrical Pro-
ductions presents "The


Riverhaven Club," the
world premiere of a new
musical. Performances are
Jan. 20 at 8 p.m., and Jan.
20 and 21, at 2 p.m., at the
Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Fla-
gler Ave., in Stuart. Tickets
are $25; call the Box Office
at, (772) 286-7827, or order
online at, www.lyricthe-
atre.com.


I See CALENDAR, B7


Photo courtesty of Irvin Mayfield
Irvin Mayfield and the New Orleans Jazz Orchestra will perform at the Lyric Theatre on
Feb. 6. The Fort Pierce Jazz & Blues Society organized the performance.


New Orleans jazz performer

comes to the Lyric Theatre


BY SHELLEY KOPPELL
Entertainment writer
Irvin Mayfield is a man
with many missions. As
founder, artistic director,
performer and composer
for the New Orleans Jazz
Orchestra, he is framing the
future of New Orleans jazz.
As a member of a variety
of civic boards, My. May-
field is helping to rebuild
the libraries and justice sys-
tem of his native:city, which
was devastated by Hurri-
cane Katrina.
When Mr. Mayfield
brings the New Orleans
Jazz Orchestra to the Lyric
Theatre on Feb. 6 as part of
the Fort Pierce Jazz & Blues
Society's Jazz Masters con-
cert series, he is doing what
he loves best, entertaining
folks with a uniquely Amer-
ican art form.
In a telephone interview,
the 29-year-old trumpet
player said that the past is
helping to frame the future
of jazz.
"What's interesting about
jazz is that it's steeped in
tradition, it only happens
right now, and you're plan-
ning for the future," Mr.
Mayfield said. "The future
of New Orleans jazz is
embedded in the future of
jazz. We are from New
Orleans, but we are jazz
musicians. All jazz is mod-
ern, and New Orleans jazz
is as modern as anything
else. It's Louis Armstrong to


Wynton Marsalis," he said.
Mr. Mayfield is a protdg6
of the latter and says that
Marsalis was a huge influ-
ence.
"He's a great mentor," Mr.
Mayfield said. "I lived with
him, and he's a large, loom-
ing influence. That's not to
say we don't disagree, and
that's not to say he has a
good chess game," he said.
You can hear Mr. May-


field's smile, even through
the telephone.
But, he quickly turned
serious when he spoke
about losing his father, who
drowned during Katrina.
He honored his father's
memory at the Lincoln
Center when he played
"Just a Closer Walk with
Thee."
) See MAYFIELD, B6


Upcoming Attraction at

The Barn Theatre

T .H.M.S.
Pnafore B.
W.S.
.... -" Gilbert
and
Arthur
Sullivan
The classic Gilbert and Sullivan operetta
"The Lass That Loved A Sailor".
January 26th- February 24th
NLO
Call For Ticket Prices O
& Group Rates


www. barn-theatre.com


2400 E. Ocean Boulevard
STUART


BOX OFFICE OPEN MON-SAT 12:00-4:OOPM
Mm---


Saturday, January 27th, 7:00pm


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Calendar


Martin County B5


wwvuw.HometownN ewsO L.com


F-:rn inn..-, I i-9 7007










B6 Martin County Hometown News Friday, January 19, 2007


, ". ".. ].. W t,
I J' 'Wp MART r. CCOL JNTY




]IN.NJ ENNM


The Stern House restaurant brings


Cape Cod flavor to the Treasure Coast


FiREE BR~f1Kn ; I


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Golf Gear Plaza, Just North of Stuart News *

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BY ROBIN RINKE
Dining review crew


STUART Three North-
ern guys, sick of the snow,
set sail to Martin County,
bringing with them the taste
and atmosphere of their for-
mer Cape Cod dinner house.
Sean Conklin, Jeff Schi-
avone and Steve Mason,
owners of the Stern House in
Port Salerno, serve it up
Nantucket-style in their cozy
and casual "at a friend's
house" kind of restaurant.
The former owners of the
original Wooden Shoe
restaurant in Dennisport,
Conn., have created an
authentic Eastern shore feel-
ing in food and soul..The
wooden floors, booths and
bar fit perfectly with the
nautical d6cor of the estab-
lishment.
My husband, Charles, and
I mingled at the bar until our
table was ready. We were
served a glass of delicious
and refreshing Foxbrook
chardonnay, a house wine.
Mr. Conklin, the bar-
tender, keeps the cocktails
and conversations flowing
while making each cus-
tomer feel at home and wel-
come.
Tony and Millie Cruz, resi-
dents of Hobe Sound, are
frequent visitors.
"The sirloin steak is the
best in town. You have to try
it. The taste is amazing," Mr.


Cruz said.
Mrs. Cruz said that the
steak and cheese wrap was
her favorite. I like to come
here because all the food is
delicious, and I love the
small hometown feeling,"
she said.
At our table, we were
served cubed cheddar
cheese with heavy wheat
crackers in a darling ceramic
fish-shaped bowl. It was a
perfect treat to munch on
while looking over the easy-
to-read menu.
"You don't have to look
through a huge menu, just
pick and shoot," said Mr.
Schiavone, the host and
waiter of the three. "We call it
the 'Nantucket way.'"
While waiting for our
meal, we enjoyed the band,
"Jazzed Up," which plays
every Friday evening from 7
p.m. to 10 p.m. The easy,
relaxing music was just the
right treatment for those
wanting a little something,
but not too much.
The band was playing
"Smooth Operator" when
my eyes beheld the sizzling
bacon-wrapped scallops we
ordered as an appetizer. My
mouth watered at the sight
of them, and the taste was as
grand as they looked.
Our main entrees arrived
steaming hot, just the way
we like them. Charles
ordered the sirloin, thanks to
our new friend Mr. Cruz,


Staff photo by Robin Rinke
The Stern House restaurant and bar serves it up Nantucket
style. From left to right are the owners Steve Mason, Jeff
Schiavone and Sean Conklin.


and I ordered the Nantucket
trio of lobster, shrimp and
scallops.
The entrees were accom-
panied by a nice-sized por-
tion of sauteed zucchini,
onions and carrots arranged
in a ceramic bowl that fit
neatly into the large ceramic
plate that had "Catch of the
Day" inscribe in royal blue
all around the edge.
Even the plates fit the


mood.
My trio of seafood was
spectacular. Each bite
required my linen napkin to
wipe away the extra buttery
cream sauce. I barely
allowed my husband to taste
it because I wanted every
bite. But, I knew if I wanted
to try the sirloin, I had to
share. And, as you would


) See NANTUCKET, B7


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Mayfield
From r 1ge B5


"Los g a parent is not
easy fo anyone," he said.
"Katrin, was an experience


so large it's hard to find the
words. It's so important for
Americans to come togeth-


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er so the culture doesn't die
with my father's genera-
tion."
Although he speaks of
jazz with an academic's
interest, Mr. Mayfield never
forgets that he is, first and
foremost, an entertainer.
"I'd just like to think peo-
ple have a really good time
(at our concerts). ,When
people get dressed up and
come to see us, the music
puts a sparkle in their eyes,
or maybe a tear. Either way,
it's therapeutic and cele-
bratory. You want them to
say, 'that was a great night.'
That's what I hope we're
doing," he said.
Mr. Mayfield said he's
grateful for the opportunity
to represent his city as a
cultural ambassador and
for the chance to play the
music he loves. It's the grat-
itude that propels him to
keep fighting for his city
and growing as an artist.


"Accomiilishments don't
stand still," he said. "If you
turn around and look back,
you don't accomplish any-
thing."
"I listened recently to a
Louis Armstrong recording
from the 20s; that's almost a
century ago. It's hard to feel
accomplished when Louis
Armstrong was playing the
same instrument. I have a
long way to go," he said.-

The Fort Pierce Jazz and
Blues Society and the
Lyric Theatre will present
Irvin Mayfield and the
New Orleans Jazz Orches-
tra for two shows: at 6
p.m. and 8:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, Feb. 6, at the
Lyric, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
in Stuart. Tickets are $45-
$50. Call the box office at
(772) 286-7827 or order
online at www.lyriccthe-
atre.com.


Wednesday, January 24th 7:00pm 1

i*L.jJ 'lII^ YEflHI
e,: - ZP


I
I
I
I
I
I


B6 Martin County


Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007


E

P-









Friday, January w, LuuI........................


IN FN .1A


Calendar
From page B5


SATURDAY, JAN. 20
*The Treasure Coast
Opera presents La
Boheme at the Sunrise
Theatre, 117 S. Second St.,
Fort Pierce. Tickets are $45
and $40 for the 8 p.m. show
and are available by calling
the Box Office at (772) 461-
4775, or online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

SATURDAY, JAN. 20
The Martin County Parks
and Recreation Depart-
ment hosts the annual
Concerts in the Park Music
Series. The kick-off event
will be a chili cook-off and
concert with 'Thunder
Road, a local country rock
band. The concert is free
and takes place at Palm
City Park on Mapp Road. A
portion of the proceeds
will benefit the Special
Olympics of Martin Coun-
ty. To enter the cook-off or
get more information, call
Dave Gladding at (772)
219-4955.

SUNDAY, JAN. 21

Grammy and CMA
award winning singers
Pam Tillis and Marty Stuart
come to the Sunrise The-
atre, 117 S. Second St., Fort
Pierce, with the Fabulous
Superlatives. Tickets are
$46 and $38 for the 8 p.m.
show and are available by
calling the box office at


(772) 461-4775 or online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.


7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.


SUNDAY, JAN. 21 WEDNESDAY, JAN. 24


Dale Reith repeats his
music for a free Sunday
afternoon program at the
Cummings Library, 2551
S.W. Matheson Ave., Palm
City, as part of the Chau-
tauqua South program.
Tickets for the 2 p.m. pro-
gram, which combines
ballads, show tunes, jazz
and other music styles, are
now available at the
library.
MONDAY, JAN. 22

*The Lettermen, who
gave us "The Way You Look
Tonight," bring their har-
mony to the Lyric Theatre,
59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart,
for two shows, at 6 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. Tickets are
$45 and $38; call the box
office at (772) 286-7827 or
order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.

TUESDAY, JAN. 23
Golden Dragon
Acrobats, an internation-
ally renowned company of
acrobats, contortionists
and jugglers from China,
brings family fun to the
Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W Fla-
gler Ave., for two shows, at
6 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Tick-
ets are $33 and $28; call the
box office at (772) 286-


Classical guitarist Con-
stantinos Jaferis, a Lyric
favorite, returns to the
Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Fla-
gler Ave., for a 7 p.m. show.
Tickets are $25 and $20;
call the Box Office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.

THURSDAY, JAN. 25
The Fort Pierce Jazz &
Blues. Society presents
International Jazz Night,
featuring Russian classical
jazz guitarist Yuri Nug-
manov and Finnish jazz
group the Marian Petrescu
Trio, at Town Hall, Core
Communities, 10799 Civic
Lane, Tradition. Tickets for
the 7 p.m. concert are $9
for Jazz Society members
and $15 for non-members.
For more information, call
(772) 460-5299 or visit the
Web site www.jazzsoci-
ety.org.

THURSDAY, JAN. 25
The Legendary Rhythm
and Blues Revue comes to
the Sunrise Theatre, 117 S.
Second St., Fort Pierce. The
show features The Tommy
Castro Band, Ronnie Baker
Brooks, Magic Dick of the

) See CALENDAR, B8


Stern
From page B6
guess, the sirloin was I had also ordered the definitely order them again.
absolutely delicious. The sweet potatoes fries instead Mr. Masonthe chef of the
taste was a steak lover's of traditional fries as my sec- three, definitely knows what
dream, loaded with fried ond side dish. The skinny he is doing in the "galley" of
onions. Charles gave two orange slices of potatoes the Stem House. Our meals
thumbs up and applauded were an amazing comple- were a perfect size, hot and
the chef. ment to my seafood. I will. delicious.


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Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007


1[ EK_ IRTA NMW-N
3|2' ,'.''IlII


Twilight Dinner Specials
$ 995 Best Deal in Stuart! (And The Best Meal)
4:00. 6:00 pm
Full 1/2 lb Jumbo Shrimp

/ Grilled or Blackened
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S All Dinners Include:
cup of soup,Chefs Choice Potato Or Vegetable
- Now Open 7DaysA Week
Check Out Our Bar Lunch Specials
T.A.VERN'S
An Eatery at Haney Circle
Located at 10 W. Osceola Street
In the Heart of Historic Downtown Stuart



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We offer the only cruise for exploring
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No credit cards please
No credit cards please


CALL FOR RESERVATIONS
Zicst Zi dy (772) 4891


Calendar
From page B7


J. Giels Band and Deanna
Bogart. Tickets for the 8
pm. performance are $32
and $26. Call the Box
Office at (772) 461-4775 or
order online at www.sun-
'risetheatre.com.

THURSDAY, JAN. 25
The Martin County High
School Fine Arts Depart-
ment presents the musical
"Thorougly Modern Mil-
lie," at the school, 2801 S.
Kanner Highway, in Stuart.
Tickets are $5 for students
and senior citizens and $10
for other adults. Perfor-
mances are at 7:30 p.m. on
January 25-27 and Febru-
ary 1-3 and at 2 p.m. on
January 28. For more infor-
mation, call the Box Office
at (772) 219-1800, ext.
32318.

THURSDAY, JAN. 25
The Treasure Coast Sym-
phony presents "A Salute
to American Composers"
at the Sunrise Theatre, 117
S. Second St., Fort Pierce.
Tickets are $17 for the 8
p.m. show and are avail-
able by calling the Box
Office at (772) 461-4775 or
online at www.sunrisethe-
atre.com

FRIDAY, JAN. 26, TO
SATURDAY, FEB. 24
The Barn Theatre, 2400
E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart,
presents the Gilbert and


Sullivan classic, "H.M.S.
Pinafore." Performances
Wednesday-Saturday are
at 8 p.m., and Sunday
matinees are at 2 p.m.
Tickets are $25 and may be
purchase at the Box Office
at (772) 287-4884 or online
at www.barn-theatre.com

FRIDAY, JAN. 26
Ballet Florida, an
acclaimed classical and
contemporary dance
troupe based in West Palm
Beach comes to the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler
Ave., Stuart, for a 7 p.m.
performance. Tickets are
$43 and $37; call the box
office at (772) 286-7827 or
order online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.

FRIDAY, JAN. 26
The Gold Coast Opera
presents Puccini's "Turan-
dot," at the Sunrise The-
atre, 117 S. Second St., Fort
Pierce. Tickets are $45 and
$40 for the 8 p.m. show and
are available by calling the
Box Office at (772) 461-
4775 or online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

FRIDAY, JAN. 19
*Beef O' Brady's, 327 S.E.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, (772) 871-7505 and
10457 U.S. 1, Port St. Lucie,
(772) 337-0373, present
rotating live entertainment,
Thursdays-Saturdays.


Fill Your Tank Here!
FREE PROPANE*
Join the Propane Club
Fill your tank 3 times
-fr,, I A,.,,e. and get your 4th FREE
i CLAM I'MAN
f r, 3bj


*Bogey's & Stogey's,
1032 S.E. Port St. Lucie
Blvd., Port St. Lucie, Den-
nis, 9 p.m. to .1 a.m. (772)
337-7778.
'*Cobb's Landing, 200 N.
Indian River Drive, Fort
Pierce, Solid Gold, 6 -10
p.m. (772) 460-9014.
+Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach, Reg-
gae by Rainfall, Friday and
Saturday, 8p.m.to mid-
night, Thursdays and Sun-
days, 7-10 p.m. (772) 334-
1130.
+Copacabana Grille,
4304 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Gregg
Jackson & the Mojo Band,
7:30-11:30 p.m.; 10 p.m.,
Disco Inferno (772) 232-
2672.
*Crawdaddy's, 1949 N.E
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Deja Blu, 8 p.m. to
midnight. Call (772) 225-
3444.
*Delmonico Grill, 2801
S.W. Brighton Street, Port
St. Lucie, Bob Wamos, 7
p.m. Call (772) 621-8862.
*Fat Franco's Restau-
rant & Tiki Bar at the
Ramada Inn, 1200 S. Fed-
eral Highway, in Stuart,
Marie of Motive8s Remix,
Friday and Saturday, 6 p.m.
(772) 287-6900 or (772)
287-6917.
*Good Times, East Port
Plaza, Port St. Lucie,
Brokin, Friday and Satur-
day, 9:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.
(772) 337-3546.
*Groucho's Comedy
Club, Club Med Sandpiper
4500 S.E. Pine Valley St.,
Port St. Lucie, comedian
Wes Zaharuk. Shows at 8
and 10 p.m.; tickets are
$12. Reservations suggest-
ed. (772) 419-0302.
*Hutchinson Island
Marriott Resort Tiki Bar,
555 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Bob
Swinton, 5:30-9:30 p.m.
(772) 225-3700.
*Pirate's Loft, 4307 S.E.
Bayview St., in Stuart, Fri-


day and Saturday, Skeezix,
8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
(772) 223-5048.
*Sip's Night Club, 338
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Remedy, 9.
p.m. to 2 a.m. (772) 873-
1111.
*Thirsty Turtle, 2825
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Friday and
Saturday. Call for perform-
ers, 8:15 p.m.-midnight.
(772) 344-7774

SATURDAY, JAN. 20
*Bogey's & Stogey's,
1032 S.E. Port St. Lucie
Blvd., Port St. Lucie, Call
for performers, 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. (772) 337-7778.
*Caf6 Creme, 1068 S.E.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Two of Hearts, 6-
8:30 p.m. (772) 337-2111.
*Cobb's Landing, 200 N.
Indian River Drive, Fort
Pierce, Coffee Beans, 6-10
p.m. (772) 460-9014.
*Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach, Reg-
gae by Rainfall, 8 p.m. to
midnight. (772) 334-1130.
*Copacabana Grille,
4304 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Rapp-
ture, 7:30 -11:30 p.m.; 11
p.m. Latin Explosion (772)
232-2672.
*Crawdaddy's. 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Frankie Fats Mon-
tana, 8 p.m. to midnight.
(772) 225-3444.
*Delmonico Grill, 2801
S.W. Brighton Street, Port
St. Lucie, Bob Wamos, 7
p.m., (772) 621-8862.
*Groucho's Comedy
Club, Club Med Sandpiper
4500 S.E. Pine Valley St.,
Port St. Lucie, comedian
Wes Zaharuk. Shows at 8
and 10 p.m. Tickets are
$12. Reservations suggest-
ed. (772) 419-0302.
*Hutchinson Island
Marriott Resort Tiki Bar,
) See CALENDAR, B9


THE LYRIC


THEATRE We

59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart The Golden

Call 772-286-7827 Dragon Acrobats
BUY TICKETS ONLINE: Tuesday, January 23
www.lyrictheatre.com 6:00 & 8:30 pm


Constantinos
laferis "
wednesday, January 24
7:00 pm


JBallet Florida
Friday, January 26
7:00 pm


An Evening of
American Acoustic
Music foaming :
David Bromberg
and special guest
Angel Band
Saturday, January 27
"7nn %


ay, January 3
7:00 pm


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Calendar
From page B8


555 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Barely
Broken, 2-5 p.m. Bob
Swinton, 6 -10 p.m. (772)
225-3700.
*Kings Head Pub, 2838
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd,
Hair Peace, 6:30-10:30 p.m.
(772) 340-1223
*Sip's Night Club, 338
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Barracuda, 9
p.m.-2 a.m. (772) 873-1111

SUNDAY, JAN. 21
*Bogey's & Stogey's,
1032 S.E. Port St. Lucie
Blvd., Port St. Lucie, Red
Tyde, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. (772)
337-7778.
*Cobb's Landing, 200 N.
Indian River Drive, Fort.
Pierce, Phantom, 3-7 p.m.
(772) 460-9014.
+Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach, Reg-
gae by Rainfall, 7-10 p.m.
(772) 334-1130.
*Crawdaddy's. 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Gregg Jackson &
The Mojo Band 6 -10 p.m.
(772) 225-3444.
*Pirate's Loft, 4307 S.E.
Bayview St., Stuart, The
Sophisticats, 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
(772) 223-5048.
*Sip's Night Club, 338
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Blues
Alliance Benefit to send
musicians Ben Prestage
and the Nouveauz Honkies
to the International Blues-
Challenge in Memphis.
Runs from 11 a.m.-11 p.m.,
$5 cover charge. Perform-
ers include Cookie & the
Vagrantz. (77) 873-1111
+Wahoo's gn the Water-
front, 400 N.W Alice Ave.,
Stuart, The Jukebox Band,
4:30-8:30 p.m. (772) 692-
2333.

TUESDAY, JAN. 23
*Planet Smoothie Cafe,
3940 N.W. Federal High-
way, Jensen Beach, has an
Open Mic night every
Tuesday from 7-9 p.m. for
musicians, vocalists and
comics. Call (772) 489-
5537 or (772) 692-0195.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 24
*Copacabana Grille,
4304 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Ernie
Swanson, 7 -11 p.m.
+Delmonico Grill 2801
S.W. Brighton Street, Port
St. Lucie, Bob Wamos, 7
p.m. (772) 621-8862. Same
program on Thursday.
*Fat Franco's Restau-
rant & Tiki Bar at the
Ramada Inn, 1200 S. Fed-


eral Highway, Stuart, Al
Jones, 8 p.m. (772) 287-
6917 or (772) 287-6900.
*Hutchinson Island
Marriott Resort Tiki Bar,
555 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Bob
Swinton, 5:30-9:30 p.m.
(772) 225-3700.
*Sip's Night Club, 338
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Spaz All Star
Jam, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. (772)
873-1111.
*Thirsty Turtle, 2825
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Hair Peace,
7:45 -llp.m. (772) 344-
7774.
*Wahoo's on the Water-
front, 400 N.W. Alice Ave.;
Stuart, Pat & Gigi, 6 p.m.-
9:30 p.m. (772) 692-2333.

THURSDAY, JAN. 25
*Archie's Seabreeze, 401
S. Ocean Drive, Fort Pierce,
Jazz and Steak Night every
Thursday with Coffee
Beans, 7-10 p.m. (772) 460-
3888.
+Caf6 Crbme, 1068 Port
St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Phantom, 6-8:30
p.m. (772) 337-2111.
+Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach, Reg-
gae by Rainfall, 7 -10 p.m.
(772) 334-1130.
*Copacabana Grille,
4304 N.E. Ocean Blvd.,
Hutchinson Island, Fanta-
sy Fusion, 7:30-11:30 p.m.
(772)232-2672.
*Crawdaddy's, 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Gregg Jackson & the
Mojo Band, 7:30-11 p.m.
(772) 225-3444.
*Dolphin Bar & Shrimp
House, 140 N.E. Indian,
River give, Jensen Beach,
Pat & igi, 6-10 p.m. (772)
781-5236.
*Sip's Night Club, 338
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port. St. Lucie, DJ Lou, 9
p.m. to 2 a.m. (772) 873-
1111.
*Thirsty Turtle, 2825
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, Davee
Bryan, 7:45-llp.m. (772)
344-7774.

Upcoming
entertainment

SATURDAY, JAN. 27
+Bookmania! comes to
the Martin County Library
System from 9 a.m-5 p.m.
at the Blake Library, 2351
S.E. Monterey Road, Stu-
art. Admission is free. For
more information, visit the
Web site www.library.mar-
tin.fl.us, or call (772) 221-
1403.


*David Bromberg and
the Angel Band come to
the Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W.
Flagler Ave., Stuart, for a 7
p.m. show. Bromberg
plays the acoustic guitar as
he performs the blues,
folk, jazz and classical
music. Tickets are $43 and
$38; call the box office at
(772) 286-7827 or order
online at wwLw.lyricthe-
atre.com.


) See CALENDAR, BIO


Black Angus
Prime Rib Eye
Steaks
$949 lb.
Whole 15/b Avg.
Black Angus
Burgers
$ 69lb.
9b Box 29b.
9/b Box $299


Martin County's only
Go-Kart Track and Batting Cages


* Mini Golf
* Bounce House
* Batting Cages
* Fun Filled Arcade
* Super Slide


SMechanical Bull
* Spider Mountain
* Snack Bar
SLighted Driving Range
* Jump Shot Basketball


*Golf Instruction
*Bumper Cars
*Go Karts
* Koomba Combo
* Parties & Outings


FRIDAY NIGHT MADNESS
UNLIMITED GO KARTS, MINI GOLF & BATTING CAGES.
6 PM iO PM S20

REE MINI Buy RoundGO Buy 2 Rides
EF Get the 2nd FREE Get 2 FREE
Si -l-mULFr Expires 02-02-07 lKARTS Expires 02-02-07

772-220-7676
6801 S.W. Kanner Hwy., Stuart, FL iS


The Butcher

Shoppe, Etc.
Hofmann Frankfurters & Coneys From Syracuse, NY
Grandma Brown's Home Baked Beans and Lupo's SPIEDIE Marinade


"Taste the Difference"


Frenched
Rack of Lamb Downtol
$4A99 802 S. F
$I4b. p

FAMILY PLANS For 'bur Cliv:,ennc Fiae P asehone Ahead
AVAILABLE Ail Bulr Meat Cur & Freezer Wrapped Free


N
:e
M


I We Aep ll Major
_ Credit Cards


Everything Is Always


Homemade!
-------- ----------- --------

5ff BREAKFAST
Buy one breakfast + 2 beverages and
get the second 50% OFF,
Valid Monday Thursday from 7am-1 1am,
Must present coupon before ordering. Dine-in Only
Must be of equal or lesser value. Expires 01-25-07 s
- - - - - - -- - - - - - - - : I y
(Obaked)
Just one taste is all it takes! F Ayr
Breakfast starts at $2.75 Lunch starts at $3.50




(772) 219-4555
2180 S. Federal Hwy., Stuart Open days a week2p
(NW corner of US1 & Monterey Market Place Plaza) Sundays Breakfast Only OLo


Loin
Lamb Chops
$6991b.
W Ilb.
Whole 21b Avg.
Boneless/Skinless
Chicken Breasts
& Cutlets


-ui, -rreen lS299 b.
3 Lbs. Min.
Co -M -a T o Prime Beef
n Stuart Publix Shopping Center Tenderloin
deal Hwy., US 1 & Kanner Hwy. $999
lon-Fri 9-5:30 Sat 9-5:00 Ib.
Halves 4-5 Ib avg.
220-0439 al gd tru T, -20
pe al good thru Tnursday. Jan 25th, 2007


GARDEN PATIO




JANUARY 11-28 2007 EVENINGS 8 PM, MATINEES 2 PM
Now ADDED MATINEE PERFORMANCE SAT 1/20/07
A? .0


Mrs. Savage is left ten million by her
husband her stepchildren trying to
get their hands on it have her commit-
ted to "bring her to her to senses." From
there Mrs. Savage leads them on a lively
comedic chase.
St. Lucie Community Theatre's
THE PINEAPPLE
PLAYHOUSE
700 W. Weatherbee Road (Off US 1 just
North of Midway Road in Ft. Pierce)
Call the box office (772) 465-0366


NOT 8PM 8tol 7 ANlR all


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


.Martin County B9


diF J ar 19 2007








Rin. Martin Cninntv


DISC JOCKEY SERVICE
LARGEST VARIETY LOWEST RATES
GUARANTEE: WE PLAY WHAT YOU WANT
NOT WHAT WE WANT
508 737 6972 Stuart
II,

25% OFF Bookings for 07
Expires 1/31/07
I_ -----------------------------


tookiig Ro
tkl4t peect $oemel
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Casa


GIUSEPPECS

Authentic Italian Cuisine in a Comfortable Atmosphere





Onl $ 14.95
4pm-7p


IOAl1


SPECIALTY APPETIZERS
Broccoli Rabe
Stuffed Artichoke
Frog Legs
Shrimp & Crab Cocktail

TANTALIZING ENTREES
Stuffed Veal Chop Mars
Osso Bucco
Rack Portabella
Sea Bass Franchaise
Wasabi Tuna
Lobster & Shrimp Fradiavlo


DESSERTS GOOD ENOUGH TO DRIVE FOR!

PIZZA PIZZA PIZZA PIZZA PIZZA
We don't usually brag*
about our Pizzas. Our customers do it for us!


NINMARTIN COUNT


Calendar
From page B9
*The treasure Coast Sym-
phony presents "A Salute to
American Composers at the
Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Sec-
ond St., Fort Pierce. Tickets
are $17 for the 8 p.m. show
are $ 17 and are available by
calling the Box Office at
(772) 461-4775 or online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.
SUNDAY, JAN. 28
*There will be an oldies
concert at the Port St.
Lucie Community Center,
2195 Airoso Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, featuring Terry
Johnson's Flamingos ("I
Only Have Eyes For You,") a
local group, Frankie .D's
Renditions, and comedy
by Glen Anthony. Tickets
are $40 for reserved seat-
ing and$35 general admis-
sion for the 2 p.m. show.
Call (772) 398-8349 for
more information.
*Bookmania! comes to
the Martin County Library
System from 9 a.m-5 p.m. at
the Blake Library, 2351 S.E.
Monterey Road, Stuart.
Admission is free. For more
information, visit
www.library.martin.fl.us, or


call (772) 221-1403.
*Doc Grober and the
New Orleans Mudcats
appear at the Lyric The-
atre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, for a 2 p.m. per-
formance. Tickets are $20.
Call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www. lyrictheatre. com.
MONDAY, JAN. 29
Two-time Grammy win-
ner Jack Jones croons hits
like "Lollipops and Roses"
and "Call Me Irresponsible"
at the Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W.
Flagler Ave., Stuart, for two
shows, at 6 p.m. and 8 p.m..
Tickets are $45 and $40;
call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www. lyrictheatre. corn.
TUESDAY, JAN. 30'
Classical pianist Xiayin
Wang returns to the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, for a 7 p.m. perform-
ance. Tickets are $33 and
$25; call the box office at
(772) 286-7827 or order
online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.


PassageMaker
Presents

Trawler Fest
THE CRUISING COMMUNITY'S CELEBRATION

STUART, FL
JANUARY 25 27, 2007
Hutchinson Island Marriott
Bo4t Show Hours: Thuritsy Saturday 10 a.m. 5 p.m.
S For seminar pricting and event information:
www.passagemaker.com
S 888.487.2953


WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31
* The Hungarian Sym-
phony Orchestra performs
at the Lyric Theatre, 59
S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart, in
a concert presented by'the
Treasure Coast Concert
Association. Tickets for
the 8 p.m. concert are $60;
call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.corn.
+ Tango Pasion, Argen-
tine dance sensation,
will perform at the Sun-
rise Theatre, 117 S. Sec-
ond Street, Fort Pierce,
with the Sexteto Mayor
Orchestra.
THURSDAY, FEB. 1
The Marcos Vega Quin-
tet: A Tour of World
Music, featuring Marcos
Vega on the Paraguayan
harp, performs songs
from around the world at
the Lyric Theatre in Stu-
art. Tickets for the 7 p.m.
show are $27. Call the box
office at (772) 286-7827
or order online at
www. lyrictheatre. corn.


80S IninS.At te ornrSf WllughbyBlvd
Stat Lm77-8-21 Fx:722384


TELL 'ET IN THE YouetownNews
READ IT IN THE fmetownNews


774e


New Menu
Featuring
Veal Picasso


Veal Antonio


Dinner Hours
Mon-Sun
4:30pm-9:00pm


3 Course Sunset Menu


4:30pm 6:00pm

APPETIZER


l --..i I Choice of Soup du Jour or House or Ceasar'Salad '

ENTREE
10 Dinner Entrees to choose from inincluding Pasta Primavera, Calamari over Lhguine;
Mussels Marinara, Polio "Parmigiana" & Grilled Flat Iron Steak


DESSERT


Al for Just 15


Palm City's
Finest
Restaurant
Is Now Open
7 Days A Week

I


Sg' 0I 3102 SW Martin Downs Blvd., Palm City (772) 463-1997


I


.D IV IVudlLill --LPUIIL


I


I


I


_~_~__


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


~i~i"LL








Martin County C1


COMMUNITY


Community Notes


PEACEFUL PROTEST


Sales tax
reminder
Martin County's Discre-
tionary Sales Surtax went
into affect Monday, Jan. 1,
and will continue through
Dec.31, 2011.
Businesses in Martin
County that collected the 6
percent sales taxin 2006,
must collect 6.5 percent
sales tax, beginning Jan. 1.

Bookstore,
social center
seeking members

A kickoff party and
membership drive for the
Knowledge Tree Network,
featuring live music by The
Hot Sauce Boys, organic
food by Healthy Harvest,
and big raffles, will be held
at 7 p.m., on Saturday, Jan.
20, at the KnowledgeTree
bookstore, located at 430
Colorado Ave., in Stuart.
The Knowledge Tree, an
independent bookstore
and social action center,
will launch the network, a
coalition of businesses,
organizations and individ-
uals, whose goals are to
bring wholeness to body,
mind, spirit, and commu-
nity.
The network's aim is to
help increase business and
awareness of wholesome,
sustainable, or alternative
ways of living. It strives to
be a "tree of life" with
many branches, not a
competition.
For directions and to
RSVI call (772)219-4093.
Coast Guard
Auxiliary announces


boating course
Local Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla 59 will
host a Boating Safety
Course beginning Mon-
day, Jan. 22, at its Opera-
tion Center in Sand Sprit
Park, Stuart.
Registration begins at
6:30 p.m. and classes are
scheduled for two hours
each Monday and Thurs-
day, until certificate night
on Feb.1.
The course is designed
for novices as well as
experienced boaters. It will
cover topics such as
navigation rules, and
lights, casting off and
docking a vessel, safe
anchoring, trailering a
boat, knowing a boat,
useful knots, seamanship,
state and federal require-
ments, and more.
Cost is $39, whidh covers
materials.
Early registration is
encouraged, as seating is
limited.
For information, call Rich
Johnson, public education
officer at (772) 873-8893.

Martin Memorial
offering tests for
cholesterol levels
Martin Memorial is
offering tests for choles-
terol levels each Saturday
in January at Martin
Memorial health and
fitness centers on the
Treasure Coast.
Tests are available from
7-9 a.m. Though no
appointment is needed for
) See NOTES, C9


Photo courtesy of Louise Cunha
Jackie Trancynger of Jensen Beach, Richard Speak of Hobe Sound and Louise Cunha of Stuart protest President Bush' s
latest plan regarding troops in Iraq along the Roosevelt Bridge in Stuart Saturday, Jan. 13.


Community Calendar


Friday, Jan. 19

*Feel Good Friday: A
stress reduction discus-
sion, presented by Dr.
Edwin Riley, is scheduled
at 2 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 19,
at the Hobe Sound Public
Library, located at 10595 S.


Federal Highway, in Hobe
Sound.
Dr. Riley, former director
of the South Florida Stress
Reduction Center, will
discuss the feelings of
anxiety, stress and tension
experienced when bodies
and their electrical circuits
are not properly grounded.


He will also provide tools
to help relieve tension and
fatigue, develop calmness
and concentration, and
regain feelings of whole-
ness and awareness.
The lecture is free to the
public.
For information, call
(772) 221-1403, or visit the


library Web site, at
www.library.martin.fl.us.
*Creating sacred spaces:
Feng Shui and aromather-
apy workshop will be held
on Friday, Jan. 19, at the
Infinity Center of Ugh t,
located at 2500 N.E. Indian

) See CALENDAR, C3


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(772) 692.7400


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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach
Hometown News Classified


Ann and Jim Young
and Kathy Hodge
enjoyed the 21st
Annual Snowflake
Ball held at Pipers
Landing on
Dec. 1. The
winter wonderland
event raised $70,000
to support hospice. jlte l :










Photo courtesy of
Treasure Coast
Hospices R

,x.p ...,ce M. ,,,ieS al o at, os
Experienced All Breeds of Cats & Dogs
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Weekends 11-4
Thursday til 9pm
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Pottery


Ball


hauls


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$70K
FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
The 21st Annual
Snowflake Ball held at
Pipers Landing on Dec. 1
was winter wonderland
of treasures from auction
items, to the attendees
and volunteers who
showed their support to
the Treasure Coast
Hospices.
The evening's items
were donated by Don and
Nancy Harper, as well as
local businesses.
The food, prepared by
Pipers Landing Chef
AnthonyWilliams, was
delicious, and there was
much camaraderie
among the guests
The highlight of the
evening was the live
auction of the golf cart
donated by Professional
Golf Car, which went to
the highest bidder,
William Crandall. The
evening was truly a
success, raising more than
$70,000.
Treasure Coast Hospices
Foundation chairwoman
Kathy Hodge and all the
staff extend thanks to
Piper's Landing, sponsors,
attendees and volunteers
who helped make the
Snowflake Ball a success
in its 21st year.

10ook&i
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THE SEARCH ENDSHEREI



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Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Omnnnd Beach


Wheel & Clay Art
INSTRUCTION


Lighthouse Bay Pottery
692-9712
344 Alice Street* Stuart
on the street that goes to Wahoos Restaurant


c-2 manin i-ounulry IlJRL -


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


q


ial








Friday, January [ zu.m


Calendar
From page C1
RiVer Drive, in Jensen
Beach.
The class will cover the
art of aromatherapy,
beautification rituals and
how to enhance positive
energy in living spaces.
Cost is $35.
For information, call
Linda, (772) 336-8757, or
Tracy, (772) 334-6361.

Saturday, Jan. 20

*OPUS Spaghetti
Dinner: The annual
spaghetti dinner and silent
auction, featuring a
performance by Martin
County High School's
choir, OPUS (Outstanding
People United to Sing), will
be held at 5 p.m. on
Saturday, Jan. 20, at
Immanuel Lutheran
Church in Palm City,
located at 2655 S.W.
Immanuel Drive, in Palm
City.
Money raised will help
the students pay for.their
trip to the national compe-
tition in Chicago during
spring break.
Cost is $8 for adults and
$5 for children under 10.
For information call,
David Lowe, (772) 283-
2916.
*Taking Off Pounds
Sensibly will host a "Before
and after" fashion show
from 8 to 10 a.m. on Friday,
Jan. 19, at the Council on
Aging, located at 2501 S.W.
Bayshore Blvd., in Port St.
Lucie.
For information, call
Faith Miller, (772) 229-
0971.
*56th Annual Jensen
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce Awards Banquet
and installation of new
officers is scheduled at 6
p.m. on Friday, Jan. 19, at
Eagle Marsh Country Club,
located at 3869 N.W. Royal
Oak Drive, in Jensen
Beach.
For reservations and
information, call (772) 334-
0817.
*Annual Rummage and
Bake Sale: at Aldersgate
United Methodist Church
is scheduled from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. on Saturday, J.n. 20
at the church, located at
5200 S.W. Martin Highway,
in Palm City.
For information, call
(772) 288-4502.
*The 12th annual"Party
in the Park" is scheduled
on Sunday, Jan. 20, at the
North Jetty on the Fort
Piece Inlet.
Join the Treasure Coast
Surfrider Foundation for
an all-day environmental-
themed festival, packed
-. with live entertainment,


food and fun, and free park
admission.
Ifyou would like to
volunteer at our booth,
please call Andy at (772)
971-2225, or e-mail,
andybrady@stluciecham-
ber:org.
*National GuardYouth
Leadership Training is
scheduled from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 20,
at Jensen Beach High
School, located at 2875
N.W Goldenrod Ave., in
Jensen Beach.
All Martin County middle
school youth are invited to
attend, where they will
practice leadership skills
through various interac-
tive, team-building activi-
ties, which demonstrate
such characteristics as
respect, communication,
courage and responsibility.
There will also be a low
ropes course and other fun
and safe activities.
The event is free and
lunch will be provided.
Limited space is avail-
able. Pre-register at:
www. martin.fl. us.
For information, call Erin
Madden at (772) 260-0067.
*A kick-off party and
membership drive'for the
Knowledge Tree Network,
featuring live music by The
Hot Sauce Boys, organic
food by Healthy Harvest,
and big raffles, will be held
at 7 p.m., on Saturday, Jan.
20, at the Knowledge Tree
bookstore, located at 430
Colorado Ave., in Stuart.
For directions and to
RSVI? call (772) 219-4093.
*Martin County
Genealogical Society's
10th Annual Family
History Fair: will be held
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Saturday, Jan. 20, at the
Palm City LDS Church,
located at 2401 S.W
Matheson Ave., next to the
Cummings Public Library,
in Palm City. the will be
holding their
A beginner class starts at
9:00 a.m.
The Society will be
presenting more than 15
classes on a variety of
genealogical subjects, and
a gym full of exhibits.


There is no charge and
soup will be available.
Attendees are encouraged
to bring a lunch.
For information, call
Walt, (772) 220-1638


Sunday, Jan. 21

Monday, Jan. 22

Coast Guard Auxiliary
boating course: Local
Coast Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla 59 will host a
Boating Safety Course
beginning Monday. Jan. 22,
at its Operation Center in
Sand Sprit Park, Stuart.
Registration begins at
6:30 p.m. and classes are
scheduled for two hours
each Monday and Thurs-
day, until certificate night
on Feb. 1.
The course is designed
for novices as well as
experienced boaters. It will
cover topics such as
navigation rules, and
lights, casting off and
docking a vessel, safe
anchoring, trailering a
boat, knowing a boat,
useful knots, seamanship,


state and federal require-
ments, and more.
Cost is $39, which covers
materials.
Early registration is
encouraged, as seating is
limited.
For information, call Rich
Johnson, public education
officer at (772) 873-8893.


Tuesday, Jan. 23

Wednesday, Jan. 24

*Yard Lecture Series,
"Roses? Yes, you can grow
roses in Florida," is
scheduled from 2:30 to
4:30 p.m. onWednesday,
Jan. 24,. at the Hoke Library,
located at 1150 N.W. Jack
Williams Way, in Jensen
Beach. Lecture is free and
open to the public.
For Information, call
(772) 288-5654.
*Joe KordickYouth
Character Awards will be
at 7 p.m. on Wednesday,
Jan. 24, at the Wolf High-
Technology Center on the
Chastain Campus of IRCC.
The awards recognize
middle and high school


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students whose actions
demonstrate an enduring
commitment to qualities
associated with good
character:
For information, visit


www.unitedwaymartin-
county.org/character-
counts/youth2006.shtml.


) See CALENDAR, C5


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Wednesday J~hary 31th, 2007 5:30pm 7:00pm
HOBE SiUND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE JANUARY
: 'AFTER HOURS SOCIAL
Location: Harry & the Natives
,-11910 SE Federal Hwy, Hobe Sound
"Come and preview and purchase the
2007 Hobe Sound Festival of the Arts Official Poster!
Thursday, :February 8th, 2007 8:15am 9:15am
MONTHLY BREAKFAST
SPONSORED BY ST GOOD INSURANCE
Location: Harry and the Natives
11910 SE Federal Hwy, Hobe Sound
Guest Speaker: The One Stop Career Center
FULL BREAKFAST BUFFET
Members $10.00 Non-Members $15.00 Reservations Required
m u u~~tm u w~


C4 Martin County


Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007








muiduy, hauuaiy u ,Hm w C


Calendar
From page C3
Thursday, Jan. 25

+Women in literature
book study group is
scheduled from 2 to 3:15
p.m. Thursday, Jan. 25, at
The Hoke Library in Jensen
Beach, located at 1150
N.W. Jack Williams Way.
"Road from Coorain," by
Jill Ker Conway, will be
discussed. A limited
number of books are
available at the Circulation
desk of the library. Anyone
may attend.
For information, call
(772) 221-1403.

Ongoing Events

*City of Stuart's River-
boat Cruise offers daily
cruises from historic
downtown Stuart along the
Indian and St. Lucie Rivers.
Reservations are
required. Step aboard the
paddleboat and discover
"old Florida." The cruise
includes an all-inclusive
buffet, with live entertain-
ment. The cost is $25.
For cruise prices, sched-
ules or to book a special
event, call (772) 463-4000.
*Eco-Cruise: See alliga-
tors, turtles and birds on
the St. Lucie River Aquatic
Preserve. The 90-minute
cruise departs at 1 p.m.
Cost is $18.78 for adults,
and $15 for children. The
boat leaves from River Park
Marina, 500 S.E. Prima
Vista Blvd., in Port St.
Lucie.
Also a bird watching
cruise departs at 4 p.m. on
Wednesday evenings. See
several hundred nesting
birds. The boat leaves from
Rivergate Park, located at
2200 S.E. Midport Road in
Port St. Lucie. Private
charters are available and
reservations are required.
For information, call


(772) 489-8344.
+Eco-Boat Tour of the
Indian River Lagoon: The
Florida Oceanographic
Coastal Center offers an
Eco-Boat Tour of the
Indian River Lagoon. Day
cruises and sunset cruises
are available. Day cruises
are Tuesday through
Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
Sunset cruises are two-
hours in length. Call the
center for Sunset cruise
departure times. The cost
for non-members is $25 for
adults and $20 for children
ages 3 to 12. The cost for
members is $20 for adults
and $15 for children 3 to
12. Price includes admis-
sion to the center. Reserva-
tions are recommended.
For information, call
(772) 225-0505.
*Elliott Museum: The
museum is located at 825
N.E. Ocean Blvd., on
Hutchinson Island in
Stuart. The hours are 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. daily.
Admission is $6 for adults,
$2 for children ages 6-12.
For information, call
(772) 225-1961.
*Sunshine Wildlife Boat
Tours offers a two hour
sunset cruise through the
Indian River Lagoon to
Bird Island every Thursday.
Light refreshments are
available. Check-in is at
3:30 p.m. at FINZWater-
front Grille, located at 4290
S.E. Salerno Road, in
Stuart.
Morning tours are
scheduled daily at 10:30
a.m. The cost is $20 for
adults and $16 for chil-


dren. The tour is not
recommended for children
6 or under.
For information, call
(772) 219-0148.
*Free open "pick-up"
tennis games
Free open "pick-up"
tennis games are held
between 7:30 and 8:30 a.m.
every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, at the Hobe
Sound public courts on
Hercules Street, next to the
ball field on Federal
Highway, just south of
Bridge Road, in Hobe
Sound.
On Saturday, games are
held between 7:30 and 8:30
a.m., at Halpatiokee
Regional Park Tennis
Courts, behind the new
Dunkin Donut's on Lost
River Road at Route 76 and
1-95, Stuart exit.
Everyone is invited.
There is no cost. Just bring
a can of balls from time to
time.
For information, call Eric
Buetens, (772) 546-6633.
+Florida Oceanographic
Coastal Center offers
Nature Trail Adventures to
the public. The daily 90-
minute guided walks are at
11 a.m. and 3 p.m. The
center is located at 890
N.E. Ocean Blvd., in Stuart.
The walk is free with a paid
admission to the center.
Admission to the center is
$8 for adults and $4 for
children ages 3 to 12.
For information, call
(772) 225-0505.
*Hobe Sound Nature
Center features hikes to
) See CALENDAR, C6


* Payroll Management & Processing
* Payroll Tax Deposit and Filing
* Direct Deposit
*Workers' Compensation Premium Management
* Wage Garnishment
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Martin County C5


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Fr;ridu lannuarvl 1 27007








0 IHVIHloirll dJVaUrLy


CS Martin Count


Deaths


WALK-IN

BAT TUB N


& II If


SAVE

UP TO


Lillian Feder

Lillian Feder, 83, of
Jensen Beach, died Friday,
Jan. 12, 2007, at Treasure
Coast Hospices in Stuart.
She was born in New
York City, N.Y., and was a
resident of Jensen Beach
for five years, coming from
NewYork City, N.Y.
She belonged to the
Modern Language Associ-
ation in New York City, and
was a distinguished
professor and author at
the University of the City
of NewYork.
She is survived by a
brother, Irving Feder, of
Jensen Beach.
Arrangements are being
handled by All County
Funeral Home & Cremato-
ry, 1010 N. Federal High-


ON YOUR HOME

PHONE SERVICE

MD GET YOUR

MIRST MONTH


~f ,. i~~l r ps;r sed ht-aCrt+Is t,.~C~~C aeItn. itPie.bs .Y dl onf *rr pcr.Sdk llou 5.Tfctt
'folr ,WililotwhJ dftt4 9 of 'i ign f VW ioiu t watoilf-at
4 1,? r CtVOtvo .CQ flh19,7
orAI 1-8077-492 VOW
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"al-.4Y 4 :d-


way, in Stuart.

Helen Elizabeth
(Taylor) Pokay

Helen Elizabeth (Taylor)
Pokay, 83, of Stuart, died
Sunday, Jan. 7, at Martin
Memorial Hospital South.
She was born in
Louisville, Ky., and was a
resident of Stuart for 25
years, coming from Miami
Springs.
She was preceded in
death by a sister, Virginia
Washington, and a broth-
er, Robert Taylor.
She is survived by her
husband of 58 years,
Joseph J. Pokay Jr.; two
daughters, Patricia Ann
(Pokay) Williams, of
Lilburn, Ga., and Joan
Marie (Pokay) Mc Collum,
of Bayfield, Colo.; a son,
Joseph J. Pokay, III, of
Steamboat Springs, Colo.;



Calendar
From page C5
local natural areas, special
lectures, presentations,
and classes.
Hobe Sound Nature
Center is located at the
Hobe Sound National
Wildlife Refuge, 13640 S.E.
U.S. 1, in Hobe Sound. For
information, call (772) 546-
2067.
*House of Refuge
museum is located at 301
S.E. MacArthur Blvd., on
Hutchinson Island, in
Stuart. The museum is
open daily from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Admission is $4 for
adults and $2 for children
ages 6-13.
For information, call
(772) 225-1875.
*Maritime and Yachting
,Museum features classic.
and antique boats, ship
,pinodels, nautical artifacts
"'and tools, paintings anid
books. The Maritime and


and five grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Treasure
Coast Hospices, 1201 S.E.
Indian St., Stuart, FL.
34997.
Visitation was held from
noon to 1 p.m. onWednes-
day, Jan. 10, and a service
was held at 1 p.m., at All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory, Treasure Coast
Chapel, 1010 N. Federal
Highway, in Stuart.
Entombment will be at
Forest Hills Memorial Park
in Palm City.
Arrangements are being
handled by All County
Funeral Home & Cremato-
ry, 1010 N. Federal High-
way, in Stuart.

Nancy E. Shannon

Nancy E. Shannon, 67, of
Stuart, died Tuesday, Jan.
9, 2007, at her residence in
Stuart.


Yachting Museum, is
located at 3250 S.W.
Kanner Highway, in Stuart,
and is open from 11 a.m. to
4 p.m. on weekdays, and
from 1 to 5 p.m. on Sun-
days.
For information, call
(772) 692-1234.
*Stuart Heritage Muse-
um: The Stuart Heritage
Museum is located at 161
S.W. Flagler Ave., in Stuart.
The museum is open from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday.
Admission is free.
For information, call
(772) 220-4600.
*A steak dinner
fundraiser is scheduled
from 5 to 8 p.m. on the
third Friday of each
month, presented by the
ladies of the U.S. Military
Vets Motorcycle Club. The
dinners are served at the
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 4194, located at 2464
S.E. Veterans Ave., in


She was born in Chicago,
Ill., and was a resident of
Stuart for 8 years.
She retired from Price
Waterhouse in 1999.
She is survived by her
husband of 41 years,
Joseph Shannon; two sons,
William Shannon and
Michael Shannon a
dauglh r, Kari Fortelka;
and thri:n grandchildren.
Contributions can be
made on her behalf to the
Treasure Coast Hospice,
1201 S.E.-Indian St., Stuart,
FL. 34997, or the Lust-
garten Foundation for
Pancreatic Cancer
Research, 1111 Stewart
Ave., Bethpage, N.Y. 11714.
The service will be
private.
Arrangements are being
handled by All County
Funeral Home & Cremato-
ry, 1010 N. Federal High-
way, in Stuart.


Stuart. The $12 fee
includes a salad, baked
potato, vegetables and a
roll.
For details, call (772) 222-
0014.
*"The Dreamers," an 18-
piece swing band is
scheduled to perform from
7 to 10 p.m. the second
Friday of every month at
the Stuart Community
Center, located at 201 S.W.
Flagler Ave., in Stuart. The
cost is $10 per person and
includes refreshments.
For information, call
(772) 288-2351.
*Hobe Sound Stroll and
Art Walk is scheduled from
6 to 9 p.m. the third
Saturday of each month,
except for December, and
runs through April. The
event is on Mars and
Apollo Streets, off Dixie
Highway in downtown
Hobe Sound. The area
shops offer stroll promo-

) See CALENDAR, C9


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Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News









r Muary, *a**IUu y -,


Who stole the joy?


Upon investigation I
have discovered
that joy has been
abducted. Joy was last
seen on the faces of every
believer who a called
Christ their friend. Joy
seemed to light up their
worlds. Joy seemed to
make these "Christ follow-
ers" stand out in a crowd.
Joy would show up when
the times were tough. It
was joy that would get
them through.
When there was a need,
believers walking with joy
would respond to the call
with enthusiasm. When
asked to explain the
passion of the believer,
one leader of the move-
ment named Nehemiah
responded with, "The joy
of the Lord is my strength."
It appears however, that
joy has been abducted. It
is getting harder and
harder to spot joy in the
crowd. You can find
followers of Christ, but
they seem to be traveling
without joy these days.
Even upon self-examina-
tion, one believer admit-
ted that there was only a
faint trace of the light,
which joy used to bring.
There seems to be a
whole community of
believers missing the
spring in their step. Where
has joy gone, or worse who
has taken joy?

Thieves of joy:

*Circumstances
"How long, O Lord? Will
you forget me forever?
How long will you hide
your face from me? How
long must I wrestle with
my thoughts aid every day
have sorrow inmty heart?
How long will my enemy
triumph over me? ... But I
trust in your unfailing love;
my heart rejoices in your
salvation. I will sing to the
Lord, for he has been good
to me." Psalms 13


GORDON MULARSKI
Religion columnist
Solution: Choose to
remember God's faithful-
ness in the past and
celebrate it.
*Sinful behavior
Restore to me the joy of
your salvation and grant
me a willing spirit, to
sustain me. Ps 51:12
Solution: Choose to call
for God's forgiveness
quickly.
*Associations
Two are better than one,
because they have a good
return for their work: If
one falls down, his friend
can help him up, But pity
the man who falls and has
no one to help him up!
Eccl 4:9-10
Solution: Choose to
invest in friends that are
dependable and uplifting.
True friendships are
mutually beneficial.
Choose healthy friend-
ships.
*Attitude
Rejoice in the Lord
always. I will say it again:
Rejoice! Let your gentle-
ness be evident to all. The
Lord is near. Do not be
anxious about anything,
but in everything, by
prayer and petition, with
thanksgiving, present your
requests to God. And the
peace of God, which
transcends all understand-
ing, will guard your hearts
and your minds in Christ


Jesus. Finally, brothers,
whatever is true, whatever
is noble, whatever is right,
whatever is pure, whatever
is lovely, whatever is
admirable-if anything is
excellent or praiseworthy-
think about such things.
Phil 4:4-8
Solution: Choose to
rejoice. Focus on the right
things. Remember, "This is
the day the Lord has made;
I will rejoice and be glad in
it." Ps 118:24
*Lack of purpose
For we are God's work-
manship, created in Christ
Jesus to do good works,
which God prepared in
advance for us to do. Eph
2:10
Solution: Choose to serve
a greater purpose than
living for yourself. There is
no joy in self-service. You
were created to serve a
) See MULARSKI, C8


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A vehicle should track straight
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investigate the simplest possi-
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look for uneven tread wear. If
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Unity of Martin
County announces
class schedules

Unity of Martin Cdunty,
located at 211 S.E. Central
Parkway, in Stuart, has
scheduled the following
classes:
*Meditation class is
scheduled from 7 to 8
p.m., Tuesday, led by the
Rev. Katherine Geddes.
*'A Course in Miracles,f
is scheduled from 7:25 to
8:45 p.m. on Mondays. It is
facilitated by Elizabeth
Froehling.
For information, call
(772) 692-0287.
*Yoga class is scheduled
from 5:45 to 6:45 p.m.
Thursday, led by Hope
Eliot-Rice. Bring a mat.
+Noetic sciences group
is scheduled to meet from
7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, Jan.
25.
For information, call
(772) 287-0793, or (772)
219-9969.
For other class informa-
tion, call (772) 692-9292.

Christian Chapel
Relocates

Beginning Sunday, Jan. 7,
the Christian Chapel of
Stuart, a Calvary Chapel
affiliate, is relocating from
the YMCA to their new
location in the Concord
Square Plaza, located at


SL'?I n.\ 4 Hometo 1 I Hometavoa ti
--* -.*
.......... ..a -
Aq p
MOM
Will-


5118 S. Federal Highway,
in Stuart. Prayer begins at
9:15 a.m.
The church is resuming
Thursday night homefel-
lowship Bible studies and
ladies afternoon Bible
study. Also offered will be
Sunday School for chil-
dren, ages 4 through 12, an
infant and toddler min-
istry, a mid-week fellow-
ship, men's and women's
ministry, pro-life care net
ministry, prayer and
outreach ministries, and
home fellowship Bible
studies. The community is
invited to attend.
For information, call
(772) 288-7277, or (772)
546-0750.

Unity Church of
Martin County offers
two special Sunday
services a month

Beginning in January,
Unity Minister Rev. Joanna
Thompson-Gabriel will
lead two Sunday services a
month at the Unity
Church of Martin County.
Located at 211 S.E. Central
Parkway, in Stuart.
The Rev. Thompson-
Gabriel will be at the
church Jan. 21, Feb. 4 and
25, and March 4 and 18.
From 1-3 p.m. on those
Sunday, she will teach a
"Lessons in Truth" class,
which will use the book of
the same name by Emily
Cady, a homeopathic
physician of the late 19th
century in NewYork City.
Classes are offered on a
love-offering basis.
She also will provide
pastoral services, counsel-
ing, classes and work-


shops, and will be avail-
able by appointment on
Saturday and Sunday
afternoon, during the
weekends she is conduct-
ing services
The Rev. Thompson-
Gabriel, a native of Toledo,
Ohio, is a minister,
teacher, counselor, chap-
lain, singer and author.
She graduated and was
ordained a Unity minister
from the Unity School of
Practical Christianity, in
Lee's Summit, Mo. in 1992.
The Rev. Thompson-
Gabriel has presented
workshops across the
United States. Presently,
Rev. Joanna is a chaplain at
Vitas Innovative Hospice,
in Palm Beach County, and
serves as support minister
at Unity of Delray Beach.
For information, call
facilitator Elizabeth
Froehling (772) 692-7281.

St. Luke's offers adult
Christian education
workshop

Authors Can Kindlon,
PhD, and Michael Thomp-
son, PhE, will present a
workshop about their
book, "Raising Cain:
Protecting the Emotional
Life of Boys," from 9:10 to
9:50 a.m. on Sunday, Jan
21 and Jan. 28, at St. Luke's
Episcopal Church, located
on the corner of Cove
Road and AIA, in Port
Salerno.
The workshop is free and
will answer: What do boys
need that they are not
getting?
For information, call, call
(772) 286.5455, or visit
www.stlukesfl.org.


Mularski
From page C7


higher purpose.


SJoy is critical and it is
contagious. It is the fuel
for the passion we have in
Christ. Find your joy and
you have found your life
again.

Peace,
Gordon


Gordon Mularski is
senior pastor of Treasure
Coast Comr"unity Church,
which meets on Sundays at
10 am. in the ensen Beach
High School Performing
Arts Center, located at2875
N. W Goldenrod Road, in
Jensen Beach.
For information, visit the
Web site, www.TC3.org, or
call (772) 334-3999.


We are seeking individuals 18 years and
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You may be eligible, if you:
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SInvestigational drug or placebo
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J.1.


- -~ L iri, IrIr II
Mihe E cwrtSO


Religion News


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


C8 Martin County


Hometown News


Fridav. Janurarv 19. 2007


F










drF ay, January 19, 2- --
Pin GroveManrL


Calendar
From page C6
tions during the event.
Interested vendors, call
(772) 545-3411.
For information, call
(772) 546-4724.
*A book sale is sched-
uled from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
every Saturday, at the Book
Depot in the B & A Flea
Market in Stuart. The
Depot is in Building H, No.
15, at the flea market,
located at 2885 S. Federal
Highway, in Stuart.
+Retro Swing Lindy
Hop -West Coast Swing
Dance Party is scheduled
from 7:30 to 11 p.m. every
Saturday, at South Florida
Swing Dance Productions,
located at 881 N.E. Jensen
Beach Blvd., in Jensen
Beach. There is a $7
admission.
For information, call
(772) 334-2112.
*Guided walks at
Blowing Rocks Preserve
start at 11 a.m. every
Sunday. A guided walk
through Blowing Rocks
Preserve on Jupiter Island
explores the preserve's
geology, wildlife and
native plant communi-
ties. Reservations are not
required. Beach access
fees for the public are $3
per person; admission is
free for children ages 12
and under.
For details, call (561)
744-6668.
*'Jammin' Jensen is
scheduled from 6 to 10
p.m. every Thursday, in
downtown Jensen Beach.
Crafts, music, vendors,
and family entertainment
are available. The event is
sponsored by Jensen
Beach Main Street.
For information, call


(772) 334-7755.
*Stuart Green Market is
held each Sunday from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m., at Memori-
al Park, on East Ocean
Blvd., in Stuart. New
vendors are welcome.
For information, call
(772) 283-1874.
*Americana Bluegrass
and Country Jam is
scheduled from 7 to 9
p.m., every Monday, at the
Rio Civic Center on State
Road 707, in Rio. There is
no charge and plenty of
parking. Come and listen,
or come and play. No
horns or drums please.
For information, call
(772) 398-4886, or (772)
334-1954.
*Friendship Group 50+
is scheduled from 6:30 to
9 p.m. every Monday, at
United Methodist Church,
Room 1, located atl500
S.W. Kanner Highway, in
Stuart. The group is non-
denominational. A
donation of $1 will be
taken.
For information, call
(772) 220-8647, or (772)
287-2519.
*A country dance party
is scheduled from 7 to 10
p.m. every Tuesday, at 881
N.E. Jensen Beach Blvd.,
in Jensen Beach. South
Florida Swing Dance
Productions hosts the
party. The $7 admission
includes half-hour line
dancing lesson at 7:30
p.m.
For information, call
(772) 334-2112.
*Singles 'Happy Hour'
is scheduled every Tues-
day, at Fat Franco's in the
Ramada Inn Stuart,
located at 1200 S. Federal
Highway, in Stuart.
For information, call
(772) 225-6265.


Notes
From page Cl
cholesterol tests, they do
require a 12- to 14-hour
fast and will provide
detailed information
about HDL, LDL and
triglyceride levels. The
cost is $18 for health and
fitness centermembers
and $23 for non-mem-
bers.
*Jan. 13, Treasure Coast
Health and Fitness Center,
3496 N.W Federal High-
way, in Jensen Beach
(across from the Treasure
Coast Square Mall). Call
(772) 223-5683 for more
information.
+Jan. 20, Hospital South
Health and Fitness Center,
6001 S.E. Tower Rd., Stuart
(across from Martin
Memorial Hospital South).
Call (772) 223-5776 for
more information.
*Jan. 27, Palm City
Health and Fitness Center,
3066 S.W Martin Downs
Blvd., Palm City. Call (772)
781-2722 for more
information.
You can also visit Martin
Memorial's Web site,
www.mmhs.com

Oceanographic
Coastal Center
announces
'Day-O Camps'

The new marine science
day camps, for children in
First through Eighth
grades, feature hands-on
activities with exciting and
fun ways to learn about
coastal animals and
ecosystems.
"Day-O Camps" are a
great way to spend your ,
school holidays ,'
cdinciie witti
County's nb-sch Idays.
Full days are heTfrom 9
a.m. to 4p.m.
*Friday, Jan. 26: Reef
Reality


*Monday, Feb. 19,
President's Day:Water,
Water Everywhere
*Friday, March 30:
Mangrove Madness
*Friday, April 6: Fasci-
nating Fish
Cost of the day-camps
are: $50 per day or $225 for
complete 5-day program
for Florida Oceanographic
members; and $60 per day
or $275 for complete 5-day
program for non-mem-
bers.
Reservations are
required, capacity is
limited to 24 registrants,
there is a 48-hour cancel-
lation notice required, and
no-shows will be charged.
Programs involve
outdoor activities; please
wear sneakers.
For information, call
(772) 225-0505 ext. 101.


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Martin Coulnty C9


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.a...... ..o. Hmetw Nr J


For Weekly Loca
Sports Coverage, ,
Turn To Your


Hometown News
*- .


Notes
From page C9
Florida Prepaid
College application
deadline Jan. 31

The Florida Prepaid
College Board and the
Florida Department of
Health have reunited
again this year to reach
out to Florida families
about two important
topics: saving for college
and immunizations.
With the support of the
DOH, the Florida Prepaid
College Board distributed
enrollment materials
statewide at Women,
Infants and Children
clinics, county health
departments, Children's
Medical Services centers
and childcare centers
participating in DOH's
Child Care Food Program.


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In return, Florida
Prepaid will help distrib-
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immunizations to its
member base of approxi-
mately 300,000 families.
The deadline for fami-
lies to lock in the cost of
their children's college
tuition, local fees and
dormitory housing at
current plan prices is
coming up. This year's
open enrollment period
for the Florida Prepaid
College Plan ends
Wednesday, Jan. 31.
For more information or
to interview a Florida
Prepaid representative,
call (941) 487-1921, and
ask for Natalie.

Kiwanis Club of
Stuart Annual
Pancake Breakfast
The Kiwanis Club of
Stuart will hold its Annu-
al Pancake Breakfast in
the Park from 7:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. on Saturday,
Jan. 27, at Kiwanis Park
on Colorado Avenue, in
Stuart.
Cost for the breakfast is
$4 per person. Children
under 5 with a paying
adult are free.
The breakfast will
include pancakes,
sausage, coffee and
orange juice. There will
also be fun and games for
children.
Tickets are available
from Kiwanis members


and at the Palm City
Chamber of Commerce,
located at 880 S.W.
Martin Downs Blvd., in
Palm City.
For information, call
Michele Radcliffe, (772)
286-8121.


more than 117,000 meals.
An average of 150 people
eat at the kitchen each
week.
For information, raffle
tickets or sponsorship
opportunities, call (772)
287-2727.


St. Joseph's Caritas Martin County
Christi Ball tickets Overall Extension
on sale Advisory Committee


The Sailfish Point
Country Club will set the
backdrop for the annual
St. Joseph Catholic
Church's Caritas Christi
Ball, scheduled for
Sunday, Jan. 28.
Sailfish Point residents
Al and Jo Covelli and Roy
and Jean Peraino are co-
chairs of the event.
Entertainment will be
provided by the
Steve Kaplan Productions
band "Street Talk," and
the St. Joseph's jazz band.
A car raffle for a Pontiac
Solstice, provided by Bill
Hayden of Carl's Buick
Pontiac & GMC, will be
available in the winner's
color of choice. Raffle
tickets are $100 per ticket
and 450 tickets will be
sold. Tickets to the ball
are $200 per person.
Proceeds from the ball
will benefit the more than
100 ministries of the
church. One such min-
istry will be St. Joseph's
Carpenter's Kitchen.
The kitchen opened 15
years ago and has served


700245


has vacancies
The committee shall
consist of two members
from each program area
committee and five
members at-large. The
County Commission
appoints the five at-large
members.
The committee meets a
minimum of four times
each year. These are two-
year terms.
The deadline for appli-
cations is Friday, Jan. 26.
For more information,
call (772) 288-5756, or
request an application via
e-mail to dgordon@mar-
tin.fl.us.

Neighborhood
advisory committees
vacancies

Members must be
either residents of the
neighborhood planning
area, business owners or
senior managers of a
business located within
the neighborhood plan-
ning area, or residents of
Martin County who own
property within the
neighborhood planning
area.
Meetings are held
monthly.
The deadline for appli-
cations is Friday, Feb. 2.
For more information,
call (772) 288-5756, or
request an application via
e-mail to dgordon@mar-
tin.fl.us.


6-5,1

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Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News *


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YOUTHAIES SPORTS


Tigers maul Bulldogs


f


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Martin County Tiger fans Thomas Bonan, 16, and Morgan Sobol, 17, both of Palm City,
raise the roof during the 60-25 blowout against South Fork High School's basketball team
Friday, Jan. 12, at Martin County High School.


,;


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fi


BY MATT DEWHURST
Sports writer

The. game might not
have been on the grid-
iron, but the match-up
between South Fork and
Martin County high
schools still had all the
feeling and emotion of
the Martin Bowl.
The second meeting of
the year between the
schools' boys basketball
teams had plenty of
build up. In the teams
first meeting, South
Fork led the Tigers most
of the game, before los-
ing by only four points.
But that was more than
a month ago, and in the
Bulldogs' gym.
On Jan. 12 the two met
again, but this time it
was the Tigers who had
the home crowd behind
them, as the two rivals
met at the "Don Wallen
Dome" on Martin Coun-
ty High Schools cam-
pus.
With face-painted stu-
dents hanging off the
railings, Tigers players
started the game gath-
ering at center court
and stomping on a
South Fork T-shirt.
Obviously, this game
meant more than others
to the Tigers faithful.
"We knew South Fork
would play tough. It's a
rivalry game. You.never
know what's going to
happen," said Martin
County head coach
Andre McIntyre.
That proved to be


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true, as the first meet-
ing was no indication of
what happened the sec-
ond time around. Mar-
tin County didn't allow
a South Fork field goal
until 3:17 left in the first
quarter, and the Tigers
ran away with an
impressive win against
their archrival, 60-25.
"We talked about
starting out well. We
made a conscientious
effort to make a good
start," said McIntyre.
"We knew if we got this
team down, it could
snowball."
Playing against his
former team, Ridge Gra-
ham exploded for 20
points, 16 coming in the
first half. The junior
transfer was all over the
floor for his new team,
picking up rebounds
and throwing down
dunks. One of which
was so thunderous that
the game had to be
stopped to fix the rim,
which had bent from
the force of Graham's
dunk.
"We came out hard
and we came out strong,
with more intensity. We
just went after them
and created turnovers,"
Graham said.
As tough as the Tigers
were on the offensive
end, they might have
been even tougher
defensively. Senior
guards Ricky Warren (6
points) and Anthony
Raimondi (14 points)
added extra pressure


: :
c~ r'
LP
I
!!I


behind the arch, pre-
venting the Bulldogs to
establish any sort of.
inside presence. That
effort forced South Fork
to throw up bad, off-
balanced shots, which
oftentimes didn't find
the net. If the Bulldogs
were able to get inside
the paint,. they were
quickly met by Tigers
forwards Nick Balcer (6
points) and Graham.
The combo played
smart, no foul defense,
frustrating Bulldog
players all night.
The game was the last
time seniors from both
schools would face off
on the hard court, and
served as a little bit of
redemption for two-
sport athletes like War-
ren, who remember los-
ing to South Fork on the
football field just a few
months ago.
"I mean, coming out
against South Fork, it
was big for Ridge, so we
wanted to come out big
for him and for our sen-
iors last game. So of
course it was a big win,"
said Warren. "It does
feel a little better, now
that we blew them out. I
guess it's a little pay-
back for football sea-
son."
For the Bulldogs, the
game was a disappoint-
ing loss in what was
expected to be another
close game.
"We came out really
) See TIGERS, D3


1 ""~'


,
J:.; "

~:-) ~;?
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Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Lauren Gorodetsky (No. 11) of Jensen Beach High School tries to work her way around
the long legs of Martin County High School's Victoria Levy (No. 10) during the Treasure
Lake Conference title game last Tuesday at Tiger Field. The Jensen Beach Falcons took
first place with a 5-1 victory.
Kayla Conrad (No. 3) of
Jensen Beach High School
takes a shot on goal
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High School during the
Treasure Lake Conference
title game Tuesday, Jan. 9,
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.'Mitch Kloorfain
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THE SE,


10ometownNews
P Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Write


to us

To send your
letters to the
editor, e-mail to
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or FAX us at (772)
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i r . .


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I,


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


n-I RA-4 -L


I


Xo"I








-rnaay, January 1 -, zuulW ...........-------------


Sports Briefs


Adult softball leagues
begin registration
The Martin County Parks
& Recreation Department
will host Adult Softball
Leagues at Halpatiokee
Regional Park in Stuart. All
leagues will start the week
of Feb. 5. Cost is $425.00
per team. Registration is
through Jan. 31. Players
must be 18 and older.
There will be a preseason
managers meeting to be
announced.
Call 772-221-1419' for
more information.

In line hockey
referees wanted
The Martin County Parks
& Recreation Department
is looking for In Line Hock-
ey Referees for Adult and
Youth leagues. All games
take place at Halpatiokee
Regional Park in Stuart.
Seasons run rear round
and games take place on
weekends & weeknights.
If interested in becoming
a referee, please contact
Matt Saum for more infor-
mation at (772) 463-4759.

Martin County
marathon set to go
The Martin County Parks
& Recreation Department
will be hosting a Marathon


at Peck Lake Park in Hobe
Sound. The race will take
place on Sunday, Feb. 4, at
6:30 a.m. Pre registration is
$15 and day of race regis-
tration is $20. Age divisions
run from 10 and under,
through 70 and up. There
will be awards for 1st-3ra
in each age group, male
and female masters and
overall.
Callfor more information
772-221-1419.

Pre School basketball
league to begin
The Martin County Parks
& Recreation Department
will be hosting a pre school
basketball program at Hal-
patiokee Regional Park in
Stuart. This is a develop-
mental, instructional, non-
league parent involvement
activity. Ages 3-5 are wel-
come. This program is held
from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
on Wednesday starting
Jan. 17. Cost is $50 for resi-
dents and $60 for non-resi-
dents for 6 weeks.
Callfor more information
772-221-1419.

New challenger divi-
sion for Little League
to start this season
The Treasure Coast will
have a challenger division
in the Spring 2007 little


league season. Spearhead-
ed by Martin County North
Little League, and working
in conjunction with Little
League District 17, the sur-
rounding area little
leagues, Advocates for the
Rights of the Challenged
and the FAU Center for
Autism and Related Dis-
abilities.
The challenger division of
Little League Baseball is a
program for mentally and
physically disabled youth
to enjoy the full benefits of
Little League participation
in an athletic environment
structured to their abilities.
The philosophy of the Little
League challenger division
is to provide the framework
so that every Little League
program may offer a struc-
tured, athletic activity for
all youth in the community.
The challenger division
will provide boys and girls,
ages 5 through 22, the
opportunity to participate
in a safe playing environ-
ment and participation' in
Little League baseball. The
focus is on having fun while
learning the game of base-
ball. The rules are modified
to include that no score is
kept, each player bats every
inning, and everyone plays
the entire game.
The challenger division
will also include a
"buddy" system, in which
youth volunteers assist
players throughout the


season to ensure their
safety and success.
Little League registra-
tions will be held in
December and January,
and the spring season will
begin in March and contin-
ue through May. All games
will be held at Sailfish Park
in Stuart on Saturday after-
noons, and there is no fee
to participate in the chal-
lenger division. Each play-
er will be provided with a,
complete uniform and all
equipment.
Please visit our website at
www.eteamz.com/mcn for
registration information.

Concert series
benefits Special
Olympics
The Martin County Parks
and Recreation Depart-
ment, along with David
Golden, PA. and Aycock
Funeral Homes, will be
hosting the annual Con-
certs in the Park Music
Series. This series runs
from January to May with
local bands showcased at
various parks throughout
Martin County. The kick off
event will be a chili cook-
off and concert on Satur-
day, Jan. 20, with Thunder
Road, a local country rock
band. It will be located at
Palm City Park on Mapp
Road just north of Martin
Downs Blvd.


All entries are welcome
and any interested group is
encouraged join us. There
is no entry fee, but each
booth must provide at
least five gallons of ready
to serve chili at the event.
Entries will be placed in
one of six categories
including: Restaurant,
Individual, Public Safety,


Government, Organiza-
tion, and Business.
Each booth has the
opportunity to win best of
category as well as Best
Themed Booth, Hottest
Chili, People's Choice Chili
and Best Overall Chili.
Martin County Parks and
) See BRIEFS, D6


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Tigers
From page D1


flat, there was no inten-
sity in the way we played
and they played really
well," said South Fork
head coach Joe Sanchez.
"It was just one of those
games."
Both teams have
tough games this week-
end, going into the final


stretch of their season.
Martin County (12-3)
travels to play West
Boca Raton at 7:30 p.m.
while South Fork (8-8)
also visits Boca, to play
Olympic Heights.
Dewhurst@hometown-
newsol.com


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Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Attending induction was dream come true


s a child, I often
spent most of my
summers in upstate
New York. I can remember
taking the short drive to
Cooperstown to the
Baseball Hall of Fame.
While I never attended
any of the introduction
ceremonies, I could
picture in my mind's eye
not only what it would be
like to be there, but what it
would be like to be one of
the players making an
acceptance speech.
Well, my baseball talent
ran far short of a trip to
Cooperstown. In fact,
while I am pretty good at
many sports, I am master
of none. There will be no
speech for me in front of a
large crowd gathered at
the Hall of Fame.
Still, I have longed to
attend an induction
ceremony.
Years ago, I planned to
travel to Cooperstown to
see my baseball hero, Mike
Schmidt, get inducted.


Family and work commit-
ments saw to it that the
trip never happened for
me. I was certain that I
would never know the
excitement of attending a
Hall of Fame induction
ceremony. That was until a
short month or so ago.
Unbeknownst to me, we
have a Hall of Fame right
here in our backyard. The
PGA of America's PGA Golf
SProfessional Hall of Fame
is at the PGAVillage in Port
St. Lucie.
On Dec. 8, seven men
were inducted into the
Hall, and I was there to
witness my first induction
ceremony.
The PGA Golf Profession-
al Hall of Fame originated
in 1940 at the suggestion
of famed sports writer
Grantland Rice.
After spending most of
its years in Pinehurst, N.C.,
and then in St. Augustine,
the Hall was moved to PGA
Village in 2003.
This year's class included
a friend of mine, Gary


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist
Wiren, along with Dow
Finsterwald, Jack Nicklaus,
Manuel De La Torre,
William Heald, Roger
Warren and Bill Eschen-
brenner.
Each inductee was
honored for his passions
for and contributions to
the game of golf and the
PGA of America.
The ceremony was held
at the PGA's Learning
Center. Despite the coldest
weather of the year, the
crowd was quite large and
easily filled the stands
brought in for the event.
The late arrivals gathered
around in standing-room
only fashion.
Manuel De LaTorre led


things off. De La Torre, a
top teaching professional,
spoke of his desire for
education. He talked of
how his goal was to
promote education in
everything in life, not just
in golf.
Dow Finsterwald, a PGA
of America member since
1956, was next in line. He
thanked his wife, Linda,
with whom he has enjoyed
53 years of marriage, for
being there with him
through his life.
Dow concluded his
speech with a tear in his
eye.
"I am proud to be a part
of golf, the greatest game
of all. I feel privileged to be
a PGA professional for 50
years," he said.
William Heald, who
began his career as a
caddie, was the highlight
of the evening for me.
The man with the bubbly
personality started off his
moment with flare.
"I haven't had this much
fun since I led the cabbage
strike of 1949," he told the
amused crowd. With a big
grin and a mischievous
twinkle in his eye he then
added, "We won. Our
wages went from 75 cents


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to $1."
The man best known as
the "Greatest Golfer Ever"
was not on hand that
evening. Jack Nicklaus had
prior commitments half-
way around the world that
he tried diligently to break,
but could not make it. His
lovely wife, Barbara
accepted on his behalf.
Barbara spoke of how
Jack started playing the
game at age 10. Jack
wanted to spend some
time with his father who
was recovering from a
broken ankle. Jack went to
the course with his dad
and between holes, while
dad rested, Jack would
chip and putt. It was the
beginning of a grand
career, one that Jack says
he owes to all PGA profes-
sionals.
My friend GaryWiren
followed. Wiren spoke of
how his wife, Tracy, stayed
home with their four
children while he traveled
and taught. He told us that
golf is not about $40
million courses and $20
million clubhouses. It's
about playing the game
with friends and new
acquaintances.
He concluded with a
profound statement.
"I want to thank my
mom for reading to me as
a child. She taught me that
those who dare to teach
should never cease to
learn."
Bill Eschenbrenner, the
PGA Golf Professional of
the Year and Roger Warren,
outgoing PGA president,
concluded the ceremony.
Warren spoke of what an
honor it had been to the
34th president of the PGA f
America.
Eschenbrenner summed
up the award perfectly.
"This award is special
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Donor tickets: $250
Includes a pre-event cocktail party
with Andrea Mitchell
limited to 100 guests,
an autographed copy of her
best-selling book, "Talking Back,"
and a listing in the program.
Donor tickets available through
The Library Foundation office.
Please call 221-1409.


2007


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4 yrc ieatre

D Vawtwran/ Stuart




General admission tickets:
$100, $50 and $25
Includes an autographed copy
of "Talking Back"
Tickets are available at the
Lyric Theatre box office.
Please call 286-7827.

This program is sponsored in part by
John and Laura Loesser


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Saturday
Feb. 3rd
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Country Club
Palm City

Send Entry Forms
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10570 S. Federal Hwy.
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Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


rA RA-4- dr^v.nfy







rwHmtny, jewsy17,,. M,%o


Photo courtesy of South Fork High School
South Fork High School wrestlers Zach Boucher and Alex Pleasents and head coach Tim Hoke pose with honorary coach
John Pierson of Toyota of Stuart. The dealership recently gave the program a full sponsorship.


South Fork'Dawg'

wrestling receives

dealership's help


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
Last year was a. rough
season for the South Fork
Wrestling program, which
was in the process trying
to re-build. But, with the
full support of an exclusive
sponsorship from Toyota
of Stuart owner, John Pier-
son, the Dawg wrestlers
can now focus on what
they do best, wrestling.
Coach Tim Hoke and
team captains, Alex Pleas-
ants and Zach Boucher,
officially named Mr. Pier-
son an honorary coach
and "Diesel," Mr. Pierson's
bulldog, the wrestling
mascot for the 2007 sea-
son.
"These guys needed a
break, and we were thrilled
to help strengthen the pro-
gram for a great team of
tough, hard-working ath-
letes and superior aca-


demic achievers," Mr. Pier-
son said. "I'm thrilled to be
named an honorary coach
and have the opportunity
to help them succeed
beyond wrestling."
The sponsorship helped
to pay for all tournament
fees, wrestling gear and
wear, and will aid in South
Fork hosting the District
14 Championship Tourna-
ment on Feb. 3, the first
time in more than a
decade that South Fork
hosted the tournament.
"This encouragement
from the community is
vital, not only the student
body and wrestling pro-
gram, but to the future suc-
cesses of our individual
team members," Coach
Hoke said. "This support
gives them the confidence
and incentive to strive for


) See WRESTLING, D6


Stammer
From page D4
because it represents
someone from every
facet of the game," he
said.
The seven men induct-
ed that day are just as
special as the award
bestowed upon them.
I thank them for
sharing their special
moment with me, and
many others that day.


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The Friends of the Blake Library

present

Best-Selling Suspen se Novelist

Mary Higgins Clark


Join Us...
February 22, 2007
4th Annual Author Luncheon
11:30 a.m. 2:00p.m.
Hutchinson Island Marriott


SA formal luncheon
precedes the presentation
by Mary Higgins Clark
$75 per ticket, seating is limited
Proceeds will support free
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Blake Library


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In doing so, now I have
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golf enthusiast for 30
years. He hosts the
Tuesday Night Golf Show
on WPSL 1590-AM radio
station. Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


no"


Martin County D5


www.Hr.ometown NewsO L.com


dirF a Januar 19 20 7


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Cordially invites you to a Gift
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Wednesday January 24, 2007-5:30 -7:30 pm at
ivhub


Photo courtesy of South Fork High School
South Fork wrestling team captain Alex Pleasants paints the finishing touches to the new
wrestling logo outside the team's practice room. South Fork was recently given a full
sponsorship from Toyota of Stuart, helping the team pay for expensive equipment and
tournament fees.


Wrestling
From page D5
more, which is particularly
critical, not only during
their high school careers,


but when they find them-
selves repeatedly on the mat
in a one-on-one wrestling
battle, in honor of their high
school. This is a huge obsta-
cle for a sport that is pre-
dominant in the Midwest,


yet generally not recognized
here in Florida, and I look
forward to continuing to
help grow the spirit of the
longest known sport in
human history right here in
Martin County."


5101 SE Federal Highway, Stuart


I~3~R~AB8A


prnaa i rGf. eriiaeiati


All Donations benefit the Fifth Annual Martin County Spring
Luncheon's Silent Auction at Willoughby Golf Club,
Monday March 19, 2007
For More Info Call Diane Black at 772-532-1118
Sponsored in part by: w (mltkP


Briefs
From page D3
Recreation will sell the chili and a portion pitch adult softball umpires. All games
of the proceeds will go to benefit Special take place at Halpatiokee Regional Park in
Olympics of Martin County. Stuart. Seasons run year round and games
take place on weeknights.
Softball umpires wanted If you are interested in becoming an
umpire, please contact Larry Uber for
The Martin County Parks and Recre- more for more information at 772-708-
ation Department is looking for slow 3429.


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Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


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I-raay, January 19, 20u0 .........- ..- ............------a


Stuart woman becomes triathlon coach to

benefit Leukemia and Lymphoma Society


BY RITA HART
Staff writer

STUART Joan Moore,
a Stuart resident since
1982, has always been a
committed athlete.
A competitive swimmer
in her youth, she is now a
certified personal trainer,
yoga instructor and a
personal chef.
But it wasn't until the
year 2000, when lym-
phoma took the life of
her father, that she found
a calling.
That year, she decided
to participate in a
triathlon through the
Leukemia and Lym-
Sphoma Society's Team in
Training program. She
has been running for
' them ever since.
"Getting involved was a
no-brainer," said Ms.
Moore, whose best friend
is a 35-year survivor of
Hodgkin's disease. "But
staying involved was
harder."
Ms. Moore said that the
first triathlon she
entered for the Society
was scheduled to take
place in the Cayman
Islands in 2001. Unfortu-
nately, Hurricane
Michelle, the 13th named
storm of that season,
caused the cancellation
of the race.
"I had trained so hard,"
said Ms. Moore, explain-
ing her disappointment
in not being able to race
that first year.
"I was having a pity-
party in my room and
one of my teammates,
whose father was a
cancer survivor, came to
visit me. I was feeling
sorry for myself, and
wondering why her
father was a survivor and
mine wasn't. I really hit a
low point. I don't ever
want anyone else to feel
the way I did that day.
That's why I stay
involved."
Stay involved she did.
One of the top fund-
raisers in every event in
which she is a partici-
pant, Ms. Moore has
raised almost $30,000 for
the Palm Beach area
chapter of the Society.
This year, for the first
time, she is volunteering
to coach participants for
the society's Team in
Training triathlons that
will take place in Boca
Raton, St. Petersburg,
and Honolulu, Hawaii.
The Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society is the
world's largest volunteer
organization dedicated
to funding research to
find a cure for blood
cancers such as
leukemia, lymphoma,
Hodgkin's disease and
myeloma.
The society's Team in
Training program pro-
vides personalized
coaching and group
training to allow partici-
pants to compete in the
sport of their choice,
which can include
walking or running a
marathon, or being a
member of a triathlon
team.
Those participating
solicit donations from
sponsors, who are often
their own family mem-
bers and friends.
Elizabeth Hughes,
campaign director for
Team in Training, said
that 75 percent of the
funds raised go directly
to the Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society, while
the remaining 25 percent
goes toward the training
and travel costs of each
team member.
Ms. Moore will begin
coaching participants
later this month for three


events.
The first is the Florida


Atlantic University
Wellness Triathlon,
which will take place in
Boca Raton on April 15.
Considered a sprint race,
it includes a quarter-mile
swim, a 10-mile bike
ride, and a 5K run.
Ms. Moore will also be
coaching those who
participate in St. Antho-
ny's Triathlon in St.
Petersburg on April 29,
and a triathlon in Hon-
olulu on May 20. Both
are Olympic distance
events, which means a 1-
mile swim, 25-mile bike
ride, and a 10K run.
In addition to coaching
the participants in all
three events, Ms. Moore
will participate in the
Honolulu triathlon
herself.
The Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society
matches race partici-
pants with local cancer
patients, called honored
heroes, who provide the
competitors with inspi-
ration and motivation.
Ms. Moore's honored
hero is Ainsley Erb of
Royal Palm Beach, a 4-
year-old who has been
undergoing treatment for
acute lymphocytic
leukemia since her
diagnosis in August 2004.
Ms. Moore carries a
laminated photograph of
Ainsely on her race belt.
Sandy Erb, Ainsley's
mother, said that Ainsley
was hospitalized 11
times in 2006, often for
infections that resulted
from her chemotherapy.
However, Mrs. Erb said
that Ainsley has been
given an 85 percent
chance of being rid of the
disease, and she credits
the Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society with that
prognosis.
"I've always said that
without them, this would
have been a death
sentence," said Mrs. Erb.
"Her prognosis is very
good. She was in remis-
sion after only eight days
of chemo."
Mrs. Erb believes that
with the help of monies
being raised by the
Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society, the
success rate will contin-
ue to rise.
"One day it's going to
be 100 percent. It has to
be. Until the cure rate is
100 percent, we will not
stop," said Mrs. Erb. "I
know that the money
goes to help families so
much. Years ago, people
did not survive this."
The Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society will
hold an informational
meeting about their Team
in Training events on
Monday, Jan. 22 from 6-7
p.m. at the Blake Library,
2351 S.E. Monterey Road,
Stuart. For more informa-
tion, visit www.team-
intraining.org/pb or call
(561) 775-9954.


Photo courtesy of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society
Joan Moore, a Stuart resident since 1982, trains for the
Leukemia and Lymphoma Society's Team in Training
triathlon, which will take place in Honolulu, Hawaii, on
May 20. Ms. Moore, whose father died of lymphoma in
2000, has been participating in such events since 2001.
This year, she will coach and train participants in three dif-
ferent triathlons to benefit the society.


,Photo courtesy of Sandy Erb
Ainsley Erb, 4, is one of this year's honorees for the
Leukemia and Lymphoma Society's Team in Training
events. Ainsley was diagnosed in 2004 with acute lympho-
cytic leukemia and is currently in remission.


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12) 692-5500
W Federal Hwy, Jensen Beach
(across from Panera Bread)


Sports writer

As the NFL Playoffs
entered this second week-
end, there was another
football league just getting
started.
The Fort Pierce Fire
minor league football team
played host to the National
Bowl Weekend Jan. 13-14
at Lawnwood stadium in
Fort Pierce, welcoming in
teams from California,
Wisconsin, Pennsylvania,
NewYork and Florida.
On Jan. 13 the Fire
kicked off its season with a
game against the Milwau-
kee Bulldogs in the Florida
Bowl. Although Fort Pierce
looked great on defense,
their lack of offense hurt,
as they fell to the Bulldogs,
10-0 in the team's first
game of the season.
The Fire struggled to
maintain any rhythm with
the ball, going three and
out on two of their first
three possessions. Fort
Pierce lost a fumble on the
first play of their second
possession, which led to a
Milwaukee field goal.
The 37-yard kick
remained on the score-
board as the only points of
the game until Bulldogs
running back Calvin


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Fort Pierce Fire's Mike Carter (No. 77) scrambles for a loose ball against the Milwaukee
Bulldogs at Lawnwood Stadium Saturday, Jan. 13. The Fire lost the pre-season game 10-
0. They will begin their season Saturday, Jan. 20, with a game against the Treasure Coast
Pirates.


Thomas ran in a 1-yard
touchdown with 55.2 sec-
onds left in the game.
Fort Pierce had a shot to
get some last second
points after Antorry Young
ran the ensuing kickoff
back 46 yards, but the Fires
offensive miscues contin-
ued with a short run, two
incomplete passes, and an
offside penalty.
Fire quarterback Quin-
ton Jackson was sacked on
fourth and 11 to end the
game.
"Offensively we strug-
gled," said Fire offensive
coach Jerome Stone. "We
got a good group of
receivers and running
backs, but we need to work
on blocking up front in
order to help us."
Jackson, who was the


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team starting quarterback
during the Fires' inaugural
year in 2003, replaced
quarterback Tommy Share
late in the second quarter
after Share left the game
with a hyper-extended
knee. He is day-to-day.
"This game was a wake-
up call for our offense to
work harder in practice.
Offense always takes more
time to come together
than defense," Jackson
said. "Tommy plays great
ball, but unfortunately he
went down. Hopefully he'll
be back next week."
Linebacker Willie Boston
led all defenders with 10
solo tackles. He also had
five assists and was named
the games defensive MVP.
Boston, a 1998 graduate
of Port St. Lucie High
School, felt good about the
way his defense played,
but also felt the offense
needed to play better if the
Fire plan on winning down
the line.
"It's kind of reassuring,
knowing pretty much
where (the defense) is at.
But we got to step it up in
practice. They were (12-1),
so they were a good team,
they were no push over,"
said Boston. "Offense got
to step it up a little bit. If


they give us something,
we'll be good to go."
It wasn't all lost for the
Fires offense on the after-
noon. Fort Pierce was able
to control the game clock.
efficiently, winning the
time of possession battle
handedly. Fort Pierce had
the ball for 41:22, while
Milwaukee had it for 18:38.
But despite maintaining
possession for two-thirds
of the game, the Fire still
had to rely on its defense
to keep them in the game.
Before leaving the game
with injury, Share looked
good in the pocket for the
Fire. He left the game
after completing for 4-6
passes for 67 yards, while
leading the team in rush-
ing with 30 yards on six
carries.
Stone said that quarter-
back position wasn't com-
pletely locked up as of yet,
especially with the injury
to Share. Along with Jack-
son, they Fire also have
Jason Taylor on the roster,
who was the teams signal
caller last year. -
The Fire will play their
second game of the year
against the Treasure Coast
Pirates at Guy Davies
Field in Stuart, Saturday,
Jan. 20, at 7 p.m.


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248 SF.Fedra II NN, Rpeny qure- S ar -77228 -033


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


D8 Martin Count


I i









Friday, January i~ ui


SLAM MIN'


. '"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Contentt

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Ew


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Martin County Tiger's Ridge Graham (No. 32) riles the
home crowd with a hoop-hanging slam-dunk against his
former South Fork High School teammates during a game
played Friday, Jan. 12. Graham scored 20 points in the 60-
25 blowout.


Look16q o hka




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IN PERSON 2
Home Office: 1102 S. U.S. 1 NIEW,
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 iMERC SE
ote L34 200 MERCHANDISE
Fax 772-465-5696 MART
.Ver Beach: 1020 Old Dixie Highway 205 Antiques,
Vero Beach, FL 32960 Collectibles & Art
Fax 772-569-6268 220 Appliances
Jupiter: 840 Jupiter Park Dr., Ste. 102 225 Auctions
Jupiter, FL 33458 230 Bargains $200 Or Less
Jupiter, FL 33458 234 Building Supplies
Fax 561-575-5474 & Equipment
Melbourne: 380 Wickham Rd. No., Ste. F 235 Children/Baby Items
Melbourne, FL 32935 237 Catalogues/On-Line
Fax 321-242-1942 Shopping
240 Clothes/Accessories
South Daytona: Sunshine Park Mall 242 Commercial Equipment
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., Suite 22 245 Computer Equipment
South Daytona, FL 32119 246 Consignment Shops
Fax 386-322-5944
Please check your classified ad in the first insertion. Hometown News is not
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Tuesday
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255 Electronics
260 Furniture &
Household Goods
262 Jewelry
265 Lawn/Nursery
270 Medical Equipment
& Supplies
275 Misc. Items
277 Musical Instruments
280 Office
288 Sports & Fitness
Equipment
289 Garage Sale



300 PETS
305 Pets -Domestic
310 Farm Animals
315 Pet Supplies
320 Pet Services
325 Pet Memoriams





400 RECRUITMENT
403 Beauty/Cosmetic
405 Domestic
410 Financial
415 General Office
420 Hospitality, Restaurants,
Clubs & Hotels
422 Management
425 Medical
427 Misc. Employment


500 TRAINING
& EDUCATION
510 Schools




600 BUSINESS
'& FINANCIAL
OPPORTUNITIES
610 Business Opportunities
620 Money To Lend
630 Misc. Financial



700
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
701 Open Houses
702 Waterfront Property


705 Apartments/Condos
& Multi-Family
710 Houses for Sale
715 Town houses/Villas
720 Duplexes for Sale
725 Residential Lots
& Acreage
728 Retirement Communities
730 Manufactured Homes
735 Out Of Area
740 Vacation/Timeshare
for Sale
749 Commercial Real Estate
755 Groves/Farms &
Ranches
760 Income/Investment
Property
780 Dock Space
785 Wanted To Buy
795 Misc Real Estate
Services






800 REAL ESTATE
FOR RENT
802 Rooms &
Roommates
803 Wanted to Rent
804 Seasonal Rentals
805 Apartments/Condos
810 Houses for Rent


815 Town Houses/
Villas for Rent
820 Duplexes for Rent
825 Manufactured Homes
830 Out Of Area for Rent
835 Vacation/Timeshares
847 Dockage for Rent
850 Commercial Real Estate
880 Warehouse/Storage
895 Misc Rental Services
*.-. t -'lll .


900 TRAI~PORTATION
905 All Terrain Vehicles
910 Antique/Classic
915 Automobiles
917 Automobile Parts
920 Automobiles Wanted
925 Farm/Heavy Duty
Equipment
935 Motorcycles
.940 Rv/Travel
Trailers/Campers
945 Suvs
950 TrucksNans
955 Utility Trailers
960 Misc. Transportation
962 Boats/Watercraft
965 Auto/Marine Repair
963 Boat Parts


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System No Credit Card
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TUTORING Risk Free
Trial $15 an hour. Cus-
tomized programs. High-
est quality! 866-993-2263
www.tutorowl.com


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours I
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)
ARE YOU PREGNANT?
Feeling alone? Talk with
caring people who listen
and can help. Living
Expenses Paid. Toll free
24/7 One True Gift
Adoptions. 866-413-6294
FL Bar Code
F06000007497

BUYING?

SELLING?

SHOPPING?
IT'S

EASY

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USING

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HOMETOWN
NEWS

CLASSIFIED


NOTICE OF Sale
Public Notice is here-
by given that Speedy
Mobile Towing will sell
at public Auction, Pur-
suant to Florida Stat-
utes Section 713.78 to
the highest bidder, to
be held at speedy mo-
bile Towing At 1606
North 45th Street Fort
Pierce F.L. 34947 @
9:00am the following:
Sale Date: 11/26/06
1991 Dodge VIN#
2B7HB21YSMK412724
Sale Date 11/24/2006
1989 NIssan VIN#
JN1HJ01P5KT239513
Terms of Sale are
cash and no checks
will be excepted. sell-
er reserves the right of
final bid. All sales are
Final. No refunds will
be made said automo-
biles will be sold "as
is" condition with no
guarantees.
PREGNANT? Consider
adoption. 24/7. Receive
pictures/info. You choose
your baby's family! finan-
cial assistance.
1-866-236-7638.
Lic#123021.


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax,
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privieged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITARS Wanted
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin, D'Angelico,
Stromberg,Rickenbacker,
and Mosrite. Gibson
Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's
thru 1960's. TOP CASH
PAID! These brands ony
please. 1-800-401-0440
Please Tell Them
You Saw It In The
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


WANTED Old toy
trains, long time collector,
top cash prices paid.
Please Call
772-201-3099
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
saki Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-350,
S3-400. Cash Paid.
1 -800-7 7,2-11 42.
1-310-721-0726.





COIN COLLECTIONS
Any size. Private collector
Immediate, prompt appts.
Confidential. Qualified &
knowledgeable. Cell:772-
529-1008, 772- 336-1270







WE BUY
ESTATES!
CHINA
PORCELAIN
POTTERY
COLLECTIBLES
Call Dawn F
879-6664
HIGHWAYMEN ART,
gold, silver, weapons &
estates. Best $$$$ Paidl
Call John 772-489-4668
SANLANDO
DEPRESSION
GLASS SHOW
Sanford Civic Center,
401 E. Seminole Ave
Sanford, FL
SHOW & SALE
Fri. 1-26 6pm-9pm
(Preview & Shopping)
Sat. 1-27 9am-5pm
Sun. 1-28 10am-4pm
$6.00
(good all 3 days)
Admission $4.50
$4.00 w/this ad
(Sat. & Sun. only)


*ACCUMULATIONS



Expert valuation

Member Am. Phil. Soc.




AC BLOWER: For air
handler, used, slide in,
dim .13.5 inches.
772-340-1395 SLC
AQUARIUM: 55 Galleon,
all equipment included,
tank ready to start. $200
OBO 772-370-1016 SLC
BED IN A BAG:Queen
size, new, shades of pur-
ple flowers.
772-489-3040 SLC
BED: King mattress w/
box spring. $150
772-337-1915 SLC
BEDROOM SET: white
wicker headboards, for-
mica chest, night stand
$150. 772-340-7750 SLC
BICYCLE: Harley,
look-a-like, sportster,
red/chrome, like new.
$200, obo 772-283-5677
BIKE MEANS: Huffy 26"
$15; Craftsmen gas blow-
er 170mhp $20
772-334-2984 MC
BIKE: 21 speed, Moun-
tain bike, Cherry red, full
suspension, $115 obo,
772-398-4854 SLC
BIKE: Men's 15 Speed,
Roadmaster, like new,
basket/bell. $100
772-240-8909 SLC
BOAT: With trailer, 8' for
two, swivel seats
complete. $200,
772-359-0801 SLC
CAFE TABLE & 2
CHAIRS: like new,
772-879-9681. SLC
CHAIR RECLINER:
Blue, good condition,
$100. 772-465-6663 SLC
CHAIR: Burgundy tweed,
swivel, good condition
$35, leave message
772-340-3997 SLC
CHAIR: By Rowereverse
cushions, 6 mos. new,
exc. condition, $195,
772-223-0269. MC
CHAIR: DESIGNER iron
back Charleston forge
cafe with wing feet, new
$38.772-345-0879 SLC
CHANDELIER: 5-Light,
brass, w/glass prisims.
$139 772-464-5040 SLC


COMPUTER DESK: Ar-
moire, Oak, like new $50
772-220-1706 MC
COMPUTER: Word
2000, games, printer, 17"
monitor. $100
772-335-8896 SLC
CUCKOO CLOCK: Black
Forest, beautiful color,
music & movemt. $100.
772-340-4424 SLC
DISHWASHER: Ken-
more, undercounter,
white. $60 OBO
401-480-0327 SLC
DOG CRATE: One medi-
um dog crate. $25; Two
large dog crates. $40 ea.
772-285-5062 SLC
DOOR: Ext, 36X80 with
frame & aluminum cano-
py, $95. Chandelier,
glass $35. 772-234-5451
DRUM SET groove per-
cussion 5 piece, fair
cond. Extra pieces Incl.
$100. 772-489-8052 sl
DRYER, WHIRLPOOL:
X-large capacity heavy
duty, good condition $75.
772-418-4480 SLC
ENTERTAINMENT CTR,
CDs, cassettes, turntable,
radio, newly $75/all firm.
772-879-9848 PSL
ENTERTAINMENT CTR:
Like new, with 25" TV,
runs well, bargain. $199,
772-336-5523 SLC
EXERCISE CYCLE:
Weslo pursuit 680, like
new, $100.
772-878-5928. SLC
FIREPLACE LOGS:
Screen, cherrywood ex-
cellent cond. $150.
772-770-0212, IRC
FLATWARE: 12 PC set-
ting+ Gold-plated new.
$200 772-335-8853 after
2pm SLC
FLATWARE: Antique,
118pc. w/wood case.
$150 772-878-6003 SLC
FRAMES: 15 Antique, in
good condition w/orig.
glass from 1930-60's.
$150, 772-62-8078 SLC
FUTON, RATTAN: natu-
ral fabric cover, zipper,
washable $150.
772-283-7307 MC
GRANDMOTHER
CLOCK: All wood case
74" high. $75
772-337-4352
GRILL: $200.
772-337-1915 SLC
GUITAR: Lefthand Ya-
maha, righthand K500.
$200 772-466-6266 SLC
HEADBOARD King,
white cottage style, like
new, $50. Call
772-621-8366 .
HEADBOARD, Calif King
Black metal, Like new.
$50, 772-521-1223 MC
HEADBOARD: Asian
dark wood with cut out,
king/queen,exc cond.$85.
772-288-4335 MC


HUTCH: For microwave
or TV, lots of storage,
unique,handpalnted
$150. 772-465-6018 FP
JOINTER: Planer 6 1/8"
Craftsman, floor model
on stand, belt drive.
$190, 772-597-1947 MC
KITCHEN TABLE 48"
octagon, tortoise top,
pedestal base, $65.
772-225-6575 MC
KNIFE, SMITH & WES-
SON SWAT II, new, $35.
Ref. 1.5cu.$35, will
trade 772-466-6266 SLC
LAWN CUTTER Arlen's
6 hp 22" used twice, like
new condition $75
772-340-3969 IR
LEATHER COAT: ladies,
full length, black, large,
worn once, $125
772-485-2734 MC
LIGHT BULBS, new &
used. Assorted watts,
$5/5 gal bucket
772-283-5677 MC

LIKE
BARGAINS?
We have even
more bargains
onlinel
go to:
WWW.
HometownNewsOL.
corn
For even more
Items!
You can also be put
on our "automatic
notify" email request
for items you are
searching forl

MASSAGE TABLE:
$100; Gas grill, elec. grill.
$50ea. 772-489-2990
MATTRESS PAD, King
size,Thick pad, Magnetic
therapeutic, $150, OBO
772-569-4161 IR
MOTORCYCLE: Mini
chopper Zita 49cc, gas
powered with helmet.
$175.772-480-0890 ir


NIGHT STANDS: 2 Lex-
Ington ash, exc. condition
$100 each. 772-708-5127
SLC
ORGAN, LOWREY: Holi-
day with magic genie
cords. $150,
772-287-3452 MC
PATIO SET: 30" Round
Table/2 chairs, white. $35
772-334-1223 SLC
PATIO SETS: From club-
house, 3 tables, 12 chairs
$200 772-595-3744. SLC
PIANO, GRAND: needs
work, $100. 772-344-537
SLC
POOL ALARM: electric,
new In box, $30. obo
772-344-3713 SLC
POOL COVER: 12X24
new, leaf vac brushes all
$60. 772-248-5299 MC
PURSE: OLE whiting
and davis metal & mesh,
great condition. $175
772-335-5191 SLC
RANGE, ELECTRIC:
Amana glass top, excel-
lent cond. $100.
772-878-6472. SLC
RECORDS: Country col-
lectors, 78/45/33, over
200, all for $100
772-361-3673 SLC
REFRIGERATOR: Apart-
ment size, works great.
Call btwn 9am-9pm. $140
772-467-1714 SLC
ROOKIE CARDS: Cal
Ripken Jr. 1982, #21 &
#98T $165 772-214-8590
SAW: Craftsman scroll,
$50.772-334-4208 SLC
SEWING' MACHINE ta-
ble Dark wood, $50.
fax/phone answer machine
$15 772-546-5857 MC
SINK: Kohler double
sink, porcelain, almond,
near perfect. $199
772-785-5906 SLC
SLED: Budweiser collec-
tible, Made of' Birch
planks, Decoration only.
$200, 772-344-6980 SLC


SOFA Brown, $100.
772-461-7812 SLC
SOFA, Custom tropical
print, cushion camel
back. $160,
772-589-0190 IR
SOFA: 92 Inch, cloth,
great condition. $195.
772-978-1316, IR
SOFA: Like new, tan, 86"
long. A steal. $199
772-879-9224 SLC
SPRAYER ELECTRIC:
12 volt & 16 gal. $50,
cooler, 36 qt. 12/120 volt.
772-263-1806 SLC
STOVE: 30" Almond, self
cleaning, very clean, hot
point. $100,
772-595-1594
STOVE: Kenmore 30"
Elect. range. $150.
Double sink/stainless.
$75, 772-812-1309
TABLE: Patio, 30x42, 2
cushioned chrs, laQip,
like new. $100
772-337-3657 SLC
TABLES: 2 End, glass
insert top 21X27, cream
color. 1 $35pr. Microven.
$20, 772-878-1052 SLC'
TIRE RIMS set of 4
chrome 16" for Dodge,
side mount tool box $150
for all 772-871-0572 psi
TOY JEEP: Barble power
wheels.very good
cond.,used very little.
$75. 772-288-1246 MC
TREADMILL: Cadence,
830, 1.5hp working
condition. $125.
772-873-8896
TV: Samsung, color, 20",
remote, exc. cond. $35
772-529-1121 SLC
TV: Sony flat screen, 27".
$200 772-873-1784 SLC
VACUUM: Electrolux, all
accessories, works great.
$75 772-335-0457 SLC
VANITY I TRIPLE MIR-
ROR. Finished in White
Exc.Cond. Can e-mail pix
$200 722-332-9186 SLC


VIOLIN W/CASE: w/bow,
1/4size, Very Good
Condl $150 OBO
610-745-0118 MC
WHEEL BARROW: $35,
6 foot wood ladder
$25,772-336-3695. SLC
WHEEL CAPS: Set of 4,
14 Inch chrome spoke
with locks, keys, brackets
S$100, 772-286-8847 MC
WISHING WELL: 2X4
3/4 Ply const, 5X5 square
base, unpainted, New.
$125, 772-468-8435 SLC

YARD CART: Heavy du-
ty yard cart. $45; 2 Vin-
tage student desks. $15
obo 772-621-4391 SLC



JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcscarportsandgarages.com
LUMBER LIQUIDATOR
Hardwood flooring
from .99 cents sq. ft.
Exotics, Oak Bamboo,
Prefinlshed & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, plus a
lot morel We deliver
anywhere 5 Florida
locations 800-356-6746
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in .stock all ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery availa-
ble, Mention code #50
352-498-0778
888-39.3-0335
www.GulfCoastSupply.c-
om
MOR


K
U
U
U
K


HOMETOWN NEWS
SUPPORTS
RESPONSIBLE
PET OWNERSHIP
If you have a pet you can
no longer care for, and
are asking less than $75
for the pet, we wil place
your ad at no charge in
our pet section. .
Please email classified@
HometownNewsOL.com
Include your name and
address.


3 Pets die every 2 mins
In FL shelters. Stop
buying or breeding.
RESCUE THEM
(Ad sponsored by private
individual.)
Real Estate Ads
Rock
in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


CANARY: YELLOW,
singing with cage. $60.
772-467-1795 SLC

COCKER SPANIEL:
Well behaved & lovable 7
yrs. old. Free to good
home. 231-357-1103 SL
LAB MIX: 18 months old,
great with kids & pets,
loving & affectionate,
free. 772-345-1308 SLW


POMERANIAN-: Pups, 3
left, All Jet Black,
Teddy-Bear faces, 8 wks,
Mom is 51bs. & Dad is
61bs. $700. Adorable
personalities Vet chk, 3X
since birth. 772-834-9658


POT BELLY PIGS Two
young adultsf-Rii to ap-
proved farm. Call
772-485-8745


q tl


JOSEPH STEVENS



AND SONS



POPCORN CEILING &


PAINTING
SINCE 1970


POPCORN CEILINGS & REPAIR



Remove Repaint Spot Repair



Knockdown Texture Specialist


* Knockdown


* Orange Peel


* Popcorn


* Stomp/Drywall


Repair


* Cracked Ceilings


Interior & Exterior Painting

Water Damaged & Cracked Ceilings Repair with No Mess

^ ^


MARTIN CO. LIC#SP02863


QREEK FESTIVAL

MARTIN COUNTY FAIR ROUNDS
Jan. 26t",27t,/28"
Fri & Sat 11AMTO 1PM
Sun 11AM TO 8PM
Admission $3
(Children Under 12 Free If Accompanied by an Adult)
Traditional Greek Food
Live Music By The Hellenic, Band
Dancing By The Grecian Odyssey
Dancers of Melbourne
Free Dance Lessons By "Qus" j
4th Annual. Festival Sponsored By
St John's Chrysostom Qreek Orthodox Church of Martin County
772-283-3555


A.07-


Hometown News


* M ti Coun


Uri PIETS


1 772=871 =5702 J


Friday, January 19, 2007


.. A'











dirF ay, Jan1uary 19, 2 0 --------------


METAL ROOFING SLID-
ING Numerous Panel
Profiles for Res/ Comm.
Agricultural-Industrial.
Standard & Custom Trim
Doors & Access Fl sales.
1-800-545-4580



NEW COMPUTER-
You're Approved-Guar-
anteed. Bad credit? No
Problems No Credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 1-800-486-8146.
Call BlueHippo Funding
now for Free bonus.
NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you
need is a checking ac-
count to be approved!
1-800-507-4055. Call.
now for free bonus.
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


DIRECT FREE 4
Room Systeml No Cred-
it Card Requiredl 250 +
Channels! Starts $29.991
Free DVR/HD Receiverl
Also, Dish Network
$19,991 Free Movie
C h a n n e I s I
1-800-574-2260
DIRECTV Free 4 room
system! No credit card
required! All 250+ Chan-
nels! Starts $29.99 FREE
DVR/HD Receiverl Also,
Dish Network $19.991
Free Movie Channels!
1-800-574-2260
DIRECTV Free 4 room
system! No credit card
required! All 250+ Chan-
nels! Starts $29.99 FREE
DVR/HD Receiver! Also,
Dish Network $19.99.
FREE Movie Channels!
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DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision now offers Greek
Programming! lree
Equipment, Free 4 Room
Installation, Fge
HD/DVR Upgrade After
Rebate. Call Nowl
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sasl
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System No Credit Card
Required 250 + Chan-
nels! Starts $29.991 Free
DVR or HD Receiveri
Also, Dish Network
$19.991 FREE Movie
C h a n n e I s
1-800-490-1814
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System No Credit Card
Required! 250 + Chan-
nels! Starts $29.991 Free
DVR or HD Receiver!
Also, Dish Network
$19.991 Free Movie
Channels!
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REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILLI Get a 4-Room
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tem installed for FREE &
programming starting
under $20. FREE Digital
Video Recorders to new
callers, SO CALL NOW.
1-800-725-1835.


$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. PIT, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-101Can Dellvr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still In plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver
AREA RUG by "Design A
Rug", orig. design, 9'x12',
peach trim, darker green
in wave pattern, center It.
cream, deep thick pile. A
must seel Like new!
$1500/obo. 772-413-1413
BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in boxes. Cost
$1500 must move $475.
Can 'Deliver Today!
561-296-5987
COUCH & LOVESEAT
Italian Leather. Brand
new, in boxes. Cost $4K.
Sacrifice $1150. Can de-
liver 561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396


DINING ROOM SET-
Contemporary. Rectangle
glass top, w/2 glass bas-
es. Seats 6-8 comforta-
bly. 4-Ivory upholstered
chairs. $300 for all.
772-812-5650
ESTATE SALE- Dining
room, bedroom, living
room and porch furniture,
some crystal & lots more,
prices neg 561-748-4751

LOVESEAT: Red
Microfiber, with 2 tables,
(Almost New) $350,
772-232-9489







ENGAGEMENT RING
AND WRAP (Wedding
band). Solitaire engage-
ment In a 6 prong setting.
White gold. 1.13 ct.
Wrap is a 4x Marquee w/
(6) 1.85 mm round cut
diamonds. Appraised at
$7,500. Asking $6500
obo. 321-636-4685.


LEVITRAIVIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Prlcebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and morel US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days
OXYGEN USERS:
Enjoy Freedom to Travel!
Oxlife's Lightweight,
American-made Oxygen
Concentrators Produce
1-6LPM Continuously.
Runs in Home, Car, Even
Overseas. 800-780-2616
www.oxlifeinc.com
Medicare reimbursed.
Local Dealers Available .
POWER SCOOTER:
Rascal w/ basket &
charger. Good Condi-
tion, reconditioned.
$600.772-466-5904
Prescriptions Less
Than Canadal Fosamax
$16,00, Plavix $45.00,
Singulair $51.00, Nor-
vasc $26.00, Advair
$50.00, Viagra $2.75,
Global Medicines
1-866-634-0720
www.globalmedicines.net


MEMORY FOAM all Vis-
co New orthopedic nasa
mattresses 25 year war-
ranty cost $1995, sell,
$398 queen; $498 king.
All sizes available. Fast
free florida delivery, origi-
nal TempurPedic & Dor-
mia from $699. Guaran-
teed best price Electric
adjustable. 24hrs. Toll
free 1-866-476-0289;
Store Numbers: Hillsbor-
ough 813-889-9020; 727-
733-9334 Pinellas; 941-
'929-7570 Sarasota; Polk
863-299-4811; Dade
305- 651-0506; Broward
954- 364-4989 Member
B B B
www.mattressdr.com
REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILLI Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for Free and
programming starting
under $20. Free Digital
Video Recorders to new
callers, So Call Now.
1-800-795-7279
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


TIRED? of your local
phone service provider?
Is your home phone dis-
connected or about to be
disconnected? SWITCH
TODAY! Monthly rates
STARTING AS LOW AS
$28.97. 1-888-893-
-3663 Lic#35105.0001
Valid only in Georgia &
Florida



BABY GRAND Piano:
Young Chang, off white,
Excellent condition.
$5000 772-223-7298
DRUM KIT- Complete! 5
Drums plus Cymbals,
Stands, High-Hat &.
Throne, Only one year old
$325 OBO 772-607-4750



PORT ST LUCIE: Sat.
1/20 & Sun. 1/21,
8am-4pm at 1862 SE
Camden St. East off
US1, & Malelluca. Lots
of foam & material,
Computer, W/D, Plus lots
of misc. items.


PORT ST. LUCIE: Jan.
20th & 21st. 7am-5PM.
1211 SW SudderAve.
Everything must go! King
bed, baby clothes,
drawing table for
architect, etc. Call for
more infd. 954-263-6418
PORT ST. LUCIE:
Saturday 1/20 & Sunday
1/21, Bam-1pm. 581 NW
Ferris Dr. off of Kingston.
Large assortment of
items.
PSL: 1/27 & 1/28. 9 to 4
sw mataro ave. Near the
darwin sq. Publix. Going
west on PSL blvd. right
so.globe, left on
Vandome & right on sw
mataro av. Furniture, lots
of kids clothes, electr,
tv's,printer,comforters,etc
SOUTH STUART:
Saturday, January 20th.
8am-2pm, 3083 Orange
Tree, Hibiscus park.
Everything Must Gol
Piano, refrig, household,
furniture, clothing, toys,
one day only
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


eRights o



SThe ARC
v of Martin County
SSince 1956

The ARC of Martin County,
a recognized leader in
Human Services has
the following
positions available:
Employment Consultant/
Job Coach
Direct Care & Companion
Care Professionals
High School diploma/GED &
valid driver's lic. Required,exp.
Preferred, flex sched. available.


Apply in Person:
2001 S. Kanner Hwy, Stuart
or Call 772.286.6808
email:cpeterson@arcmc.org s
E.O.E. O


MARTIN

PETROLEUM
(Fort Pierce Citgo Turnpike)

NOW HIRING

CASHIER
Stable work schedule, good
salary, benefits package, will
train, paid vacation.
WRECKER DRIVER
Responsible Individual with
a good driving record & a
clean criminal background to
complete our team of tow
operators. Towing experi-
ence preferred but, we will
train individuals w/driving or
equipment experience.
Competitive hourly rate
w/stable shifts. No on call!!!
CALL

772-879-3870
DFWP/EOE C


Actors


Models
Babies Children Teen Adults
www.avemodels.com
Movies Catalogs
TV Music Videos
Commercials Promotions
Print Runway











Interviewing 1 Day Only!
Wednesday
Jan 31st, 1-6 pm
Stuart Best Western

AVENUE PRODUCTION
MODEL & TALENT AGENCY
FOR AN APPOINTMENT CALL JOAN

954.561.1226
r--I-


g'Hunti g--n
LEARNING ENTER

JOIN OUR WINNING TEAM!
Supplemental Education
Facility needs Full Time
Director of education
* Hire, Train, Manage, Motivate, and
Evaluate Staff of 20-30 part time teachers
* Supervise teaching floor, insure
effectiveness, accuracy, thoroughness, and
competency of all instruction.
* Monitor, program and reprogram student
instructional programs. Maintaining Student
Permanent Folders and Student Instructional
Binders.
* Perform, or manage the performance of,
educational administrative tasks.
* Create and Maintains Time Sheets.
*Be Part of a management team seeking to
achieve goals.
Requirements
*Four year Degree, major in Education
strongly preferred.
* Management experience strongly
preferred.
* Willingness to work Monday-Thursday
evenings until 8:00 pm and Saturdays
until 2:00 pm


4BLE PLU'
Home Town Cable Plus a growing company
in Port St. Lucie specializing in fiber-to-the-
home communications is recruiting for the
following positions:
Telemarketers
Cable Installers
Customer Service
Representatives
Outside Plant Workers
Fiber Splicer
TV Video Tech
Retail Store Associates
Senior Systems Engineer
Candidates should have knowledge of digital
cable and broadband. Must have valid drivers
license and pass background check and drug
screen. If you are interested in joining with a
key player in the cable industry please submit
your resume. Applications and job description
can be found at our web site
www.htcplus net Our office is conveniently
located in Tradition Square near Publix.
call 772-345-1011 to apply,
fax your application to 772-345-0999,
e-mail to careers@htcplus.com or
,Mail your application to
Home Town Cable Plus, Attn: HR,
10486 SW Village Center Dr.,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34987 .


Time For A New Job?



Atla ntic Healthcare

S2Center
"IOty and Excellence




7 ..., 4 Is hirjfpr t
6 5 following positiOals


Cook: F/T Prev. Exp. Required.

CNA's: F/T & P/T for 3-11 and 11-7 shifts

Restorative CNA: F/T position with 2 yrs exp.

as CNA and 1 yr in Restorative programs.

Excellent salary/benefits/ Apply in person:
3663 15th Ave., Vero Beach.
Email or fax to (772) 567-8929;
atlanticheathcare.admin@encore-healthcare.com
EOE and DFW


JOB HUNTING?

The Help Wanted

Section Can Help


Browse

the -.

BIGGEST

selection of

Local Jobs



There's

Something for

everyone

in the

Hometown News


hometown News


-0%


Martin County DI 1


www.Ho WmetowrnNewsOLlcom


-* I __ *- --. ) 'nn7f


&Ifil











Friday, January 19, 2007


I .-Unhi H e


MASSAGE THERAPIST
OR FACIALIST need-
ed for Jensen Beach Sal-
on. Make your own
hours. Call for details.
772-334-2474






Tiara
Mortgage
Group

Hiring
Immediately
Licensed 1 year plus
Mortgage Broker's
and
*New Licensed Brokers*
offering
TriningCly, Processing
Generous
Commission to
include
Expenses & Leads
Call (772) 225-7098
Anytime Ask For Elizabeth
Fax (772) 225-5799
*BONUS FOR BILIGUALBROKERS *
e-mail-
Tiaramortgaggro@bellsouth.com



CLASSIFIED
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Full time,
Monday Friday
8 am 5 pm
The Hometown News
is a community news-
paper recently voted
#1 newspaper in the
USA. Our classified
sales team assistant is
moving on to sales,
leaving an opening in
our department.
In order to be success-
ful, you must have
good computer skills
including fast accurate
typing, knowledge of
excel and, in general,
be organized and de-
pendable.
Responsibilities in-
clude ad order entry,
including line ads and
display ad requests.
You must be able to
work on deadline ptes-
sure and work well
with our great sales
team!

We offer benefits,
health, dental and
401K.

Please email resume:
snyder@
HometownNewsOL.com
fax 772-465-5696

SELL YOUR
HOME QUICKLY
Reach North Palm
Beach through
EastVolusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


MAINTENANCE PER-
SON for busy RE office.
P/T $18/hr. Experience
required 772-464-2725
SECRETARY- Full-time.
Exp in computers a must.
knowledge of Quick-
books pref. Duties incl.
handling paybales & re-
ceivables, payroll, an-
swering phones, General
paperwork. 772-467-1124
Or Fax Resume To:
772-467-2275





BREAKFAST
COOK/DELIVERY PER-
ON: P/T, Exp only! Call
betw 10-3 692-3366 JBch
SERVERS
F/P time, shift pay for
eves & wknds, Benefits,
paid vac & sick. Te-
questa Terrace 400 N.
US Hwy #1, Tequesta,
561-207-6500 Fax:
561-207-6543 EOE



ATLANTIC HEALTH
CARE "Dignity & Ex-
cellence" Now Hiring the
following positions: Cook
- F/T Prev Exp. Req.,
CNA's F/T & P/T for
3-11 and 11-7 shifts.
RESTORATIVE CNA -
F/T position w/2yrs exp.
as CNA & lyr in Restor-
ative programs. Excellent
salary/benefits. Apply in
person: 3663 15th Ave.
Vero Beach Email or Fax
To: 772-567-8929
atlantichealthcare.admin
@encore-healthcare.com
EOE and DFW





*Full Time/PartTime
* For memory Impaired patients
* Males Encouraged
* Exper. req'd/Excellent Payl
*$350 SIGN-ON BONUS
Nuzo

a k I-


SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


Bi^^ i^iff'


REPORTERS
As we continue our expansion, we
are looking for reporters in the communi-
ties we serve from North Palm Beach
through Ormond Beach.
.Journalism degree is required with
at least 1 year of newspaper experience
preferred.
Freelance opportunities
also available.
The Hometown News was voted the #1
community newspaper in the United
States in 2005. This is a good opportunity
to join a team with good people who care.
Benefits include health, dental, life insur-
ance & 401K.
If you have a passion for reporting, we
would like to speak to you.
Please fax resume & clips to:
772-467-4384 or email:
raits@ HometownNewsOL.com
eoe ,we drug test


CNA'S & HHA'S
Now hiring for CNA's &
HHA's, for Martin and
Palm Beach counties.
Great Pay. Please call
561-833-4900 for details.
RN'S MedSolutions is
currently seeking
Utilization Review Nurses
- F/T for our Melbourne
office. Benefits, M-F work
week. Email Resume to
Opportunities@MedSol
utions.com




ACTORS & MODELS
New Faces needed. Ba-
bies to Adults for Movies,
TV & Print. Interviewing 1
day only, Wed Jan 31st,
1-6pm. Stuart Best West-
ern.. Call Joan For Appt
954-561-1226

CIRCULATION
AREA MANAGER
Full Time.
Top Community News-
paper. Responsibilities
include: carrier routes,
delivery verification,
rack placement, cus-
tomer service, etc.
Must have valid Florida
Lic./ Insurance.
Salaried position, ben-
efits including medical,
dental, 401K
Call Dolan
772- 370-3696
or Eax resume:
772-465-5696
mall hoggatt@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

GRAPHIC ARTIST
FULL TIME/
PART TIME
Fort Pierce
Jupiter, 'Vero,
Daytona,
Melbourne
Join a successful
community newspaper
team at the
HOMETOWN NEWS!
Looking for talented
individuals with strong
Mac experience. You
should be proficient in
Quark4, & Photoshop.
This is an exciting, fast
paced environment
with weekly deadlines.
You should be able to
work some afternoons
and evenings to meet
our deadline needs.
We offer health and
dental benefits, 401K.
Fax Resume to Phil
772-465-5301
email galdys@
HometownnewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

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


M 1H.1 1 M =


Baby Photographer
Sales. Strong Sales /
Customer Service
Oriented People
Needed, Take Babies
First Official Portraits,
South Florida Hospitals.
Must Be 18.
877-282-3176 xt. 2601
www.grwingfamily.com/o
pportunities/msr.asp

DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOU! OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com

Indiantown Schools
Martin County School
District:
Cook
Food and Nutritional
services Salary based on
experience. Apply on-line
at www.sbmc.ora Call or
come in person: Food
service Office 2845 SE
Dixie Hwy. Stuart
772-219-1255 Ext 213

MARTIN PETROLEUM -
(Fort Pierce Citgo Turn-
pike) NOW HIRING
CASHIER stable work
schedule, good salary,
benefits pckg. will train,
paid vacation.
WRECKER DRIVER -
responsible individual
with a good driving record
& a clean criminal back-
ground to complete our
team of tow operators.
Towing experience pre-
ferred but we will train
individuals w/driving or
equip. exp. Competitive
hrly rate w/stable shifts.
No On Call! Call
772-879-3870
DFWP/EOE
PUT YOUR PC to work
from home. $1400/PT.
$5000/FT. Training avil.
www.earninternationally.c
om




COUNTER HELP- Palm
City Sub Shop Mon-Fri
11am-3:00pm occasional
Sat. Competitive pay
772-288-2805





Earn Up to
$3001mo
for delivering
1 day per week
Must have dependable
car & Fla Insurance.
Call Dolan
772-467-4308
(leave message when
you can be reached)
HOMETOWN
NEWS


450ISales


ACCOUNTING
Collections
Full Time
Hometown News is
seeking a full time
accounting profes-
sional with experi-
ence in collections.
We were recently
voted the #1 busi-
ness of the year by
St Lucie Chamber!
This is a great op-
portunity to join our
team.
Benefits include,
health, dental, and
a 401K. Please
email your resume
to: opportunity@
HometownNewsOL.com
or fax:
772-465-5301
attn: Robin
eoe we drug test
HUNTINGTON LEARN-
ING CENTER Supple-
mental Education Facility
needs FIT Director of
Education. 4 year degree,
major Education strongly
pref. Willingness to work
Mon-Thurs evenings until
8pm and Saturdays until
2pm Contact
772-221-8332 or Fax
Resume To:
772-382-2673 Email:
Connie4hlc@bellsouth.n
et
SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


PART TIME
COPY EDITOR/
PAGINATOR
The Hometown News
is an award winning
community newspaper
with 18 separate edi-
tions from North Palm
Beach through Volusia
County.
We are currently seek-
ing a part time copy
editor/ paginator to as-
sist in page design in
our Fort Pierce Office.
Must know Quark,
Word, Copy editing.
Salary is based on ex-
perience. To become a
part of a great team,
please fax your re-
sume attn Editorial
772-467-4384
or email rats@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe, we drug test


THE ARC OF MARTIN
CTY a recognized lead-
er in Human Services
has the following posi-
tions available. Employ-
ment Consultant / Job
Coach, Direct Care &
Companion Care Pro-
fessionals, High School
diploma/GED & valid
driver's lic. Req. exp. pre-
ffered, flexible schedule
available. APPLY IN
PERSON: 2001 S. Kan-
ner HWY, Stuart or Call
7 7 2 2 8 6- 6 8 0 8
email:cpeterson@arcmc.
org EOE


LEGAL ASSISTANT:
BUSY GENERAL prac-
tice, 2 yrs legal exp, moti-
vated, detail oriented,
EXC benefits; Fax re-
sume to 772-465-5311



ADVERTISING
Executive
Advertising
Account
Consultants
We are looking for ex-
ceptional media sales
professionals with a
proven track record of
success and experi-
enced in working with
independent, small and
mid-sized businesses.

Opportunities available
along the east coast of
Florida.

Qualified applicants
should be professio-
nal, able to commu-
nicate effectively on a
broad range of topics,
and be willing to put
forth the effort to be
successful.
Base salary, commis-
sion, allowances, ben-
efits, opportunity for
advancement. Territo-
ries in NoPalm Beach,
Martin, St Lucie, Indian
River, Brevard and
Volusia Counties.
Please send cover
letter and resume to:
Yaney@
HomeownnNewsOL.com
or fax 386-322-5901
eoe, we drug test


CONSTRUCTION
Staffing Company seek-
ing outside sales rep. for
the Stuart, Vero area.
Must have College
Degree. Fax resume:
772-692-9224 or email:
shickman(iskilledservices
corn

GOLDSMITH TEAM
GMAC Real Estate is now
hiring licensed real estate
agents. Free training,
leads and support staff.
Call 772-770-9995
REAL ESTATE SALES
ASSOCIATES Wanted,
Licensed. Call Roy Bobb
Realty 772-223-8446
ROCK & ROLL. BORED,
BROKE, or just need a
change of pace? Full
time travel, Winter in
Florida. New Years in
South Beach. Highly mo-
tivated sales team repre-
senting major publica-
tions. Must be 18 or older
and able to start today.
1-877-856-6960



AUTO BODY large shop
needs painter, painters
helper & body person.
Good pay & benefits.
772-465-0673
CARPENTER HELP-
ERS- Trans & basic tools
req'd Full bene, MedNac
772-692-9222 EOE
CARPENTERS
Punch-out Tools & Trans
req'd Full Benefits.
Vac/hol 772-692-9222


* 93


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. Learn how to
operate Backhoe, Track-
hoe, Bulldozer. Three
week Nationally Certified
Program, Local Job
Placement, $0 Down Fi-
nancing. 1-866-362-6497
or 1-888-707-6886.


-^n^R^^H


ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA, at home in
6-12 weeks. Nationally
accredited Christian
School since 1971. Total
tuition $399/easy pay-.
ment plan. Free bro-
chure, American Academy
1-800-470-4723 visit our
web site @
www.diplomaathome.com



BE^^nl


I'11l =,

AIRLINES ARE HIRING
- Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial Aid if
Qualified, Job Placement
Assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance.
1-888-349-5387.



W11110 =


SCHC2OCI I FPu cAT; / IN;NTRUC! ICON
ENROLL NOW! CALL, TODAY!













S.









We offer dynamic programs including:

Medical Assistant
Medical Coding Specialist
Practical Nursing
You can take advantage of job placement assistance,
and financial assistance is available to those who qualify.










(8873-86


ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
*Medical,*Business,*
Paralegal,*Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualify. Call
1-866-858-2121
wwwonlinetidewatertech.com
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
'Medical,'Business,*
Paralegal,*Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualify. Call
1-866-858-2121
wwwonlinetidewatertech.com

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


H^l[^f'G3


CDL-A DRIVERS
OTR & Local Positions.
Bonus every 6 months,
Great Benefits, New
Equipment. 2 yrs Trc-tlr &
Tanker endorsement.
Apply at
oakleytransport com
or 1-877-882-6537
DRIVERS BE YOUR
OWN BOSS Earn
$500+ Per Wk. Yellow
Cab of the Treasure
Coast. Apply at 1104 NE
Industrial Blvd Jensen
Beach Call 772-225-2027
FOREMAN Experi-
enced. Valid Drivers Li-
cense, Reliable transpor-
tation, knowledgeable in
math. Call James Walker
772-220-2111
LABORERS Drivers lic
& Trans a must.
772-692-9222 EOE
REMODELER I CAR-
PENTER with experi-
ence. Must have tools &
truck: Call 772-284-9967
ROD BUSTERS Tools &
trans req'd. Full bene,
Vac/Hol 772-692-9222
TILE INSTALLER &
PUNCH OUT F/T, Exp.,
Own tools, Reliable Vehi-
cle. Valid Drivers Li-
cense. Call James Walk-
er 772-220-2111
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed. Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply online Today
over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds. of offers!
http://hamerlanejobs.com












HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR Certified.
Hands on training. Job
Placement Assistance.
Call Toll Free
1-866-933-1575. Associ-
ated Training Services,
5177 Homosassa Trail
Lecanto, FL 34461
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA! Fast, affordable, and
accredited. Free Bro-
chure. Call Nowt!. 800-`
532-6546 ext. 588
continentalacademycom..
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB?? No Problem!!t
CDL Training Job
Placement. $740 $940,
wk. No Money Down.-
Lodging Meals Trans-
portation. Hiring in Your
Area Today!
1-877-554-3800.
NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best!


[,1I]MR


Unemployed?

Looking for a Change!

Want a New Career?


CLASSES START FEBRUARY 6TH

Don't Lose Out... Call Now!

Vero Beauty Academy

978-7178
Ft. Pierce Port St. Lucie
Beauty Academy Beauty Academy

464-4885 340-3540
Biiiaear~iiaaiijmiraBi~iiaBIruo


U
U
U


AA Phat Travel Job, A
Great First Job, 18 or
Over, Travel Coast-to-
Coast with Coed Busi-
ness Group. Call 1-800-
845-2151. MTV-Types /
Road Rules
ASSISTED LIVING Fa-
cilities/Group Home Prop-
erties (for sale). Two sep-
arate locations. (Ready to
go) Excellent income po-
tentials. 100% financing
possible & or partnership
agreement OK.
561-255-7893

IN A HURRYTO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


ATTENTION: Get unlim-
ited 7 day/6 night compli-
mentary hotel accommo-
dations for two, unlimited
4 day/3 night cruises,
And More.
Only $3,500. 15-Day
Money-Back Guarantee.
Order Your Package
N o w
www.My-Travel-Central.c
om Restrictions Apply
AVON GENERAL INFO
Earn Extra $$$1 1-800-
796-2622 Ind.sls.rep
COOL JOBS Now Hir-
ing 10 Sharp Guys &
Gals Travel NY, LA &
Other Major Cities Earn
$500-$700 Per Week
Call Garyl-866-298-0163

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best


GANA 48% Y MASI
Vendlendo Productos
De Cama Y Bano.
Prestlglosa Marca
Intima. Llama Sin
Costo. 1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratisl
www.Colchaslntima.com

MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
Models Make $75-$250/
day, all ages and faces
wanted No exp. Re-
quired, FT/PTI 1-800-
851-9174 (Fee required)

MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
1800- 731-4901 (Fee
Required)


MOVIE EXTRAS, Make
$250/day All looks and
ages 1-800-714-7501
Fee Required

MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
Fee required. Call now
800-690-1272.

SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store Eval-
uations. Training
Provided, Flexible Hrs,
Email & fee Req'd
1-800-585-9024 X 6631

VERO BCH Downtown
Area, Breakfast & Sand-
wich Shop. High volume
delivery business. 2wk
support & all recipes incl.
Transferable lease.
$97,200 321-508-6196


WINDOW TREATMENT
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Mortgage 813-246-5000
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Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage Notes & Cash
Flows,J.G.Wentworth #1.
1(800)794-7310
Credit Repair We Do all
the Work! We Stop
Collections! www.
L.Hcreditrepair.com Free
Info Packet! 903-
835-1667 Celebrating 30
Years of Service!
DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/credit
cards? Financial dis-
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help immediately We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
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www.mydebtfree.com.

Tell'em you saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS


NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated and fol-
low our proven,
no-nonsense program,
we'll get you into a NEW
HOME. 1-866-255-5267
www.AmericanHomePartners
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Stock Market Got you
Down? I can get you up,
no gimmicks, no money
up front. If ur serious
about making money call
me 954-290-3551
8am-3pm or e-mail me
remymartin32@yahoo.c
om leave message only
serious people w/capital.
This Is all short term.
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 3550
www,.house911.com


SALES
Classified Advertising
We are looking for a good team player
who enjoys telephone sales & will pro-
vide great customer service to our Cus-
tomers.
This is a full time position; Mon-Fri 8:00
to 5:00 pm in our Fort Pierce office.
Good computer skills including fast, ac-
curate typing.
We offer one of the best compensation
programs available, with a guarantee
during training. Our top reps earn over
$50+K. Hometown News has been vot-
ed the # 1 Community Newspaper in
the US. With papers from North Palm
Beach thru Ormond Beach, you will be
able sell ads throughout our total cir-
culation.
Benefits include health, dental & a 401K
plan, vacation & sick days.
If you are ready to make a move to a re-
warding career, we would like to speak
with you. Please email resume to:
snyder@ HometownNewsOL,com
or fax:
772-465-5696
eoe we drug test


I)


~.~..~WiR~i~i~li~rPI~~L- IIF~d;:)YI~F~Ph~l31d~L~i~~'Q II II I
Il~l


Hometown News


SrConth


D12 MIa










Martin County D13


F. .ay, jamiuary no, nmetnwnVewsO NUN


/ll ,~ -c~ '1~ Iii i~,',
:ji


Transportation
service; appts, |
shopping & -
entertainment,
companionship,
light cooking &
housekeeping,
call Betty
772-219-3776 or
772-919-2105
CNA 32 years exp.
Looking for work. Will
work nights. Call
772-336-7639 or 772-
626-6826



BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Com and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured. Serving
Florida for over 10 yrs.
"Florida's Tub Doctor."
1-888-686-9005
SELLYOUR ITEMS!
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


STOP SOAKING your
carpets! Dry's in hours not
days. Dri-Clean by Bry-
ant! Expert stretching &
repairs.Call 800-382-2808
www.bryantscleaning.com




CLEANING by Jennifer
Specializing, in homes.
Honest & dependable.
lic/ins 772-209-8006
OLIVIA'S CLEANING Sv.
Residential & Commercial
10 yrs experience. Lic/Ins
772-467-9273/834-6901



Rent-A-Geek Statewide
Service On-Site & remote
support, virus & spyware
removal, hardware' &
software repair, network
design & setup, etc.
www.Geeksoc.com
1-866-601-4907 *Ask
about Free Computer
Repairs!



ASHLEY STUCCO INC
Stucco & Drywall, New &
Remodels 772-370-8990,
772-360-9305 CBC059883


My Star
Asset
772-342-6944
My Star Asset
provides professional:
Administrative
Creative
Managerial
Technical
Business Office
Support Services.
Increase company producllvlty,
reduce costs reduce frustrations,
and save time.
Visit: MyStarAsset.com



NEED ELECTRICAL
WORK? Why not get the
highest quality work for
less $$$ from the Largest
Electrical Co. on the
Treasure Coast. Big work
or small, we do it alll
+24hr emergency svc.
772-340-7474 Gerelco
Electrical Contractors
Llc#EC.A001408 Visa/MC
BRIGHT STAR Electric
Inc. New home construc-
tion. Commercial Serv-
ice, Residential service &
remodels, Generator in-
stallation. Quality service
& workmanship.
ER0015051 Lic/Ins
772-807-8774


SCREEN ROOMS
Anything Aluminum


* Pool Enclosures
* Elite Rooms
* Carports


* Build or Replace
* Complete Mobile
Home Packages


ELECTRICAL CALCU-
LATIONS INC. No job
too big or small!
772-878-7690 EC#0001550
JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install GeneratorsI Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured



PRIVACY
FENCE INC.
Custom
Wood
PVC o
Aluminum
Chain Link


FREE
ESTIMATES


Family Owned &
Operated
2 Generations of Excellence
Licensed & Insured
#CFE4594 #SLC22772
772-621-8925







Clean & Protec Your
Floor the RIGHT Way!
The wrong cleaners can
damage your flooring and
reduce the value of your home.


COMPLETION IN WEEKS NOT MONTHS W specialie in:

ASPEN CONSTRUCTION -MEXICAN TRRA O
S*ERIVAIC. ORCEAIN *SLATE
Serving the East Coast -BRIL .TERRAZO

772-589-8588 Reesonab lyPriced
Email: aspenconstruct@aol.com FAR Floor
Maintenance
State Certified Lic#CBC1251324 Insured Commerdal & Ridential
772-546-4373
7u72-21 -2956
UC.# 2O05-275A29& IN,


30IN OUR

V WoFESSIO NA

~VICE Gu 4t

TODAY



It's Easy As 1, 2, 3



1. Call Classified at 1-800-823-0466

2. E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com

3. And Start Getting New

Customers Tomorrow


HometownNews


ALL TYPES Low Cost
Home Repairs/ Pressure
Cleaning. Quality you can
trust at affordable prices!
Bob 772-286-3644.lic &
ins CNS4490




-All types

SRip-up/ .
Replacement
*Cabinets
*Demolition
Wood Floor
Sales
(772) 486-3604
or 287-9041
Lic. # NS00290

AAA
Painting &
Handyman
fix all
Pressure
cleaning, yard
work, tree
cutting & etc.
God Bless!
lic#CNS4712 o
& Insured
772-219-3776 or
772-486-3617

Handyman
and
Repair J
Service



Call
772-405347
Lic & Ins.
St. Lucie #729920041186
Martin #CS4509

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


24 Hour FREE
E'4erg vnency
mePrompt ,vce -

,.(. 5 ,a d ,.a,^ iS .
772-335-7954 LA State License IEC-002




SCertified General Contractor a
I Commercial & Residential
All Your Remodeling Needs
*New Construction Additions
S Unlimited Home Improvements

Call Jerry at 772.263.0169


ALL HOME Repairs -
Ext/Int; Kitchen, bath-
room remodeling, home
care installations, carpen-
try, mouldings, tile, floor-
ing, doors & windows.
The Z Group 201-8649,
263-0621 Lic#CRC017467


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228
Can't Afford an Attorney?
Community Legal can
help. Divorce, Custody/
Support, Landlord/
Tenant, Criminal. Free
Infol 1-800-231-9679;
www.communitylegal.net
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you 800-733-5342
800-SEE-LEGAL
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
'Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977

SELL YOUR
HOME QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusla
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering .all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
CREDIT REPAIR Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
STOP FORECLOSURE
now! We Can Help To-
dayl We Don't Buy
Homes or File Bankrupt-
cy. 727-399-1899 FORE-
CLOSURE 911



WANTED: 20 Homes to
show off our new life-
time exterior paint. Call
now to see If your
home qualifies.
1-800-518-5532
(LIC#CBC010111)



ALL PLUMBING RE-
PAIRS AND DRAIN
CLEANING- Comm/Res.
Senior citizen discount.
Lic&lns. CFC-021446,
772-621-9760/812-4099




Fred's Pressure
Cleaning

25 years experience



Home Exteriors,
Roofs, Driveways,
Patios, Mobile
Homes & More!
Call Anytime
772-460-7618
Lic & Ins.


Home Repairs & Pressure Cleaning
ALL TYPES LOW COST
Quality You Can Trust At Prices You Can Afford
Your patience is appreciated
We'll get back to you! Call Bob
772.286.3644
Instant Handyman o
Lic. & Ins. CNS4490


REMODELING ADDITIONS
utm REPAIRS PAINTING
SIDING KITCHENS
OSi BATHS. TILE
di FINISH WORK
WE DO IT ALL
FREE ESTIMATES ALL WORK GUARANTEED
SResidential Commercial
STUART P.S.L FORT PIERCE
287-1954 335-8554 461-9697
H IMENNINNE. IB .11TIVIRIV.I-f...


REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILLI Get a 4-room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for FREE &
programming starting un-
der $20. FREE Digital
Video recorders to new
callers, so call now.
1-800-795-3579.


LAWN SPRINKLERS:
repairs, maint, installa-
tion: Treasure Coast Irri-
gation & Landscape, Inc
U19158 (772) 546-4535




i Lands a








772-232-2939
Lic. & Ins. CIS3909

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

TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER!
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind


LIMOUSINE Lincoln,
Towncar, eight seater.
Proms, Weddings, spe-
cial occasions, sporting
events. 772-201-2035



Affordable
Tree Service &
Lot Clearing
Dangerous tree
removal. Oaks |
pruning & crown
reduction. Stump
grinding & Bobcat
service. Certified
arborist on job.
Over 30 Years exp.
Lic & Ins.
772-489-8980
BOBCAT WORK Trees,
Stump Grinding & Haul-
ing. Quick response.
FREE estimates! Ask for
DeWitt 772-224-6080 or
219-0379 Lic#2005-265-003

Jimmie Nettle's
Tree Pruning
Service
Specializing in
Pruning Oaks/Tree
Removal
Stump Grinding
Free Estimate
Same Day Service
Vero Beach Jupiter
Honest & Reasonable

772-201-2035
Lic. & Ins. Christian

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best


o Ig TROPICAL {I1 1 Ij 1I 1 iD
ROOF NG REROOFS NEW ROOFS
SY EMS ROOF REPAIRS FLAT DECKS
INC. *WATERPROOFING
i SKY LIGHT. ROOF VENTS
SROOF INSPECTIONS
./ ROTTON WOOD REPLACED
l -i ,. RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES




3-2-1 Screens Inc.
Hurricane Protection, New Pool/Patio m
Enclosures, Aluminum Repair, Railings,
Fences, Gutters/Soffit, Florida Rooms, '
Carports, Mobile Home Repair
Call for a Free Estimate!


Licensed & Insured
CRC1329025


3-2-1 Gets it Done!


A A N


31
U
U
U


1 71 H iouses


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown Newsl

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
photos of your proper-
ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more information
and a link to our
sample show.


OKEECHOBEE-
110'XI10' waterfront lot,
w/seawall & 2/1 furnished
trailer. $159,900. Call S.
Stone Owner/Realtor
772-285-5856
PALM COAST/ HAM-
MOCK- 100' waterfront
by 600' deep lot with old-
er home on Intracoastal,
3/2 main home, attached
mother in law 2/1. Asking
$875K 386-748-0344

HOMETOWN
NEWS
500,000 FREE
newspapers deliv-
ered, each week.
Home delivery, di-
rect mail & conven-
ient racks.
Palm Beach Gardens
Thru Ormond Beach
Choose your
market
MORE CIRCULATION!
MORE READERS
MORE RESULTS
CALL CLASSIFIED


wow
SATELLITE BEACH
Deep Water Large Dock
3 BR/2BA, screen porch,
jacuzzi. REMODELED
Coquina Reef Realty, Inc.
321-432-1557 $589,000




COCOA BEACH Condo,
2/2, For sale by Owner.
Newly remodeled.
$160,000 321-501-3077
www.pearsonventures.biz

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


FINDER'S FEE $100011
New, large 3 BR/2 BA,
garage, 1870 sf, 87' wrap
around balcony, close to
ocean & Disneyl$299,970
/terms. 321-242-7833




FORT PIERCE Garden
Condos Mid $100's.
Choose tile, carpet, ap-
pl's. 772-468-3665
PrlmeHomeBullders.com/
Landings
FORT PIERCE -2br/lba
Located in the Inlet'
House Complex, (Virginia
Ave & Sunrise) Furn, new
kitchen appl's, 2nd floor,
$85,000. 772-461-8150
FT. PIERCE For Rent
$12001mo In the Savan-
nahs, brand new, 2/2,
hardwood floors, up-
grades. Most utillites In-
cluded. Corner unit
w/garage. Owner/Agent
561-718-4010
Ft. Pierce: High Point
55+ lake view, 1/1.5,
screened patio, laundry
rm, new kitch, rugs, tile,
AC & appl's $119,500
OBO 772-332-6896


HOBE SOUND: Pine
Croft, 2/2 on preserve,
100% privacy, htd pool,
1200 sq ft, high ceilings,
new apple, scrnd porch,
$159,000 772-546-0297
HOLLY HILL Cedar
Pointe, 3bd/2ba/1cg, new
1st floor condo,Off 15th
St, Under sales price
$148,900 Owner/Agent
561-747-0592
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Ocean Village 1br Villa,
Total remodel, furn. Golf,
tennis, htd pool,' possible
owner finance/ lease opt.
$225,000. 954-429-1821
HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Harbour Isle, 1st fir end
unit, bidg 34 Riverfront
view, pool, marina, gated,
clubhouse, gym, granite,
kitchen & baths. 10' ceil-
ings, tiled Florida room
plus morel Divosta built
new, Best view. Best
price Reduced $50,000
$299,000 772-418-4118
PORT ST LUCIE An-
chorage on St Lucie Riv-
er, 2bd/2ba w/balcony, all
amenities, boat docks &
ocean access available.
$210,000 772-337-1301


PORT ST. LUCIE:
TRADITION, Avail. new
3br/2ba/lcg end unit,
w/balconies, 2nd fir,
appls, walk to public &
bedford pk sq. all tile.
comm. pool. $299,500.
772-336-9318
401-580-6001


Sham
VIERA, BEST Value
Lakefront Condol 2/2,
garage,storage, all appl's
+ W/D, security system,
comm. pool/fitness ctr.,
$164,900. 321-433-2474
SELLYOUR
HOME QUICKLY
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusla
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best


$400 Down Payment
$738 monthly & you
own it. 3 Bedrooms
1Bath Bruised credit is
OK. NO application fee,
it's free to see if you qual-
ify, You need to have a
steady job and make
enough money to pay the
mortgage. This is an in-
credible government pro-
gram that is not available
in most areas. The inter-
est rate is 5.49% and it is
a fixed rate 30 year mort-
gage. This home is a
wonderful older home
that is completely re-
stored to it's original
charm and beyond.
Please drive by and pick
up an application. Tile
floors, new stainless steel
appl., Central Heat & air.
Located at 1609 N 14th
Street, Ft. Pierce. Or you
can fill one out on line
and see pictures of the
home by visiting
www.Lease-optlons.com
or call 561-414-7355

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS
.Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


EWW-------

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown Newsl

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
photos of your proper-
ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more Information
and a link to our
sample show.


CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best


NJ
Uil
U


FREE ESTIMATES


www.HometownwnewsOL~com


CnAm.. ii.... I Q n-W0


77-3 1-28










D14 Martin County


Hometown News


Friday, January 19, 2007


r l______ ."^.."i^a!^,


**NO HAGGLING. I will
buy your house at your
price. I bought 3 houses
last week from this ad.
Call Chris Keller at
772-224-6926.
"NO HAGGLING. I will
buy your house at your
price. I bought 3 houses
last week from this ad.
Call Chris Keller at
772-224-6926.
ATTN INVESTORS &
Disgruntled Homeown-
ers! Have a house or
assignment contract to
sell? No Fees, Any area
or Condition, Quick Clos-
ing, call Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031
EDGEWATER- By own-
er, 2br/2ba, all upgraded,
fenced back yard, new
roof, new carpet & updat-
ed tile, great location!
$150K 386-804-5472
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsO
L.com
HOBE SOUND: FSBO
Lost Lake Capri Home
2/2/2 BEAUTIFUL! On
preserve in quiet, gated
community. Roomy w/
lots of storage. Concrete
construction, hurricane
shutters. Comm pool,
tennis courts, clubhouse
$339,000 772-214-4344
See photos at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#32752


PLEASE

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


rI 1[' tI'"a


FLORIDA: New Homes
Build a 3/2/2 in a nice
area for $154,000 (lot not
included). For pictures:
www.FloridaLotsUSA.
com 877-983-6600
INDIALANTIC Newer
Barrier Island Home. 3
years new. 3/2. 1850 liv-
ing. Pool, Spa 1 blck from
beach; 2 blcks from river.
$499,000. Great invest-
ment. 321-722-2768
INDIALANTIC- Deep wa-
ter Canal Front. 3BR/2BA
Recently updated. Scrnd
in spacious lanai w/pool.
Modern Kitchen, updated
ss appl's & an island veg-
etable sink.$639,900 Be-
linda DeMasso Re/Max
Alternative 321-960-1506
JUNO BEACH: 2/2/1
SEA OATS. Preserve
view, updtd maple &
granite kit & appl, stor-
age. Walk to beach,
comm pool, .& tennis
$329,900. 561-596-2627
See. High Definition Slide
Show at : WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#229789
MELB BEACH Riverfront;
3/2, completely renovate-
d, new impact windows &
sliders, new appl, fishing
pier, tennis courts, club-
house, beach access,
$650,000. 321-728-1837
MELBOURNE- 3BR/2BA
new roof, tile, fresh paint
inside/out. Dry bar area,
storage shed, pond
behind home w/fish.
Great neighborhood.
$239,900. Belinda De-
Masso Re/Max Alterna-
tive 321-960-1506
MELBOURNE- 3BR/2BA
wonderful home. Updat-
ed kitch., Ceramic tile,
newer carpet & cedar
ceilings in FR. Lrg screen
porch great for relaxing.
Seller to pay $1000 clos-
ing costs. REDUCED
$189,900! Belinda De-
Masso ReMax Alternative
321-960-1506

6i] =2=a


MELBOURNE BCH Villa
3/2/2 walk to bch & river.
Gated com. Pool, tennis.
Immaculate, tile, maple
cabinets, appl's. Reduced
$349K. 321-536-6611
MERRITT ISLAND -
Waterside Drive 5br/5ba/
oversized 3 car garage
with elegant river rock
pool. 4400+sq.ft. living.
Indian River access
w/gazebo. Porcelain tile
w/tumble stones, high
ceilings, crown molding,
formal living w/gas FP.
Master suite w/2 closets
that are aprx 11x6, one is
a safe room w/poured
concrete walls, $789,900.
Call Belinda DeMasso
ReMax Alternative
321-960-1506
MIMS, 3/1, w/detached
den/ofc/laundry, 1/3 acre,
priv. fence, recently up-
graded, 1241 sf, 10'x15'
shed, close to 195 & US1,
$156,000. 321-385-1344

National Mortgage
Assistance Corp.
100% FINANCING.
Good credit, bad credit.
You won't be turned
away. No closing costs.
Little or no money
down. Lease option
available! No service
fee. We will Iprocess
your loan, get you ap-
proved & in your New
home! 772-618-2374
Se Habla Espanol.
http://NonProfitmortages.
bravehost.com

PLEASE
SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


I a a -^^^^


NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE- With mother in law
suite! Unique property,
2br/2ba, enclosed lanai,
1 car gar. w/attached 1br,
1ba apt. 2 blocks to
ocean & steps to historic
Flagler Ave. Quiet neigh-
borhood, majestic oaks.
Investment opportunity.
Offered below Oct.-'06
appraisal. Move in condi-
tion. Don't let this one get
away! Bring offers.
$379,900 Owner/Realtor
386-846-0155, 334-2997
ORMOND BEACH- Tym-
ber Creek, 3br/2ba with
loft, newer air, roof, up-
dated. Bright, open &
airy. Great schools! Great
Location! $248,900
386-673-5221
see photos online at
www. hometown newsO

PALM BAY SE, 6 years
new, CBS 3/2/2 canal
home, vaulted ceilings, all
new carpet/vinyl/tile, new
26' Fl. room, new paint
in/out, new privacy fence,
security sys., city water,
pond & artesian well, va-
cant lot on both sides,
canal & woods in rear, all
new furniture neg. Selling
below cost! $215,000.
Call 321-727-7786. See
photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#33188 and HD slide-
showl
PALM BAY, BY OWNER.
Affordable 2B/2B dream
house Tile roof, Cathe-
dral / Vaulted ceilings,
open floor plan. Big mas-
ter BR with walk-in closet.
Screened patio. New tile
floor, new paint. Spotless.
Move In condition.
Priced to sell at
$142,000. 321-724-9939
PALM BAY: 3BD/2BA,
new custom home,10ft
flat tray ceilings, solid sur-
face countertops, great
location, close to shoppin-
g & Interstate $229,900
321-253-6171

R I al,.." ,


INTRODUCING...


PALM CITY: Meadows
Gated Comm 2/2/2 Over
looks lake, extended
Capri,built in wall unit.
Tennis, playground &
pool. $315,000
772-286-2561 / 201-951-
5968
PORT ORANGE- Open
house Sat & Sun 1-5pm
6114 Sanctuary Garden
Blvd. Magnificent 3br/2ba
home in immaculate con-
dition. Lr, Dr, Frm, Brk
Rm + gourmet kitchen,
Beautiful pool with water-
fall, in gated community.
60K below market value,
$399,900 386-322-4265
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsO
L.com ad #33182
PORT ST LUCIE,Torino-
NO MORTGAGE PAY-
MENTS 1st YEAR Seller
will pay your 1st yr mort-
gage payments up to
$20,000 & your closing
costs up to $6,0001 You
get paid $$$ @ closing!
Get 100% Financing
WAC & live 1st year in
this luxury home for next
to nothing! 5 BR/ 3 Full
Ba, 2 CG 561-385-2895

OUR
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PORT ST LUCIE Brand
New! 3/2/2 Close to Gai-
tlin & 95. Tile, stainless
appliances, granite coun-
ter tops. $330,000 Leave
message 561-798-8867
Port St. Lucia: 4/2/1 as
is. Needs work. Rent to
own need $10,000 down.
Can see, only interested
parties call. $182,000 to
buy. 772-359-1863
PORT .ST. LUCIE: CBS
3/2 + carport & utility rm.
River Park area, close to
US1. Totally renovated!
Fire place,new A/C units,
nice Ig. yard. Owner help
with closing cost!
$179,000 786-282-4141
PORT ST. LUCIE: MAG-
NOLIA LAKES SLW
3/2/2 Lovely home by
Mets stadium & school.
Pool, Clubhse, Tennis.
Now only $269K. Seller
pays closing / warr.
772-224-0806
PORT ST. LUCIE:
QUICK SALEIIJob trans-
ferl 3/2/2 w/ spa, fenced
yd, & sprinkler sys. New
roof, carpet & A/C.
$210,500 407-739-1077
PSL Becker, near TPK
3/2, has new roof, others
needs some work
$140,000 772-263-0430


FIXER

UPPERS
FREE list w/pics.
Lowest prices, these
homes need work


or
Free recorded message
1-800-840-3497
JD #2009
R-AnWE-mCV T- C

WOW
SATELLITE BEACH
Deep Water, incredible
views, dock for 2 boats.
3 BR/2BA, screen porch,
Jacuzzi. REMODELED!
Owner will help with down
payment or closing costs
or RENTTO OWNI
Must seel. $589,000
Coquina Reef Realty, Inc.
DebraStone321-432-1557
SEBASTIAN: Custom
built 3/2 + office, Ig lot.
Pool, 5 pers hot tub, hrd
wd firs, fire pi,spacious
kitch, Quiet nrhd, close
to shopping, schools &
beach. Prlced.for quick
salelll 772-3883098
See Virtual H lh Defini-
tion Slide Show at:WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
Ad#229410
SEBASTIAN: Vero Lake
Estates, Completely ren-
ovated large 2/2/1 corner
lot, new roof, AC, tile
floors, scrn porch,vaulted
ceilings, mst bath sepa-
rate shower & tub. $154k
321-890-6851

IJ [ a -. .a


C
CD
Co


-IS-N O
3mir -


-is-NowV
)rC~O,w C~c~m


STUART: Snug Harbour
4/3 Home & all furn sold
as estate liquidation.5000
sq ft under roofl Property
is .7 acres in most sought
after waterfront comm.
Walking distance to St.
Lucie River, priv club
hse, tennis ct, protected
marina w/ 50ft. deep wa-
ter slips. 2006 construc-
tion Mediterranean Style
Estate, all under warran-
ty! Priced below 2 recent
Snug Harbour sales.
$1,390,000. Call owner at
954-629-6247
See High Definition Slide
show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ID# 229797
SUNTREE 5BR/4BA,
extra wide 3 car gar., 2
Paver Driveways, heated
pool, granite counter
tops, Island kitch., & so
much more. $1,049,000
Belinda DeMasso ReMax
Alternative 321-960-1506




We b ht, GodL til adl Bt U g


CA$H
For

HOUSES
*FORECLOSURE
,NO EQUITY
*TIRED LANDLORD
Fair Prices

We Can
Help!

Call Today!

800-509-TEAM
(8326)

BUYING A

HOME?
We will pay
$1,000
toward your
closing cost
and a

FREE
1 year Home
Warranty
When you
buy any
home
from us.

co


-I(I

TITUSVILLE, 2/2, 1058
sq. ft. CBS home, near
water, quiet safe area, pri-
vate rv/boat parking, large
shed/laundry. Asking
$122,500. 321-289-2489
See HD Slide Show www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#32003

I ~ma am


UI

U


SOUTH DAYTONA- One
of a kind pool home.
3br/2ba 2 car garage.
Pristine condition, lots of
upgrades. $289,900
386-304-9025 /761-6337




UNBELIEVABLE! NEW,
5b/3b $284,900* $10,000
towards buyers closing
772-345-0580; 468-3665
Restrictions Apply*
VERO BEACH Trillum,
Brand new Townhouse
on lake, 2bd/2.5ba/2cg,
Up graded apple Ig loft &
family rm, lots of tile.
$229,000 772-562-5095
VERO Beach 3 Models
From $149,990 w/ lot
All 3br/2ba/1 brand new
ready to move in. Only 6
left, full tile, cathedral
ceilings, CBS, full kitchen
appliances. Possible no
$$$ down. 1216 16th Ave
SW. 772-299-5622
Christenson Co. Inc.
VERO BEACH Newly
Reduced and ready to
go! Darling 2/2 with pool,
lovely yard & garage,
fireplace-too-renovated
-Newer kitchen, skylight,
tile, garage roof,
double-paned windows,
only $198,000
dead-ended quite S/D.
call Nancy, Richards real
Estate 772-538-1932
VERO LAKE ESTATES,
brand new,blt. 11/06, Hol-
iday Bldr., Sterling model,
3/2/2, upgrades, near
shopping/schools/195,
$279,500. 321-751-2111


VlafoSaAI le
JENSEN BEACH: Coun-
try Club golf villa 2/2, gat-
ed comm, new paint,
hardwood firs, tiled
screen room. Beautiful
water view. Excellent
Cond! $285K Owner
772-229-2452 or
516-695-7979


WOW
PALM CITY- SELLER
SAYS "SELL THIS
TOWNHOUSES ALL
REASONABLE OFFERS
ACCEPTEDI" Palm
City's "The Meadows".
Beautiful 2-story TH
"Stamford". 2 Ig bdrms,
2 1/2 baths. Newer appli-
ances. Gated com. Offer-
ing pool, tennis, tot lot.
Owner/agent pd $195k.
Make an offer & move
right in!! Michele Dutkin
561-262-3300





PORT ST. LUCIE New.
Townhomes, 9' ceilings.
Call 772-345-0580
PrimeHomeBuilders.com
/Court

PLEASE

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

BalBsIgm


SEBASTIAN New Villas
starting at $185,000! Call
John King Broker/Owner-
at Realty King Inc.
772-589-3054




FL LAND BARGAIN 67
acres Only $10,000/AC
Beautiful oaks, great
pastures, secluded
setting. Trophy hunting!
Close to state park &
easy access St. Mary's
River. 30 mins
Jacksonville, FL. Call
Now 1-800-898-4409
x1107
FLORIDA Lots 1.14ac
starting @ 27,900- 1/4
acre starting @ 17,500
Vistit website for more
informationFloridalnvest
mentLand.org
FORT PIERCE Lake-
wood Park. Excellent
90x131 lot for quick sale.
$42,000. White Porch
Realty 772-569-7527
GEORGIA Effingham
Cty, 17 acres near Sav-
annah River public boat-
landing, 2 septic tanks &.
deep well. $187,000
Owner Fin. 912-685-58961
or 912-242-2099
GRANT, FLORIDA- 2'
lots, 3/4 acre each on In-.
tracoastal. No fixed-
bridges, dock permit in-
place. Cleared, ready to-
build. Asking $585K:
each. Owner/Agent
561-718-4010
LAFAYETTE CO.
162 ACRES
Planted Pine, Hardwood'
Bottoms, Road Frontage-
& Great Hunting, $3700/
acre. Call 352-867-8018
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-'
Brook Ledge Farms, by.
owner. 5 acres pasture.
Ideal for horse farm or"
home site. $199,500.,
Owner financing avail.,
w/small down payment.'
386-871-7601/767-8300
PALM CITY: Palm City.
Farms electric, water,'
pump & dirt house pad,:
lots of trees located on'
76A 4650 zoned agricul-
tural $200,000 for 1 acre,-
772-285-6295
PORT ST. LUCIE: Must,
sell! Side x side home-'
sites in Prestigious Te-.
soro Preserve! Incredible'
amenities incld 5 golf,
courses, equestrian cen-,
ter, bch club & more. Lots"
come w/ social member-'
ships to club. Below mar-
ket $449K both. FSBO.
407-616-8885
PORT ST. LUCIE: Spe-'
cial Club Med Estate Lot.
apprx. 125 x 193 filled &W
sod. 2 min to golf..
$149,900 Finance avail
772-335-5344
S. FL-Land in Golf & Ctry'
Club. $5K to 24K. Seller:
Financing 866-683-3347.
OneStopLandShop.com "
See High Definition Slide-.
show at:
www.hometownnewsol.cl
om (ad# 32959)




FORT PIERCE: 55+, 2/2,-
dblewide, great condition!'
Eat in kitch, new appl,.
Active park, free golf,;
$24,900 negotiable.-
772-466-1744

I ar^^^1^^^^


~I ~


I


I











Friday, January IJ UI


HOBE SOUND Cam-
bridge 55+. '95 Homes of
Meritt, 2/2+den. Furnish-
ed, own land, carport,
shed. Lease option
$850/mo or buy $149k
obo. 772-233-9720
772-546-6062.
HOBE SOUND: 3/2,
New in '05, Palm Harbor
55+, 6" walls, furn, tiled
kitchen & bath, co-op
owned, pool, clubhouse,
new shed and more!
Maintenance fee includes
water, sewer, cable, gar-
bage $185/mo. Turn key!
$89,000 772-708-0390 /
772-545-7346
CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST


O -I i


1 71 Hous


JENSEN BEACH:
Ocean Breeze Park 55+
2/1 nice size, fully fur-
nished $7,500, 2/1
Cottage $15,500
772-334-4093 .
JENSEN BEACH: 2 br, 2
ba. New: Cntr tops,
stove, oven, sink, refrig,
carpets, bathrm, water
htr, CHA, & cabinets.
Also new carport, screen
rm, awnings, trop. Idscp,
wired for generator. Shed
w/electric, work bench,
lights. Sprinkler sys,
patio, outside shwr,
$29,900 obo
772-370-4409
Call Classified and sell
it fast!



M.


1 71 Hose f


JENSEN BEACH: Beau-
tiful Home! 2 miles to
ocean, sits directly on
waterway w/ wildlife,
birds, etc. Updated w/
apple's, A/C, Tikl Deck. A
must seel $30K neg w/
$400 lot rent. Email
payneinthea@wmconnec
t.com or 772-334-4564
for an appt. This is an
over 55 park & very quiet,
safe, & an enjoyable
place to relax!
PORT ST. LUCIE: Span-
ish Lakes I. 2br/2ba dblw.
2 front Bay windows!
New roof & 40 x 12 alum
carport. Scrn porch, on
canal. Tennis, golf, 2
pools & clubhse! $25K.
772-359-0608
PSL SPANISH LAKES
Golf Village, 2/2 dblwide,
w/d, storage shed, car-
port, large lanai,
$28,900 or rent Jan-April
$1450/mo incl utilities
772-878-5437 /342-0968
REPOSSESSION 2004
Homes of Merit mobile
home. 3/2, great room,
den or office, laundry
room, enclosed patio
area with tile floor. Mobile
home has to be removed
from present location
Call 772-288-6028
SEBASTIAN, For sale.
Nice 5 room, 1 BA, newly
re-modeled w/hard wood
floors,2 outbuildings.deck,
safe, nice 55+ comm.,
req. credit/back ground
check. Price slashed to
$12,500 for quick sale!
304-426-4211 See www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
for photo. AD#32753
NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best

W Ij 1 0 a l


"$150,000/YR RENTAL
INCOME EARNED BY
INVESTORS
RIGHT NOWI"
Own a Smoky Mountain
TN luxury vacation
cabin/ chalet; Big
Viewsl Lowest Taxesl
Privacy, 1 Day's' drivel
1-800-239-2970
www.GatlinburgLuxury
Homes.com
"ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
FUL WESTERN N.C.
MOUNTAINS" Free info
& color brochure on
mountain properties,
spectacular views, cab-
ins, homes, creeks & in-
vestment acreage. Ap-
palachian Land Co
1-800-213-7430 Murphy.
N.C.'s largest RE Firm
www.appalachianland.com
A FREE BROCHURE at.
Western Carolina Real
Estate. We offer the
best mountain properties
in North Carolina. Homes
and land available.- Call
1-800-924-2635 or visit
www.westerncarolinaRE.com
ALL WESTERN North
Carolina Mtn Properties.
ERA Carolina Mountain
Homes Real Estate,
Murphy, NC
carolinamtnhome.com
Call us first. We have va-
cation rentals and free
brochure 1-800-747-7322
ext.101
WE JUST KEEP
GETTING BETTER
Now over 500,000
Newspapers
Every Weekl
Palm Beach Gardens
though Ormond Beachi
HOMETOWN NEWS
One Call Does It AIII

IWA 1 1 Ma


ASHEVILLE, NC: 14
Acres, Road access, 360
degree BEAUTIFUL
mountain top views for
miles Close to shops
and schools. $1.5M. Call
828-253-9881
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $29,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968
BRING YOUR BINOCU-
LARSI Oh heck, you
don't even need them to
watch the bikini clad surf-
er girls strolling by, just to
see the fish being pulled
in from the nearby ocean
pier! In Daytona Beach
Shores, one of the pretti-
est beaches, in Florida.
2bdrms/2 baths, garage
w/opener,storage, big
balcony overlooks spar-
kling heated pool, kiddy
pool & the beach. Watch
the sunrise over the
ocean from your pillow
here! $359,900. Call
Betsey Lindley
386-212-1557.
arthurkowitzrealty.com
Call Classified and sell
it fast!

I a ^ --i-


The Ultimate In



Retirement



Living



The Lakes at Pointe West


Beautiful SE Tennessee
Properties! You pick! 1 -
200 acre tracts, wooded,
creeks, bluffs, mountain
& valley views. George
Hamilton Land & Auction
Company, TAL1557,
1-800-516-8387
COME TO The Moun-
tains! Re/Max Mountain
Properties offers the best
properties avail in West-
ern NC. Mountain views,
creeks, cabins & acre-
age. Call toll free, 800-
708-4252 or visit www.
cometothemountains.com

FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
GA 105+acres Gilmer
County, .5mile county
road frontage, creeks,
bottomland, ridges, views,
wildlife, great investment.
$12,500/acre, can be div-
Idedl Add'l property can
'be purchased Owner/
Agent 706-273-6938
GA/FL Border. Grand
Opening Sale! 20 AC
$99,900 Pay No Closing
Costs 20 wooded acres
in GA. Coastal region.
Loaded w/ wildlife. Long
rd frontages, utils, new
survey. Subdivision
potential. Excellent
financing. Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x.1116
Fast, Quick, and
Reliable
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSl

I 1 : a, I I


GEORGIA -
Commercial Building
on 1 acre.
7600sf. on bypass in
Warrenton. $239,000 In-
cludes grocery store
equipment. Tenant
occupies 1000sf.
$5,0001yr. Tremendous
opportunity available
immediately.
1-706-364-4200
GEORGIA Jenkins
County. 87 Acres -
$1,625/AC. Planted Pine,
hardwood bottom, excel-
lent hunting.
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA AUCTION
January 27th,
Jenkins County.
950 plus acres divided
multiple parcels with two
miles of river frontage
1-866-300-7653 or
www.land2auction.com
Peachstate-GAL 2550
GEORGIA LAND
North Central 1 to 10
acre tracts. Beautiful
wooded homesites.
Incredible weather year
round. Terrific investment
with financing available.
Starting $6,000/acre.
706-364-4200
HUNTERS OR INVEST-
ORS! Prime Kentucky
Land Available. Deer,
Elk, Turkey- 80 acres
$45K; 70 acres $50K; 3
BR, Barn, Garden Spot,
50 acres $89K; others
1-888-511-2594. US
Gold Realty.

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1

CTI a I^


- *,9~~'


Homes &Apartments


Available For


I .


Immediate Occupancy




AMENITIES & SERVICES:

* True Carefree Living in a Country Club

Style Setting

* Independent Living Single Family Homes

and Apartments (no lease) with Individually

Controlled Air Conditioning and Heat

* Golf Membership to The Club

* Golf Cart Included with Each Private Home

* All Appliances Included with Washer Dryer

in Every Home and Apartment

* Weekly Housekeeping Services

* All Interior and Exterior Maintenance

Including Lawn and Landscape Care

* Spacious Clubhouse with Country Club

Style Dining, Private Dinitg Room for

Special Occasions, Heated Swimming Pool

and Putting Green


All Monthly Bills Paid (Utilities, Taxes, Pest

Control, Etc.)

24 Hour Emergency Call Monitoring System

Full Service Salon for Men and Women

Weekly Dry Cleaning Services

Social Calendar of Activities and Clubs

Scheduled Transportation to Shopping,

Churches, Medical Appointments and Events

Genesis Rehabilitation Services & CareTenders

Providing On-Site Therapy and a Variety

of Home Health Services

Assisted Living &


Memory Care at The Arbors
AL10830


Choose
the 2 or


The West Palm 2521 sq.ft.

from our 1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments, or perhaps
3 bedroom private single-family homes.


Il I i ia Il -






LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
PARK MODELS
FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976

11772-6633318
- Se Habla Espauiol
co


SOUTH GEORGIA -
Atkinson County 62.8
Acres. Southern border
Red Bluff Creekl Great
Hunting, Deer & Turkey.
Sold in it's Entirety $175K
Firml Call 912-283-8814
SOUTHEAST GEORGIA
-Land. 25min. from At-
lantic Coast, lac lots
starting @$20K. 4+ac
tracts starting at
$6,500/ac, Tri-County
Area, Rapidly growing,
Great Investment.
912-261-2671 After 6pm


KENTUCKY West Ken-
tucky 300 acres availa-
ble. World Class Deer
Hunting. Also 2,000
acres available, rolling
hills. Call for more info
270-556-3576
KENTUCKY
56 acres Great building
site, hunting & fishing,
pond, timber, $1750/acre.
880 acres Timber,
creek, trails, incredible
hunting. $1695/acre.
1-270-791-2538
www.ActionOutfitter.com
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA.
Affordable homes, lots, &
acreage. 5 acres starting
at $7,900/ac. Daniel
Crapps Agency Inc. John
Denyko 386-344-5551
M. GEORGIA Homes
for sale. Beautiful com-
munity (pop. 7,000). Vari-
ety of homes for sale.
Call Town & Country
Real Estate
47 8 -5 5 2 5 6 8 1
www.tandcrealestate.com
MID OHIO Acreage 5+
Acres Excellent build-
ing site on gently roll-
ing property w/ geor-
geous view. $19,900
Owner Financing.
740-489-9146
MINI FARM Beautiful
45 Acres, 2 story 4BR
home, needs TLC, Four
newer buildings, total-
ing 8000/sq.ft. Located
in N.E. Ohio. Many
possibilities $199,500
Owner Motivated
740-489-9146
MOUNTAIN MEADOWS
in Ellijay, GA. 3+ Acre
Level Tracks. Mountain
Veiws and Common Area
on Trout Stream For All
Owners To Enjoy.
$49,000-$59,000. Fin.
Avail. New Number
1-706-636-2040 www.
creeksandmountains.com
N.C. LAND
New lots 1 acre to 10
acres. Fast growing
areas close to Charlotte.
Low Taxes. Brochures.
704-483-1457
www.countrytyme.com
N.C. MOUNTAINS -
Homes, land, investment
properties, vacation
rentals. Clear streams,
mountain views, friendly
people. Free brochure,
Timberwood Mountain
Realty 1-800-380-6806
www.timberwoodmtn.com

N.C. MOUNTAINSII
LOG CABIN SHELLS
$99,900. Homesites 1-10
acres, w/dramatic views!!
Proposed lake. Near 2
state parks, lakes,
national forest & Blue
Ridge Parkway. E-Z
financing. 828-652-8700
N.CJ GEORGIA
MOUNTAINS-
World's greatest views!
Homesites starting
$39,900. Land/ Log home
package kits $99,900.
Waterfalls, creeks, rivers,
lakes. Pre-construction
discounts. Limited availa-
bility.
1-888-389-3504 x600
NC LAND:
30acs, possible pondsite:
$189K. 9acs, woods:
$49K. Also, 23acs VA
riverfront: $89k. Near
Kerr Lake/ Raleigh. ,
WE FLYYOU HERE
Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
North Carolina Lakefront
and Lakefront Equestrian
Property in Blue Ridge
Mountains. 1 to 20+
Acres. New Phase Now
Open. Nclakefront.com
Realty 800-517-5899
www.nclakefront.com
North Carolina
.MOUNTAIN CABIN
$89,900. ,
E-Z to finish interior.
Land Salell 1-8 acres.
$29,900-$89,900
w/dramatic views, paved
roads, utilities!i
1-828-247-9966
OHIO COUNTRY CABIN
By Owner, carpet, ap-
pliances, completely
furnished. Ready to
move in to. Includes
land. All this for only
$59,900. Call Lowell
740-260-2267
POND ACREAGE 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site, gently rolling
property w/ view of
pristine pond. 30 mi-
nutes from Columbia,
SC. $24,900. Low
Down, Owner Financing
803-473-7125
South Central Florida.
Owner Says Sell! 5
Acres $99,000 50%
Below Recent Certified
Appraisal, Unbelievable
opportunity to own 5
acres of meadows &
woods in excellent loca-
tion. 50% Off recent
appraisal! Great financ-
ing Call now
1-866-352-2249 x 1098


Save your equity & credit.
Wendy 561-222-1968



MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe)


LAKE CITY, FLORIDA
Affordable homes, lots, &
acreage. 5 acres starting
at $7,900/ac. Daniel
Crapps Agency Inc. John
Denyko 386-344-5551
TENNESSEE &
MISSISSIPPI LAND
Several tracts small to
large tracts.
AffordableLandSales.net
Call David for more info
901-301-4955

TENNESSEE
1-3ac. Homesites.
Introductory prices.
Deed restricted comm.
w/parks & lakes.Wooded,
& paved roads. Owner fi-
nancing, low down
payment.
1-888-811-2158
www.TNLots.com
TENNESSEE LAND &
HOME 94.1 acres, can
be divided. $299,000/all.
3br/2ba, 1550sf. over
basement, hardwood
floors, tile baths, in quiet
subdivision, $139,900.
Century 21 Kelso Realty
& Auction 1005 N. Locust
Ave. Lawernsburg TN.
931-762-1111 Call
Craig Melton 931-
242-8335; 931-762-0015
See Virtual HD
Slideshow Online www.
HometownNewsClassifi
eds.com
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN ACREAGE
2 Acres, perfect
wooded mountaintop
getaway, excellent
cabin site. River
access, $39,900.
Owner Financing
772-263-3775 or
1-800-763-0085 Ask
about mini vacation!
TENNESSEE!!
MONTEAGLE-SEWANEE.
Beautiful mountain prop-
erties. 600+ Acres; tracts,
5 Acres & up. 4 miles
from 1-24. gated & se-
cluded. Gorgeous bluff &
creek. Wooded lots.
George Timberwood De-
velopments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com
The Beautiful Mountains
of N.C. Outstanding
views, custom log
homes, creeks, wooded
properties, acreage, mini-
farms, Vacation rental
get-a-ways Free brochure
Investors Realty, Inc.
1-800-497-3334
www.investorsrealtyinc.com
WATERFRONT COSTA
Rican homesites!
Amazing mountain, river,
Pacific Oce'an- view,
clubhouse. Gated
comm.! 1.25 acre lots
from $40,000. Brokers
welcome! 419-467-2095
www.joyapacifica.com




TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail. Best resorts & sea-
sons; Call for Free Time-
share Magazine! Open 7
days week 800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa




JENSEN BEACH: Indus-
trial Bldg. 35,383 sq ft,
$5,600,000,000 Florida Indus-
trial Realty 286-4422





DAYTONA PIZZA SHOP
High Volume/ Great Rep-
utation. 386-837-5300.
Central Florida Business
Exchange. CFBX Brok-
ers. Serving all of Florida.



ANGELO
BUYS HOUSES .
Cash any condition.
Handyman, fire dam-
aged, distressed, va-
cant or occupied. Any-
where in FLI Apts./
Comm., re-idential. No
deal too big or small.
Quick closing. ,
1-800-SELL-181 or
1-954-816-4363

A BUYER FOR
YOUR HOUSE,
when you choose,
without repair "
772-224-8669 ;
savemyhomeinc.com
TREY BUYS HOUSES!
WHY take an offer when
you can sell to the highest
bidder? Quick cash. No
commissions. Call Jason
at 954-816-8916
ATTN INVESTORS &
Disgruntled Homeowners!
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any area or Condi-
tion, Quick Closing, call
Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031
NEEDTO SELL NOW?
We buy quick all cash.


K^


THE LAKES AT

POINTE WEST

A UNIQUE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

For An. Appointment Call Our Sales Director

Jan Stillings


772-2 99-7900

Vero Beach, FL 32966 Route 60 2 miles east of 1-95

www.Pointe-West.com


I . ... ......


Martin County DI 5


www.HometownNewsOL.culTI


In Vnn"l


. . >* ,|C<











U I6 Martin Lounty ..
I .. ... ........ . . .. .. .. ........... .


Ao 'K


Jim K


FORT PIERCE Delight-
ful safe & convenient
rooms. 903 N 20th St.
Each room has it's own
microwave, frig & A/C
unit. Lge lot w/bar-b-que
ara in the backyard. En-
tirely renovated. Don't
wait these rooms won't
last, from $120 weekly.
Frank at 561-414-7355
JENSEN BEACH: For
rent in 3bdr/1.5ba house,
Quiet Neighborhood,
$500/mo Everything in-
cluded! 772-334-2529
PORT ST LUCIE 2
rooms for rent, $125/wk,
full house priviliages,
Must have own bedroom
furniture. 772-215-7404
PORT ST. LUCIE: Share
3/2 home w/ Christian
male in mid- forties. No
smoking $575 + utilities,
1st & last. 772-971-3997 .
PORT ST.LUCIE: Take a
look @ this priv bdrm &
bath in gorgeous home!
$490/mo incl util. You
will love it here! Must
see! 772-785-6017 / 772-
418-9682 Call cell any-
time!!!
ST LUCIE WEST
Choose from 2 rooms.
Free electric. Master bed-
room w/private master
bath or 800 sq ft w/private
entrance, private central
A/C. Room enough for
three. Short term OK.
Weekly $175-$200 or
Monthly$700-$800
954-839-5463
WE JUST KEEP
GETTING BETTER!
Now over 500,000
Newspapers
Every Week!
Palm Beach Gardens
though Ormond Beachl
HOMETOWN NEWS
One Call Does It Alll


FT. PIERCE BEACH
Like new 2 br, 2 ba apt.
Garage, Ocean/River
views. At park. Available
Monthly 772-466-5225
Beach Real Estate





FORT PIERCE 2
bd/2ba,. lovely riverview
within walking distance to
marina, downtown and
restaurants $850 Yr or
$1100 Se 772-466-4151
FORT PIERCE 2bd,
1.5ba, all appliances, &
pool. $795/mo w/Free
cable. Professional Prop-
erty Management & Sales
Inc 772-344-5999
FORT PIERCE 55+ 2/1
Furn, all amenities, fresh-
ly redecorated, next to
hospital, shopping & hwy.
$850/mo 772-460-5392

UNFURN
efficiency
move in special!
1ST MONTH |
FREE! A





(LOCATED ON INDRIO RD.)
468-2333
OPEN 7 DAYS / WEEK

SELLYOUR
HOME QUICKLY
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
'HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


HOBESOUND Pine
Cross condo 2/2
w/fireplace. 2nd floor unit.
New tile & carpet. $1,000
per month + F/L/S Call
561-748-4751

JENSEN BEACH
Charmer 1/1, slate floor
& beamed ceiling
$700/mo Call Verna
772-486-0128

JENSEN BEACH Effi-
ciency for one person.
$600/mo. Need caregiver
personality for light duties
for credit on rent. Call
Verna 772-486-0128

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 1/1 San Matera.
Fabulous location. Luxury
Amenities. Walk to Gar-
dens Mall & New Down-
town at the Gardens.
Rent $975/mo. or Sell for
$189k. 954-661-1973

PORT ST. LUCIE: 2/2
Near US1/PSL Blvd,
New tile, wet paint w/ at-
tractive color. Pool &
laundry inside. $850/mo
+ $600 dep, water is in-
cluded. No pets. Call
561-543-0225

PORT ST. LUCIE: Tradi-
tion Centerline. Brand
New, 2/2 w/ garage 1st
fir, facing pool, all up-
grades $1025/mo. Incl'ds
cable, internet. Will fur-
nish. 716-316-7400

STUART: Twin Lakes.
55+ Very nice 2/2
$750/mo annual lease
FLS Incis pool, tennis,
clubhouse & cable TV.
Avail now 772-546-8811

VERO BEACH Brand
new studio apt. Priv. en-
trance. Good for one
non-smoking quiet per-
son. $800/mo incl cable,
elec, water. F/L + Sec.
No pets 772-778-4242


JENSEN BEACH Cot-
tage style 3/2 close to the
river & Langford park.
Lawn Maint Included.
$1050/mo. Avail Today
Call Craig 561-214-3544
JENSEN BEACH Ig 3/2
New appl. Vec access 2
to Irg sheds. Great for
small landscape busi-
ness or similar. Plenty of
room for boats or toys..
Walk to downtown. Avil
today $1,100.mo call
Craig 561-214-3544
NPB Unique 3/2/2 on 1
acre. Terazza Floors.
Spacious, big screened
in porch, large attached
utility building/storage.
561-312-4709
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
CBS, screened porch.
Convenient to shopping
centers. $1,050/mo.
F/L/S 561-746-1408,
561-301-7071
PORT ST. LUCIE: 3/2/2
Sawgrass Lakes gated
comm, clbhse w/pool
$1250/mo, 1 months rent,
1 months sec.
561-602-8569
PORT ST. LUCIE: 2/2/1,
Tile thru-out, large fenced
bckyd. Nice neighbor-
hood. Refs req. $1000
dep & $1000/mo Avail
Feb 1st. 772-461-6077
PORT ST. LUCIE: New
construction 2200 sq. ft.
U/A, 4/2/2 split fir plan,
close to everything
$1325/mo Minimum F &
S. Call 954-993-2895
PORT ST. Lucie: New
Construction! 2000 sq ft
U/A; 4/2/2; Split fir plan.
Close to everything, Ig
bck yd. $1275/mo Min F
& S. Call 954-993-2895

SELL YOUR ITEMS
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
Choose Your Areasi
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!


SEWALLS POINT: Rent
or option to buy. Remod-
eled 3/2/2, huge lot, priv,
courtyd & pool area. Vol.
ceilings. $2950/mo
954-873-1817
STUART: Cute old
Florida 1/1, Unfurn. Park
at your door. Convenient
location on river. Dock
avail. $675/mo. w/lease.
772-834-6167
STUART: South,Hibiscus
Park. 3/2/1, Close to
Hospital, shopping, inlet,
1-95, incl's trash p/up.
$1150/mo. 1st, last, sec.
Pets allowed. $500 off
w/lyr. Ise. 772-461-4172
VERO BEACH 3/2/1,
unfurnished, tiled thr-out,
cent A/C, ref, stove, DW,
Washer & Dryer, new
2001, pets OK. 19 43rd
Ct. $995/mo + $1400 sec
954-401-8833
VERO BEACH adorable
3/2/1. Furnished, com-
pletely remodeled. Walk
to schools, shops, river &
beaches. $1400/mo an-
nual $2000 seasonal.
772-562-5443
VERO BEACH- 3/2/2
Executive Manor. Large
private fenced home, on
quiet cul-ta-sac. Formal
DR/LR Ig pool/lanai.
$1495/mo possible lease
option, 772-770-3073




FT. PIERCE: Open on
Sunday. 2825 C Stone-
way Ln. 2/2, Gated
Comm. Lots of ameni-
ties, Very nice area.
First/Sec. Yearly lease
$900/mo or sale $125k.
954-649-0789/922-3204
HOBE SOUND New 3/3
Luxury Townhouse in
Gated Community. Ele-
vator, Pool, & many
amenities. $1800/mo.
F/L/S 1-800-900-9779


STUART: Central park-
way Vilabela new 2/2/1,
gated, across from comm.
clubhse & pool $1150/mo.
No smoker/pets. Owner
561-436-4931

:. .= '-

FORT PIERCE 2br/lba
South of Edwards Rd, no
pets, garbage & lawn paid
$700 per month + security
772-595-6822/979-4268
SEBASTIAN Off South
Winbrow, 2BD/1BA Du-
plex, W/D hook up, One
avail now or one avail Jan
15th, $750 & $775/mo
Call Rita 772-589-2426
SEBASTIAN Off South
Winbrow, 2BD/1BA Du-
plex, W/D hook up, One
avail now or one avail Jan
15th, $750 & $775/mo
Call Rita 772-589-2426
VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport unfurn on
water, all appl. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. Ann. leases.
$1185/mo Maint. Incl.
772-473-2269




FORT PIERCE 45+. New
Year Deall Gated com-
munity, 2 bedrooms.
$500 will move you in +
Application fee. Month to
Month. 772-465-0990
FT. PIERCE: 2br/2ba
Rent to own Ig Mobile
home in a pleasant envi-
ronment. Close to beach-
es, shops & more.
$600/mo First and Last.
561-281-3365
PORT ST LUCIE Rent
to own, 2/2 Manufactured
home. All new appl., car-
pet, roof, paneling. Cen-
tral air. Own it in 5 short
years. $699 per month
$1,406 Down
630-774-4446


STUART Port Salerno:
2/1 mobile home, $750 -
$850/mo. Call Verna
772-486-0128
Stuart: Beautiful 1/1 on
75 x 100 lot, with all appl.
shed, W/D, water softner.
Water view, Ig carport.
$675/mo Non smoker,
F&S 772-334-2716




NORTH CAROLINA
Murphy Be in the heart
of the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All ameni-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
min. for $285. Call
772-46 5-5443
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.com

S i, I ,I


TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker
fees.1-800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-800-640-6886



HOBE SOUND: Deep
water slip for rent. Up to
50', safe, secure, no fixed
bridges. Water & elect.
avail. 772-486-0544
STUART: ANNUAL
dockage, holds 28'-35',
Barcelona St. near Mana-
tee Pocket, $275/mo, no
electric or water
772-287-1093

S *M = I6n


FA
fa
a


VERO BEACH, Garage
/storage bay, 12' door,
15'x35' deep, elec/water,
lift avail, bathroom facility,
$600/mo. FREC reg
772-559-3398 / 234-8870






STUART Contractors
Showcase Warehouse.
Approx, 1050sqft for rent,
305-298-8667





HOBE SOUND Secure
Storage Space, for
Boats, Trailers, Rvs &
trucks. 772-545-9477

I .- II I=a


'gj *

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Available from Commercial News Providers"



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Fax: 772-465-5696 Fax: 772-569-6268
Phone: 772-465-5551 Phone: 772-569-6767
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GOLF CART: '97 Club
Car, lights, windshield &
side curtains. Batt 1 yr
old, good tires. $1400
firm 772-285-3022



BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041
www.RXAuto.com
BMW 740 IL: Sedan,
1998, good condition,
83K mi., Black exterior,
tan interior. $14,900 obo
772-567-7888
BUICK LESABRE '95
Gold clean & cold ac.
$2000 call 772-708-3909
anytime.
BUICK TERRAZA 2005:
5200 miles, leather seats,
AM/ FM/ CD/ DVD, ster-
eo, PW,PB,PS & Cruise
Control $17,500.
772-286-3406
CADDILAC DEVILLE:
'90, White, 99k mi.
Leather int. cold A/C.
Good condition, $1500,
obo 772-287-0048
CADDY DEVILLE: '68,
convertible, White. Red
leather interior, 78k mi.
runs well, looks great.
$10,000.772-418-3576
CADILLAC 1995: Fleet-
wood Brougham 2 owner
86K miles. Rear wheel
drive, white w/grey Ithr. &
cold A/C. Excellent cond.
Must see to appreciate.
$7,550 772-465-6806
CADILLAC 1995: Fleet-
wood Brougham, 86K
miles. White w/grey leath-
er. Last of the awesome
rear wheel drive cars.
Cold A/C Meticulously
maintalnedl $6,900
772-465-6806
CADILLAC DEVILLE
2003, beige, loaded,
leather, factory warranty.
$11,999 obo. Call
772-463-7405 MC
CADILLAC DEVILLE:
1996 Fully equipped, all
leather, good tires. 99K
miles, Great Condl
$4,795 '772-589-7331
CADILLAC: Deville, '00,
30K ml., 4dr, leather Int.
Northstar V8 Engine,
loaded, Exc. condition,
$14,500. 772-569-7021
CAMARO: '93, V6, 190K
Miles, $1,500,
772-215-5341
CHRYSLER 300M
2001, 4dr, 67K miles, sil-
ver leather Interior, moon
roof. $8900 Very good
condl 772-337-7458
CHRYSLER SEBRING
LX 2002 $6,500 obo Call
Loule 772-429-0007
CHRYSLER SEBRING:
LXI, convertible, 49K ml.,
4 new tires extended
warranty. Good condition.
$11,995.772-581-3585


DODGE Avenger 00'
V6, 42k miles, 2 dr, sun-
roof, bucket seats, auto-
matic, cold a/c, aluminum
wheels, new tires &
brakes, leather interior,
light green w/grey int, ex-
cellent condition, retails
$7200 asking $5200 obo
Call Ed 772-530-0384 or
772-871-1664 after 4 p.m.

DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
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
FORD CROWN Victoria,
91' Station wagon, 100k
miles. Runs great! $2500
772-288-1182

FORD TAURUS: 1989,
White, New tires, Runs
good. $600, Call
772-489-8946
GMC ENVOY: '03
16,500 mi. 1 owner, Like
new, Always gar. tow
pkg, Mich.tires. $16,950
obo 772-223-1003
HONDA ACCORD: '99,
4 door, 130k. Nice
$5,900. 772-492-1815
HYUNDAI 350XL: 2004
4dr. Sun roof, loaded, all
power, leather seats, Mint
Condl 2 yrs left on warr.
$14,700 772-785-8309
INFINITY Q45 1998'
pewter w/leather int., fully
loaded, sunroof, exc con-
dition, 126k miles, $8,000
OBO 772-475-5807'
ISUZU RODEO: Sports
Util '01, 4dr 74k mi.
silver, Ithr int, AC, pb/pw,
Exc. cond, price reduced
$8000. 772-770-4174,
643-5142
LINCOLN Continental
1983 Signature model, 2
dr, needs a little work, 2
owner car, OBO or trade
for needed items. $600
772-466-6266
MAZDA MIATA: 1997,
A/C, power windows,
excellent condl White
conv, belt & hoses rep.
$6000 772-589-5201
MERCURY SABLE: '93,
Automatic, am/fm radio
cassette. 74K Miles.
Runs Good. $1,050
772-288-0184
MERCURY: Marquis '00,
93K ml, Dk BI top, full
pwr, Ithr, A/C, tint wind.
special ed. Garaged.
$5500, 772-334-8337


MONTE CARLO: SS,
'03, Excellent condition,
sunroof, off wht, 55k mi.
A/C, & loaded. 16,500
obo. 772-532-1720
SUZUKI GRAND VI-
TARA: 2000 White, Grey
leather, Loaded! $5,900
772-532-1799
T-BIRD: 1963, partially
restored, garage kept.
$7000, Neg.
772-873-9373
TOYOTA COROLLA:
'97, 157K mi., 5spd, 4dr,
A/C, tinted windows. Tan
ext. $3000, OBO
772-501-1735
VOLVO: Classic, '72
P1800/E sport, 2 str, 83k
mi. Orig, 5 spd, A/C,
rebuilt, inside restored.
$4500obo 772-567-2842





FUSION 2007 90ccatv
4strok fully auto, remote
kill, disc brakes, throttle
limiter 5 colors to choose.
no deposit. We deliver.
only $10. in crate special
$389. 1-678-481-6230 or
1-770-539-4978




ANY OR ALL junk vehi-
cles or scrap metal haul-
ed away 772-873-8699
DONATE YOUR CAR-
Special kids fund! Be
special! Help Disabled
Children with Camp &
Education. Fast, Easy,
Free Towing, Tax Deduc-
tible. Please Call Now
1-866-448-3865.



650 VSTAR CLASSIC-
Perfect for ladies or gen-
tlemen! '03, indigo blue,
exc.cond.,2800 mi., many
extras! Very strong bike!
$6500/obo. 321-253-0001
HARLEY DAVIDSON
FLHP ROAD KING.
2004, 17,000 miles, many
extrasI Asking $13,500.
321-693-9647
HONDA CR85 3 Avail-
able, 2004 to 2005. Stock
to Modified. Priced from
$1500 to $2500, Please
call 772-359-0494
KAWASAKI VULCAN
1500 Classic, 1997 Red,
37K miles. Lots of
chrome! Custom wheels,
windshield, side compart-
ments, saddle bra &
bags, Vance Hines pipes,
wrap around dual rail
front fender, passing
lamps, highway bars.
$5500 OBO or will trade
for carll 772-873-0541
See photos at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#17159


TREASURE COAST
Honda Kawasaki We
take Trade-ins, Consign-
ments & we buy Motorcy-
cles Hurry Ini Blow Out
Prices on ATV's VTX
1300's & Jet Skis. We
match or beat anyone's
price. 3804 S. US 1, Ft.
Pierce 772-464-6385




2000 ESPRE: 23' 5th
wheel, Excellent Cond!!
New tires, batteries, awn-
ing. Orig owner. Sleeps
6, A/C, cable ready in-
cid's hitch. Will sell w/
truck! $9,000 neg.
772-224-6463
CAMPING
MEMBERSHIP!
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada. $8 per
night (Full Hookup) year
round. Paid $2595,
illness forces sale $595.
1-800-236-0327

CHEVY ASTRO AERO--
LITE: 1987, w/ generator
New engine & tires.
Needs work. $3,495 obo.
772-335-8167
GRAND JUNCTION: 37'
2005,' 5th wheel. Brand
new! Comp loaded w/ fire
place, 4 slide outs, full
bath & kitch & living
room. TV, surround
sound, cable ready, & all
appl's 'Hot water heater,
gas stove & refridge.
$26,000. Call for details
772-528-9874

SELL YOUR ITEMS
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
Choose Your Areas!
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!


17' SEAHUNT/TRITON
'02, Mercury '03 90 hp,
O/B, C/C, dual battery,
Bimini top, live well. Exc.
condition! Reduced to
$8,500 631-525-7987
21' MACO: 1980, CC. Ig
bait well, rod storage both
sides, all cushioned
115hp, needs work
$2500 firm 772-288-1182
AQUASPORT 165 '00
w/traller. 50 HP Johnson.
Low hours., Bm,lni top.
Fish/depth finder, ladder
+ extras $5800, Like New,
Must see. 321-259-7364

TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind


HOLIDAY RAMBLER 32'
1999 Alumalite 5th wheel
2 slides, W/D, many oth-
er extras, one owner,
clean, used very little
$22,900 423-313-2333
SUMMER IN MAINE:
Resort park in old orchid
bch, 3 swim pls, 2 ht
tubs, club hse, 3 miles
from bch. 40' trier, 2 tip
bts, 2 br/lba, 25' heated
& A/C FL rm, 15' covr
porch, 2 decks, 2 sheds,
4 car drvwy, everything
goes. $26,000 Call
772-340-1664 for info.



CHEVY S-10 2000,
Very good condition,
Must seel First $6,000.
Takes it! 772-466-5904
CHEVY SILVERADO:
1996 Ext cab, V8, new
trans & radiator. A/C, pWr
locks & windows, well
maintained! 140K miles
$4,900. 772-489-3091 /
772-979-5943
FORD F-150: 1999,
Many extras! 72K miles,
A/C, fully loaded. Orig.
owner, full service re-
cords! $10,500. Will sell
with RV!! 772-224-6463
GMC SAVANA 90', Ex-
tended, 8 passenger plus
five feet of cargo space.
Very good shape. $7,900
772-359-0494



2003 KENDALL: V nose
Cargo Trailer 6 x 14 x 6.5
Inside height. Rear rarqp
& diamond plate floor.
Very clean! $2,900
772-781-5006 or 561-317
3844


For Sale: 2000 Yamaha
Jet Drive 115 outboard
engine. Good shape.
Best offer. 352-347-2016
PONTOON BOAT:
Sweetwater 22', 1996,
40hp Yahama, stereo,
vhf, Hummingbird fish
finder, chgn room, porta
pottle, sink, bimini, & tan-
dem axle trier. All the ex-
tras. $5500.
772-781-4269
STAMAS YATCH Ex-
press Sports Fisherman,
$65,000 or' best offers
www.stamasboat. om
561-746-0644/309-1264
TWIN VEE: 1996, 17'
center console, live well,
blmlnl, 50hp, Great
fishing boat. $4000.
772-418-3576


T~~ I


Friday, January 19, 2007


Hometown News


m r. Rln:i C-i-nwrk


LV




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