Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081228/00042
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: October 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: VID00042
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 6 No. 19


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DYE DOES IT AGAIN

Golf writer James Stammer
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America will be a
challenge for all U

Ways to
trim
costs
Be careful,
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on the ShelleyKoppel
lookout for ways to save
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Caring
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Enjoy these -
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Index

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Entertainment Calendar .... B2
Classified B12
Autos A9
Crossword B12
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Gardening A13
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B9
Travel A12
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................... A3


ha; It.


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, October 19, 2007



Stuart approves annexation to the south


New shopping
center planned
along U.S. 1
BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staff writer
STUART It should have
been an easy deal.
A shopping center devel-
oper wanted Stuart city-com-
missioners to annex the 25-
acre site he'd chosen for an
upscale shopping center, and
most city commissioners
coveted the additional rev-
enue it would provide.
The 12 acres sandwiched
between the current city lim-
its and the site, however,
needed to be annexed as well.
Those property owners want-
ed the right to choose
between Martin County or
Stuart codes whichever
they preferred for the first


10 years.
After three hours of debate
and ongoing negotiations,
commissioners voted 4-1,
with Commissioner James
Christie Jr. dissenting, to
approve the annexation of
the 37.7 acres along South
Federal Highway into the city.
The Montgomery, Ala.-
based developer of The
Fountains, a pedestrian-
friendly center of some 50
stores, wanted his property in
the city so he could build nar-
rower parking spots than per-
mitted by county regulations.
Martin County requires 10-
foot-wide parking spots,
while the city allows nine-
foot ones.
The overriding issues for
the other property owners
were signage and parking.
The landowners in question
- which include both a Nis-
san and aYamaha dealership


- wanted the larger signs
permitted by the county and
the narrower parking spots
allowed in the city, which
brought them accusations of
"cherry picking" by Stuart
Commissioner Carol Waxler
during the meeting.
The deal they thought they
had worked out began to fall
apart after Mayor Mary
Hutchinson said the signage
exemption would provide the
annexed property owners
with an unfair advantage.
"With all of the other (past)
annexations of the city, they
had to play by our rules,"
Mayor Hutchinson said.
"They want the option of
choosing either the city or the
county codes. It doesn't seem
fair to those already paying
taxes within the city."
City attorney Paul Nicoletti
said the agreement that the
,property owners had already


BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staffwriter

STUART Dressed to
the nines and celebrating
a new lease on life, for-
mer patients of the
Frances Langford Heart
Center, returned to Mar-
tin Memorial Hospital on
Oct. 10 to celebrate the
unit's first anniversary.
More than 200 hospital
personnel, forinei
patients and others
packed Martin Memori-
al's conference room dur-
ing the Francis Langford
Heart Center Reunion to
listen to patient testimo-
nials, snack on goodies
and listen to the music of
*a jazz quartet from Indi-
an River Junior College.
They were also treated to
the dance performances
of former heart patient
Erna "Sam" Farney, 65.
A native of Germany,
Ms. Farney is now study-
ing dance at the Club
Dance & Crystal Ball-
room Dance Studio in Rio
and performed both a
waltz and the tango with
her dance instructor Jim
Gulledge.
"Just call me Sam," she


says, explaining that she's
gone by that nickname
.for more than 30 years.
When talking about her
heart problems that
almost nipped her bud-
ding dance career in the
bud, she demonstrated
her love of life and quirky
sense of humor.
"I had a valve job," she
said laughing, referring
to the complicated sur-
gery known as the maze
procedure that doctors
performed on her on Oct.
12, 2006 to treat a case of
chronic atrial fibrillation.
She has nothing but high
praise for the Frances
Langford surgical team.
"I wouldn't just give the
center a four-star rating,
I'd give it six stars," she
said.
"It's absolutely fantas-
tic. You can't even see my
scar!"
As the crowd mingled
and chatted with hospital
personnel, the assistant
vice president of the cen-
ter, Janice Meadows,
called up former patients
one by one to speak
about their experiences.

I See HEART, A4


signed would have given
them the right to choose
either the county or the city
codes for the first 10 years,
after which they would have
been obligated to abide by
city rules. They also wanted'
the right to abide by the city's
parking code.
One of the public speakers
on the proposed annexation,
Margaret Richebourg, is the
owner of a 22-acre parcel of
land along South Federal
Highway within the city lim-
its. She wanted to make sure
that commissioners were
going to study the city's cur-


rently available land for
development before annex-
ing more.
"From a taxpayer's stand-
point, it makes sense that you
utilize what's already avail-
able," she said. "My whole
point is that we would like to
know that the commission is
considering all applicants
and makes sure that all of the
land is filled in."
Commissioner Christie
responded by expressing his
opposition to the annexation,
saying that the city had a lot

) See ANNEXATION, A4


Photo courtesy of Martin Memorial Health Systems
Former Frances Langford Heart Center patient Erna 'Sam' Farney, 65, performs a waltz
with dance instructor Jim Gulledge during the first anniversary celebration of the center
Oct. 10. Ms. Farney underwent a heart procedure on Oct. 12, 2006. More than 200 for-
merpatients, physicians and friends gathered to listen to testimonies, nibble on goodies
and enjoy the music of a jazz quartet.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Juliet Magrane can often be seen refereeing high school sports on the Treasure Coast
each week.


BY MATT DEWHURST
Sports writer
Like most residents on the
Treasure Coast, Juliet
Magrane loves going to
watch high school football
on Friday nights.
In fact, she loves it so
much she walks the side-
lines.
But Mrs. Magrane isn't an
overzealous fan or fanatical-
team mom. She's a referee.
Mrs. Magrane is the only
female on-field football ref-
eree in the Treasure Coast
Officials Association, and
has been with the organiza-


tion for eight years, calling
games from Vero Beach to
Martin County.
The thought of becoming
a referee first crossed her
mind while helping her hus-
band, Glen, who is also an
official, study for the annual
test. She figured she knew
the information just as well
as he did and wanted to take
a crack at the test.
With a score of 86 percent
she was eligible to be an on-
field referee, and jumped at
the chance.
"Most people don't pass it
I See OFFICIAL, A10


Treasure Coast Square to add new shops, restaurant


25,000-foot expansion expected
to open by the fall of 2008


BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staff writer
JENSEN BEACH By
next fall, shoppers at Trea-
sure Coast Square mall will
have more dining and
shopping choices, thanks to
a 25,000-square-foot addi-
tion planned next to the
Borders bookstore.
The new multimillion-
dollar lifestyle expansion will
include the retailers Ann


Taylor Loft, Christopher &
Banks and C.J. Banks, along
with a Sam Seltzer's Steak-
house.
Ann Taylor Loft offers a
variety of women's suits,
dresses, shoes and acces-
sories in the upper-moder-
ate priced category, while
the Minneapolis-based
Christopher & Banks chain
sells women's fashions in
sizes 4 to 16 in a fusion of
style, versatility and easy-


care fabrics. C.J. Banks is the
company's plus-size divi-
sion, offering clothing in size
14 and up.
For more than 75 years
and three generations of the
same family, the Sam
Seltzer's Steakhouse has
been providing top-quality
steaks with great service. The
restaurant will feature Sam's
famous roast prime rib,
porterhouse and cowboy
steaks, filet mignon kabobs
and much more. The estab-
lishment will offer a wide
variety of seafood as well.
The new addition will be


built on a small open parcel
between Borders and Macy's
The marketing director for
Treasure Coast Square, Erin
Holley, said customers
should be thrilled with the
new offerings.
"We believe these top-
notch tenants will strengthen
the Treasure Coast Square's
position as the retail hub of
the Treasure Coast," she said.
This is the first expansion
of the mall since the Regal 16
Cinema opened in 2001 to
replace a smaller six-screen
multiplex torn down in 1999.
Treasure Coast Square
opened its first phase on Oct.


8, 1987, followed by a second
phase two years later. Bor-
der's opened its doors in
2000.
The expanded Treasure
Coast Square may have to
contend with a major com-
petitor in a few years.
Taubman Centers plans to
construct a 1.4 million-'
square-foot mall, to be
known as Tradition Town
Center, at the new intersec-
tion of 1-95 and Becker Road.
That location is designed to
serve residents of western
Port St. Lucie and St. Lucie
West. Completion on the new
mall is expected by 2012.


Fl..,



K *'


"I think that we should square our bound-
aries and then look to redevelop our proper-
ties within.'

James Christie Jr.
Stuart Commissioner


Heart center


marks first year


It's official: This lady

..,, ~isproud ofher stripes









S rlHometownNews

Covering St. Lucie & Martin County
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Man walks across the nation for cancer


BY ANNA-MARIE
MENHENOTT
Specialfor Hometown News
Matt Gregory is taking the
walk of a lifetime.
Seven years after his mom's
battle with cancer ended; a
friend put the idea in his head
to walk across the country to
raise money for cancer
research.
A month later, he had sold
his truck, gathered a couple
sponsors, and headed on an
adventure south.
His journey has led him
down the Pacific coast, across
desserts, through swamps
and onto the Treasure Coast.
He guesses his trek across
the nation will end in the
beginning of November in
Key West more than 5,000
miles from where he started.
You may have seen him
making his way down U.S. 1
orA-1-A. He plans to alternate


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between the two for the
remainder of the trip.
On Sept. 1, 2006, Mr. Grego-
ry left Bellingham, Wash., just
a few hours south of the Cana-
dian border. As of Oct. 9,2007,
404 days later, he has walked
over 4,650 miles.
He grew up in Oregon and
'Washington, and for the first
few hundred miles he saw
friends along the way.
One of the most memo-
rable moments of his trip was
when he hadn't seen a familiar
face for over 300 miles, and a
friend's 95-year old grand-
mother surprised him on the
side of the road.
"It was great to see her. It
gave me strength to. keep
going," he said.
His mom, Carolyn, died of
melanoma in 1999, four
years after she was diag-
nosed.
She suffered from
leukemia when she was
pregnant with Mr. Gregory.
"We were both lucky to
survive," he said. "I was born
prematurely, and when I was
a year old, my mom had a
bone marrow transplant. She
was one of the first real suc-
cess stories."
He credits the Fred
Hutchinson Cancer Research
Center in Seattle for extend-
ing his mom's life.
"They gave my mom twen-
ty extra years. They helped
with the bone marrow trans-
plant, that's why I'm donat-
ing the money to them," Mr.
Gregory said.
So far he has collected
more than $7,600.
At the time he was passing
through Fort Pierce, he had


stayed in 97 different house-
holds, including 30 families
in Florida.
He intended to spend the
night with a friend of his
grandma's in Rio after mak-
ing his way through Fort
Pierce.
He has depended on
friends for support, dona-
tions from people he meets
along the way, and the hospi-
tality of complete strangers.
"Florida has been good to
me. I've met alot of nice peo-
ple here," he said.
"Humidity and bugs are
the worst part of Florida," he
said. "It leaves me drained
and perpetually tired."
He carries a tent and his
backpack is equipped with a
water bladder, and so far he
has worn out seven pairs of
shoes.
He keeps an online jour-
nal about his adventures,
posting them when he finds
a library. He also takes pic-
tures and documents his
travels on a video recorder.
He was amazed to know
that people are following his
travels online.
"I had e-mails from people
that were concerned about
me because I hadn't written in
a couple days. But it's hard to
always find Internet access,"
he said.
His feels his greatest
accomplishment has been
"walking all that distance
with a backpack. And realiz-
ing that there are so many
good people out there. Peo-
ple are very hospitable. Most
people are decent people,"
said Mr. Gregory
His said his mom and dad


Staff photo
Matt Gregory walked the
Treasure Coast last week.
He is traveling south on
U.S. 1 and A1A to raise
money for cancer research.
prepared him for the ups and
downs of his journey by
instilling in him determina-
tion and tough skin.
While he watched his mom
battle cancer, she always
reminded him that if he put
his mind to something he
could do it.
He said he is doing this in
her memory.
After he goes back to Wash-
ington, he plans to write a
book and turn some 70 hours
of video footage into a docu-
mentary.
When asked how he plans
to get back to Washington, he
replied, "I'm flying. Definite-
ly."
To find out more about Mr.
Gregory's trip, make a dona-
tion, or read his blogs, visit his
Web site at
www.mywalkingadventure.co


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No Monthly Fees 0..J0-0 V.k'- %y -*vs:. ,.-
n Club Accounts 00
SCD's to 5.07APY Minimum Balance of the
Required
LOANS No PerCheck Charges Mr tin C o
aLOANS ls Martin County
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Students reach out


to help displaced


children in Uganda


BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staff writer
STUART- The city of Stu-
art is a far cry from Uganda,
but two Martin County High
School juniors are awakening
compassion in local
teenagers for the thousands
of displaced children in that
war-torn nation.
Compelled by the horror of
the 20-year-old civil war rag-
ing in northern'Uganda and
its effects on the children
caught in the crossfire, Kelcey
Weimer and Lauren Dotterer
decided to take action as
soon as the new school year
started. The result was Tiger-
care International, a club
they founded this year to
raise funds for schools in
Uganda and to help disaster
victims around the globe.
One of the first acts of the
new group was to organize a
shoe drive to collect new and
used-shoes to donate to vic-


tins of natural disasters
through the Soles for Souls
charitable organization. But
with the children of Uganda
still tugging at her heart, Kel-
cey invited a group from
Invisible Children a non-
profit organization that's pro-
duced a rough-cut documen-
tary on the plight of the
children to speak at Martin
County High, in hopes of
bringing awareness to her
club and its cause.
"It's a wake-up call," she
said.
More than 500 high-school
students packed the high-
school auditorium on Oct. 8
to view the 55-minute Invisi-
ble Children film, which
includes interviews with for-
mer child soldiers of the
Lord's Resistance Army
(LRA), a rebel group, battling
the government. The film is
shocking for its footage of
) See STUDENTS, A8


.....



Photo courtesy of www.invisiblechildren.com
An image of a child in need in Uganda was presented by
Invisible Children through Martin County High School stu-
dents Kelcey Weimer and Lauren Dotterer's Tigercare
International, a club they founded this year to raise funds
for schools in Uganda and to help disaster victims around
the world.


TC Crime Stoppers host conference


BY RITA HART
Staffwriter


Criminals in the area
should be forewarned that
the police departments
and sheriff's offices aren't
the only ones working
hard to stop crime on the
Treasure Coast.
From Oct. 10 through
Oct. 12, the Treasure Coast
Crime Stoppers, a civilian-
run organization that pays
cash rewards for crime-
solving tips, hosted the
Florida Association of
Crime Stoppers Training
Conference at Club Med
Sandpiper in Port St.
Lucie. It was the first time
the conference, in its 26th
year, was held on the Trea-
sure Coast.
The Treasure Coast
Crime Stoppers covers St.
Lucie, Martin, Indian River
and Okeechobee counties.
"We are pleased to spon-
sor this event in our area,"
said Ken Wilson, executive


director of Treasure Coast
Crime Stoppers.
Mr. Wilson is a former
victim's advocate for the
St. Lucie County Sheriff's
Office and spent 20 years
as a state trooper in Con-
necticut.
"The training confer-
ence will heighten public
awareness of our pro-
gram," said Mr. Wilson,
who also stated the organi-
zation helps solve crimes
in the four county area for
both the Sheriff's Offices
and police departments.
"We've received 740 tips
so far this year and
approximately 24 percent
of those have resulted in
arrests," he said.
Treasure Coast Crime
Stoppers, whose motto is
"Crime doesn't pay, but we
do," receives anonymous
tips 24 hours a day, seven
days a week at its toll free
number, (800) 273-TIPS
and through its Web site at i
www.tcwatch.org.


When someone contacts
the organization with a tip,
they receive a code num-
ber, which can then be
used to receive a cash
award if the tip leads to an
arrest or recovery of stolen
property. The amount of
each reward is determined
by a civilian board of
directors.
"Competing criminals
are sometimes good tip-
sters," said Steve Rowland
of Manatee County, who is
president of the Florida
Association of Crime Stop-
pers and was in atten-
dance at the conference.
Mr. Rowland said, how-
ever, that 50 percent of
people who call in tips do
so because they believe "it
is the right thing to do."
Last week's conference
included classes on such
topics as "Understanding
Meth Labs," "Human Traf-
ficking," "CPR Training
and Certification," and
"Text Tipping."


Steve Walrath, past pres-
ident of Crime Stoppers
International and a
keynote speaker at the
conference, said text mes-
sages, camera phones and
Web site technology must
be addressed if the Crime
Stoppers organizations are
to remain relevant.
"We need to evolve and
adapt our thinking and
practices to better match
Generation X and the Mil-
lennium generations com-
ing up," said Mr. Walrath.
"We need to integrate
new technologies and also
develop networks. The
idea that we only deal with
a close little group of our
cronies and do what we
want those days are gone
now. The newer genera-
tions do things as a team,
not as individuals."
Mr. Walrath, who travels
internationally speaking to
crime stopper organiza-
) See CRIME STOPPERS, All


IN

V I E W

Sheriff says county curfew
won't be effective tool

Ever since an early morning brawl that left a 16-year-
old Hobe Sound youth dead on Aug. 5, Martin County
residents and local NAACP leaders have been calling for
a county-wide curfew.
Sheriff Robert Crowder, however, said on Oct. 11 that a
curfew would not be a good use of manpower since
analysis of 911 calls reflected more youth crime during
the daytime. He also said that parents should be the ones
who monitor their children, and not law enforcement
officers.
Two county commissioners, Michael DiTerlizzi and
Lee Weberman, support the sheriff's position, with the
former saying the cost of curfew enforcement would be
prohibitive.
More than three dozen cities and counties across the
state enforce curfews, but several municipalities were
forced to repeal them after court challenges.
Stuart city commissioners will discuss enacting a cur-
few during their Nov. 13 meeting.
Curfew proponents hope to keep youth, such as
Dewayne Bernard Mitchell III, off the streets at night.
Dewayne had worked his shift at a McDonald's restau-
rant until about midnight Aug. 4 and was shot and killed
about two hours later in the Banner Lake subdivision of
Hobe Sound.

Three indicted in Jupiter Island
human smuggling case

A federal grand jury indicted a Bahamian for human
smuggling and two Jamaicans for illegal re-entry into the
county after the trio were caught in September off
Jupiter Island.
Bahamian David Leigh Knowles, 45, could face 25
years in prison after being charged with five counts of
smuggling an illegal alien into the United States for com-
mercial gain. He is accused of captaining the boat that
broughtl5 illegal aliens into the country on Sept. 14, two
of whom were later arrested.
Jamaicans Timothy White, 46, and Dave Brown, 30,
were charged with illegally re-entering the country. Mr.
White had previously been deported in 2003. Mr. Brown
had been deported twice before, once in 1997 and again
in 2006. Both could spend up to 20 years in prison if con-
victed.

Council on Aging plans senior
center for Salerno Road

If county officials approve the site plan, the Council on
Aging of Martin' County may soon break ground on a
33,000-square-foot center on a nine-acre site along
Salerno Road.
The new $10 million senior center would offer senior
programs and a day-care service, as well as serving as an
emergency shelter during hurricanes and tropical
storms.
Designed to withstand winds up to 140 mnph, the cen-
tei will house a wellness center, medical wing, chapel, an
art/therapy room and an auditorium. The latter would
also serve as a storm shelter for up to 200 seniors.
The council has already raised $6 million of the $10
million needed for the building.
I See REVIEW, Al 5


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8 ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
a If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

I HometownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


TEACHER OF THE MONTH


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Peggy Merritt (right) of the Hobe Sound Port Salerno Rotary Club for October recognizes Port Salerno Elementary
School teacher Nancy Millette as Teacher of the Month, beside principal Tracey Miller. Also recognized were Nancy Read
of Seawind Elementary School and Tom Russo of Hobe Sound Elementary School.


Earl Stewart says...

5f-;? '. -l
EsU.~ .i s
I> ~ 4-t _. ~ X c3


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART s

(a TOYOTA






A "r -


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, it v:-.u, jn I
c n. i h': i ut, tEll ,ou Tht I dro I pr.-.TeS
7IC .e bE c'rr,.' t Ti 11.iC m ri, t'ij .- :r d ho.
vlldhI m I i,. s t rEm fcir i m p ;':1iT I -'art
arti s~aie.. ; I ?m nt-.i i i pr-i-1
:'Ovle Pld y y c:s!,mer;' &y'ecrion i erl
.7- E iuc 'ad ~-.phmc'rlon are mucri
hlgr-r tc dC','y VOLjcl rustmprF w. no n .1i,,3rc'
I.'y rem~rls ars- r made sincreil, dnd .v th a
posiiia- rient if ijdard you .;rd yVow uclunm
c5 I im r nio tryiln to rell % cvu


0-po% To run vour Iut.'re;t
am l;ugij.estira chan'je Thai
v.illi r&V'afad botlh lyoii a'did ':Lui
CUt.Iomrner


Virtually every car dealer Of edulrci
in Florida ari, i :1-orgc In,
the 1c CwoI *ra rse:- Ii -, Sopiiistin
dealer le '11C 1' Jjjli
p''i-'r iui 4,0 Tr"' 5fl mulch lriw
n narl-,~~jij hl ~i
..riarce e pr1arammi ,rinir
;'-uAr Ciomrt'i- II h.ai bon ma-de -lli I l in
many.' taij IrL 'diF C' i.311i-.,rr 13, .but Ic ilii
,-gal in Flori-da The rE-son a' Vou Chcl Ir-
i-i pi, T. ,rr.I Iau tepri;, 1.-.I Cai,
Sj and '%our ci in suchar uhmacri'-l 1 1at it S )
m~i,.:d t yru' cu'-omers ThZ 'a iuSTr r'iain
e vrong I ustm to nrgfe 3 dealer I' ia 1 94i
ie ind ,.hE, I ruppdJ Lhailrgnga 3 lef '*-'ar.-
our at i ,a; ca But I did it bec SuFti'I-.:ui
way nc, 1.r:grr. in good od nscipcin..z nsonitad 1n'
Id :u'tom e's Ju'at 'e'.suca e,.e 'i-i E el,
I.
'..,as dorinqThe Esi.*Mi nng did nor mrT~i-,vit


Now, here is the good news. At-r Mnlimanl-
noli'- OyC .- r-in pro11 p." Cr car *Jdnrp
b.. me i nro-wl.: ,I fh It'-elIaizr bui
m .: c'Jrlm'r 'EO~IIZ ':* i r~.'aa r:n. ci'. no trc
A in-tal r quC'irnq :, -,cfT'riE. ut i..,
prc, .j M) *C.umc r .:C ctr 3ad_ i. : t LE ri Ic [7;
r-,pjlv cure I .za m.-aj'r i ri'. hundred
-10113r., ie; pEI % T if but I sa iS elhngc .3a
-1T-I 'ji'.n msc-lhng s to many'
''l T Ttir it,.jinr cu-tCflleit My botl:r line
b:i inypro, J nrOl tbpcau ;e I Imrstle iM Eh
dealErr Ie ut L"rC.,u-I I WAI


ar-l& ic3 e1rn e- tr'sl of rnorf
cuslrui.erd *ir 'o-'uOg f dor h.~
ofr u-:c-d -zar Crin~;I- do h
m rm


ion arnd Why am I writing this letter?
I T, nor q .ngi c [.tell you Ihal
tl11ll '11 e I lh11. oft nyi-.;ll j. i na n r-\
h-. rii"f' In ha- c-me _1-o
er today" cei' up Sorulli Fl ri-la In
1.'il, I .1111 a'd-l ,d if 11'a l Illi I
IAnier a 1', s.K',i6 c l ., i:il .
-.tr.r,. Mar,'/ ?, ,I- A.l I.o jd 3 ir, letlirr and
l-flrn r, a I il uld ,.lr a ma Iaf me rnl
arid rni-:t 'Ou And I am al'i a aIre lha! mrisl
d- .lcr-r;i -i.: r d3 nis. ,.' iI i ll l'r eIl 3n,11, and
igrire it .: l ha\~-- lhe c.'urage ICt ol0 ,v I .
I r.ad Bui m iy ,'- ...u will tie -ll' E'.Ceptiun II
\lou hlra rn, lan r I In i illov~n.'i mn,, lejd
call rne .in, lrnI, I ldonn I ha'.- '-3 ecfi. irv and
I 1cn'l ;cr'-en 3N-1\ l my phr ilC.e calls I .aounld
lo, I ( :ocri il il'i !ou cAboulJ Ihis
ES.atr '.'y
Ear l ,,Iav t a Iis uarr FI'a I


It

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Ill
h;


Annex
From page Al
of available land within its
present borders suitable for a,
major development.
"I think that we should
square our boundaries and
then look to redevelop our
properties within," he said.
"This is a good project, but
this is not Stuart. We will lose
apart of our sense of history
of what Stuart is and where
Stuart is."
Mayor Hutchinson called


for two breaks during the
three-hour session so the
attorney representing the
property owners could confer
with his clients and try to win
concessions.
During the first break, all
but the owner of the Yamaha
dealership, Robert Maione,
had agreed to just a six-
month period after annexa-
tion to be able to replace
signs allowable under the
county's less restrictive rules.
Mr. Maione was still wanting
at least five years. After con-
sulting with his attorney dur-


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ing the second break, he
agreed, saying that he didn't
want to be thought of as the
only person holding up the
project.
"This annexation and The
Fountains is a great thing," he
said. "It represents beautifica-
tion of the city."
Stuart Development Direc-
tor Kevin Freeman said the
proposed development
would provide the city a ben-
efit of more than $329,000 a
year. It will be located at the
intersection of U.S. 1 and
Dominica Terrace.

Heart
From page,Al
One of those was 29-
year-old Tiffany Bensley,
who had open heart sur-
gery in 2006 when she was
only 28. She said she'd had
no history of heart prob-
lems until suffering a
heart attack one day in her
yard.
"I was brought back to
life by this wonderful
team," she said as she,
broke down sobbing. "I
probably wouldn't have
made it to the next closest
heart center. I would like
to thank you all for making
my 29th birthday possi-
ble."
Brooklyn native and
Hobe Sound resident
Steve Louisi, 94, had
open-heart -surgery on
Nov. 17, 2006. He said he
couldn't say enough about
the folks at Frances Lang-
ford.
"The brought me back
from death," he ',said,
"From the top to the bot-
tom. They were just won-
derful, wonderful people. I
couldn't have asked for
better attention than you
have here."
Since the Frances Lang-
ford Heart Center opened
on Aug. 1, 2006, its sur-
geons have performed
some 259 open-heart pro-
cedures, along with 775
interventional cardiac
catheterizations. It's
named after the late
actress and singer whose
$5 million donation
helped to build the facility.
The center partners with
physicians from Cardiolo-
gy Associates of Stuart and
the Stuart Cardiology
Group, along with those of
the Ocala Heart Institute.


YOU are
invited to
participate in
research trial


* Must be 60 to 75
years of age
* Must be willing to
have study-related
diagnostic tests
* Study involves
3 visits
You will be
compensated for your
time & travel.




1 4


"Aly customeCrs'

expectationls. lIvel


EMPLOYRME
If our culture
sounds like or
that fits with yo
ideas on the w
business shou
be conduclec
please call us
561'844*341
We need to ad
to our team in
departments.
sales, service
parts. body shi
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61
Id
all
e.
op,
Ig.


To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
www.earlstewartoncars.corn
561*844*3461
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1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located in Lake Park, Florida
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S clinical -

a clinical


I AR YO
-41 HEL~f W


i~aDi~
'~03*h* ~~e*~


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OL EO


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

Martin County
Sheriff's Office
Oct. 5-11

*Terrance Lamar Berry,
19, 721 Central Ave., Stu-
art, was charged with pos-
session of a controlled
substance, tampering with
or fabricating evidence
and obstruction of justice
without violence.
*Howard Gordon Elliott,
33, 2179 Allanadle Road,
Vero Beach, was charged
with three counts of grand
theft. ,
*Wezman Weezie
Georges, 21, 2552 S.E.
Berkshire Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
*David Wayne Ham-
mack, 40, 2973 Golden
Birch Lane, Sanford, Fla.,
was charged with three
counts of dealing in stolen
property.
*Cory Deyon Mackey, 41,
5031 Lesbon Circle, Stuart,
was charged with two
counts of felony battery.
*Felix Molina Jr., 19, 3247
Front St., Stuart, was
charged with possession of
a controlled substance.
*Roblero Carmelino, 35,
14758 S.W. 170th St.,
Indiantown, was charged
with felony violation of
probation.
*Kelli Lynn Campbell,
21, 1912 S.W. Modla Court,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with felony driving under
the influence, battery,
shooting or hurling a mis-
sile into an occupied
dwelling and possession of
alcohol by a person under
21 years of age.
*Michael Neil Davis, 32,
846 S.W. Magnolia Bluff
Drive, Palm City, was
charged with possession of
a controlled substance and
theft.
*Luis Anthony Figueroa,
39, 17682 S.W. 5th St.,
Pembroke Pines, Fla., was
charge with driving under
the influence, reckless


driving, three counts of
fleeing from a police offi-
cer, failure to obey an
order by a law enforce-
ment officer to stop and
obstructing justice with-
out violence.
*Willie James Ford, 28,
1462 N.E. Elizabeth Ave.,
Apt. 4, Jensen Beach, was
charged with felony viola-
tion of probation.
e*uan Santos Gonzalez,
26, 2908 S.E. Normand St.,
Stuart, was charged with
two counts of possession
of a controlled substance
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
*Willie B. Gordon, 30,
2086 S.E. Birkshire Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance.
*Eric Alexander Levine,
27, 10879 S.E. Pine Grove
St., Tequesta, was charged
with felony driving under
the influence.
*Michael Phillip Long,
29, 5600 N. Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach, was
charged with possession
of a controlled substance.
*Carmel M. Maignan, 38,
1573 S.W. Nervion Ave.,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with grand theft and
obtaining goods through a
fraudulent credit cards.
eBrenda Anne Lint, 38,
311 S.E. Solaz Ave., Port St.
Lucie, was with public
intoxication, obstructing
justice without violence
and assault and battery on
a law-enforcement officer.
*Jacquelyn Lanice
McGraw, 27, 5427 S.E. 47th
Ave., Port Salerno, was
charged with two counts of
possession of a controlled
substance, possession of
drug paraphernalia and
habitually driving on a
suspended license.
*Charles Nehemiah
Nelems, 42, 2597 S.E. Boni-
ta St., Stuart, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance and pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia.
*John Albert Sokol, 46,
429 N.E. Tradewinds Lane,
Apt. 110, was charged with
three counts of uttering a
false document.
*Christopher Lynn Tin-
dall, 25, 2908 S.E. Nor-
mand St., Stuart, was
charged with possession of


a controlled substance and
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
*Kristen Ashley Coffey,
25, 3640 S.E. Gatehouse
Circle, Stuart, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance and
habitually driving with a
suspended license.
*Russell Wade Durden,
44, 2603 Palm Ave., Jensen
Beach, was charged with
battery, false imprison-
ment, threatening a public
servant and obstructing
justice without violence.
*Dennis Keith Emerson,
45, 12334 73 Court North,
Royal Palm Beach, was
charged with possession of
a controlled substance.
*Chawna Cherrienne
Chipmar, 20, 2702 S.E.
Janet St., Stuart, was
charged with possession of
a controlled substance.
*Jason Michael
Clements, 19, 1089 S.W.
Eckard Ave., Port St. Lucie,
was charged with felony
violation of probation.
*Gary Lee Crites, '50,
address unknown, was
charged with possession of
a short-barreled rifle,
short-barreled shotgun or
machine gun.
*Leslie Eugene Dixon,
19, 5710 S.W. 48th St., Palm
City, was charged with
burglary, theft and crimi-
nal mischief.
*John Stefon Gagola, 22,
16764 W. Stevenagest, Sur-
prise, Ariz., was charged
with aggravated child
abuse.
*Denise Philofema Har-
ris, 41, 903 N.W. Pruce
Ridge, Stuart, was charged
with felony violation of
probation.
eKenold Dyberge, 25, 543
N.W. 97th St., Miami, was
charged with felony failure
to appear.
*Michael Wayne Powell,
39, 2431 S.W. Golfwood
Drive, Stuart, was charged
with two counts of felony
violation of probation.
*Stephen Lee Bates, 23,
2727 S.E. Norman St., Stu-
art, was charged with
grand theft and dealing in
stolen property.
*David Wayne Clements,
29, 24850 S.W. 95th St.,
Indiantown, was charged
with three counts of pos-
session of g controlled


substance and grand theft.
*Jonathan Daniel Hold-
en, 18, 5658 Orange Blos-
som Trail, Hobe Sound,
was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance.
*JeffreyT. Keener, 20, 921
N.E. Sandlewood, Jensen
Beach, was charged with
felony violation of proba-
tion.
*Joseph William Manzo,
19, 2938 S.E. Delmar St.,
Stuart, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Jessica Lee Robb, 20,
1361 S.E. Sand Dollar
Lane, Stuart, was charged
with dealing in stolen
property.
*Lori Kay Stiekman, 39,
4561 S.E. Graham Drive,
Stuart, was charged with
felony driving under the
influence.
*Miguel Tomas, 18,
15163 S.W. Yalaha,
Indiantown, was charged
with shooting or throwing
a deadly missile into a
dwelling and criminal mis-
chief.
*Guy Allen Adolphe, 21,
13 Albury Ave., George-
town, Del., was charged
with grand theft auto.
*Danielle Leigh Goodine,
25, 7933 S.E. Courtney,
Apt. D, Hobe Sound, was
charged with aggravated
child abuse.
*Eric Alexander Levine,
27, 10879 S.E. Pine Grove
St., Tequesta, was charged
with felony driving under
the influence.
*Michael Philip Long, 29,
5600 N. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance.
*JoelWeche, 20, 610 N.W.
Front St., Milford, Fla., was
charged with grand theft
and fleeing from justice.
*Wayne Shaun Ashton,
31, 5028 S.E. Major Way,
Stuart, was charged with
two counts of felony bat-
tery.
eDomingo Baltazar, 20,
14951 S.W. Shawnee Ave,
Indiantown, was charged
with felony driving under
the influence, violating
driver's license restrictions
and violation of probation.
*Michelle Dawn Fischer,
24, 8305 S.E. Pinehaven
Ave., Hobe Sound, was


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charged with possession of
a controlled substance,
two counts of possession
of drug paraphernalia and
failure to appear.
*Clarence Robert Johns,
28, 1365 Silver Maple Way,
Jensen Beach, was charged
with felony violation of
probation.
*Kurt Carlton Renkert,
36, 2629 S.W. Nutcracker
Way, Palm City, was
charged with burglary and
battery.
*Elaine Jean
Vonesslinger, 40, 4558 S.E.
Riverboat Drive, Port
Salerno, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Jennifer Anne Wren, 34,
1904 S.W. Saint Andrews
Drive, Palm City, was
charged with felony driv-
ing under the influence
and refusing to take a
breath test.

Stuart
Police Department.
Oct. 1-7

*Generators were
reportedly taken from an
ARCO construction site at
3501 S.E. Commerce Ave.
*Tools were reportedly
taken. during a burglary at
the Harborage Yacht Club,
715 N.W. Flagler Ave.
*Samuel Russell, 22, of
2791 Savannah Road,
Jensen Beach, was charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance.
*A bicycle was reported-
ly taken from The Anchor-
age, 615 S.W. 1st St.
*A burglary reportedly
took place at the Kentucky
Fried Chicken, 2300 S.E.
Federal Highway.
*Fishing poles were
reportedly taken during an
auto burglary at The
Anchorage, 615 S.W. 1 st St.


*A vehicle was reported-
ly stolen at Molly Maid,
920 S.E. Central Parkway.
*A generator was report-
edly taken during a burgla-
ry at American Carpet,
2411 S.E. Federal Highway.
*A wallet and a surfboard
were reportedly taken dur-
ing a burglary at the resi-
dence at 333 S.E. Martin
Ave.
*Cash was reportedly
taken from a vehicle at S.E.
Nassau Avenue and
Church Street.
eWarren Miller, 41, of
West Palm Beach, and Ter-
rill McCallum, 34, of Riv-
iera Beach, were charged
with felony theft.
*A guitar was reportedly
stolen from the 1600 block
of S.E. 7th Street.
*A bicycle was reported-
ly taken from 1950 S.W.
Palm City Road in Circle
Bay.
*An attempted burglary
reportedly took place at
King Ralphs Army Navy
Store, 876 S.W. Federal
Highway.
*Jacqulyn McGraw, 27, of
5427 S.E. 47th St., Port
Salerno, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance, possession of
marijuana under 20 grams
and possession of para-
phernalia.
*Cash and money orders
were reportedly taken
from 3620 S.E. Gatehouse
Circle in The Crossings.
*A laptop computer was
reportedly taken during a
burglary at 308 N.W. North
River Drive.
*A bicycle was reported-
ly taken from 819 N.W.
11th Terrace at the Tara
Apartments.
*A purse was reportedly
stolen from Hemming-
way's, 1580 S.E. Federal
Highway.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2007


* HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


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accuracy.



Historical site not listed

I was very much surprised that in Hometown News' his-
torical review of properties in Martin County the paper
failed to mention the magnificent mansion at Tuckahoe,
located in the Indian RiverSide Park.
This was named to the National Register of Historic
Places in 2005.
It is probably the most notable historic building in the
community.
It is currently undergoing restoration, and hopefully will
be completed in about 18 months.

Editor's Note: We had indeed written a piece on the Man-
sion at Tuckahoe, but due to space restrictions it was not
included. We regret the omission. The original version of the
story, published June 22, 2007, may be found at www.home-
townnewsol.com.

A fabulous ranter

I just read the article on more on homosexuals in the Oct.
5 issue of Hometown News.
I'll tell you, that person is fabulous.
If that person could team up with David Goode of the reli-
gion column, I would end up being a very astute student of
the Bible.
I think that person is fabulous. I wish that person would
speak some more on different subject like this.
I, too, agree with what the person has said about homo-
sexuals.
Love them, but do not, of course, accept their lifestyle.
In my particular belief, I feel it is not normal.
I don't think you have to be a Christian to determine that,
because it's really not normal.
I think the Rev. Goode does some of the best work ever. I
really enjoy reading his articles, and I learn a lot from him.
Apparently there are a few ranters out there that we can
learn a lot from, too.

Pet costume contests

I can't believe the local paper is sponsoring a contest of
costumes for pets.
Dressing dogs, cats, birds, etc. in people clothes is right up
there with other kinds of abuse.
How comfortable is an animal with taped-on hats, sun-
glasses, booties, neckties, panties; and booties?
Unfortunately, dogs usually put up with this, as they are
trusting and loyal.
Cats won't allow it, of course.
Birds can't defend themselves.
How about a beautiful pet, or a pet and pet owner look-
alike contest?
Even an ugly dog is better than a dolly dog contest.

The sacredness of life

All parents, teachers, media executives, business people,
government at all levels, and religious practitioners should
teach the young people about the sacredness of life.
All these weird skeletons, and other things, for Halloween
are definitely indicating that death is nothing more than
something to make fun of, and to amuse the people of
America.
This is a disrespectful mockery of all those who have
died, and become, yes, skeletoiis.
Do you think all those who died in the wars would appre-
ciate this absolute lack of sacredness shown them?

Oh say can't you see, we're should be free

I can't tell whether it's mdre amusing or sickening to read
the moral outrage of someone who has no idea what she's
talking about.
They, says she, want to sing the national anthem in Span-
ish.
. Of course there isn't any "they"; this little festival of igno-
rance began in early 2006 when a small group of artists from
several countries recorded the United States national
anthem in Spanish.
Needless to say it hasn't been at the top of the charts, nor
did it ever represent some organization of Hispanic immi-
grants. And, needless to say, what they say and do isn't really
any of her business.
It's still a free country and it's no more offensive to trans-
late that song than to translate our constitution into French,
or to translate the Bible into English. .
Of course she has no idea that an official translation of
Francis Scott Key's poem was commissioned in 1919 by the
United States government, long before the reworded bawdy
British drinking song called Anachreon in Heaven became
the anthem in 1931, much less than that all this psychodra-
ma played out 18 months ago.
More importantly, the right to free speech isn't subject to
her prior approval, her political party's approval or the
approval of the United States government.
That's why they call it free speech.
Remember when we used to be proud to be a free coun-


try? We used to be proud to have the right to say what we
pleased before the self-styled fake conservatives found a way
to enlist the ignorant in their mission to destroy the constitu-
tion.
Very few immigrant ancestors learned simple English
quickly, or gave up their old languages completely.
Usually only the young and the second generation ever
achieved fluency.
Usually immigrants congregated, published papers and
kept the old language alive. That hasn't changed.
The self-appointed censor who wrote that Sept. 28 rant
can go live in Burma if she hates the bill of rights so much,
because I have the right to say anything I want about the
government in Spanish, or Greek, or Zulu, and she will have
to pry that freedom from my cold, dead fingers.
I have the right to singYankee Doodle in Klingon, and to be
free from infringements against the whole lot of freedoms we
have been trying to protect for over 200 years against the
rage of cowards, politicians and idiots.

Do your due diligence

If someone is aware of cruelty to animals, and would like
to stop as much of it as possible, be sure to check the Internet
before you buy any animal product, or an animal.
People for the EthicalTreatnient of Animals has a wonder
Internet site that offers information about animals, and how
to prevent cruelty to animals.
If you are considering purchasing a hamster, guinea pig,
bird, or any animal in one of the big pet stores, PETA offers a
lot of insight into the cruelty in these stores..
Please don't purchase blindly when it involves feathers,
fur, or any live animal.
Your help is needed, but first you must gain knowledge
about the cruelty associated with the products that are for
sale.

Helmet law

I have a comment about the helmet law that might be
passed again for motorcycles.
My opinion is that it should be passed again, because the
officers of the law and the paramedics have to handle many
unnecessary injuries to the head.
If people would stop and think, they would realize that
they are going to get hurt on a motorcycle.
There are many head injuries because of not wearing hel-
mets. It should not be necessary for law enforcement offi-
cers and paramedics to pick people up off of the road for
head injuries caused by not wearing a helmet.
I.ride motorcycles. I have ridden them for years. I have
seen people die from head injuries from falling off of the
back of a motorcycle that could have been prevented by
wearing a helmet.
In a car we have to wear a seatbelt. It is a precaution in
case of an accident.
Precautions should also be taken when riding a motorcy-
cle.
1 still ride, but I have seen numerous people die because
of head injuries that could have been prevented by a helmet.
They might not have died if they had been wearing a hel-
met.
I see motorcyclists going up and down the road at over 40
mph, maybe 60 or 65 mph, who do not wear a helmet.
The helmet is on the back of the cycle, but not on their
head. They just carry their helmets there, but for some rea-
son they don't wear it.
I think the helmet law should be passed again.
Novelty helmets should not be allowed; they crack.
Department ofTransportation helmets are a lot stronger. I'm
not saying they could save your life. All helmets should be
inspected.
I've seen many preventable accidents due to not wearing
proper helmets.
My friend had the top of his head severed. He is alive now.
I was there when it happened. It was a horrible sight.
He had a helmet on that was not a DOT inspected helmet,


and it cracked right down the middle.

Too much negativity

In my opinion, it is not a sin to be a homosexual, nor is it
a mistake.
I, too, am a firm believer in God, and I know God makes
no mistakes.
As for teachers, did you know, or did you forget, that when
the students go home, the teachers do not.
The teachers have to plan their lessons for the next day,
grade papers, tutor students, participate in school functions,
meet with parents, etc.
This can lead to working several hours into the evening.
I know, because my sister-in-law is a teacher.
The job does not end when the last bell rings.
I enjoy reading the Hometown News, but lately in the
rants and raves column there is way too much blame and
negativity.
I'd like to say something positive.
I'd like to thank the Public Works Department for coming
to my street to evaluate the problems of myroad.
They came in a quick and timely manner, and were very
professional.
I am truly grateful for the department being so under-
standing to my plight, and getting the road fixed

Teachers' pay

I have a comment about the rant about the teachers pay.
What is the matter with people that we have an issue with
paying our teachers, which I consider and I would think a
lot of people would consider one of the most valuable and
important jobs that there is?
I personally have four members of my family, including a
daughter-in-law, a son, a niece, and a daughter who are
teachers.
One has a master's degree in English, one is applying to be
nationally board certified, and one who has already won
awards in her district for teaching.
I'm very proud that I have family members that want to
teach, and are good role models for young people.
It's very upsetting to me, personally, and I would think to
many other people that we find it necessary to complain
about teachers who maybe make $43, 500.
I find that number to be a little bit high, especially in this
state.

Apologies to all fat people

I am apologizing to anyone who was offended by the rant
that I sent in previously.
It was regarding fat people, and the observation I had
about the number of obese people at the beach.
I didn't mean to offend anyone. I just wanted to state the
facts.
Our population is growing bigger and fatter moment by
moment.
We see more soda and more fast food everywhere, every
day.
I am not a high and mighty person. I happen to be a para-
medic, and a personal trainer in my other job.
I have noticed in the last 20 years younger people of all
races are getting bigger by the week, and by the month.
This is not something I made up. It is a statistical fact.
When I criticize, I don't do it to be mean. I criticize to
motivate.
As a paramedic, I would like to see more take better care
of themselves.
I happen to be the one that has to respond to all the heart
attacks, and people in trouble because they miss their
insulin shots, or their diabetic examinations.
I am sony for criticizing, but I'm not sorry for what I said.


) See RANTS, A7


~r~w


.I hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
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Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
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Rants
From page A6

A few responses to recent rants

I would like to make three comments; the first is the most
important. It is about all of the children being hit along the
roads as they are walking to school.
For drivers it is too hard to see children dressed in dark
pants and dark jackets. There is no way to see them.
But, children and children and adults today do not walk
properly.
You are supposed to walk facing traffic, and you are sup-
posed to step off of the paved road when a vehicle comes.
They don't do it. They have never been taught that.
That includes the poor woman and her child that were
killed on the Green River Parkway. She was walking on the
road with here back to traffic.
So, please, everyone walk facing traffic and step out of the
way of the vehicles.
I don't know if you drive at 5:30 or 6 a.m. when the children
are on the road, but you can't see them.
Secondly, I would like to comment about homosexuals.
That is their prerogative. If that is the way they want to live
their life, so be it.
The only complaint I have is when they take their homo-
sexuality public, such as on the beaches and where other
people are.
Heterosexuals do not have sex on the beaches around
other people, so homosexuals should not either.
Please do that at home.
The third comment is about fat people.
Not everyone who is fat can lose weight. We are a family of
tall, skinny people, except for one of my children.
That child has fought obesity since a very young age. The
doctors say that he now, as an adult, has the lowest metabo-
lism of anyone they have ever seen. They can't boost it
because of other health problems.
Yet, this person has many, many friends. He has people
who really care about him, and a loving girl friend. These
people don't judge others by what they look like on the out-
side. They look at what these people are on the inside.
You should do the same.

School bus safety

I know I brought up this issue in the past.
I'm originally from New England. Whenever I bring up
something the response I get is, "This is the South."
Please pay close attention to what I am about to write.
In New England they have a safety program in place.
School buses put out their stop signs way before they stop.
This gives motorists time to stop.
Now, this is even better. After the children board or ,depart
the bus, the bus aid gets off the bus and checks the back and
front of the bus for children.
They look under the bus, too.
Then when the bus aid gets back on the bus, the bus driver
uses a public address system, and announces, "The bus is
about to move. Please stand clear."
Children never cross a busy street to get on or off a bus.
Why does it take a tragedy to happen before something is
done?
Some of the buses here are unsafe.
I have seen buses in residential neighborhoods driving 35
miles an hour. I have seen buses over loaded with more kids
than is allowed.
Yes, I did report the speeding and the overcrowded buses
to transportation in Indian River County.
I already know what excuse they will use for why they can't
institute a program.
There isn't enough money in the budget; they want to cut
funding to police, fire and schools.
Yet they spend millions on roadwork.
Face it, how many times have you seen five workers watch
one worker dig a hole in the road?


Please join me, and be heard.
Do something now about the safety of our children.
Let us learn before it happens again.
For example, there was a horrific fire at the Station Night-
club in Rhode Island in 2003. It killed 100 people, and injured
more than 200.
Had Rhode Island's fire codes been changed prior to 2003,
those people would be alive today. Since that horrible night,
fire codes have been changed in Rhode Island.
We are the United States of America. We should work with
other States to solve problems and get advice.
The children who are walking to their bus stops are facing
danger daily. The people who are on the roads driving early
in the morning travel that same road to work every day.
Motorists should be driving every morning like it is Hal-
loween night.
Put down your cell phones and make up, and pay attention
to the road.

Immigration problems

Would the British person who was having trouble getting
her partner back into the United States please contact me.
I am having the same problem with some British friends;
maybe we could get something going together.
Call me, at (772) 873-3048

Liberals just can't get it right

A reader likes Rants & Raves, but feels that facts, like one
plus one equals two, have no meaning or understanding to
liberals, and has never read one who got it right.
Well, I'm not a liberal, but I'll speak for some of them any-
way.
Blind supporters of Bush, and the neoconservatists have
always amazed me.
What have Bush critics not gotten right?
This is a man who has complete disdain for our Constitu-
tion, and complete disregard for our Bill of Rights.
To justify invading Iraq, he knowingly lied about weapons
of mass destruction there, and lied about yellow cake urani-
um from Nigeria, literally fixing intelligence around his poli-
cy.
Have you researched the Downing Street memos?
Those Iraqi mobile trailers were not mobile weapons labs,
as so widely reported in the news before the war.
In a 2003 grandstand, Bush flew in on a military jet fighter,
and stepped out under the banner "Mission Accomplished,"
yeah, right.
Oh, and don't forget not one, but two stolen presidential
elections.
These things, and many others, have been pointed out by
more than one person, some of whom have been liberal.
As far as the issues I've noted, where have they been
wrong?
Hopefully, that sound you hear will be your head coming
out of the sand.

More on teacher's pay

In response to the reader's article regarding teacher's
salary, I would like to enlighten those who submit opinion
without first educating themselves on the topic for which
they are giving their input.
I grew up in a home where my mother was an elementary
school teacher.
I then married an elementary school teacher.
I have never once seen my wife home at 3:30, so if the con-
tributor of that piece could please let me know where this
school is, I would appreciate them letting me know. I would
like for my wife to transfer there immediately.
As far as the excellent pay they receive for working nine
months a year and getting half days once a month, please let
me enlighten you as to what the year looks'like for a teacher.
During the summer months, the schools are still busy with
not only the teachers, but also their families, who are helping
to frantically adjust their classrooms to whatever the state's


idiotic changes are to fix their own failing education system.
One day the State of Florida will put education first on the
budget, and stop trying to force teachers to make something
out of nothing, but that would be a separate article altogeth-
er.
My wife spent $100,000 on a college education to come out
and make $34.000 a year. I'm not quite sure where you are
getting your figures.
She works all summer getting the classroom and lesson
plans ready for the year.
Then once the school year begins, she is in the classroom
from 7:40 a.m. until about 4:30 p.m., and that is assuming
there aren't any parent conferences or meetings prior to, or
after, that time.
Once she gets home, and we put our daughter to bed for
the evening, we then begin the nightly routine of grading
papers for the rest of the night. Otherwise, she would be at
school on the weekends as well.
My wife is excited once she gets home, as this is typically
her first chance of the day to use the bathroom, although she
is also starving, because the 30 minutes she has during the
day for lunch is typically taken up by a call in from a parent,
or other daily occurrence.
Can anyone say labor law violations?
The way I calculate it, she works as a college educated pro-
fessional for all of about nine dollars an hour.
I almost forgot to mention, that from her exorbitant salary
comes daily teaching supplies, copy paper, supplies for proj-
ects, and extra items for students who would otherwise go
without. You didn't actually think the state pays for all of that,
did you?
And about those excellent benefits. They are so great that
we have to go through my own healthcare provider from my
private sector job.
But that's OK; at least she works in a safe environment,
right?
I mean, at least after budget cutbacks, there's a school
resource officer in at least every third school, which does a
lot of good when my wife is being assaulted by a student.
Because, God forbid, if my wife were to defend herself in any
manner, she would be the next casualty on the myriad of
teachers and administration spending their life savings
defending against suits from litigation-happy parents.
But hey, you're right.
Teachers should get their acts together, and get those well-
mannered students' grades up.
After all, the students are so grateful to be there, and all
they want to do is fulfill their thirst for knowledge.
What are those teachers waiting for?
To the ranter, thanks for the brilliant input.
I should have thought of that one myself.

Illegal alien problem not hard to solve

With between 12 and 20 million illegal aliens at large in the
(United States), we do need more than just fences to prevent
border entry in the future.
Yet nothing has been said about offloading the. millions
here now.
The only thing that needs to be done is to get rid of the
jobs.
One effective and really simple solution would be to fine
anyone who employs an illegal alien either $5,000 or $10,000
for each violation.
That should take care of some, if not all, of the legal
expenses and associated matters such as an effective system
to identify those who would not be in violation of minimum
wage laws.
It might even make up some of the medical and Social
Security expenses, too.

Democratic candidates afraid
to condemn MoveOn.org

The Democratic Party has been bought lock, stock and
) See RANTS, A13


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Chopper raffle to benefit

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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The Treasure Coast
Harley Davidson is raffling
an "old school" bobber
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The motorcycle, which
built around a new V-Twin
1965 Panhead replica, is up
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winner to be announced
Dec. 15 during the cus-
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All proceeds raised from
ticket sales will benefit the
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The chopper was donat-
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the motorcycle's custom


paint job has been donated
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Custom Chopper ticket
sales will be limited to only
1500 at $20 per ticket.
To purchase tickets on-
line visit www.treasure-
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* The Treasure Coast Harley
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Photo courtesy of Lori Peterson
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on the motorcycle that will be raffled to benefit ARC of
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Students
From page A3


carnage and hoards of chil-
dren hiding at night in the
cities to avoid forced con-
scription in the LRA. It's also a
heartwarming look at the
resilience of youth in the face
of seemingly insurmountable
odds.
Afterward, the students
learned about the Invisible
Children Schools For Schools
program, which utilizes funds
raised by U.S. schools to help
pay for textbooks, laborato-
ries, teacher training and


improved dormitories for
Ugandan children.
Kelcey said the presenta-
tion had made a big impact
on the student body and
brought a lot of new faces to
the Tigercare International
meeting held after school the
same day.
"We had maybe 44 people
- standing room only and
people were really excited
about Us starting up the
Schools To Schools program,"
she said.


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Lauren, the vice president
of Tigercare, said she wanted
her fellow students to under-
stand that there were more
important issues in the world
besides cars and clothes.
"After seeing all this stuff, I
don't see how you could walk
away and not be changed,"
she said. "We're just creating
awareness and getting teens
to give of themselves and
help others."
Kelcey said that starting up
a new club on campus was a
lot more work than either of
the pair had realized. She
wrote up the club's bylaws
and constitution herself.
Kelcey credits the school
,faculty for being supportive,
especially English teacher
Don Hessler, who wrote all
the other teachers asking for
help in backing the Invisible
Children presentation.
She also credited her sister
Ashley, a University of Florida
student, for having intro-
duced her to the Invisible


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Children organization
(www. invisiblechildren.com).
She said that her parents had
been a big influence on her by
setting good examples, since
they had already sponsored a
little Indonesian girl through
WorldVision.
Tigercare International
won't just focus on Uganda or
those suffering in far-away
places. Miss Weiner hopes to
begin working with the local
Hibiscus Children's Center so
the club members can "hang
out with the kids and share
our compassion."
"We want do as much as we
can'to impact the world by
reaching out," she said.

The group has launched a
Web site for the club,
www.freewebs. com/tiger-
careintemational, where
members and non-members
alike can log on to find out
information on scheduled
meetings, fundraising events
and more.






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Dealer

rThie private feedback I
get from other car
dealers who read this
column, listen to my radio
talk show at 9 a.m. every
Saturday on www.Seav-
iewAM960.com or see my
advertising (view all my TV
commercials at
www.YouTube.com/Earl-
StewartToyota) is that I am
causing damage to their
reputations.
Let me hastily add that
they won't state this publicly
No car dealer has ever written
a letter to the editor of
Hometown News. They will
post negative statements on
myblog, www.EarlStew-
artOnCars.com, but always
anonymously. I've had only
one call to my radio show
from a car dealer and he
wanted to remain anony-
mous;
First let me say that I have
been doing my Hometown
News column for less than
two years and my blog for
about the same time.
My advertisements against
the dealer fee and such have
only been running for three-
to four- years. My radio show
is less than year old.
Given this, how did car
dealers earn such a bad
reputation before I started
talking about it?
I've been a car dealer since
1968. 1 can never remember
car dealers not having a bad
reputation.
Comedians joke about car
dealers as much as they joke
about lawyers and politi-
cians.
In fact, car dealers have
even had movies made about
their slimy way of doing
business. Two of them are
"Cadillac Man," starring
RobinWilliams and "Used
Cars" starring Kurt Russell.
I've always been acutely
aware of the generally bad
image that car dealers have,
That may be because I wasn't
always in the car business,
although my father was a car
dealer.
I studied physics in college,
earning my bachelor's degree
from the University of Florida
and my master's from
Purdue University in Indiana,
My first real job was as an
electronics engineer for
Westinghouse Electric. I had
those early years working
outside the car business to
give me a better real-life
perspective when I came to
work for my father in 1968.
Surely other car dealers are
aware of their generally bad
reputation. How do you
suppose they think it came


reputation

about? Can they believe that
our reputation is a mistake,
and that most car dealers
really treat their customers
with integrity, courtesy and
respect? Do they believe that
customers are simply not
telling the truth about their
bad experiences with car
dealers?
Anybody who has ever
been to a party or other social
event has to have overheard
at least one horror story about
someone buying a car or EA
having their car serviced.
I'm going to assume that
car dealers really did know
that they had a bad reputa- normal
tion before Earl Stewart came never he
along. I think they are simply by not a
angry at me because I'm access t
calling more attention to a That's
problem that everybody car deal
already knows about. And maybe y
they're mad because I'm your em
offering advice to customers good jot
about how to avoid the custom<
pitfalls in buying a car and hear an
having it serviced. maybe y
But the biggest reason they doing a
are furious with me is that category
they see my business growing customer
relative to theirs. They see look goc
their customers coming to my Have
dealership to buy their next inAutom
car because they know they how car
will be treated with respect, customE
courtesy and integrity. surveys?
I had one anonymous e- Salesn
mail from a dealer saying, free tan]
"the only reason I have four bring th
red phones around my surveys
dealership that customers fillit out
can call me directly on is salesman
because I don't trust my turer a
employees." so the si
My answer to him was, "the the deal
only possible way I would the cust
dare to have four red phones There
that customers can call me this to n
directly on seven days a week custom
is because I do trust my look a lo
employees." is.
Think about this. My
dealership sells 400 to 500
cars every month and
services thousands more,
making it one of the largest
car dealerships in the world.
If my employees did not
take very good care of all
those customers, how could I
e possibly personally answer all
i those complaints?
The fact is that the reason
odier dealers don't allow
customers to have direct
contact with them is because -
they are afraid.
In every organization there
is a mentality of "never let the
boss hear a complaint." Of
course, that could be a good
thing if she/he never heard a a {
complaint because all the
customers were happy.
But 40 years of experience
has taught me that the
I' J 6


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not sullied by Earl Stewart


:e.


LRL STEWART
On Cars


way that the boss
ears the complaints is
allowing customers
o the boss.
your problem, Mr.
er.You think (or
roujust want to think)
iployees are doing a
b satisfying your.
ers because you don't
y complaints. Or
rou think you are
good job in this
y because the factory
er satisfaction surveys
)d.
you read the expose
motive News about
dealers routinely rig
er satisfaction
?
nen offer customers a
k of gas if they wil
em their "blank"
so the salesmen can
themselves. Or, the
n gives the manufac-
phony e-mail address
urvey goes to a PC at
ership, instead of to
omer.
Share lots of tricks like
nake a dealer's
er satisfaction score
)t better than it really


The only accurate way to
measure customer satisfac-
tion is by measuring how
many customers who buy a
car from you buy their next
car from you: customer
loyalty.
In your service depait-
ment, how many customers
bring the car they bought
from you back to you for
service? That's customer
retention.
Toyota has told its dealers
that they will begin to
measure customer satisfac-
tion in this manner in 2008.
My customer loyalty and
retention is very, very high.
If you are one of those car
dealers who think everything
is hunky dory, maybe you


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better take a look at these two
numbers.
Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager ofEarl
Stewart Toyota in North Palm
Beach. The dealership is


located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him atwww.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call (561)
358-1474,fax (561) 658-0746
or e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.


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their first time," Mrs.
Magrane said. "And low and
behold they started booking
me for little league games,
and I thought, 'OK, I can
handle this.' But by the end
of the year I had a freshman
game. I was so nervous."
The nerves have gone
away for Mrs. Magrane, who
worked her way up the ref-
eree chain officiating junior
varsity and Pop Warner
games for nearly two years
before she was assigned a
varsity game.
She has worked a full var-
sity schedule ever since.
Being the lone female in a


male-dominated field has
been an interesting experi-
ence for Mrs. Magrane.
Some people believe
females don't belong on the
football field. But her tough
demeanor and dedication to
be a top-notch official has
helped Mrs. Magrane earn
the respect from coaches
and colleagues.
"It's still a male-dominat-
ed sport and some people
probably have the notion
that women don't belong in
the game because they don't
know the game, and they
never played it," said Trea-
sure Coast Officials presi-


dent Dick Daniels. "I think
Julie has the personality (for
the job). She doesn't back
down from people."
Mrs. Magrane faced a lot
of pressure in her first few
years on the job. Coaches
would grill the new ref
before games on rules and
situations see how well she
knew the game. But Mrs.
Magrane, who is paralegal
by day, isn't one to be intimi-
dated, and isn't afraid to put
a coach in his place if he gets
out of line.
"All the local coaches
know me, and while I may
be a female and may look a


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little prettier on the field, I
don't put up with any crap,"
Mrs. Magrane said. "I am
not very tolerant. I can have
closed ears if I need to have
closed ears but they know
me well enough to know
that I'm not a pushover."
Far from perfect by her
own admission, Mrs.
Magrane is considered one
of the better officials in the
area and has hopes of being
a head referee one day.
As much as she embraces
her femininity on the field
(she has black and while
striped fingernails), Mrs.
Magrane says it is important
that she does not get special,
treatment just because she
is a woman. She comes to
games with a sports bra and
spandex already on so that
she can change into her offi-
ciating uniform around the
male officials and talk about
the game. It's this part of the
job that she thinks is one of
the most important to par-
ticipate in to help get
focused for the game and
show the other officials she
is just "one of the guys."
"You miss a good part of
what happens during the
pre-game and the cama-
raderie and talking about
the football game and get-
ting your head into the
game. You can't do that
when you have your own
accommodation," Mrs.
Magrane said. "It's part of
the fun and makes you part
of the crew instead of sepa-
rating yourself by saying 'I'm
a female, I need my own
thing' which is part of the
reason that most men don't
like females on the field."
She won't even let coaches
or players call her Ma'am.
"When I'm out there, I'm
one of the guys," Mrs.
Magrane said. "I'm blue. I'm
ref."
Mrs. Magrane is also a
wrestling official, which
keeps her occupied and
involved with the high
school scene after football
season. But as the mother of
a 3-year-old girl, she knows
her time on the mat will be
limited this winter.
But football is her number
one passion, and she won't
be shying away from offici-
ating games on Friday
nights anytime soon.
"I do it because I like
working with the kids. I
enjoy it," Mrs. Magrane said.
"It's a great outlet for me
because it's a time when I
get to not be a wife, not be a
mother, not be a paralegal
and just be.me.,.


.. -- ,, .




4Hawk Levy
SAPPHIRES
Sapphire is the second hard-
est natural mineral. Blue is by
far the most-popular color for
sapphires, but they can be
any color, including yellow,
green, white, colorless, pink,
orange, brown, and purple.
Padparadscha is the name for
a rare orange-pink variety of
sapphire and it has a higher
value than most blue sap-
phires. It is still considered to
be one of the rarest
sapphires.

Sapphires with inclusions of
tiny, rutile needles, exhibit an
optical property called aster-
ism. This is the star shape
effect seen in the star sap-
phires and is usually only seen
in cabochon cuts.
There is a rare variety of sap-
phire that exhibits different col-
ors in different light. A similar
effect is also seen in
Alexandrite.
.Sapphire is believed to offer
healing properties for colic,
mental illness, and rheuma-
tism. It is also considered an
antidepressant. Whether this
is true or just a legend we may
never know
Questions? Write, call, fax
or email Hawk @ St. Lucle
Jewelry 9168 South US One,
Port St. Lucle, Florida 34952.
Or 2840 NW Federal Hwy,
Jensen Beach, FL 34952
(772) 692-9585,
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com
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6401 Darter Court
Fort Pierce
2:00PM
October 23, 30


Clock Restaurant
111 Parrot Drive
Okeechobee
3.00PM
October 23, 25. 30
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Cracker Barrel
7461 Lost River Rd.
Stuart
9:30AM
October 24


Perkins
2583 SE Federal HwyVy
Stuart
3:00PM

October 24










New health news abounds from many sources


It's a good idea, from a
medical standpoint, to
use one pharmacy and
have the records of all
your medications in one
place.
That can alert the
pharmacist to allergies and
drug interactions.
That said, it is not always
the most economical way
to fill prescriptions, and if
you are watching drug
costs skyrocket, you are
looking for the lowest cost.
In the last year, Wal-Mart
began selling some generic
drugs for $4 for a month's
supply. I got the list at my
local store and found
several of my medications
on it.
Now Publix is offering
certain antibiotics, includ-
ing amoxicillin, ampicillin,
erythromycin and
Ciprofloxin, for free for a
14-day supply.
It's hard to argue against
free; although these are
not the most expensive
antibiotics out there. If you
shop for price, make sure
that any pharmacy you use
has a list of your medical
allergies and all medica-
tions you take, including
over-the-counter medica-
tions, to ensure that a new
prescription is safe for you
to take with your other
medications.


Here is some other news
you can use:
From 'Healthy Years,'
the newsletter of the
UCLA Division of Geri-
atrics, David Geffen School
of Medicine, July 2007
issue:
One of the best ways to
lower the risk of hyperten-
sion is to cut back on salt.
Salt consumption should
be limited to between 1,500
and 2,400 milligrams a day;
a cup of canned soup may
give half of that allowance
in just one food. Many
processed and canned
foods are high in sodium.
They recommend asking
for unsalted dishes when
eating out, seasoning foods
with herbs and spices
instead of salt, keeping the
salt shaker off the table and
choosing fresh fruits and
vegetables without added
salt.
If salt is in the first four
ingredients on the label, it
is too salty.
From the Tufts Univer-
sity'Health and Nutrition
Letter,' published by the
Friedman School of
Nutrition Science and
Policy, August 2007 issue:
Vitamin D and calcium,
which have already been
shown to help bone
health, may help mature
women slow age-related


SHELLEY KOPPEL
Alive and Well

weight gain. A new study
shows that
postmenopausal women
taking supplemental
calcium and vitamin D
gained less weight, main-
tained a stable weight or
even lost weight.
While the weight differ-
ences were not great, they
may give a boost to cutting
calories and exercising.
Postmenopausal women
should talk to their doctors
about the appropriate
levels of these supple-
ments, because too high
levels of either may create
problems for some people.
It is never a good idea to
diagnose and treat your-
self.
The October 2007 issue
of the Tufts newsletter had
an interesting item on


omega-3 fatty acids that
have been shown to be
good for heart health..
Oily fish, such as
salmon, tuna and macker-
el, are good sources of
omega-3, but shellfish are
not. Shellfish is a good
low-calorie source of
protein if you leave off the
buttery or creamy sauces.
From the Health Letter
of the Mayo Clinic, Octo-
ber 2007:
The new shingles
vaccine has been shown to
cut in half the risk of
developing the painful
viral condition that often
lies dormant for decades
after a bout with chicken-
pox.
The vaccine, called
Zostavax, was approved
about 18 months ago, and
people older than 60
should talk to their physi-
cians about the vaccine.
For those who did get
shingles, even after
vaccination, the duration
and pain was cut signifi-
cantly.

Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of "Today's
HealthCare" magazine and
a member of the National
Association of Science
Writers. Send questions by
e-mail to skoppel@bell-
south.net.


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TELL 1'lRE T IN THE 10maWilN Sl
TELL 'M.- You hometown News


Crime Stoppers
From page A3


tions, said the Treasure
Coast Crime Stoppers did
a "super job" of hosting
the conference, which
was attended by approxi-
mately 100 people.
He stressed the impor-
tance of the local crime
stopper organizations in
Florida and other states
keeping in contact with
each other through train-
ing conferences like the
one held on the Treasure
Coast.
"A crime can occur here
but a criminal can easily
cross borders," said Mr.


Walrath.
"That's why the interna-
tional crime stoppers are
so relevant. We're very big
on connecting the dots
and establishing Internet
data bases, and we can
send out alerts if we know
a criminal has family in a
particular area. So every
local program is impor-
tant," he said.

For more information,
contact Treasure Coast
Crime Stoppers at (800)
273-TIPS (8477) or visit
www.tcwatch.org.


Write to us


To send your letters to the editor, e-mail to news@hometownnewsol.com
or FAX us at (72) 465-5301. Or you can send letters to: Letters to the
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Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification.
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because it has a deep
spiritual connection for me.
Most notably, this is
where His Holiness, the
14th Dalai Lama, lives in
exile with many of his
fellow Tibetans.
He lives in Dharamsala
and there's no place like it.
It's a town brimming with
Tibetans from all walks of
life: the elderly dressed in
traditional garb, the young
filling up Internet cafes,
children learning English
who've just fled Tibet,
monks and nuns in their
maroon and saffron robes
rushing to pujas (prayers).
By the way, everyone who
visits Dharamsala is invited
to attend these daily pujas
at the local temples.
While in Dharamsala you
might even see a Tibetan
ceremony, attend the Dalai
Lama's teachings, join a
"Free Tibet" rally or have an
audience with His Holiness,
as I once did when I
arranged an hour-long
private audience for my
group. I got to sit right next
to him in his home and I
often say, "It was the best
day of my life."
If you go, you'll find that
Dharamsala consists
mainly of three bustling


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it is tied just right and I pass
inspection.
The restaurant at Chonor
House is about the best in
town and the chocolate
cake is sublime, though
most of the food is Tibetan
or Chinese.
At certain times, Chonor
House is full, due to the
Dalai Lama's special events.
That's what I found last
March, so I was forced to
look elsewhere.
A friend and I wound up
at Glenmoor Cottages, right
outside town. This handful
of cottages is in such a
lovely, wooded setting you'd
definitely think you've
found Nirvana.
The owner was especially
kind, and we enjoyed our
cozy cottages despite the
spring rains, or because of
them.
Before leaving Dharam-
sala, we were lucky enough
to attend a beautiful
ceremony to celebrate the
Dalai Lama's long life. It was
wonderful to see him and to
be with the Tibetan sangha
(community) again.
Then it was time for us to
move on and explore the
90-mile-long KangraValley
at the base of the
Himalayas. The valley


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SUSAN DREW
Travel columnist

streets, where everything
under the sun is sold. You'll
see Tibetan incense, rugs,
clothing, statues, jewelry,
prayer wheels, you name it.
My favorite hotel is
Choror House, run by
Norbulingka Monastery. It's
right across from the Dalai
Lama's home and main
temple. Chonor House is
beautifully decorated with
Tibetan murals, fabrics and
furniture. Its' friendly staff
has become like family to
me, especially when I need
my chupa (long jumper)
tied for special occasions.
The Tibetan ladies force me
to stand perfectly still, until


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always intrigued me and as
we set off, we couldn't have
had a more beautiful day.
One benefit of the prior
rains was the crystal clear
view of the Himalayas
surrounding us.
We headed to Judge's
Court, a heritage hotel, for
the night. Often built
during the Victorian era of
the British Raj, heritage
hotels are well maintained
and historically accurate
inside and out. They're
always flavorful and the
only objection I have is the
bathrooms. Although they
are updated, they are often
a bit lacking.
We arrived just in time for
tea in the library, followed
by drinks, dinner by the fire
and good conversation with
the other guests. Every time
I climbed the old creaking
stairs though, I expected
Agatha Christie to appear.
In the morning, we
toured the historical village
of Garli, rowed on the River
Beas, visited various Hindu
temples and relished more
sublime scenery on our way
to Taragarh Palace Hotel.
This was once a maharaja's
estate and another heritage
hotel.
After a good night's sleep,
we took off for a ride on the
historic KangraValleyToy
Train. It's a narrow gauge
train that travels at about 10
miles an hour. Since it's very
slow, we planned to ride for
only two stops. The scenery
was lovely though, so we
bought another ticket and
happily rode an extra hour.
Once we disembarked,
we spent the day touring
the countryside and visiting
many of the local Tibetan
temples, stupas and
monasteries. With the
Himalayas as a backdrop, it
couldn't have been more
scenic.
We ended with a visit to a
Hindu temple, followed by
tea at our guide's house.
Then it was back to
charming Taragarh Palace:
and our last night sleeping
in the shadows of the
Himalayas.
We had originally taken
the train north from Delhi,
but we decided to drive
back instead (flights are
now available). As our van
descended in altitude, I
kept looking back to see if
the Himalayas were still
there. For the longest time
they were, until suddenly
they weren't.
Back to civilization I
guess, or at least back to
Delhi.
If you're headed to India,
as I will be in 2008 with a
group, don't miss the
Himalayan region. You
won't be disappointed.
Susan Drew is an inde-
pendent tour agent for
Goodtime Getaways, (772)
569-6068). For 20 years, she
has lead and organized
global, cross-cultural tours
thatfollow the Sangha Path
(Tibetan: Sacred Communi-
ty). To inquire about her
upcoming tours or to be on
her mailing list, contact her
at (772) 567-6202 or susan-
drew@peoplepc.com.










Growing tomatoes a fun, tasty hobby


rt e fall season is coming,
and t is the perfect time
to plant that vegetable
garden you have been
dreaming about.
Without a doubt, tomato
plants are by far the most
popular and tastiest of treats
to pull from your garden.
These great tasting veggies
can be used in salads, on
sandwiches or just enjoyed
right off the vine in your own
backyard.
They are relatively easy to
grow and with a little patience
and TLC, you can be plucking
from your garden in no time.
I really like growing
tomatoes because they can be
grown in a variety of ways.
You can plant directly in the
ground, in containers and
you can even get a new
appliance that has just hit the
market and grow them right
in the kitchen.
Of all the ways, my favorite
is to plant in containers. With
container planting, you have
the ability to move the plants
in case of severe weather, and
it is easy to relocate your
plants if they are receiving too
much or too little sunlight.
If you opt for container
planting, choose a pot that is
at least 14 inches in diameter.
You should also check to be
sure the container has


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

adequate drainage. A con-
tainer that is not equipped for
proper drainage can create
negative results with the
onset of disease or root rot.
Once you have made your
container choice, it is time to
get your planting medium.
Tomato plants like a lot of
organic matter in the soil, so
be sure to use a soil that
contains compost or other
organic nutrients.
Now that you have all your
planting materials, it is time
to pick out your plants. It is a
good idea to buy several
varieties to ensure you always
have some tomatoes to pick.
Choose plants that have a


dark green color and minimal
or no dry spots on the leaves.
You also need to get small
stakes to support your plants
once they start to grow.
Now that you have all your
materials, it is time to have
some fun.
When you transplant
tomatoes into the soil, itis OKs
to plant them slightly deeper
then they were in the original
container. This will aid with
new root development. Be
sure to give each new plant
about one gallon of warm
water (about 80 degrees) to
help prevent transplant
shock.
Water them on a regular
basis to ensure good health.
Since tomato plants can
often be infected by pests, use
an insecticide that lists
vegetables on the label.
A regular fertilizing
program for your plants is a
must. My personal favorite is
Miracle Gro for tomatoes.
This is a water-soluble plant
food that is extremely safe to
use and can be used weekly.
If you choose a granular
plant food, use with care, as
overuse can cause serious
fertilizer burn.
As your plants get larger
and need to be staked, use
small strips of cloth to attach
your plants to the stakes.


Always try to water your
plants in the morning so they
have time to dry out by
nightfall to avoid fungus
diseases. Fungus diseases can
be difficult to treat and the
best defense is to try to
prevent them.
Once your plants are ready
for harvest, remember only to
eat the tomato and no other
part of the part. The other
plants parts, such as stems
and leaves, are actually
poisonous.
JoeZelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth. net or
visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.com.
He is also available to answer
plant questions at Sears
Essentials in Stuart.


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Rants
From page A7


Hay'ward Rogers
C iNEPAL ..NpfER


barrel by MoveOn.org, and
aided by DailyKos.com,
George Soros and Norman
Hsu.
All (are) heavy contribu-
tors to the Democratic
Party and candidates. It's
no wonder that the leading
Democratic candidates for
president have not con-
demned the ad calling U.S.
Gen. George Petraeus a liar
and betrayer, for fear they
will lose out on more of
their contributions or suf-
fer the same fate Sen. Joe
Lieberman, who was
dumped by the Democratic
Party.'

Purchase products
'Made in the USA'
"Made in the USA" was
once a product label sym-
bolizing the pride, patriot-


ism and prosperity of
America.
That label and, in my
estimation, the patriotism
it represents, is becoming
increasingly hard to find.
Whether to China, India,
Mexico, Central or South
America, our politicians
and -their corporate mas-.
ters are selling our nation's
jobs to the cheapest bid-


der.
This was brought home
to me when I tried to find
orangejuice made in Flori-
da, or even in the U.S.
Reading several labels, I
discovered most brands
contained juice or concen-
trate from other countries.
Just one consisted totally

) See RANTS, A14


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8:30am 2:30pm
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FPL workers to raise funds

for local cancer patient


BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staff writer
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
- Several Florida Power &
Light Company employees
at the St. Lucie Nuclear
plant are lacing up their
walking shoes on Oct. 19
to raise funds for a co-
worker's wife diagnosed
with lymphoma.
More than 20. employees
will walk as a FPL team
called the PSL Employee
Club during the annual
Light the Night Walk spon-
sored by the Leukemia &
Lymphoma Society.
The group is raising
funds for their co-worker,
Tom Evans, a Port St. Lucie
resident whose wife
Michelle was diagnosed
with lymphoma last Janu-


ary. The group has
received more than $3,000
in pledges so far.
The team captain of the
group, Dominick Gilbert,
said he was just motivated
to help a co-worker in dire
need of support.
"We're trying to help out
a friend," he said.
The Evans have been
traveling back and forth to
the H.Lee Moffitt Cancer
Institute at the University
of Florida in Tampa for
treatments, where Mrs.
Evans is scheduled to have
a stem cell transplant in
November.
The FPL team is just one
of almost 50 local teams
that will be walking for
donations beginning at
7:30 p.m. in Stuart's Flagler
Park.


Rants
.From page A13
of juice from U.S. oranges.
Another rude awakening came when I tried to buy
something as simple as a kitchen spatula. Wanting one
made in the U.S., I wandered from store to store,
inspecting spatula after spatula. Finally, among all the
spatulas made in China, I found one actually made in
the U.S. I purchased it and brought it home.
A few months later, however, I picked up that
same brand of spatula and read the words, "Made in
China."
Innocuous as they may seem, those three simple
words represent devastated American lives and,
likely, another manufacturing plant left empty and
crumbling in the elements.
In his inauguration speech, President John E
Kennedy said, "Ask not what your country can do for
you, but what you can do for your country."
For me, doing what I can for my country includes
carefully reading the labels of products I buy and as
much as possible, buying those made exclusively in
the U.S.
"Proud USA company" or distributed by "such and
such" company in the U.S., can be weasel words that
really mean a corporation's offices may be here, but
production takes place overseas.
By purchasing products that bear the proud
words, "Made in the USA," we support and encour-
age American industry. We also put food on the
tables of America's hard-working middle class and
in the mouths of our nation's children.

Those who don't like high taxes should leave

To the person who is unhappy that his taxes are
higher (than his neighbor's): Did you forget that
they have been here in the state paying taxes for 30
years?
How about the fact that there are people here in
this state (who) actually are not happy that you (the
late comers) ran up the price of housing so high that
a native-born Floridian can no longer afford to buy
a house in the neighborhood they grew up in.
If you were a wise consumer, you would have
known all the tax aspects before you purchased your
home in Florida. Now at this late date, you want to
whine about it and change the rules in your favor.
Sorry folks. If you don't like the way we do things
here in Florida, you have a choice to make.
By the way, don't let the door hit you on the way
out.
Don't forget, they give away boxes at the grocery
stores. It might be the only free gift you'll get.
Relish it.


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Check the anti-spyware for safety


before installing it on your computer


s it safe? That is a
question that everyone
needs to ask before
downloading a piece of
free anti-spy software that
promises the world.
However, how does
someone find out if
something is safe before
installing some piece of
garbage onto her
machine?
You could go by a
friend's recommendation,
"Well so and so is running
it and they aren't having
any problems so it must
be safe." But maybe your
friend's machine is a
wreck, and he doesn't
know it yet.
Some people install
software assuming it's safe
just based on what that
software promises to do.
It's an anti-spyware
program, so it must be
safe, right?
Just because the soft-
ware you are about to
install promises to keep
you safe doesn't mean it
doesn't come with its own
bit of nastiness.
Determining if a piece of
software is safe, based on
what the download page
promises, is one way
many people are duped
into installing harmful
stuff onto their machines.
In fact, one of the most
sinister ways spyware
authors trick people into
loading their junk is by
throwing a pop-up
window onto the screen
warning users that their
"machine is already
infected."
People fall for that all
the time, only to find their
machines infected by
something that they
thought was going to help.
You could spend time
looking at the end user
license agreement looking
for cryptic clauses saying
things such as, "By click-
ing accept you are also
allowing software by our
marketing partners to be
installed..." This is a
clause that should cause
an alarm to go off in your
head. Reading the end
user license agreement is
often difficult. It's a
"legalese" document that
can be hard to interpret.
Unless you are a lawyer,
you may not catch the
wording where they trick
you into accepting the


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

"extra" garbage.
You'd be surprised how
many of these programs
get away with it. They
know most people aren't
going to read it, they're
just going to click
"accept," and that gives
them all the permission
they need.
Wouldn't it be nice to
have a site to go to where
you could check a piece of
software before you install
it in your machine?
There is such a site and
its list of malicious "anti"
software is pretty exten-
sive.
One of the first things
you will notice is how
many pieces of bad
software are named in
such a way as to fool the
users into thinking they
are downloading some-
thing safe rather than
something deceptive.
Fire up the Web browser
and go to www.Spyware-
Warrior.com and then
click the "rogue/suspect
anti-spyware" link. On
that page you will find an
extensive list of programs
that promise to keep your
machine safe, the domain
the software originates
from and comments as to
why that software made it
to the rogue list.
You will find one
reoccurring comment and
see that many of these
programs use "false
positives to goad users
into purchasing."
In other words, it's a
common practice for bad
software to try to trick you
into purchasing some-
thing by telling you that
your machine is infected
when it is not. There ought
to be a law.
One recommendation I
would like to give you is to


open your "add/remove
programs" applet in your
Windows control panel
and compare what's
installed on your machine
to the spyware warrior
rogue list.
Should you find some-
thing on your machine
that's on that list, remove
it. That's one step I usually
take when trying to clean
an infected machine.
If you've read my
column for any length of
time, you will know that I
frequently recommend
"AVG Free" as an effective
anti-virus (download it at
http://free.grisoft.com) and
"AVG Anti-Spyware free
edition" (download it at
the same site) and I am
happy to report that
neither AVG product
shows up on the spyware
warriors rogue list.
That fact just raises my
confidence level for AVG
one more notch.
Just a reminder: I will
be hosting a free identity
theft seminar in St. Lucie
County sometime soon. If


Week
From page A3


The county has already
re-zoned the property from
rural to institutional but has
yet to review the center's site
plan.
Before construction
begins, the council plans on
first restoring the preserve
around the property with


you would like to attend,
contact me at (772) 621-
5515 or
help@tciplaza.com.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers over the Inter-
net and can be reached at
(772) 621-5515 or at
help@tciplaza.com.


Proudly Announces
The Grand Opening of:


ot"f <"c--O > ~


Stuart Historic WATERFRONTTeahouse and Gourmet Caf6
Lunchtime Seating from 11:00am to 4:00pm Tuesday through Saturday
Reservations are recommended.
Available Sundays & Sunset Dinners by Reservation Only.
210 Atlanta Avenue, Stuart, Florida
772/403-CAFE (2233)
Reserve your "Delightful" Birthday, Bridal Shower & Holiday Tea Party


native plants, which will
also serve as a natural buffer
between the center property
and the neighboring homes.
The new center is expect-
ed to be certified green by
the U.S. Green Building
Council and be energy and
water efficient.


,-- -----------------------


SPresent this coupon
* and receive a
Complimentary glass
of wine with your
i first visit.,
OFFER EXPImEs OCTOBER 31ST, 2007


| I: I




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Stuart, Flsida.
-Pane: I
P1,uA( ?
I "72/403-C.AfE (2233)
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NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Void where prohibited. Odds of winning depend on the number of
listeners at any given time. Complete contest rules available at WHLG-FM, 1670 NW Federal
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S I



























































nlembervtip ribe

Annual Membership Drive
Join the Chamber today and receive Valuable Membership Drive Savings
(2) FREE Business Card Size Ads In Pelican Newspaper
$70.00 Value
FREE Pelican Newspaper Insert
$60.00 Value Member provides 600 flyers
FREE Breakfast Admission for (1) $10.00 Value
FREE Spotlight $Priceless Value
Member provides or staff will help to prepare
25% off Membership labels
500 Local Business Names & Addresses
Regular Price $60.00 your Price $45.00
Membership drive runs thru 12/31/06
For more information call Janet or Susan at 546-4724


HSe WIIl" M bleH8 n
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Wednesday, October 24th, 2007
AFTER HOURS SOCIAL 5:30PM 7:00PM
Algozzini's Florida/Hawaii Shop
Co-Sponsored by: CJ's RV Town, Statewide Title & Escrow,
and Wm. Day Agency Located at: 11355 SE Federal Hwy., Hobe Sound
SCatered by: Carrabba's Italian Grill, Members $5.00, Non-Members $7.00
No Charge for Annual Pass Holders Reservations are Required
Saturday, November 17th, 2007
HOBE SOUND HOEDOWN 6:30PM 10:30PM
Hosted by: the Hobe Sound Chamber of Commerce
St. Christopher Parish Hall, Hobe Sound 10 Vegas-Style Gambling Games,
Music by Steel Pony Band, BBQ Dinner, Beer & Wine by Austin's Smokehouse,
Silent Auction and Huge Raffle (Last year's winner took home $1,800.00!)
Tickets are $35.00 in advance $40.00 at the door
For more information visit www.hobesound.org or call 546-4724 |
L mI- I a I I m- m m


en. a.mal bo
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get 40ots RE


~I ------ (I-
PRESENTED BY THE HOBE SOUND
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

l 5Sf k Featuring the Steel Pony Band
SS Delicious BBQ Dinner, Beer & Wine
by Austin's Smokehouse
Silent Auction and
10 Vegas-Style Gambling Games*
Saturday, November 1.7th
6:30pm-1 0:30pm
St. Christopher Parish Hall
^ Tickets $35 Each in Advance $40 at the Door
Available at the Chamber of Commerce
or www.HOBESOUND.org 546-4724

Can't attend? IBuy 50/50 raffle tickets!Last year's winner won $1,800.00!
Funds raised from the Hoedown support the Hobe Sound Christmas Parade,
Festival of the Arts & Scholarships.
Sponsored By: Financial Planning Associates, Inc., Hometown News, Jupiter Island Pools,
Jupiter Medical Center, Massey Yardley Chrysler Dodge, and the Palm Beach Post
*Games for entertainment purposes only. Gambling fun provided by: Casino Party Nights Florida, Inc.









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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


41 /W 9 of C ., -

*.. .... c ..
/A .-)/(l a-.,s/rMassages & Facials
Stuart St. Lucie West
(772) 223-5540 (772) 446-7444 t A'
206 Atlanta Avenue 250 NW Peacock Blvd. .
(SW side of the Roosevelt Bridge) (Attached to Gold's Gym)
r Exrience any of our 2 AWAQ Winning locations e
'^*8~ --5i. s> ^- -- -^' *>~ 3; *t?'-S


SHELLEY KOPPEL
Treasure Coast Scene


Stars to

shine at

festival
The Jensen Beach
Pineapple Festival,
celebrating its 20th
anniversary, rolls into
Jensen Beach in November
with the "King of the Twist,"
Chubby Checker, perform-
ing.
"American Idol" star
Kellie Pickler brings her
country sound to the
festival and Drew Seeley,
who performed Zac Efron's
songs in the first "High
School Musical" cross-
country tour, will perform
on Day 3, Family Day.
The festival will feature
fireworks over the Indian
River Lagoon, midway
rides, local musicians, the
return of the popular
Bahamian Marketplace, and
a Caribbean Junkanoo.
Comedy is on tap with
Jon Smith all three days of
the festival, arts and crafters
will be on display along
Jensen Beach Boulevard
and Wade Henry, unicyclist
and juggler, will perform
throughout the weekend.
Tickets will be $5 for
advance sale admission
during October at National
City Bank branches in
Martin and St. Lucie
counties. At the gate
admission will be $10.
For more information,
visit the Festival Web site at
www.pineapplefestival.info.
To volunteer, call (772) 334-
1300. For sponsorship and
exhibitor information, call
(772) 334-3444.

Jazz & Blues Society
announces schedule
changes
The Fort Pierce Jazz &
Blues Society has cancelled
its annual Rib & Roast,
scheduled for Nov. 3.
The weekly arts and crafts
shows and sales, held
Saturday next to the
Library in downtown Fort
Pierce, have new operating
hours. The shows run from
8 a.m.-1 p.m. Only original
works are presented.
Proceeds support educa-
tional programs and local
scholarships.
For more information,
contact Donna Bires at (772)
460-5124 orE-mail at


I See SCENE, B7


M MARTIN COUNTY








The cast of Shiloh
Theatrical Productions
10 presentation of 'Cin-
derella' rehearses the
ballroom scene.












Photo courtesy of
Celso Rodrigues

'Cinderella' finds fun in food scene


BY SHELLEY KOPPEL
Entertainment writer


Editors note: This is another in a
series of articles that focus on the
time and dedication that goes into
local stage productions.
The rehearsal for the food scene in
Cinderella, which takes place before
the ball, is organized chaos.
People are waltzing. People are
eating. Two kids are doing a box
step. The director is dancing by her-
self. Little girls; are trying on long
skirts.
Three guys carrying long links of
fake sausage are hopping rope with
them.,
They're the "Weiner Men."
There's a man balancing a fake


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


SWeek of 10-19-2007

Aries-March 21-April 19
You increase your value in life by helping others
increase theirs. Then they push you up. This may be
your most valuable asset. Your natural leadership
ability continues to create visions, patience and
faith in the higher power. When you wait and get
that special feeling it is time to act Success is the-
inevitable outcome.
Taurus-April 20-May 20
Sometimes less is more. Be selective in how you
spend your time and resources. You have so many
blessings in life. You can do just about anything you
want because of your great heart. Just focus on the
two or three most important and leave the others
alone for now. You will prevail if you follow this
plan.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
There is so much new growth and change going on
around you right now. Stay on top of it. Set your
goals and keep adjusting when they get a little off
center. You can tell when this happens by increased


chicken on a stick. People are
throwing baguettes of fake bread.
Vicki Goulet, the stage manager,
calls "Quiet," and everybody stands
still. The stage manager and the
director are the grown-ups; when
they talk, everybody listens.
This is one of the fun scenes in the
show, when everyone gets to "ham"
it up a bit.
The steward and courtiers are pre-
senting the food to feed the 1,700
guests at the Ball to the King and
Queen. Jami Dolan, the director,
who spends her days working with
young kids, knows how to talk to a
cast made up of everyone from mid-
dle-schoolers to senior citizens.
As each group of courtiers brings
out its wares, Jami works with them,
explaining they must be "presenta-


tional," must exaggerate the move-
ments as they show their wares.
It's about showing off the food and
getting on and off stage with flair.
The two men who are presenting the
wines to the King must hold the bot-
tles the same way and make turns at
the same time; they rehearse those
movements again and again. The
timing must be perfectly synchro-
nized, Jami tells us. If it isn't, it looks
amateurish.
We go though each element of the
scene: the Pastry Ladies prance on
stage, the Holder of the Wine List
presents her book, The Teapot Girl
does cartwheels as she pours the tea.
Everyone must come on stage on
the correct beat so as not to throw off

) See CINDERELLA, B4


stress or mood swings. Be thankful for your many
blessings. More good is sure to follow.
Cancer-June 22-July 22
No matter what your mood and attitude is upon
awakening, you continue to find new blessings each
day of love, peace, abundance and happiness. All
the divine gifts continue to make you feel gratitude
and rich in spirit Your heart literally sings with glad-
ness for all you have been given. Thanks for sharing
your wonderful light
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
The universe finds strong favor with you because of
your positive attitude. You are stronger than you
realize. Your powerful presence is felt and respected
by everyone around you. Your time is becoming
more valuable. Keep honing in on the most impor-
tant things that make you happy. The best is yet to
come.
Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
There is only so much you can do in one day. Pace
yourself. Venus in Virgo gives you an emotional edge
this week. Make a little quality time for yourself and
this will stop burnout before it starts. Use your recent
victories as stepping-stones for the future. This is a
good way to enjoy the fruits of your labors.
Libra-Sept. 23-Oc 21
Start your day with this affirmation: "I am free to live
as I choose. I am victorious over all aspects of life. I
am a beautiful, cherished child of the universe. I
grow and increase daily in divine order. My heart is
fully linked with those I love. I freely share my many
spiritual gifts with all I meet. Mine is a great life and
all is well."


G[I OUT MDM


SDMEIMHI


Friday


SaturdaY


Sunday


Scorpio-Oc. 22-Nov.21
It is great seeing you take responsibility for your own
life and happiness. You have a strong vision for a
higher and better life and work daily to make it hap-
pen. Past days of struggle are over. The deeper mys-
teries continue to unfold. You were bom with a
sense of destiny. Keep on keeping on and victory
over life is assured.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
Stay focused on your main goals. Refuse to let old
habits or attitudes pull you off the edge and side-
track you. You have come so far. There is no way to
turn back or give up now. Get a second wind. The
finish line is in sight Now is the time to go all out
and finish your grand plan. Victory is assured.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your generous attitude to others is one great bless-
ing. It starts with your family, friends and associates.
You are happy and your energy is high. Your spirit is
strong. Refuse to let the world or anyone pull you
down from this natural high. Stick to your dream
and more joy and prosperity is on the way.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your inner search for wisdom is your greatest
strength. Your strong belief in doing things right is
another. Demonstrating these wonderful qualities in
you own life makes you a true messenger of hope
for others searching for their truth. You are truly a
kind soul and will continue to be supremely blessed.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
One of your greatest qualities is stamina. Another is


I See STAR SCOPES, B5


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For a schedule ofclasscs, call today
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N NG ENINHMN


IMartin County Parks & Recreations Presents




O AitrIN. CovNr

T1, TWINS IESTlfV L

November 18th, 2007
1 pm-5pm

Indian Riverside Park, Jensen Beach

Open to ALL Multiples:
Identical, Fraternal, Young, Old
*Interactive Play Fountain
Various Vendors Food
Children's Activities
For More Information Call

(772) 463-1565


TELL T IN YHo ,ometownNews I
READ IT IN THE 10meown Nw


OuT B


Special Events

FRIDAY, OCT. 19
* Working Class Hero: A
Tribute to John Lennon, will
be presented at the Sunrise
Theatre, 117 S. Second St.,
Fort Pierce for a 7 p.m. show.
Tickets: are $35 and $29; call
the box office at (772) 461-
4775 or order online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com
* The Barn Theatre, 2400
East Ocean Blvd., Stuart,,
presents two one-act come-
dies, "Laundry and Bour-
bon" and "Lone'Star" telling
the story of a relationship
from different perspectives.
The plays run through Octo-
ber 21, with performances
on Friday and Saturday at 8
p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.
Tickets are $10; call the box
office at (772) 287-4884.
SATURDAY, OCT. 20
*The Smithsonian Marine
Ecosystem Exhibit presents


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a "spooky Sleepover: for kids
9-11. The program begins at
7 p.m. on Saturday and ends
at 9 a.m. on Sunday. Smith-
sonian staff will lead kids
through a variety of activi-
ties, including a flashlight
tour. The cost is $15, which
includes a snack and break-
fast; registration is limited.
The Smithsonian Marine
Station is located at 420 Sea-
way Drive, Fort Pierce. Call
(772) 465-3271.
SATURDAY, OCT. 20
SA Fall Carnival in a Pump-
kin Patch will .take place
from 2-5 p.m. at White City
United Methodist Church,
810 Midway Road, Fort
Pierce. Free admission, light
refreshments, and activities
for the kids available. (772)
462-2792.
* Operation Christmas
Child holds Family Fun Day
from 10:30 a.m-4 p.m., Lyn-
gate Park, Port St. Lucie.
There'll be food, games, live
music and children's activi-
ties. Free admission. Call
(772) 337-2644.

SUNDAY, OCT. 21
* Blues guitarist Robert
Cray and his band come to
the Sunrise Theatre, 117 S.
Second St., Fort Pierce for a
7 p.m. show. Tickets are $45
and $39; call the box office
at (772) 461-4775 or order
online at www.sunrisethe-
atre.comn
* The Velveteen Rabbit
brings the children's classic
to life the Lyric Theatre, 59
S.W. Flagler Avenue, Stuart,
for a 7 p.m. show. Tickets are
$32 and $28; call the box
office at (772) 286-7827 or
order online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24
* Main Street Fort Pierce
presents The Ghost of Fort
Pierce during the 4 Annu-
al Walking Tour in down-
town Fort Pierce. The tour
begins at 6 p.m., with tours
leaving every 10 minutes
until 7:15 p.m. Characters
from the past will tell stories
at each spot. Cost is $5 per
person; children 5 and
under are free. Call (772)
466-3880.

Bars and Clubs

FRIDAY, OCT. 19
Bogey's & Stogey's, 1032
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port
St. Lucie, Karaoke with 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, Reggae
by Rainfall, Friday and Sat-
urday, 8 p.m. to midnight.
Thursday and Sunday, 7-10
p.m. (772) 334-1130.
* Crawdaddy's, 1949 N.E
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Bobby & the Blisters,
8 p.m.-midnight. (772) 225-
3444.
* Good Times, East Port
Plaza, Port St. Lucie,
Resouled, Friday and Satur-
day, 9:30 p.m.- 2 a.m. (772)
337-3546.
* Groucho's Comedy Club,
Club Med Sandpiper 4500
S.E. Pine Valley St., Port St.
Lucie, Andres Fernandes
and Shannon Thompson.
"The Intellectual Delin-
quent." Show at 8p.m.; tick-
ets are $12. Reservations
suggested. (772) 419-0302.
* Hemingway's/Stuart
Lanes, 1580 S. Federal High-
way, Stuart, Special per-
formance by Bruce
Bosshard, 6-8 p.m. (772)
220-2840.
* Hutchinson Island Mar-
riott Resort Tiki Bar, 555
N.E. Ocean Blvd., Hutchin-
son Island, Bob Swinton,
5:30-9:30 p.m. (772) 225-
3700.
* Pirate's Loft, 4307 S.E.
Bayview St., Stuart, Friday
and Saturday, The Jukebox
Band, 8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.
(772) 223-5048.
* The Stern House, 4110 S.E.
Salerno Road, "Jazzed Up
Quartet," 7-10 p.m. (772)
288-4335
* Thirsty Turtle, 2825 S.W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Friday and Saturday,
Keith Michaud, 8:15 p.m.-
midnight. (772) 344-7774.

SATURDAY, OCT. 20
Bogey's & Stogey's, 1032
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port
St. Lucie, Call for perform-
ers, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. (772)
337-7778.
Cafe Crbme, 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, Reggae by
Rainfall, 8 p.m. to midnight.
(772) 334-1130.
Crawdaddy's. 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Call for performers, 8
p.m.-midniglit, (772) 225-
3444.
Groucho's Comedy Club,
Club Med Sandpiper 4500
S.E. Pine Valley St., Port St.
) See OUT, B4


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Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Grammy-winning artist Robert Cray and his band will
Sunday, Oct. 21.


Photo courtesy of Jane Richey
perform at the Sunrise Theatre on


Robert Cray brings the


blues to the Sunrise


BY SHELLEY KOPPEL
Entertainment writer
When legendary blues
guitarist Albert Collins
played Robert Cray's high
school graduation party in
Tacoma, Wash., the young
guitarist approached his idol
"I told him that I enjoyed
his music," Mr. Cray said.
"He said. 'You play the gui-
tar, young man? Keep it up."'
The young man indeed
kept it up, and the five-time
Grammy winner brings his
blues sound to the Sunrise
Theatre on Oct. 21.
Mr. Cray actually had the
opportunity to perform with
Albert Collins some years.
later, when a club owner in
Eugene, Ore. asked Cray if
his band would back Albert
Collins. That started a long-
term friendship and profes-
sional relationship.
"He was a really nice guy,"
Mr. Cray said. "He always
asked if we had called our
parents. He was a father-fig-
ure to a lot of us."
Mr. Cray got a lot of expo-
sure on MTV then in its early
days, and the band had
released several albums
when, in 1986, "Strong Per-


suader" came out.
The double-platinum,
Grammy-winning album
changed his life.
"It came out when we did-
n't think we could work any
harder," he said.
"We'd been traveling to the
U.K. and Europe and record-
ing. Then everything started
going crazy, but it built a
really good fan base around
the world."
Mr. Cray also learned that
another pretty good guitarist
by the name of Eric Clapton
had covered one of his
songs.
They met at the North Sea
Jazz festival, became friends,
and Mr. Cray often tours
with him and has appeared
at his Crossroads Guitar Fes-
tival.
"He's the person his music
is," Mr. Cray said. "He's
down-to-earth, easy going."
Mr. Cray, the son of aViet-
nam vet, found himself in
the middle of controversy in
2005, with his song "Twen-
ty," about a soldier who
becomes disillusioned
about the war in Iraq. He
says that things have
changed a lot in the two
years since the song and


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album were released.
"People were so scared
after the Dixie Chicks were
slammed for having a voice,".
he said.
"People have come
around to seeing the war as
it is. It's people being Ameri-
cans and speaking out. Our
audiences were supportive.
We got a lot of support from
military people, mothers,
some who had lost children.
We get a good response."
Mr. Cray and his band
recently released their first
live album, "Live from
Across the Pond," recorded
,over seven nights at The
Royal Albert Hall in London,
where they were touring
with Mr. Clapton.
"It's hard to do a live
album because you don't
usually spend seven nights
in one spot," he said. "It was
a great opportunity."
Robert Cray performs with ,: '. '
his band at the Sunrise The- -
atre, 117 S. Second Street,
Fort Pierce, on Oct. 21 for a 7
p.m. show. Tickets are $45
and $39; call the box office at
(772) 461-4775 or order
online at www.sunrisethe-
atre.com.




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UHNIB ENIERIHMNIIT


Cinderella
From page B1


the rhythm of the scene. It is
hard work, even though the
food is made of paper
mache. Finally, we break for
the night.
The next rehearsal I
attend is a practice for the
ball, and people are waltz-
ing all over the place, by
themselves or with a part-
ner. We listen to the music
and then Jami pairs people
off. Each couple has to
learn the steps, turning and
bowing, with hands proper-
ly held and dresses flowing.
"Work the dress," she tells
the female dancers.
Soon couples are turning
around the stage, bowing,


curtseying, swirling. Over
and over they rehearse the
precise timing so that they
don't run into each other. 1
try to imagine the scene in
costume, with everyone
elegantly clad in ballroom
attire. It will be beautiful.
As I begin to know the
cast, I discover that "Cin-
derella" is a family show in
several ways.
There are all sorts of fam-
ily combinations in the
cast: Evan Lustig and his
daughter, Brittany; Susie
Boning and her daughter,
Mary; Paul Broome and his
daughter, Colleen; and Kent
Morris, his daughter Cara,


son, Connor and niece,
Josie Murray, our Cinderel-
la.
And what of my role in
the show? I am going go to
be "Turkey Woman,"
responsible for carrying a
platter of paper-mache
roasted turkey across the
stage.
It is the perfect marriage
of actor and role. If I don't
trip or drop it, I can't miss!
Tickets for "Cinderella,"
on stage at the Lyric Theatre
from Nov. 28-Dec. 2, are
available at the Lyric The-
atre box office. Call (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.


Out
From page B2


Lucie, Andres Fernandes
and Shannon Thompson,
"The Intellectual Delin-
quent." Show at 8 p.m.; tick-
ets are $12. Reservations
suggested. (772) 419-0302.
* Hutchinson Island Mar-
riott Resort Tiki Bar, 555
N.E. Ocean Blvd., Hutchin-
son Island, Barely Broken, 2


I EXcra'J RErLrf


I millowl ls


-5 p.m. Bob Swinton, 6 -10
p.m. (772) 225-3700.
* Johnny's Corner Family
Restaurant, Lounge &
Arcade, 7180 S.U.S. 1, Port
St. Lucie, D.J. Raul, 8:30-
11:30 p.m. Call (772) 878-
2686.
* Kings Head Pub, 2838 S.W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd, Bob


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Conveniently located n Palm City

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Fax: 220-1882 E-Mail:
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Chrl Fleming Please visit our website
owner for more information
11,1111 p lipe .


Wamnes, 7-9 p.m. (772) 340-
1223.
* Sakura Restaurant, 162,8 S.
Federal Highway, Stuart,
Soul Rebel, 7:30-11 p.m.
(772) 287-0018.

SUNDAY, OCT. 21

* 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, in Jensen Beach fea-
tures Reggae by Rainfall
from 7-10 p.m. (772) 334-
1130.
* Crawdaddy's, 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., in
Jensen Beach features Gregg
Jackson & The Mojo Band
from 6 -10 p.m. (772) 225-
3444.
* Pirate's Loft, 4307 S.E.
Bayview St., Stuart, Reggae
Pool party with Rainfall, 2-5
p.m. (772) 223-5048.
* Wahoo's on the Water-
front, 400 N.W. Alice Ave., in
Stuart features The Jukebox
Band from 4:30-8:30 p.m.
(772) 692-2333.
MONDAY, OCT 22

) See OUT, B5


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UVING


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To donate or for more information call
trick 561-719-9931 or Travis 772-475-6941
Sor visit: www.firefightersfrightfest.com


~1P~ia~i~sss~
4,-~-~' 'C;
'


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DING f ENTRIHRINM'NIT


Out
From page B4

* Hemingway's/Stuart
Lanes, 1580 S. Federal High-
way, in Stuart features Al
"White Lightning" Jones
from 6:15-9:15 p.m. Call
(772) 220-2840.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24
* Hutchinson Island Mar-
riott Resort Tiki Bar, 555
N.E. Ocean Blvd., Hutchin-
son Island, Bob Swinton,
5:30-9:30 p.m. (772) 225-
3700.
* Thirsty Turtle, 2825 S.W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Davee Bryan, 7:45 -
11p.m. (772) 344-7774.
* Wahoo's on the Water-
front, 400 N.W. Alice Ave.,
Stuart, Pat & Gigi, 6 -9:30
p.m. (772) 692-2333.

THURSDAY, OCT. 25
* Archie's Seabreeze, 401 S.
Ocean Drive, Fort Pierce, Jazz
and Steak Night every Thurs-
day with Coffee Beans, 7-10
p.m. (772) 460-3888.
* Caf6 Creme, 1068 Port St.
Lucie Blvd., in Port St. Lucie
features Phantom from 6-8:30
p.m. (772) 337-2111.
* Conchy Joe's Seafood, 3945
N.E. Indian River Drive, in
Jensen Beach features Reggae
by Rainfall from 7 -10 p.m.
(772) 334-1130.
* Crawdaddy's. 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., in Jensen
Beach features The Shakers
from 7:30-11 p.m. (772) 225-
3444.
* Dolphin Bar & Shrimp
House, 140 N.E. Indian River
Drive, in Jensen Beach fea-
tures Pat & Gigi from 6-10 p.m.
(772) 781-5236.
* ThirstyTurtle, 2825 S.W Port
St. Lucie Blvd., Port St. Lucie,
Davee Bryan, 7:45-11p.m.

UPCOMING


FRIDAY, OCT. 26

* Electric blues guitarist
Albert Cummings brings
the blues alive at the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler
Avenue, Stuart, for two
shows, at 6 and 8:30 p.m.
Tickets are $35 and $30; call
the box office at (772) 286-
286-7827 or order online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.
* The St. Lucie County His-
torical Museum, 414 Seaway
Drive, Fort Pierce, presents


Scopes
From page B1
class. A third is determination.
The list goes on and on. This is
why the universe saved you
for last The message you
send is to never quit The oth-
ers are to show grace from
the heart and creativity from
the soul. You make it all look
so effortless.

Star visions

This column is on the Web
a t
www.myhometownnews.net.
Click on Star Scopes on the
left menu. If you would like a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart made, call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for details.
The sixth annual Woman's
Club of Stuart Fall Psychic Fair
will be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct.
27 at 729 E. Ocean Blvd., Stu-
art It's a fun event Come and
see what the future holds.
Have a starry week everyone.
James Tucker


r


I1


)


"Haunted History" Friday
for children ages 6 and up.
Activities include a "Boo-
seum" flashlight tour. The
event runs from 6-p.m.;
admission is $3 per person.
Call (772) 462-1891

SATURDAY, OCT. 27
* Mangia returns to the
Blake Library, 2351 S.E.
Monterey Road, Stuart, with
Asia Fantasia. The award-
winning food festival runs
from 9 am.-3 p.m. with an
outside marketplace, indoor
cooking demonstrations
and children's entertain-
ment. Admission to all
events is free. Call (772) 221-
1403.
* The Savannas Recreation
Area, 1400 E. Midway Road,
Fort Pierce, is sponsoring a
"Hallowing Happening"
from 6:30- 9 p.m. Events
include a haunted house
and pumpkin painting. For
children 12 and under;
admission is $5 per child.
Children must be accompa-
nied by adults and adult
admission is free. Call (772)
462-1792.


ber at natiorial City Bank
branches; tickets at the door
are $10.
* The St. Lucie County
Noble-Ettes are having a
luncheon/card party at
noon at the St. Lucie County
Shrine Club, 4600 Oleander
Ave., Fort Pierce. Tickets are
$8; call (772) 336-9286.

SUNDAY, NOV. 4

* The Lyric Theatre, 59. S. W.
Flagler Ave., Stuart, presents
singer/songwriter Jonatha
Broooke in a 7 p.m. per-
formance. Tickets are $35
and $30; call the box office
at (772) 286-7827 or order
online at www.lyricthe-
atre.com.

MONDAY, NOV. 5

* The Treasure Coast Youth
Symphony presents "A
Salute to Americana" at the
Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler
Ave., Stuart. Tickets are $15
for the 7 p.m. performance.;
Call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.


WEDNESDAY, OCT.31 WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7


* Lincoln Park Community
Center, 1306 Avenue M, Fort
Pierce, offers a "HappyWeen
and Haunted House" event
for kids 4-10. The event runs
from 7-9 p.m. with age-
appropriate activities.
Admission is $2 per child;
children must be accompa-
nied by an adult and adult
admission is free.

THURSDAY, NOV. 1

* The Pineapple Playhouse,
700 West Weatherbee Road,
Fort Pierce, presents "You're
a Good Man, Charlie
Brown," through Nov. 18.
Tickets are $18; performanc-
es are 8'pm. Thursdays-Sat-
urdays and 2 p.m. Sunday.
Call (772) 465-0366.

FRIDAY, NOV. 2

* The Lyric Theatre, 59. S. W.
Flagler Ave., Stuart, presents
classical pianist XiayinWang
in a 7 p.m. performance.
Tickets are $33 and $25; call
the box office at (772) 286-
7827 or order online at
www. lyrictheatre.com.
* The 20m Annual Jensen
Beach Pineapple Festival
takes place from Nov. 2-4 in
downtown' Jensen Beach.
Tickets are, $5 during Octo-


* The Martin County
Library System presents
National Treasures Day, a
salute to veterans. The Navy
Band Southeast Ceremonial
Band will perform, and
there will be speakers and
singers. The free program is
from 2-4 p.m. at the Blake
Library. 2351 S.E. Monterey
Road, Stuart. Call (772) 221-
1403.
* The Sunrise Theatre, 117
S. Second St., Fort Pierce,
presents the pageantry of
Ballet Folklorico de Mexico,
featuring the music and cos-
tumes of traditional Mexico,
for a 7 p.m. show. Tickets are
$45 and $39; call the box
office at (772) 461-4775 or
order online at www.sun-
risetheatre.com

SAT.-Sun.,
NOV. 10-11

SThe VNA Air Show comes
to Witham Field in Stuart.
Hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
General admission tickets
are $10 in advance and $15
at the gate. Children 10 and
under admitted free.


cal," comes to the Lyric The-
atre, 59 S.W Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, for four shows on
Nov. 12 and 13. Shows are 5
and 8 p.m. on both nights;
tickets are $48 and $42. Call
the box office or order
o n 1 i n e
atwww. lyrictheatre. coin.

Ongoing Events

*We Be Jammin' happens
every Thursday night
(weather permitting) at Sea
Turtle Beach on Hutchinson
Island, on A-1-A. Crafts,
food and music galore. Call
(772) 873-2981' for more
information.
* Friday Fest moves back to
Marina Square at Melody
Lane and Avenue A. The free
event is held from 5:30-8:30
p.m., weather permitting,
and features live music,
children's activities, arts and
craft vendors and food
stalls. Call Main Street Fort
Pierce at (772) 466-3880.
* Jammin' Jensen takes
place every
Thursday from 6-9 p.m.,
weather permitting, at
downtown Jensen Beach.
There's food, music and ven-
dors. For more information,
call (772) 334-3444.
* "The Dreamers," an 18-
piece swing band performs
from 7 to 10 p.m. the second
Friday of every month at the
Stuart Community Center,
201 S.W. Flagler Ave., in Stu-
art. The cost is $10 per per-
son.


Waterfr nt
Grille o
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Brunch Menu
11am 3pm
$9.99
10 items to
choose from

Featuring
Seafood, Steaks
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Sandwiches




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VISIT OUR WEBSITE7
www.HometownNewsOL.com


MONDAY, NOV. 12

* "Beehive: the 60's Musi-


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SFLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY
Ocean Science for a Better Worfd
Famed Marine Wildlife Artist Wyland
is coming to Harbor Branch!
Harbor Branch \\ill host
"An Evening of Ocean Discovery'"
featuring \V\ land on October 30th from 6:00-9:00pm
in the lohnson Education Center
There \\ill be an exciting li.e painting auction, during
..hich Wvland \\ II take requests for lapanese brush
art paintings and paint them on the spot! There will
also be an open bar and hours d'oeu\ res, and you'll be
able to meet the artist.
This is a fundraising e\ent that .ill benefit
Harbor Branch and the W\ land Foundation.
Tickets are $-5 and $100
and the\ need to be purchased in advance.
Cocktail attire is suggested.
It will be a great evening for two great causes:
Harbor' Branch and the Wyland Foundation.
We hope to see you there!
For tickets, please call 772-465-2400 ext. 500
or stop by the Ocean Discovery Center
located at Harbor Branch.
Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institution n
5600 North U.S. 1 Fort Pierce, FL 34946 "
772/465-2400 ext. 500


h Martin County's Only
Go-Kart Track and Batting Cages
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06
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Hello, smart shop-
pers. I have a letter
to share with you
that I'm sure will touch you
as it did me.
Pay attention Barbara E
of Ormond Beach. This one
is for you.
Barbara wrote about her
41-year-old sori, Matt, who


r1 r







3940 N.W. Federal Hwy 1,
Jensen Beach FL 34957
(Next to Lowe's)
772-692-0195
772-692-2556 Fax


felt he had to serve his
country after Sept. 11.
.Leaving a wife and four
children, he joined the
Army reserves and is
serving in Afghanistan as a
company commander.
When the soldiers return
from a mission, packages
from home, especially


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with

Purchase

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(of equal

or greater

value &

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I I
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coupon,

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SI I ----------


-



"I Love You, You're Perfect,

Now Change"
Presented in Collaboration with: StarStruck
PeterJonesProductions
Directed By: Jennifer Jones
Peter Jones
Author and Lyrics By Joe DiPietro Composed By Jimmy Roberts
"Seinfeld set to Music"

WE NEED:
Males and Females 18 50 Yrs that can act and sing.
Come prepared to sing an uptempo and ballad from the show.
An accompanist will be.there with all the music.


Auditions will be
held at.


AUDITIONS:
Sunday Oct 21st 5:00pm


The Barn Theater -
2400 S.E. Ocean Blvd PERFORMANCE DATES:
Stuart JAN. 9th 27th, 2008
Call backs may be required on Mon Oct. 22nd 7:00 PM
At: StarStruck/Peter Jones Production Studio


Further Info: Please call 772 283-2313 or www.startstruckstudio.biz


homemade cookies, are
received with joy.
Barbara has been using
my Chocolate Chip and
Oatmeal Cookie recipes
because these cookies,
when packed in a food
saver, arrive in fine condi-
tion.
She requested more
cookie recipes and asked
me to remind you that you
can do something for our
troops, too.
"The best of America are
doing their best," she said.
Barbara didn't tell me
how to go about finding
someone to send cookies
to, but an Internet search
did.
Here are a few places to
get started.
Find a group: If you
would like to thank a
soldier by baking cookies
or sending care packages,
visit www.americasupport-
syou. mil/AmericaSupport-
sYou/send_packages.html.
This site includes links to
dozens of organizations
that provide packages to
soldiers.
Adopt a soldier: If you
want to adopt a soldier,
you can visit www.opera-
tionshoebox.com and click
on "troop adoption" in the
left menu under "dona-
tions."
Asking around: Jean-
nette Cram, who started
www. treatthetroops.org,
suggests you "ask in your
community, churches,
schools if anyone knows or
has a soldier deployed. Ask
if you can bake cookies fdr
their "soldier." Hundreds of
thousands of military men
and women are away from


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

home; someone knows of
at least one of them. There
are several tips on packag-
ing and sending cookies on
the site, as well.
If you have any more
suggestions, contact me at
the number at the end of
my column.
Now let's get to the
recipes. Preheat the oven,
because we're gonna whip
up some deliciously -
different cookies for our
troops.
I have found in most
cookie recipes that require
margarine you can substi-
tute Smart Balance butter
substitute. It's better for
you.
Baking is precise, ,so pay
attention to the instruc-
tions. If a recipe says
"flour," don't sift. If a recipe
says, "sifted flour," you
must first sift and then
measure. If a recipe says
flour and then in the
instructions says sift flour;
you first measure, then sift.
Never shake the measur-
ing cup; that packs the
flour.


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Gifts & Prizes
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Sounds nit-picky, but it's
not, it's the difference
between success and
failure. Enjoy and get busy.
, Unusual food fact:
Cream of tartar, a leaven-
ing agent, comes from the
crystalline sediment found
on the inside of wine
barrels (above the wine).
How did they ever figure
out this stuff would be
great for cookies? And get
this: small adults are
lowered inside the barrel to
scrape the sediment.
I am not kidding.

SHAKER JELLY DOTS
If you took a poll in my
home of everyone's favorite
cookie, next to chocolate
chip of course, Shaker Jelly
Dots would be the winner.
1 stick margarine or 1/2
cup butter substitute
1/4 cup light brown
sugar,
firmly packed
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 egg yolk
1/2 teaspoon vanilla
1 cup sifted flour
1/3 cup (about) finely
chopped or grated nuts
(filberts, pecans or
walnuts)
Jelly
In a medium bowl, cream
first 5 ingredients. Add
flour; mix.
Cover and chill until firm
enough to handle. Work
with half the dough at a
time, keeping remaining
portion refrigerated.
Shape dough into balls
about the size of marbles,
one well-rounded tea-
spoon of dough per ball.
Roll in nuts. Place 1-inch
apart on ungreased cookie
sheet.
Gently press thumb into


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Show support for troops by sending homemade cookies


center of each cookie to
make a shallow indenta-
tion.
Fill with jelly. Bake at 350
degrees E until lightly
browned, 10-12 minutes.
Yield: 3 dozen cookies.

QUEEN'S BISCUITS
(Italian sesame seed
cookies) (NIB)
Regular and sugar
free
My Aunt June was a
diabetic and found the
recipe worked well with a
sugar substitute.
4 cups sifted flour
1 cup sugar or equivalent
of sugar substitute
1 tablespoon baking
powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 cup shortening
2 eggs, slightly beaten
1/2 cup milk
Sesame seeds*
In a mixing bowl, sift
together flour, sugar or
substitute, baking powder
and salt. Cut in shortening
with a pastry blender or an
electric mixer on low speed
until mixture resembles
coarse corn meal. Add
eggs, mix well. Add milk 1
tablespoon at a time. Mix
together until smooth and
pliable.
Break dough into small
pieces, (they grow). Roll
each piece between palms
of hands until about 1-1/2
inches long. Roll in sesame
seeds. Place on parchment
lined cookie sheet about
3/4 inch apart. Flatten
cookies slightly.
Bake at 375 degrees for
12-15 minutes until lightly
browned. Yield: 6 dozen.
Buy sesame seeds in a
) See ROMANCING, B7


~~lefco
00








Romancing
From page B6


health food store. You get a
lot more for a lot less.

SNICKERDOODLES
(NIB)
1 cup shortening
1 1/2 cups sugar
2 large eggs
2-3/4 cups flour
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon baking soda
2 teaspoons cream of
tartar
Cinnamon
Sugar
Cream shortening and
sugar; add eggs. Sift
remaining ingredients


together (including cream
of tartar) and add to egg
mixture. Blend thoroughly.
Roll into small balls and
then roll balls in a cinna-
mon and sugar mixture.
Place 2-inches apart on an
ungreased cookie sheet.
Bake at 400 degrees for
about 12 minutes.
Yield: 6 dozen.
Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound.
Call (772) 465-5656 or (800)
823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cookbook
it will have (NIB) next to


the title.
Buy the book: For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing the Stove With
the Grammy Guru," send
$19.50($15-book, $1 tax
and $3.50 for shipping and
handling) to:Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S.W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd. No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984.
Check, Visa, MasterCard
or Paypal are accepted.
Books are also available at
local bookstores.
More Romancing:
www. romancingthestove. ne
t
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthlestove.
net


TO THE TREASURE COAST!


I b


Scene
From page B1


info@jazzsociety.org

Lyric announces
special fundraising
events
The Lyric Theatre has
announced that several
performances will be
special fundraising events.
Marvin Hamlisch's 8:30
p.m. performance on Dec.
10, Barrage's 6 p.m. per-
formance on Jan. 20 and
Second City's 6 p.m. per-
formance on Feb. 24 will
each have 100 VIP seats set
apart, and tickets will
include the show, dinner.at
a downtown restaurant, a
special gift, and the oppor-
tunity to meet the artists.
Premier seating begins at
$250.
For more information,
contact the box office at
(772) 286-7827.

Local artist releases
new CD
Popular blues performer
Ben Prestage, well-known
around the Treasure Coast,
has released his new CD,
"Real Music." Visit
www.cdbaby.com/prestage4
to listen to clips of the 16
songs and read and leave
reviews.

St. Lucie Professional
Art League season
resumes
Joe Holiday, president of
the St. Lucie Professional
Art League writes that art is
again on display at the
Administration Building
lobby on Virginia Avenue in
Fort Pierce, at the St. Lucie
County Community Center
on Airoso Boulevard and at
the Morningside Branch
Library on Morningside
Boulevard in Port St. Lucie.
Paintings will change every
month at the Community
Center and every other
month in Fort Pierce.

StarStruck
Performing Arts
Center holds
professional
auditions
StarStruck Performing
Arts Center in Stuart will
hold auditions on Oct. 21 at
5 p.m. for the professional
production of "I Love You,
You're Perfect, Now
Change," at the Barn
Theatre in Stuart.
At 8 p.m. on the same
night, they will hold audi-
tions for the professional
production of "Company"
at StarStruck's studio in
Stuart. Performers should
prepare a song from each
show. Call (772) 283-2313.

More birthday plans
for Martin County
Library System
In addition to previously
announced events for
which tickets are required,
there will be a number of
free events to celebrate the
50th anniversary of the
Martin County Library

Looktiusg kE^
tkLt 7ei~ect $om1e?
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


System. At 10 a.m. on Nov.
24 at the Blake Library,
Library Director Donna
Tunsoy will give opening
remarks and there will be a
screening at 10:30 a.m. of
the video "Book to the
Future: Martin County
Library System's First 50
years." The film was shot on
location in Martin County.


At 11 a.m., refreshments
will be served. Branch
libraries will join in the
celebration with refresh-
ments from 2-4 p.m.
Available for sale is the
commemorative book, "A
History of the Martin
County Library System," by
Luann Justak and Nina
*Taylor.


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s


ensen Beach outlasts Martin County


Jensen Beach outlasts Martin County


BY MATT DEWHURST
Sports writer
STUART Very few times
does a game live up to expec-
tations.
The volleyball match


between Jensen Beach and
Martin County on Oct. 11
was one of those times.
Jensen Beach (No. 1 in
class 4A) defeated Martin
County (No. 5 in 5A) in a gru-
eling four-game match, 25-


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22, 26-24, 24-26,' 25-22, to
earn bragging rights between
the two schools that sit just
five miles apart.
"This is a heck of a rivalry,"
said Jensen Beach head
coach Mike Sawtelle. "The
girls all know each other.
They all play club together.
They're all friends with each
other. It's a friendly rivalry,
but it's bragging rights. Now
for an entire year we get to be
first at McDonald's every in
town and Martin County has
to stand in the back."
Decorated with posters,
streamers and balloons, the
atmosphere at the Don
Wallen Gymnasium on the
campus of Martin'.County
High School felt like a state
championship. The Falcons'
student section, which came
with newspapers, flags and
face paint, even stormed the
court in celebration after
senior center Brett Benzio
slammed home one of her 17
kills for the victory.
"It was great for the com-
munity," said Martin County
head coach Marty Bielicki. "It
was the best volleyball I've
seen in a long, long time. It


was fun to watch. I just wish
it could have gone to a fifth
game."
After the Falcons (19-5)
clawed their way to victory in
the first two games, they ran
into a wall in the Game 3. The
team cruised to a comfort-
able 18-13 lead, but began to
slip late. The Tigers (17-4)
stormed back to de the score
at 24 and eventually won 26-
24. The dramatic win shifted
momentum back to Martin
County and set the tone for
Game 4.
"That was a very impor-
tant game in the match,.'
Bielicki said. "We made bad.
passes and had pour serves.,
and Jensen Beach took us
out of our game. But Is,
thought we did not quit. We
fought to the end in each one
of those games.
'The Tigers nearly pulled
off another big comeback in
Game 4, down 22-16, fighting
back to within two points at
24-22. But the talent and
experience of Jensen Beach
proved to be too much.
"We just happened to let
) See VOLLEYBALL, B9


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~d







Jensen Beach High
School's Brittany Tiegs
(left) goes to the net
against Martin County
High School's Lauren
Brinkselle during a
marathon match up at
Martin County High
School Thursday, Oct. 11.
The battle between the
two top ranked teams
end in Jensen Beach's
favor 25-22, 26-24, 24-26
and 25-22.











Mitch Kloorfain
chief photographer


Volleyball


From page B8
our guard down in that third
game and we knew the same
thing would happen if we
did that in the fourth game,"
Benzio said. "Everybody
stepped it up in that fourth
game."
The game also pitted two
of the state's best net players
in sophomore Elise Walsh of
Martin County and Benzio,.
a senior, of Jensen Beach.
The battle up front seemed
to dominate the game with
Benzio winning the majority
of the time.
But it would be the play of
the surrounding cast that
proved to be most impor-
tant. Jensen Beach senior
Rachel Montgomery led the
team with 18 services points
and 5 aces, while fellow co-
captain and senior Jessie
Kubiak was all over the floor
digging out 19 balls, mostly
coming from Walsh, who
still managed 14 kills.
Rachel Albright led all play-
erswith 48 assists for Martin
County.
!' Kubiak) was digging up-
most everything Elise Walsh
was putting down in that
fourth game," Sawtelle said.
"That was the difference."
It was the third time the
schools have met on the vol-
leyball court with Jensen
Beach leading the series 2-1.
Because the Treasure
Lakes Conference has can-


celed all championship
tournaments for this school
year, the teams will not play
again until 2008.
And with a rivalry game
this big finally out of the
way, both teams will shift


their focus to the upcoming
playoffs.
"We lost the battle,"
Bielicki said. "But we have
not lost the war. And that's
what we're after."


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Bulldogs come up short against Vero Beach


South Fork has
trouble handling
the Indians'
special teams in
20-7 loss
BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH Special
teams were indeed that for
Vero Beach Friday night.
Jeremy Goff scored a 27-
yard touchdown after
teammate Zeke Motta
blocked a -punt midway
through the first quarter,
and Max Feurer added two
field goals in the Indians'
20-7 win over South Fork in
the Citrus Bowl.


"We knew Alexa was going to
come early but we had no idea
it would be this early..."

Altxa's morn. '0 31) a m., Gaeinesailfe Florida


Every baby has a story.
Tell us yours at marchofdimes.com/everybaby


A bad snap on a punt
attempt also led to Vero's
only offensive touchdown
of the game, as the team
moved to 6-0 on the sea-
son.
"We get a lot of opportu-
nities'to showcase our abil-
ities," special teams stand-
out Skyler Stanford said. "It
makes it fun for us."
In fact, the margin of vic-'
tory should have been larg-
er. After Goff's score gave
the Indians a 7-0 lead, Vero
Beach's vaunted running
game seem destined to
find the end zone like it has
all season.
A 17-yard carry by
Corbin Weaver gave Vero
Beach its initial first down
of the game at the South
Fork 17. After Ben Harrison
gained a yard, it was
Weaver again, this time
barreling for 11 more.
However, after the nor-
mally unstoppable
Johnathan Hills gained just
three yards on the next two
plays, he coughed it up on
third-and-goal, squander-
ing a golden opportunity to
put away the low scoring
Bulldogs early.
"We made some mis-
takes and turned the ball
over," Vero head coach
Gary Coggin said. "We can't
do that.
"They had a pretty good
defense. We have to play a
little bit better offensively."
The score remained 7-0
into the third quarter. After
Vero Beach came up inches
short on fourth-and-two at
the South Fork 39 on the
opening drive of the sec-


ond half, the Bulldogs took
over with good field posi-
tion.
South Fork couldn't
move the ball and readied
to punt after coming up
two yards short on a third
down play. However, hop-
ing to catch the Indians
napping, the Bulldogs exe-
cuted a fake, but Vero
Beach was ready and
stopped the play short of a
first down.
Taking over at the South
Fork 45, the Indians got a
9-yard carry by Harrison
on second down, but the
junior came up just shy of
the marker on the ensuing
play, giving Vero Beach
another fourth-and-short
opportunity.
After a timeout, the Indi-
ans turned to Hills, who
this time came through for
a 4-yard gain. Harrison
rambled for nine more on
first down and Weaver kept
the drive going with a 5-
yard scamper to the South
Fork 18.
It would be Vero's last
first down of the posses-
sion, as the drive stalled at
the -Bulldogs' 9. Coggin
elected to send out Feurer
for the field goal and the
senior was good from 26
yards out to pyt Vero on
top 10-0.
After Vero Beach forced a
three-and-out, South Fork
set up to kick, but the snap
was low and the ball was
fumbled. The punter
picked it up, but was met
by a bevy of Vero Beach
defenders.
Setting up shop at the


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Hope for Premature Babies
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South Fork 25, the Indians
wasted little time in capi-
talizing on the mistake.
Harrison bullied his way
for 12 yards on first down
and Weaver gained eight
more on the ensuing play.
After Weaver was
stopped just shy of the end
zone on second down,
Harrison capped the four-
play drive with a touch-
down with 32 seconds left
in the third quarter.
On its next possession,
South Fork finally showed
some signs of life. After
starting at its own 33, the
Bulldogs (2-3) quickly
moved deep into Vero
Beach territory on the
strength of two pass recep-
tions to Kevin Butz.
Later in the drive, a first-
and-goal at the Vero Beach
15 resulted in a 3-yard gain
by Jason Walsh. After Zeke
White gained a yard, quar-
terback B.J. Longely found
Butz in the corner of the
end zone for South Fork's
only score of the night.
It was the only blemish
for the Vero Beach defense
on the night, which
allowed the Bulldogs just
five first downs and 111
yards of total offense on
the night.
"We'll bend but we won't
break," defensive line
coach Teddy Floyd said.
"They were just focused.
"Coach (Bill) Motta came
up with a great game
plan."
Less than a week after
earning a No. 10 ranking in
the Class 6A poll, Vero
Beach proved it's worthy to
be mentioned am6ng the
state's elite teams in
remaining undefeated on
the season.
"It was a total team per-
formance," Floyd said.
"They came out aggres-
sively to send a message--
Vero is back. We wanted to
give the community our
best. Only by the commu-
nity being the 12th man
are we doing what we're
doing."

. First Quarter
VB Jeremy Goff 27 punt
block return (Max Feurer
kick), 6:59.
Third Quarter
VB Feurer 26 FG, 4:01.
VB Ben Harrison 1 run
(Feurer kick), 0:32.
Fourth Quarter
SF Kevin Butz 11 pass
from B.J. Longely (Andrew
Mercado kick), 8:28.
VB Feurer 32 FG, 0:54.


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Dye Course at club got a great makeover this summer


T hat diabolical designer
has done it again. I'm
speaking of the
legendary Pete Dye, the man
behind the PGA of America's
Dye Course at the PGA Golf
Club in Port St. Lucie.
Last year, the PGA closed
down its Ryder and Wana-
maker Courses for
makeovers. This summer it
was Pete Dye's turn to tweak
his award-winning master-
piece. This past week, with
work complete and golfers
at the ready, the ribbon was
cut.
The upgrades are numer-
ous and immediately
noticeable. The idea was to
make the course more
playable for golfers of all
abilities. Instead of convert-
ing the award-winning track
into resort-style golf, the
renovations stay true to the
original links-style setup
that many have come to
love, and for some, hate.
"The redesigned Dye
Course is a testament to
natural golf," said Joe
Steranka, PGA of America's
chief executive officer.
Golfers will continue to
notice the stunning contrast
throughout the golf course.
The natural colors of the
tees, fairways and greens
stand out vividly against the
brilliant white of the
crushed coquina stone.
Golfers will be pleased to
find that the coquina is less
intrusive on shots that miss
fairways and greens and,
thanks to a new irrigation
system, is much easier to
play from. You will also


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
NAPLES Mike San Filip-
po of Hobe Sound celebrated
his birthday a few days early
when he won the Florida
State Senior Open at the
Naples Beach Hotel & Golf
Club for the second time in
four years.
San Filippo, who turned 55
on Oct. 10, scored 66-72-
66-204, overcoming ,two
weather delays the final


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


notice much less dust from
the new coquina on windy
days.
In a time when course
superintendents must
carefully watch water usage
and the impact of chemicals
on surrounding wetlands,
lakes and streams, the Dye
Course may set a new
standard.
"I'm extremely proud of
the results," Dye said.
"(This) is the most environ-
mentally-friendly golf
course in the world."
The first significant
change to the course
appears on the very first
hole.
From the back tees,
golfers will find the hole
playing 20 yards longer than
before. New landscaping
and shaping has produced
an open, bowl effect offering
players an immediate view
of the beautiful 100-acre
"Big Mamu" wetland that
the course winds its way
around.


round to win by two strokes
Oct. 7. He earned $3,082
from the $20,796 purse.
San Filippo's first State
Senior Open title was in
2004, on his 52nd birthday.
Between that and Sunday's
victory, he has won four
other SFPGA championships
for a total of six in three
years.
Jerry Tucker of Stuart fin-
ished seventh overall with a
209.


Only 50 yards was added
to the course, bringing the
distance from the tips to
7,200 very intimidating
yards. The 14th hole saw
another tee box added,
changing the playing angle
off the tee for some players.
To improve playing
conditions, all 18 greens
have been rebuilt with
Champion UltraDwarf
grass. Every teeing ground
was also redone with
Paspallum Supreme grass.
The result is a course that
will keep its near-perfect
playing conditions year-
round.
Gone are those winter
days when the course, like
so many others in Florida,
simply couldn't grow grass
fast enough to keep up with
the pace of play during a
busy season.
One noticeable change is
450 trees planted through-
out the course. The area
around Pete's Turn, where
the ninth and 11th greens,
along with the 10th and
12th tees intersect, is the
site for 150 of those trees.
The new trees in this busy
area will help to deflect and
absorb much of the noise as
several groups pass through
on their way to the next hole
or as they stop for a quick
beverage or snack at the
hospitality house.
All of the greenside
bunkers received new sand,
and the greens on the
second-, fifth-, sixth- and
ninth-holes were
redesigned to allow for
additional pin locations.


"In a time when course superintendents
must carefully watch water usage and the
impact of chemicals on surrounding wetlands,
lakes and streams, the Dye Course may set a
new standard."


A lot of the overgrowth
along the borders of the
holes was trimmed and
opened to allow for better
views of the natural beauty
surrounding the Dye
Course.
Even those pesky palmet-
tos have been thinned and
cleaned out, making for
fewer lost balls and faster
play.
With this new look and
feel, it's quite easy to forget
you're playing golf in a
residential development.
Still present is the quirki-
ness of the course that
many have come to love or
hate. I, for one, am glad.
After all, weird bounces are
an integral part of what
links golf is all about.
I've always been a fan of
SPete Dye and the Dye
Course. It's time for you to
become one again or for the
first time. Contact the PGA
Golf Club at (800) 800.4653,
to schedule your next
round.
Dogs and Cats Forever is
hosting a benefit tourna-
ment on Wednesday, Oct.
31, at the Saints Golf Course
in Port St. Lucie.
Proceeds will benefit the
no-kill shelter, which serves
the Treasure Coast and its


Tee Times 464-0407
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James Stammer has been
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tune

















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San Filippo wins

state senior open


51,. H: ;,w Anne Checkosky

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CHINA
PORCELAIN
POTTERY
COLLECTIBLES
Call Dawn i
879-6664 'I
GLASSTOP dining room
Table seats 6. Faux
finish antiqued, marbled
& crackled by Hobe
Sound Artist. Asking
$2300 561-906-4332
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 86924
HALLMARK Christmas
Ornament collection over
2900 '86-'00. Good Ebay
business. Worth $40,000
Sell $7500 772-546-3158


LITHOGRAPH LEROY
Neiman Westchester golf
Classic $2000/obo. Call
for more info at
314-517-2217


TOP CASH PAID
FOR YOUR
ANTIQUE OIL
PAINTINGS
American -
European Any
Size or Condition






Also buying: Silver
Fine Jewelry,
Porcelain, Bronzes,
Statuary, Sculpture,
Watches, Clocks &
Musical Instruments

Call Stephen
25 Years Local exp

772.708.3761



OVEN FRIGIDAIRE 40"
commercial stainless
steel/black 4 burner stove
with griddle & double
oven. One year old, used
2x's. Like new cond.
Buyer must pick up.
$800/obo 772-878-6632
8am-3pm Mon-Fri

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


16' CANOE fiberglass
good cond $175
954-682-3480
ANTIQUE PUSH mower,
1950's. Huffman Mfg, $40
New Never used;
772-569-9971 IRC

BATHROOM VANITY
beautiful half round wood
cabinet w/top,sink &'fau-
cet. $80 772-220-1005
BEANIE BABIES Large
& Small (67) $50 Please
call 772-345-1508 SLC
BED TRUNDLE white
and teal storage both
$50.772-220-2891
BED, QUEEN size/ head-
board and frame $150.
772-871-0866
BICYCLES TREK Wom-
ans Mountain 18 spd $25
Mens Hybrid Alum 21spd
$85 772-220-3498 MC
BIKE STATIONARY vita-
master airwaves $25
772-878-8547 SLC .
BIKES (2) one ladys &
one mans. Huffy Sport
Class asking $75 each
772-770-9194 IR
BOOKCASE MISSION
style $125 772-460-2541
SLC
BUREAU 6 drawers Nice
$35 Call 772-871-6044
CAMERA, MINOLTA
35mm 300si camera,
28-80mm lens, marco
lens $175. 772-2015712
CB 52 amp pyramid pow-
er supply $100. 40 Chan-
nel CB Radio Shack $50
772-215-8739 MC
CELL PHONE LG-C2000
like new, all extras $35
772-546-4751 MC
CHANDELIER, BRASS
Beautiful with candle light
bulbs $40 772-546-2586
CHRISTMAS TREE, 9FT
beautiful california artifi-
clal pine with 1,200clear
lights$150.651-470-3714
COACH BLACK should-
er bag, like new Willis
Style. Must sell $160 obo
772-335-5191 SLC


COFFEE GRINDER
wood unique very good
condition $200
772-468-9464 SLC
COFFEE SERVERS, sil-
ver tea and coffee serv-
ers, pieces $40
772-398-1183
COKE MACHINE 1970'S
$200 OBO Call Greg at
772-336-2457 SLC
COMFORTER, KING
size set. Olive green,
skirt,accent pillow, shams
new $50 772-220-9494
COMPUTER Blueprint
Plotter, exc shape emu-
lates HP8775 $100 OBO
772-794-5409 IR
COMPUTER DELL com-
plete 19"moniter printer &
desk all program disks
$200 772-461-8822 SLC
COMPUTER MONITOR,
19in' HP good cond $25.
772-466-3529 SLC
CRIB (BABY) with Mat-
tress and Access. 4in1.
Oak, massager & mobile
$125 772-467-1133 aft4p
DINETTE 42" glass top
round with 4 chairs Iron
base, padded iron chairs
$125 772-546-0193 MC
DINING ROOM set glass
table $175. Cedar ward-
robe over 50 years old
$85 561-622-0068 JUP
DINNER SERVICE Tracy
Porter for 8 plus serving
pieces $100
561-779-1477 PB
DOG CAGE, 30x24x24
$40. Footlocker, lockable
great for college $20
878-0717 SLC
DOLL HOUSE, Barbie
dream house 1980's and
furniture, very nice $40.
772-546-0997
DOORS, Interior double
doors, 5ft wide complete
$100 OBO must sell
772-871-6958 SLC



UOR


Martin County holds No.2

in Treasure Coast Top 5

By MATT DEWHURST
ANDJOHN MRACDONALD
Sports writers

Entering into the endeavor of putting out a lop 5 every
week, one would foolishly hope to have at least five
teams worthy of being counted among the area's best.
Unfortunately, among the 12 teams in our coverage
area, only three have truly stood out this season after
seven weeks of football.
So, without further ado we present our top three teams
and those two other guys.
1.Vero Beach (6-0) After earning a No. 10 ranking in
the Class 6A poll, the Indians went out and easily handled
South Fork 20-7. The score is deceiving, as Vero Beach
squandered several scoring opportunities that would've
put the game away earlier.
As it is, the defense did its part holding the Bulldogs to
just five first downs and 111 yards of total offense.
Next up for Vero is lupiter where a win will give the
Indians the Ditrict 6-6A tile.
2. Martin County (4-2) The Tigers remain in the sec-
ond spot after a much needed bye week. Martin County
has steadily climbed the poll all season and shows no
sign of going back down. Martin County should get
another win this week against county rival Jensen Beach.
However, the Falcons are coming off its first win this sea-
son, and will be looking for the upset.
As long as the Tigers play its game, it should have no
problem improving to 5-2.
3. Fort Pierce Westwood (5-2) After dropping its first
game in over a month, the Panthers rebounded nicely
against Port St. Lucie. )avian Evans was once again West-
wood's workhorse, rushing for nearly 200 yards and five
touchdowns.
Evans and the Panthers will get a much tougher task
this week against Okeechobee. The Brahmans are a not-
so-quiet 4-2, and running back Lonnie Pryor seems to
make big plays each week. Westwood's defense has been
one of its strongest assets all year, but will get its biggest
test this week.
4. South Fork (2-3) -The Bulldogs head up our bottom
two. After several weeks off due to a bye and a game post-
poned by lighting, South Fork played like a team with-
out focus against \ero Beach. It had only one solid drive
on the night and several mistakes on special teams con-
tributed to an ugly loss.
South Fork hosts Treasure Coast this week, which is
coming off a loss to previously winless Fort Pierce Cen-
tral.
5. SLW Centennial (2-4) With Treasure Coast being on
the losing end of Fort Pierce Central's first win on the
year, Centennial sneaks back into the Top 5. The Eagles
had last week off to regroup and prepare for district for
Melbourne this week at home. Centennial hasn't had a
win since September and will get all they can handle
from Melbourne who is riding a two game win streak.
If the Eagles plan on playing in the postseason, and
staying in Top 5, the will need to win this week.
That's it for this week. Hopefully, our next batch of
games will bring a new hope for an even stronger Top 5.

Do you agree? For questions or comments, contact John or Matt at
Dewhurst@hometownnewsol.com or Macdonald@hometown-
newsol.com, or call (772) 465-5656.


0@


i


*


*


- *














DRESS SUITS, women
business suits/ size 16
$100. 772-626-1769
DRESSER & Armoire
w/mirror dark all wood
Good Condition $135
772-871-9199 SLC
DRESSER double 2 nite
stands, ivory lacquer fin-
ish $150, like new.
772-812-6535
DRYER GAS Kenmore
White $100
772-879-9817 SLC
EDGER CRAFTSMAN
Edger 4.5 HP. Like new
$200 772-871-8052
561-714-1914
ELECTRONICS, TOSH
amplifier head 8 channels
equalizer,w/2speakers
etc. $200.772-497-4065
EXERCISE CHAIR,
gravity inversion with vi-
brator $50 772-569-4161
EXERCISE BIKE, by
Weslo like new console
readout. $50
772-335-5442 SLC
EXERCISER AB Lounge
Used once. Blue $50
772-286-5840 MC
EXERCISER AB scissor.
$3p 772-878-5351 SLC
FISH TANK 55 gal &
access. $75 Curio Cabi-
net washed oak $75
772-521-5313 MC
FITNESS EQUIPMENT,
ab lounge 2, only 6mths
old in excellent cond. $35
772-873-6064
FITNESS GYM, impex
wm1402 power booster
Exc. cond. $200.
772-335-3289
FITNESS MACHINE, dp
gympac exercise equip-
ment $65. MC
772-675-3086
FOOT MASSAGER, with
infrared heat. $40. MC
772-546-8986
GOLF CLUBS w/bag $30
Microwave white small
countertop $15
772-398-1183 SLC
HEADBOARD, QUEEN
solid dark wd $25. Lego
kids twin sheet set $25
772-878-2043 SLC


HEAVY BAG, stand, &
speed bag attachment,
gloves brand new
$2000bo 772-446-6116
HURRICANE SHUT-
TERS all amer 24 guage
12-63",25-73",4-70" hrdw
$135 772-336-4285 SLC
HUTCH, PECAN with
lighted glass shelves, 2
drawer storage cabinet
$200 772-569-9009 IRC
KEYBOARD: ROLAND
synthesizer with stand
pedal and case ,Only
$200 SLC 772-497-4065
KITCHEN SET, maple.
wood, 42" round with ex-
tra glass top
772-299-6520 $175 IRC
KITCHEN TABLES (2)
with chairs. $100 each
321-536-6761
LOVESEAT, IRISH
green
fabric ex cond. $95
772-321-1733
MASSAGER, HOMEDIC
5 motor full body with
heat $25.772-336-5869
MERCEDES 87 190E
parts only body interior
mechanical $200.
772-214-4926 SLC
MIRRORS, BOBBAY
style mirror,hall mirror
and dresser or entry $35.
772-529-8170
PAINTBALL MR1, Auto
w/tank, mask, hopper, 1
4" barrel and sleeved
$100 772-563-0601 IRC
PATIO DOORS: Sliding
glass complete set with
tracks. 6' wide $100 Call
772-486-5637 SLC"




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


PETS&


BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, AKC, health
certificates, all shots to
date. Born 6/16. 1 female
$1400. 2 males $1200/ea
321-269-9807' / 536-3775
See photo online at www..
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#4406



SAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


COCKER SPANIEL
Pups AKC. Buff, black,
blue roan, Vet checked.
Health cert. $500 each
772-408-7026

HYBRID BUTTERCORN
Snake-Female, 3yrs. old,
,w/tank &. all. Sweet girl
who needs a snake lovers
$95/obo. 772-708-2224

MALTESE- 3 females.
AKC papers. (1) 4 year
old $450. 2-one year old
$550 each. Please call
305-905-1171


PLAYSTATION, SONY
portable playstatlon.
brand new, never used
$100.
772-878-8639
PORCELAIN TILES 120
to choose from $1 each
or $80 for all.
772-834-6435 SLC
RIMS with TIRES four
stock alum off '93 Lexus
GS 300 $200 for all
772-519-4187 SLC
ROCKER RECLINER
Like new, bluish. $100.
good cond. 772-871-5922
ROOF TILES- diff colors
barrel & reg tile $1.75
each 772-223-1980
SCOOTER, ELECTRIC
like new $199. Call
772-564-7982 IR
SHOWER DOORS: frost
glass, 70" high 51" wide
Aluminum color with
tracks $50 772-359-1380
SOFA BED, sofa bed
with twin mattress $200.
excellent cond.
772-209-1136
SOFA TABLE; Oriental
$250 value. $125 or
make offer aft 6pm
772-340-3823 SLC
SOFA: TAN $175.00
Excellent Condition. Call
772-209-1136 SLC
SPRINT/NEXTEL IC 502
Hybrid Phone. Exc Cond.
Used once still have box
$199obo 772-626-8520
STEREO CONSOLE
1960's Furniture-Slightly
used $40 or best offer
772-335-8022 SLC
STOOLS WROUGHT
iron stools by Ashley 2
stools $50 each
516-356-9312
STOVE HOOD white
2 fan settings w/light.
Good condition. $35
772-240-1329 SLC
TABLE & 4 chairs, natu-
ral )wood, 4'x3' with leaf
$125 772-489-0735 SLC
TABLE, BUFFET table
with sideboard-quality
ex/cond. $199.
772-521-2631








The Pet
Owners
SNanny
While you are away,
let your pets play
By keeping them
safe & happy,
I promise they
won't stray

"Illny, }
Loving Care by
Joanne
772-828-0729


TABLE, DRAFTING:
31X42 Fully Adj. Ht & tilt
Alvin-foldaway $195
exec.cond. 772-521-1000

TABLE, END: white
formica. Good condition.
$25 772-871-0817 SLC

TABLES: END, $30 Set
Glass tops 23x23 inch
Black & Gold Base 21"
772-546-8986 MC

TELEVISION, CURTIS
Mathes 20", color, turn-
table, remote. Like new
$55 772-871-5965 SLC

TORSO-TRACK,
EXERCISERAND fore-
man roasting machine
$30. each 772-879-3500

TV 19" color TV good
cond 1 year old. $40
772-221-9389

TV 27" RCA color good
condition $25, PC moni-
tor 19" $25 772-770-3033

WALL UNIT 3 pieces.
Center unit plus 2 angled
sides. $150
772-288-4335 MC

WEDDING GOWN Alfred
Angelo, size 12 strapless
beautiful. $200.
772-871-5692 SLC

WHEELCHAIR NEW 24"
wheels. Wide seat, foot
rests removable $125
772-223-8963 MC

X- BOX 360 games, $10
each 772-871-9368 .





JC'S 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
jcsmetalbuildings.com

LOG HOME manufactur-
er has 2 log home pack-
ages cut. Must Sell! Solid
logs, rafters, floor joists
and T&G decking. Save
over $10,000. Call Now
1-800-847-5647

LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwootl Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood wl50yr preflnlsh,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)

STEELE BUILDINGS 5
only 25x30,30x40, 40x80,
45x72, 80x150. Must
move now! Will sell for
balance owed/free deliv-
ery! 1-800-211-9594 x 87


GUARANTEED LOW-
EST PRICES in the
COUNTRY on KIDS
CLOTHING 40-60% off
Wholesale prices. of
name-brand Kids cloth-
ing! UNPRECEDENTED
Warehouse Clearance
SALE SAVE, SAVE,
SAVE FREE catalog!
Call: 1-888-225-9411
Visitwww.MagicKidsUSA.
con discount code:
MK28448-A2 for addition-
al Savings!




PRESSER WASHER
commercial Like new.
Honda Engine GX series.
$700 772-871-8052 or
561-7,14-1914




LAPTOP DELL CD-RW,
floppy, wireless, case.
New programming. Some
Warr. Nice cond. $300
772-332-5021



* REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
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DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! FREE 4 Months ALL
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
HURRY,,Ask How! Pkgs.
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DVR/HDI 000-973-9044
DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade Pro-
gramming Packages
from $29.99/mo. Call
1-800-380-8939




$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011Can Delivr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc, pillow top mat-
tress set, .still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver





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


BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in, boxes. Cost
$1500 must move $475.
Can Deliver Today!
561-296-5987
BEDROOM SET Queen
7 pieces plus 2 yr old
mattress, all wood. Exc
cond. Can email photos.
$475.561-670-8134
BRAND NEW relocated
Pillowtop queen mattress
& box spring, $700, 2
Ashley wrought iron
stools, $50ea. Kitchen
table, rectangle glass top
20" x40" Custom made
with 4 upholstered chairs.
$350 516-356-9312
COUCH & LOVESEAT-
stain proof microfiber.
New in plastic w/lifetime
factory warranty. Cost
$1500 sacrifice $499. can
deliver 561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
leaf,6chrs,dptional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
DINING TABLE Glass
top table 6 chairs +
bakers rack. Like new.
Can email photos. $250
772-201-7900
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499.
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. (60
night trial) www.nattress
dr.com
POOL TABLE Palm City
Golden Oak Claw leg w
leather cover & access
Craftmaster standard
size. $850 772-486-4717
SOFA LEATHER
sectional chocolate
brown leather, 3 pieces
96 x 120. Great cond. 18
months old. $950
772-287-4270 daytime
phone 772-341-4584
SOFAS (2) Grey leather
$400, China closet off
white,: wood $100
772-334-6313 Jensen
TRUNDLE BED- Pop up
to queensize. Clean,
good condition. $300
772-214-4926




LEVITRAVIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Pricebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and more! US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days
MOTORIZED Wheel
chair. Jazzy model 1105
$200 772-785-9842 Iv.
message
Motorized Wheelchair
New, never used. Merits
$500. New Scooter
Jazzy List $9000 Askiog
$700. 772-335-8896


NEW MOTORIZED
WHEELCHAIRS & Full
Line of Medical 'Equip-
ment "No Cost" if Eligi-
ble. Medicare / Medic-
aid & Private Insurance.
An accredited facility.
helpinghandsmedicalequip
ment.com 1-877-
667-7088; 954-335-1564
Hablamos Espanol


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fiori-
cet Prozac Buspar, 90
Qty $51.99 180 Qty
$84.99 Price Includes
Prescription! We will.
match any competitor's
price! 1-866-465-0745
pharmakind.com
SCOOTER RASCAL
heavy duty over 3001bs.
Excellent cond. Sacrifice
for $800/obo
772-461-5522



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4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-725-1835.
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Visco New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses (As Seen on
TV) High Density 25
year Warranty T/F -
$349; Q $399; K -
$499. Fast Free Delivery
Anywhere! Thera-Pedic,
Dormia, Aire& Electric
Adjustables. Best Price!
Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waiting! Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney I
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
1-800-852-0041
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NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


COLLECTORAMA Show
The Lakeland Center
701 W. Lime, Lakeland,
FL October 19-21,
Fri/Sat 10a-6p, Sun
10a-4p $3.00 Weekend
Admission. Buy Sell -
Trade Coins Currency-
Stamps-Antiques-Paper
Americana-Postcards-
Toys Collectible Gold
-Silver Free Handful of
money for Youngsters-
Door Prizes Rare Coin
Auction Friday Info:
Edward 561-392-8551
DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! FREE 4 Months ALL
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
HURRY, Ask How! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 Free
DVR/HD! 800-973-9044
DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4. Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade and
$100 cash back! Pack-
ages from $29.99/mo.
1-800-380-8939
ENGINE SEIZED-UP in
storage? Now there is a
low cost liquid solution.
No special tools required.
All types gas and diesel
engines. Info at: http://
www.EngineRelease .com
FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! FREE 4 months ALL,
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
HURRY, Ask How! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 FREE DVR/
HD! 1-800-203-7560
FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! Free 4 months all
250 channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
Hurry, ask how! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 Free DVR/
HD! 1-800-216-7149.
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System Checks Accept-
ed! Free 4 Months all 250
Channels + HBO/ Cine-
max/ Showtime! Hurry,
Ask How! Pkgs. Start
$29.99 FREE DVR/HD!
1-800-620-0058
FREE WEB page! FREE
Business cards! Adver-
tise your business, or
your resume! Upload
photos, videos. All for
FREEI We offer e-mails,
marketing tools, & call
center solutions. Find
other businesses, people,
places, things! Visit
www.workpic.com
GENERATOR 4000W
Electric start, brand new
with cover. List $725
asking $450
772-334-7720
Get HOME PHONE
SERVICE *No credit
check* FREE install.
Caller ID, call waiting,
FREE L.D. Call today!
1-877-324-7777 All
American Home Phone.
not available in Tampa


GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers.
48"x 100"x 1/4" (15),
$115/each.
72"x 100"x 1/4", (11),
$165/each.
72"x 50"x 1/4" w/1" Bev-
el, $115/ each.
84"x 60" w/1" Bevel $135
ea. Free delivery most
areas. A & J Wholesale
800-473-0619
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Graduate in 4
weeks! FREE Brochure.
CALL NOW!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 442.
www.highschoolDiploma22
.com.

NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved Call now for
free bonus800-507-4055.
OUTDOOR KITCHEN 8'
with 30" SS grill side
burner & refrigerator.
Never used. Was $4500
now $3500)772-919-1999
OUTDOOR KITCHEN 8'
with 30" SS grill, side
burner & refrigerator.
Never used. Was $4500
now $3500 772-919-1999
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $3499. Deluxe
upgrade 30 jets. New,
never used. No Maint.
Cabinet. Includes Cover.
Will Deliver $2,999.
Full Warranty.
Call 866-920-7089




WANTED OLD GIBSON
LES PAUL GUITARS
Especially 1950's mod-
elsl Fender, Gibson, Mar-
tin, Gretsch, D'Angelico,
Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) Top Dollar Paidl
Old Fender ampsl It's
easy. Call toll free Today
1-866-433-8277



FORT PIERCE
Indian River Estates
Fri & Sat 10/19 & 10/20
8am 2 pm
4705 Myrtle Drive
Adult/ Child's clothes,
toys, tools, collectibles,
fum. etc. No Early Birds
TEQUESTA: Sat, 10/20
8am-lpm, Tequesta CC
Community 110 Yacht
Club Place (end of Te-
questa Dr. first street into
comm); Jewelry, fum,
household, china, tools,
children & adult clothing.
TEQUESTA: Sat. 10/20
8am-lpm, Tequesta CC
Community 110 Yacht
Club Place (end of Te-
questa Dr. first street into
comm); Jewelry, furn,
household, china, tools,
children & adult clothing.


EMPLOYMENT


TOP HAIR STYLIST &
Experienced Hair Re-
placement Technician to
take over following at
busy Salon. Full time po-
sition. 772-286-3703



DAY PORTER needed.
Occasional heavy lift-
ng 15 rmnulte from the
Jupiter exit. $11/hour and
up. 786-251-3329




$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Models & Dancers want-
ed for high class Escort
Company. Top Pay! Earn
cash daily. 772-209-1010
or 209-2110

---^^


"Service is the HEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Availablell
C.NA'S HA.HAS
LIVE-IN's
" L.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
o Great Pay
S Flexible Hours
O 772-621-8348
z 561-686-2923 c
, 561-274-4149 2


NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


P4S"E3 SS3l


42 isclaeu


RGIS NNTORY
RGISSPECIALISTS
Equal Opportuithy Employer



* $8-10/hr to start
* No experience necessary
* Paid training
* Advancement opportunities
* Benefits
Are you 18 yrs old, have reliable
transportation and communication?
Year round, part-lime Inventory Taker
positions available
Call for an interview
888-242-RGIS
or Apply Online: www.rgisinv.com


RGIS INVENTOR
I.I.J l.l.,,- ,,-,,I 1 l


GROOMER. Experien-
ced. Also Bather. Exclu-
sive .Juno Pet Salon.
Must love animals. PT/FT
561-627-1549
MALE & FEMALE mod-
els, entertainers & drivers
needed for local compa-
ny. Flexible hours. Great
pay. Only responsible
need apply 772-545-7868
MODELS WANTED TOP
doiar pa;d No exp, must
b mature & over 21.
772-418-2119
SEARS HOME IM-
PROVEMENT has open-
ings for inside marketing
reps. PT positions. Earn
great money, talking to
customers. Call
1-800-379-8310 Retirees
always welcome.
EOE/DFWP
SPECIAL OPS for high
risk contracts, $134k -
$220k/yr. Middle East
+USA. Professional
agents needed up to
$400 per day
6 15-885-8960
www.internationalexecuti
ves.net

a ,
427Miscell
Employmnt


AVON HOLIDAY HIRING
$10 start up fee, flex hrs,
50% profit +bonus, health
ins/401A, Apply @ Per-
kins Rest, PSL, Mon 7pm
by appt. 772-708-7251

NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
For the
Earn Up to
$300/mo
for delivering
1 day per week
Must have dependable
car & Fla Insurance.
Fax Dolan:
772-465-5696
email hoggatt@
HometownNewsOL.com
772-467-4350


OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466

www.HometownNewsOL.com


*~i


.e Rights ofth


?The ARC'
of Martin County
Since 1956

Now Hiring!!

The ARC of Martin City is seeking
high energy, motivated, flexible
candidates who have a real interest
in working with individuals with
developmental disabilities for the
following position: Direct Support
Professional both FT & PT available
.We offer an excellent wage & benefit
Pkg including 100% Employer paid
medical and dental plan.



Ae0S



y S FL.l 772-28 -2


Fax HRDep772)8- 6, 08
eal:' p;1 Ier ',_] arImctIoIg


HELP WANTED for
weekends at B&A Flea
Market. To repair bicy-
cles. 772-286-5988
MAINTENANCE:
Mon-Fri PIT, experienced
in all areas a must! Call
772-288-4781 DFWP
RECEPTIONISTIAA.
M-F. Be our "Dir. of 1st
Impressions".Treasure
Coast Hospices. Fax to
F. Priddy, 772-403-4529.
1201 SE Indian St,
Stuart, FL 34997

Sell AVON-
Make money for
the holidays!

Profits begin at 50'o!
:lexgibe hours, Heallh
insurance. iIie insur.
ance & 401 A avail

$10 Starter Kit!
Marsha Good
Avon Ind Sis Rep
772-408-4925 '
or Email:
emgood45@aol.com



CORRECTIONAL
OFFICERS No exp nec.
Trainees $28,657/yr. Cer-
tified Officer $31,403/yr.
Excellent state benefits.
772-597-3705 Martin Cty

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It InThe
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


REAL ESTATE SALES
ASSOCIATES Name
your incentive Licensed.
Call Roy Bobb Realty.
772-223-8446



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
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training Job
Placement. $740 $940
week. No Money Down.
Lodging-Meals-Transport
action. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800.



MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
Models Needed! Make
$100 $300/day. No Ex-
perience Required. All
looks and ,types needed
Get Scene with usi
1-800-556-6103 ext #500
MOVIE EXTRAS. Excit-
ing opportunities for up-
coming productions. All
looks needed no experi-
ence required for cast
calls. Call 877-264-9744

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


ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS!
If you are having
trouble filling your
current positions


SHometown News

is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
S reach quality applicants for
Your business

Call Hometown News
Classified
TODAY
772-475-5551
S 1-800-823-0466 |
^xi^h osr)


Training & .
Eginnation
7 war
a '.V.V'V.'~ ~


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes, bull-
dozers, trackhoes. Local
job placement asst. Start
digging dirt now. Call
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast.
Nationally accredited
$399/ easy payment
plan. Free brochure,
1-800-470-4723
www.dlplomaathome.com
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


* (IR I


AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance 888-349-5387
ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, Paralegal,
computers, criminal jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid &
computer provided if
qualified Call 866-858-
2121 www.
OnlineTidewaterTech.com


Classified 800-823-0466

111 V Vq


DRIVERS: Earn as you
learn career! England
Transport now offers on
the job CDL training. No
credit check. No
co-signers. No down pay-
ment. 1-866-619-6081;
AD#3190
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA! Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure.
CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiplomal.com
STUDY AT HOME and
graduate with your High
School Diploma in less
than 3 months! Nationally
Accredited Free Bro-
chure; 1-877-926-6699,
also available in Spanish.

IlEt^^BH


* CAREER PROGRAMS
Medical Coding Specialist,
Medical Assistant and more

* FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
is available for those who qualify

* CAREER CENTER
for placement assistance


medvance.edu

888-7-MedVance
(888-763-3826)

STUART CAMPUS
851 SE JOHNSON AVE


NURSE

PRACTIONER

WANTED

Busy family practice
needs full time or part time
Nurse Practioner.

Pediatrics experience desirable.


Please call 772-201-0767
or email at
officemanager00@yahoo.com


^^In M MIM IIIM K 1


See ovif mfelW,


fw He/ kelp( r Yf f hf




SMedVance
-----INSTITUTE---

ADVANCE YOUR LIFE IN ABOUT A YEAR'


CLASE FLLNGQUCKY.CAL ODAY


.:: ." ~';:;:: -' .' '.:F T'i:i3~~:c~~?~iir~F~WP"-~sii*ua~p--7~1


I --~~-~-


427 Mscellneou













BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


$80K+ A YEARI For driv-
en marketing reps. Set
your schedule! Alliance
P u b i s h i n g
www.alliancepublishing.n
et email: hralliance@
alliahcepublishing.net
A Fat JOBII Unique busi-
ness Group has open-
ings for Fifteen Free to
Travel. Major cities & re-
sort areas, 18 and Over,
Call 800-845-2151. Road
Rules Type.
Comienza Tu Propio
Negocio. Gana 48% y
Mas! Vende Por Cata-
logo Productos De Cama
Y Bano. Prestigiosa Mar-
ca Intima. Llama Sin
Costo. 1-877-426-2627
Catalogo 1 Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


MOVIE EXTRAS Earn
up to $200/day. All looks
needed to work with film
& TV production compa-
nies. No experience re-
quired. 877-218-6187
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop! Retail/
Dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality/ customer
service. Earn up to $150
a day. Call 888-731-1179
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
800-731-4901 (Fee Req).
MYSTERY SHOPPERS-
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge
quality/customer service.
Earn up to $150/day. Call
1-800-498-?356

Classified 800-823-0466


LOW INVESTMENT,
High Residual Income &
Have Fun Doing It. If You
Are Ambitious & Motivat-
ed. Call 561-723-3116
REAL OPPORTUNITIES
to own your business
REALLY exist. Make up
to $2000+. No MLM, No
selling. Start for only
$199 Debit or credit card
needed. 1-800-760-7314
Rubaroc Safety Surfac-
ing Is Looking For Agents
To Sell & Install Kits
Starting @ $200. Unlimit-
ed Income. Untapped
Territory. Free Seminar
Call Gail 1-877-559-9777
www.themeakingsgroup.
com
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED Immediately.
For Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants & Theaters. Train-
ing provided. Flexible
hours. Assignments
Available Now. 1-800-
585-9024, ext. 6262


MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop pt/ft.
Call now 800-690-1272.
START YOUR Own Bu-
siness. Earn $500-$1000
Part time Keep your cur-
rent job. 772-807-7922
FreeDetalls. Enter code:
RC6343 www.tsginfo.com
TOOL DISTRIBUTOR-
SHIP Tired of Working
for Someone. Else, and
Getting Your Hands
Dirty? Love Tools? En-
trepreneur Ranked Top 5
Homebased Franchise
Minimum $25,000 Re-
quired, 1-888-343-0101



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWII! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48/
hrs? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com


$$GET QUICK CASH$$
lst/2nd Mortgages fore-
closure? Bankruptcy?
Purchase/Re-Finance
Bad credit/self employed.
No income verification.
Mortgage Corp. Network.
Licensed Correspondent
Lender. Call Now 866-
581-0767 Toll-free or vis-
it: www.mycashyes.com
ATTENTION HOME-
OWNERS & commercial
property owners NEED
CASH? Payments too
HIGH? Ask me how to
get LOWER payments,
pay off bills & get cash
low fixed rates Refi-
nancing since 1999.
Fidelity Mortgage Ware-
house, Inc. Call JIM:
Toll free 888-799-0339.
ATTENTION SENIOR
CITIZENS Homeowner?
.Reverse Mortgage w/no
monthly payments. Con-
tinue to own home No
credit / income qualifica-
tionsI Federally approved
& insured. Dave Dowling,
800-853-2106, x304


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE
1-800-568-8321
www.FastCaseCash.com
$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage Notes & Cash
Flows,J.G.Wentworth #1.
1-(800)-794-7310
BEWARE OF loan
fraud. Please check With
the Better Business Bu-
reau or Consumer Pro-
'tecton Agency before
sending any money to
any loan company.

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


CASH AVAILABLE In
exchange for future pay-
ments from annuity,
structured settlement, lot-
tery winning, mortgage
notes. We also provide
advances for pending
settlements.
www.lumpsumcash.com
800-509-8527
*f I * 0 *I

Credit Repair Hotline
Are you suffering from
BAD CREDIT? We can
permanently improve your
credit report. CALL NOW!
FREE consultation!
1-866-750-9090
Better Credit-Better Life
DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We
help immediately We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


ERASE BAD CREDIT.
Raise credit score within
45 days! 100% money
back guarantee. Call
1-866-916-8449 ext. 193
for a free consultation.
Call 24 hrs.
ERASE BAD CREDIT.
Raise credit score within
45 days! 100% money
back guarantee. Call
1-866-916-8449 ext. 441
for a free consultation.
Call 24 hrs.
GOT DEBT? Don't go
Bankrupt! Settle your
debts for pennies on the
dollar. $10,000 minimum
of credit card debt. FREE
consultation Call now
800-699-9740
www.brightcredit.com
LAWSUIT LOANS Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp. All
cases accepted. Fast
approval. $500 to
$50,000. 866-709-1100
www.glofin.com

Classified 800-823-0466


LAWSUIT LOANS Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp. All
cases accepted. Fast
approval. $500 to
$50,000. 866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
NEED MONEY FAST?
Have Bad Credit? Bank
turn downs no problem.
Your approved. No Fee's
1-877-216-1938
NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated, and fol-
low our proven, no non-
sense program, we'll get
you into a New Home,
Call1-866-255-5267www.
AmericanHome Partners cor
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
1-800-771-4453 ext. 85
www,house911.com

WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol



ADULT LOVING CARE
Companion Homemak-
er- Dr's Visits Prepare
Meals Errands -
Shopping Lite
Housekeeping
-Reliable and Honest-
772-828-0729
AWARD WINNING
Licensed Group Home.
Specializing in elderly &
disabled. Highly trained
CNA & EMT will take
care of your loved one to
live in my home or daily
care. Will provide all
needs. Affordable rates.
MUST SEE! State lie.
772-336-3700





CNA
"1 Years exp"
Days & Nights
Doctor's Visits
meal Prep
Misc. Errands
Reliable & Honest
licensed 0
CallAnytime
772-345-1514




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



RUSIGNUOLO KITCHEN
Design Remodeling, Re-
place or Reface all types
of cabinets & carpentry
Handyman Services.
772-979-5571 CNS5383




METICULOUS HOUSE
CLEANER If you want
the Job done right the
first time call -
772-812-6300
NANCY'S CLEANING
Service: Residential.
cleaning, cooking & run-
ning errands. Honest &
reliable 772-341-8726



ALL Computer Services
Tutor, Set-Up, Upgrades
Viruses, Spyware
Repairs, Networks
772-336-3440


Rent-A-Geek
$39.95/hour On-site com-
puter repair & networking
by A+ & Microsoft certi-
fied techs. Nation wide
service 24/7/365. Night &
weekend scheduling
available. Visa/ Master-
card/ AMERX/ Discover.
Toll free 866-601-4907.



FREE LANCE WRITING
& EditingI Advertise-
ments, Brochures, Busi-
ness Plans, Documents,
Grants, Presentations &
Resumes. 772-546-1785
elissaberge@comcast.net



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 alli
+24hr emergency svc.
772-340-7474 Gerelco
Electrical Contractors
LIc#EC-A001408 Visa/MC



Electric Inc.
Quality Work at -
Affordable Prices r
"Serving All of
Your Eleclcal
needs."
Over 25 Years
Exp. from
Service Work
to New
Construction. --
(772) 871-2006
Licensed & Insured EC 0002371
JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured


MASTER ELECTRICIAN
Electrical Calculations!
Jobs as low as $451 Call
772-878-7690 EC#0001550







Clean & Protet Your
Floor the RIGHT Way!
The wrong cleaners can
damage your flooring and
reduce the value of your home
We specialize In: '

*MEXICAN TERRAOTIA '
*CERAMIC 'PORCELAIN 'SLATE
*BRICK -TERRAZZO
Reasonably Priced Quality Work
Free Estimates *References
FAR Floor
Maintenance
Commnrial & Rebidenlial
772-546-4373
772-215-2956
LIC # 2005-21429 & INS.


ALL TYPES Low Cost
Home Repairs & Pres-
sure Cleaning. Quality
you can trust at affordable
prices! Call Bob (772)
286-3644 Lic & Ins
CNS4490

Hanidyimanl
and
R ,ai .
Ser\ ice

f e 3 1
F ff te
^lna"'p '


COX Carpentry

Kitchen & Bath Remodeling
Cabinetry & Closet Installation
Custom Floors & Crown Molding
Most Home Repairs
Prompt & Affordable


Cal Today 215-0053
FREE Estimates Lic.# CAR 3857


^IKEYSHINE CLONING
^SERVICES
S TEAM CLEANING
Homes, Apartments, Condos & Mobile Homes
Weekly Bi-Weekly Monthly
Spring or Fall Cleans
Move-In or Move Out Cleans
Real Estate Sale Preparations
Rental Turnovers


*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
ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Nowl
Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
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





MOBILE
FIBERGLASS
S REPAIRS
Minor/Major
^ ,Acoat matching
Soi-tom fabrications
Boat regelcoat r1
or paint
Ir Awlgrip-Imron)
Free Estimates
1 ,iUNDECKS INC.
Lic./Ins.
7"2-232-9448



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


New Construction Additions S
No Job Too Small!
UNLIMITED HOME IMPROVEMENTS o




Certified General Contractor
Commercial & Residential
Call Jerry at 772.546.6757
www.canciobuilders.com
AZ. "Iprofess to be a Craftsman"

Instant Handyman
Home Repairs & Pressure Cleaning
ALL TYPES LOW COST
Quality You Can Trust At Prices You Can Afford
Restore Like New &
Repair Sliding Patio Doors.
Free Estimates
772.286.3644 8
Lic. & Ins. CNS4490





John Pollak
any type home repair .
at a reasonable price
Fast Service ac

772-545-1087 Licensed &Insured 561-441-0994
CNS-5361


*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas Low as
$65. 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
HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100%. satisfaction guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com
INJURED In an ACCI-
DENT? Claim may be
worth $250,000+ heart
attack/stroke from Avan-
dia $250,000+ Diagnosed
with Mesothelioma One
Million Dollars+ Call
toll-free 1-866-546-2729
(24 hours)
LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com
www.classicdrugstore.com
Save 50-80% with Clas-
sicdrugstore Cialis, So-
ma, Ultram, 'Acomplia,
Propecia, Viagra and
morel Call 1-866-542-
8569 for free price quote

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


Moving State to State?'
Try Movex. You Load our
Truck. We Drive. You
Save! Weekly trips to the
Northeast, Midwest &
West Coast.
(Lic #MC298267)
1-800-876-6839 www.
movex.com/coupon Cou-
pon code Flyer0107



H. ROY PAINTING
Int/Ext, Res/Comm, Spe-
cializing in all types of
painting & textures.
Pressure washing &
cleaning. Free Est.
lic/ins CPTG5199
PSL079127 772-201-8347
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See If Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)





FERRERI'S
PRESSURE
WASHING
Owner/Operator
John Ferreri
Lic. & I surS d .
Commercial & Residential
Roofs Driveways
Patio/Pool Decks
Sidewalks etc.
No Job too Large
or too Small


772-807-2849
772-871-8935



ll for RE Estimte!
a F s t .
Call for FREE Estimate


24 Hour J FREE 5
Emergency Estimate
Service Prompt Service
.4. Stee. -iie ."uii) "
ACCEPTED
772-335-7954 1 -0 LuAfdtcL-UI:32


iA REMODELING ADDITIONS
ut rn REPAIRS # PAINTING
o rn SIDING KITCHENS
i*S MS fr BATHS* TILE
U-- i 11di g |FINISH WORK
i rp WE DO IT ALL
FREE ESfIMATES ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Residential Commercial
STUART P.S.L FORT PIERCE
287-1954 335-8554 461-9697


SAVE $$$ on your
HOMEOWNERS INSURANCE
Our Wind Incentive Inspection
will lower your insurance rates.
GUARANTEED or we will REFUND 0
the cost of your inspection. .
Call FD Held Construction to learn more.
Now Schedtling appointments for October.
Start Saving $$ NOW!!


Lici#CGC1512831


772-873-0635


F & R FLOOR Mainte-
nance. Pickling, polishing,
stripping, sealing, grout
cleaning, staining, tile
clean. 772-546-4373
Lic# 2005-275-429



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

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

WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
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f-l TROPICAL ;.I'I 1 I l
ROOFIrcNG REROOFS NEW ROOFS
SSYSTE S ROOF REPAIRS FLAT DECKS
INC. WATERPROOFING
SSKY LIGHT ROOF VENTS
ROOF INSPECTIONS
r ROTTON WOOD REPLACED
-- - RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL


Oak Thinning ansplanting

Tree Removal *Stump Grinding

Sree Trimming Bobcat Services
SLandscaping Debris Hauling


WE HAVE WORKMAN'S COMP! MOST DO NOT

FULLY LICENSED & INSURED 9

772-336-3456 c


AMERICAS FASTEST GROWING NEWSPAPER GROUP


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Martin County Vero Beach
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N. Palm Beach

Palm Beach Gardens/Singer Island
Melbourne Palm Bay
The Beaches Suntree/Viera
Rockledge/Cocoa
Merritt Island/Cocoa Beach
Titusville/Port St. John

Oakhill Edgewater New Smyrna
South Daytona Port Orange
Daytona Beach Ormond Beach


s B I 5, 0 Ai 3 *s~A pl pibb"~~ ~ 8 dI~$)6 ab )):


FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
Call now 1-800-820-5469



HOME REPAIR & RE-
MODELING All types
3yrs exp. Lic# 061768
772-919-1999



BOB ROSS Certified In-
structor. If interested in
taking oil painting classes
call 772-398-9329



$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.





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Repairs, Tiles, Shingles,
Flat Roofs & Gutters. No
Jotb Too Small. Lie/Ins.
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- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


702 .- afr


HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Reduced
$80,000 $499,000 Chris
Ouillette, Keyes Co.
772-607-0015




DAYTONA BEACH SH
3br/3ba, 3425 S. Atlantic
#1906. Beautifully furn.
19th floor Oceanfront/Riv-
er views. $689,000. Save
on commission! Owner
Financing. 30 year amorti-
zation. 724-991-1979


FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Bath, Screened
Porch. $69,000 Good
Credit required. Lease/
purchase considered.
772-337-3317
NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
For Sale By Owner Newly
remodeled 2bd/1.5ba. 1st
floor. Near pool. Fishing
dock. No pets. $185,000.
386-673-9823
PONCE INLET -2bd/2ba
Ocean front condo, spa-
cious newly renovated/
custom tile Only
$299,000. 386-760-4188
or 386-299-7807


AFFORDABLE
PORT ST LUCIE Mid-
port Place II, 2br/2ba, di-
rectly on lake, spectacular
views. Sacrifice $96,000
Margaret Sherman, Brok-
er 772-337-3559


BOYNTON BEACH -
Retirement/Investment??
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house wlpool,
tennis. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 and get
the details.
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
Reduced to $169,000.
772-633-1839 Vero Lake
Estates. Nr 1-95 & 512.
COCOA, Great Buy. For
sale by owner, 3/1.5/1,
new kitchen w/ oak cabi-
nets, all appliances, close
to all,large porch, $85,000
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
FT PIERCE on the
Intercoastal 4/2 on over 2
acres Can be subdivided
2 fireplaces, pool, spa
Rent or Great Investment
$989,900 321-536-6761


4 .


HOBE SOUND -
$189,000 Cute Cottage
built in 1959. Terrazzo
firs. new stainless Steel
Kitchen, fenced yard.
Kelley Smith Coldwell
Banker 772-263-1610

INDIALANTIC BEACH
HOMEI Directly across
from ocean access, 4 BR
(2 masters), 3 BA, 3 car
garage w/AC, loft, office,
balcony, gorgeous 2nd
floor views, spacious floor
plan, 3400+ sq.ft., vaulted
ceilings, close to every-
thing! Private corner lot,
"A" schools. Won't last at
$795K!Call 321-735-0283
or go to www.CFLBeach
House.com







INDIALANTIC, FL New
Beachside pool home,
$35K under value. Built
'03 3/2 split, lowest price
in area. 1 block to beach.
Must see! 321-722-2768

WHEEL DEALS!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach.
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


HOBE SOUND DiVosta
Built, 3br/2ba/2cg, Hamp-
ton Model over looks pre-
serve. Gated comm, Eat
in kitchen, Ig FI room, for-
mal living & dining rooms.
$307,000 772-334-1614
Gator Realty







JENSEN BCH CC Ea-
gle Marsh. 3/2/2 CBS,
upgrades, walk to pool.
$339,900 Connie Heid-
buechel. Real Estate of
Florida 772-708-2305


JENSEN BEACH CC
Eagle Marsh,Cul- de-sac.
3/2/2 $229,000. Lease
purchase avail. Connie

772-708-2305 Real Es-
tate of Florida
JENSEN BEACH
Charming 3/2/1 screened
porch. A-rated schools.
Close to beach & parks.
Well maintained. 1791
NE 22nd AVE. $199,700
Best buy in Jensen &
worth seeing.
772-225-6381
Juno Beach: Juno Isles
3br/2.5ba Pool, Fenced
Corner Lot. No qualifying
lease/option, with low
down. 954-234-6323
Lbuy.houses@comcast.net
JUPITER FARMS 5 ac,
canal, 2 story, living up &
down, views, 3Br/2ba,
pond, horse trails, small
nursery & tree farm,
$699,089 321-536-6761


"'1


N. HUTCHINSON Island
2/2 w/dock, just mins to
the inlet.,Priv beach ac-
cess too! Get home &
dock foir less than a va-
cant lot sells for. Re-
duced to $429,000. Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661
PALM BAY New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS
home, security + water
system and all appliances
$181,500. Call Owner
407-593-2268




.-'i.., > ;.,- f ,

PALM BAY, NE We don't
want to pay a realtor, you
can buy this 3/2/2.5, 2422
sf cement tile roof home
w/ 16x32 a/c lanai, Ig rms
$210,000 321-409-8292
PALM BEACH COUNTY
4/3/3 gated comm.
Granite counters, screen
pool stand-by generator
accordion shutters. Many
upgrades. $599,900
561-436-5459 see photo
at HometownNewsOL
.com ad # 45333
Palm Beach Gdns: Mon-
tecito, 3br/2.5/2cg, Pool,
Spacious scrn patio,
Gourmet kitchen, Balco-
ny, $379,000 or Lease
$1995/mo Mirsky RE
Group, 'Call Marianne
Bodden 561-722-6787







PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $520K
Call Pat 561-876-1885
PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood floors
and beautiful front door.
$483,000 772-631-6682
PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4bd/2.5bath,
2500 sq.ft. living, Lg. scr
pool. 2 two car garages.
3600 sq.ft. remodeled
barn with sep. living area.
Very private, gated and
fenced. Close to 1-95 and
US 92. $2,000,000.
386-334-7943
PORT ST LUCIE New
4br/3ba/2cg, 173 SW
Klee Cir. Nice size lot.
Top of the line appl. 1mo
old home inspection.
$254,999 772-486-2774


r -

r ..

PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/2
w/family room & scrn
porch, fenced yard, green
house, pond. Vacant lot
next door. $172,999 M.E.
Good Realty Lucy Pagan
772-626-4870
PORT ST. LUCIE -
3/2 Promenade @
Tradition. Large
1603sq.ft. end unit, first
floor, many upgrades.
Really nice! $1,150
lease option $239,900
www.nicesthouses.com
772-232-9308







PORT ST. LUCIE:
(Northern) Solar Heated
Screened Pool, 3/2
1400+ SF AC, large cov-
ered porch, move-in
ready. 772-293-1210 or
772-971-8543 $159,000
All Florida Realty






PORT ST. Lucie: River
Park area.. Pay County
taxes only! Immaculate
2/1/1 CBS +carport.
Fenced yd, Ig. scrnd
porch. $129,000 Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661






PORT ST. LUCIE:
Southbend, 3/2/2 CBS,
2000+SF AC, on .3 Acre,
tile thruout, granite coun-
ters & all appliances.
$239,000 772-971-8543
All Florida Realty
SEBASTIAN 2004 3/2/2
Oversize garage, 2150
sqft, paver drive, & boat
pad, nicely landscaped,
near golf & boating.
$285,000 772-589-6060
see photos online at
www.HomatownNewsOL
.com ad ID #45322
ST. LUCIE WEST -
4/3/2.5 lush landscape
Reduced to $345,000.
Go To www.gesales.net
for more details &
pictures 865-824-8340






i. -'
STUART New Con-
struction. 3bd/2ba Con-
crete Block with one year
w a r r a n ty .
Close to Water Front
$169,900 Christine Matos
@ Mel-Ry Realty'
772-215-3586


R1EINE
VERO BEACH
Remodeled CBS, 2 Br/
lba, Florida room. Cor-
ner lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shedl. Convenient to
Reute 60 & US1. Rose-
wood School district.
$119,000.772-812-1000.
VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$160,000 561-602-5681
75joFwnIoIses
Vilaso


TownhousefVillas

For Sale
N. St. Lucie, O
White City p
SE Ft. Pierce Area
Located East of US 1
CLOSEOUT SALE
NEW HOMES
Efficiency .......$67,500
Monthly PITI ......$425

2 Bedroom...$108,900
Monthly' PITI ......$748

0 Down Payment
Visit or Call Today
1221 East Weatherbee Rd.
(2 biks. N. of Midway) .
Larry, owner/agent
772-359-0360


PORT ST LUCIE The
best price in East Lake
Village! 2/2.5/1, CBS
townhome, 2 story, cov,,
balcony, all appli, 2 mas-
ter suites, low mainte-
nance incl cable & phone.
Built 06' blinds & fans,
walk to pool. $145,900
Coldwell Banker, .Linda
Turney 772-485-8678
STUART Reduced
$194,900 3/2.5ba Emer-
ald Lakes. European
kitchen. Granite Tops,
New appl. 2 full marble
baths. 1564sf, New por-
celain tile, Gated comm.
Tennis/Swim. Sale by
owner. Howard V. Mills
772-475-7812









. . ,. -
ATTENTION INVEST-
ORSI Jensen Bch. in-
come property 6 full du-
plexes (12 units) nicely
remodeled, 100% occu-
pancy. $1,495,000 Con-
nie Heidbuechel Real
Estate of Florida
772-708-2305




FORT PIERCE 1.36
acres. Can be subdivided
to build 2 homes. E of
US1 Close to beach
877-983-6600

GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing, No down pay-
mentl Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018

PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885

PORT St. LUCIE 2 lots
Side-by-side. Ready to
build, Make offer.
Motivated. Owner Agent.
Brokers protected. 954-
263-3025 954-346-2733

WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234




JENSEN BEACH: Pine
Lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FLA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935

JUNO BEACH- 2/2, 55+.
Immaculate cond. New
appl., A/C, Flooring. Own
the land. Walk to beach.
$119,000. K.Russo, Rltr.
561-339-1353

PALM HARBOR ,4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832

Port ,St. Lucie Spanish
Lakes Riverfront 55+ 2/2
carport with -shed washer
& dryer New'wood floors
throughout. Pool, golf, etc
$21,500 772-486-6074

SPANISH LAKES 1 55+
2005 single wide
2-br/2-ba W/D, C/H/A
dishwasher, microwave.
Golf, tennis, pool, many
activities. Asking $39;000
772-201-8778 after
5:30pm

STUART Own your own
land Riverland 55+,
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc. cable, water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900.561-301-5733



-UB


*WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Co. Inc of-
fers the best mountain
properties in North Caro-
lina. Homes and Land
available. For a free bro-
chure call 800-924-2635.
WesternCarolinaRE.com


40 ACRES COLORADO
$28,0001 On county
maintained road, near
Rio Grande River, BLM &
Carson National Forest
$1500 down,$300/month.
Call Owner anytime
806-376-8690
4BR/2BA in the beautiful
mountains of Western
North Carolina. Top-of-
the-Mountain views,
paved roads, lots of
decking, & more!
$259,850. NC MLS
#32439 Toll Free,
800-708-4252 or visit:
cometothemountains.com








688 ACRES in Marion
County Fla. Prime invest-
ment, pasture blended
with natural hardwoods.
Great hunting, road front-
age. $6200/acre. South-
ern Pine Plantations Call
for appt. 352-867-8018
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exltmurphy.com
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 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. Oentrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BOYNTON BEACH
lbr/lba, 815 W. Boynton
Beach Blvd, #5-250,
$1391900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
Build your dream retire-
ment home. Land starting
at $79,900 on 18 hole
championship golf
course. Home of Golf
Digest Schools. Blue
Ridge Mtn setting. Com-
fortable 4 season cli-
mate. Enjoy low taxes &
low cost of living in
top-rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
for vacation /retirement .
Call now 866-334-3253
ext 1348
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAILII Best resorts &
seasons. Call dfor FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier

*WB-RlWOC... W
CENTRAL GEORGIA
15.11 AC -$35,900
Hardwoods, pond site,
planted pine, great
place to hunt or live.
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
DISCOUNT METAL
Roofing. Brick/stone, vi-
nyl siding & Windows. $0
Down 0 Payments 12
months. Qualified buyers.
Limited time www.
NationalHomeCraft.com
(License # CRC001864)







ELLIJAY GA 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com

ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589
FLORIDA HOMESITES -
Land starting at $8,900.
Easy financing,
No-Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FlorldaLotsUSA.com

WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466


FLORIDA HOMESITES -
Land starting at
$8,900. Easy financing,
No-Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FlorldaLotsUSA corn
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $11,900 U.S.
Great investment
opportunity!
.wF JLJ .r|I.aIdQL_.sSA.__m c
or call 954-983-6600
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $8,900 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
FLORIDA Waterfront -
Brand new 3/2 house
with Ocean Access. Only
$399k. Lowest price on
the water in SW Florida.
1-877-983-6600
www.FlorldaLotsUSA.com
FORECLOSURE- Sac-
rifice 40 Acres close to
small lake Electricity-
Rural- take over pay-
ments of $600. Will fi-
nancel No Credit Check.
State of Wyoming. Call
Bob (Owner)
1-925-210-0560.







GEORGIA Mtns. Gilmer
Cty. 3/2/3 + 6 very private
acres. Year round view.
New tin roof, gutters, car-
pet & new appliances
$185,000 678-231-0419
GEORGIA LAND
(Middle Georgia)
245acs.to 1550acs. in
Jones. County, GA.
Great Investment / rec-
reational land. Good
timber & beautiful land
wlseveral creeks.
Starting $3900/ac.
Call 404-580-7870
GEORGIA LAND
2acs., $7500/acre. 5acs.
& 10acs. starting $6,000/
acre. 50acs-1500acs.
near Augusta, Tifton &
Savannah starting $4,000
/acre. Excellent hunting
on 20yrs. Planted Pines
Plantations. Brokers pro-
tected. 912-657-3148
GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 20 acres homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round! Fi-
nancing Available.
Starting $3,900/acre.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 20 acres homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round! Fi-
nancing Available.
Starting $3,900/acre.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY
Blue Ridge area 10acres.
w/1000' on creek
$199,000. Ellijay 42 acres
w/home. Incredible
mountain views. Near
downtown. $943,000.
706-633-7067
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront& 3ac. riv-
er access lots- Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee riv-
er. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
Georgia, South Caroli-
na, North Carolina -
Land for sale. Hunting
tracts, equestrian farms,
mountain property with
50 mile views. Lake front-
age. Call Owner @
404-520-2100
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
ull basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $159,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special Interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $961mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. .Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
Looking For A Home in
the mountains of Frank-
lin, Bryson City, Sylva or
DIllsboro, NC? Visit
www.homesforsalemaga
zines.com or call
877-339-0351 for a Free
Real Estate Magazine


" ,


Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- 'a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
Miami-Dade 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced To Sell Nowl
800-774-0533
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
NC BEAUTIFUL COUN-
TRY LOTS. Investing?
Relocating? Near Char-
lotte. Lots starting low
$20K. Brochures. Coun-
trytyme 704-483-1457






NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Incomel Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
NC MOUNTAINS Re-
duced for quick sale. Log
cabin w/loft on 1.47 ac.
Big mountain views from,
every window $89,900.
Won't last easy to finish.
1-828-286-1666
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres
with great view, very pri-
vate, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake near-
by, $69,500. Call how
(866)789-8535
NC, *Escape to the
Mountains!* Western NC
mountain properties.
Cabins,, h6mes, acreage
& investment acreage.
Views & creeks. Free in-
formation & color bro-
chure. Appalachian Land
Co. 1-800-837-9199.
Murphy, NC.
www.appalachlan land.com
NC: (NW) 1/1 log veneer
home, 1.3ac. Min to Blue
Ridge Pkwy, ski resorts &
the New River. $109,000.
Motivated! 336-246-3302
www AshelandMasters corn

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
gated community Beauti-
ful 2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
Smoky Mountain National
Park. Starting $149,500.
1-800-364-3720
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900.
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fi-
tnancing. 828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
2.26acs. ready to finish.
Wooded corner lot
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
NORTH CAROLINA:
Beech Mountain land
ski-inlout, 100 yards from
chair lift, great spot for
log cabin. .36 acre -
Dave 954-295-5248

Irl .a


NORTH GEORGIA
MOUNTAIN LAND,
CABINS & HOMES.
For a free guide call 9am-
5pm 1-877-635-6461. To
see the entire book visit
www.ngmrealestateguide
.com click on front page
picture.

OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 112
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282

Retire to So. Carolina!
4br/2ba $229,000 New
home on 18 hole cham-
pionship golf course. Golf
Digest School Facility.
Blue Ridge Mtn Setting.
Comfortable 4 season cli-
mate. Enjoy low taxes &
low cost of living in
top-rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
for vacation/ retirement.
Call now 866-334-3253
Ext. 1340

S. Carolina Acreage Al-
most 3 acres, beautiful
homesite, lightly wood-
ed, high land. Fronts
paved road, no impact
feel Perfect get-a-wayl
$27,900. Low Down,
owner financing.
803-473-7125
SewaneelMonteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com
SOUTH CAROLINA
LAKEFRONT 172+/-
acres. Over a mile of lake
frontage. Northern Oco-
nee County. Panoramic
mountain & island views.
$3,500,000 or 50% to
investor at $1,800,000.
864-376-8800

SOUTH CAROLINA
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted cabin on. 3.8
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today!
1-864-353-9363

TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
DonnaDavidRealty.com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011



t * .U.. -' -

TENNESSEE COSBY
3-br/2-ba 2000 model
doublewide, furnished
like new. 1.6 acres with.
gorgeous mountain
views. Buy owner.
$99,000 423-608-5687
clearcreektn@planetc.com

TENNESSEE Crossville
properties. New cottage
on 5 acres $69,900.
Double lake lots on 65
acre lake $44,900. Realty
1 Group 877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TENNESSEE INVEST in
America's #1 Real Estate
Market. Developed 1-6
acre Homesites. Water-
falls, Lakes, Golf, Horse-
back Riding. Owner fi-
nancing home sites from
$145 per month.
888-811-2168


MInif-lmrm


A REVERSE MORTGAGE CAN

SWEETEN YOUR RETIREMENT!

Are you at least 62 and own your own home? A reverse
mortgage might be right for you. Reverse Mortgages are not
credit based. Credit is not an issue. Can't come to us? I can
come to you. I have helped numerous seniors on the
Treasure Coast with this wonderful product since 2001.
There is no "hard sell" and you are under no obligation to


apply. Have an existing mortgage? You
may be able to pay it off and never have.
to make another payment, and utilize
equity in your property. Would you like
Sto learn more? Give me a call and get
the facts.

Call Ron Banks now:

772-341-3028


Sterling Mortgage Services Go..mnen In.ul ed
of the Treasure Coast r,;. jol.T r. "
201 S.W. Pt. St. Lucie Blvd.
Suite 201 Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984 NRMLA STERLING MORTGAGE



;- ~XC~:~~IfFP~s~~


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


HOBE SOUND share
house. Furnished private
bedroom & bath. Patio.
No smoking, dog OK.
Walk to beach. $700/mo
+ sec. 561-906-4332
NEED A roommate to
share 2/2 condo in
Belmont laundry + Comm
pool, gym, tennis,
$550/mo includes utilities.
Call 772-828-1085
PORT ST. Lucie New
room with bath. Private
entrance. $500/mo +
deposit includes utilities
Non smokers.
954-895-5532

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad In
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


PORT ST. LUCIE Share
home. Private bath and
bedroom. Clean, neat,
smoke outside. $125/wk.
split water $600 deposit.
772-340-3465, 418-5126.



STUART CONDO 55+
CBYC On Water boating
comm 2-br/2-ba w/d next
to pool & clubhouse.
Avail 3 or 4 months.
772-220-7630




DAYTONA BEACH -
Gorgeous Beachside
New, totally renovated
lbd/lba. Central AC/
heat. Large.$750. Ocean-
views. Owner/Realtor
386-316-3133


DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2bd/lba, fully furn. Short
or long term: Close to
beach. Gated community.
$1200/mo. + dep. inclds.
utilities. No pets/smoking.
Avail. nowl 786-512-2430
FT. PIERCE 2bdrm, 1
bath Townhouse/Apt. for
rent. section 8 welcome.
Fresh paint, small pets
ok, $650/mo.
954-224-0622
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Jensen Beach ocean
front, 2br/2ba fully
furnished. Parking tennis
pool no pets no smoking
Asking $1175/mo
781-589-1787

WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-80jp-823-0466


JENSEN BEACH 2/2
Portofino 3rd fl beautiful
view. W/D, clubhouse w
pool, gym. Small pet OK
w/deposit $1000/mo
954-816-4795
JENSEN BEACH Effi-
ciency for one person.
$550/mo (Including until ,
close to downtown &
parks. 772-486-0128

WHEEL DEALSII
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES

Classified 800-823-0466


NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
2bd/1.5ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable Incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$500/month plus condo
dues. 386-673-9823
NORTH PALM BEACH
View of Intercoastal &
pool. Condo. Old Port
Cove. Admiralty building
1/1 + den. Fully renovate-
d. Cover parking. Gated,
No/pets.Asking
$1,150/mo 561-308-3351
PBG. TRADE CONDO,
near 1-95, Mall, & Aba-
coa. Gated community.
3/2/2 home in good lo-
cation. Near and around
Manatee pocket. Value of
Condo $285K.
Call 772-781-2888

Call Classified
800-823-0466


PORT ST LUCIE. The
Belmont. lbr/lba. 1st
floor. Beautiful condo,
opportunity to rent or buy.
New Appls. Comm pool.
Tile/carpet 954-326-2511
PORT ST. LUCIE New
1, 2 & 3 BR Apt. home
rental community. Rent
specials Move in as little
as $35. (certain restric-
tions apply, limited time
offer. 772-461-0444

WHEEL DEALS!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
4 RATES


-1 1



t


1, 2 & 3 Bedroom
Apartments



SResort Style Pool
Fitness Center
SContpuer Center
SClubhouse
*Playground
Kids Club Program
Boat Parking
SPadoslBalconles
SlAdditonal Storage
*Washer Dryer
Available
Affordable Housing with
Income Guidelines
Sanctuary at Winterlakes
5410 Rabbit Runway
Port St. Lucte, FL
772-340-4006


SEBASTIAN New Com-
munity, Pelican Isles.
2/Br & 3/Br,2/Ba Apart-
ments with washer/ dryer.
Ask about our Move-In
Special 2 & 3 bed-
rooms only. (Income
Restrictions). 925 Pelican
IslesCircle. 772-581-4440
ST LUCIE WEST The
Club, Gated comm,
lbr/lba with Lakeview.
Club house, Pool. Great
location. $800/mo Rent to
own. 772-332-6500

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


STUART Vista Del Lago
1st fir. 1/1 55+ fully furn.
W/D on premises
Club-house, Swimming,
golf $675/mo + sec. Sell
$85k nego 772-288-1132
STUART: Cute cottage
1/1 w/carport. Just re-
modeled in downtown
Stuart. $825/mo (w/d &
all utilities included) small
pet o. 772-288-5190
STUART: So. River 55+
(furn or unfurn) 2/2 car-
port, pool/tennis, clbhse,
boat ramp, dock & RV
storage. $800/mo (water
& cable included) F/US
no pets. 401-338-4203
VERO BEACH Move in
speclall Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest,772-563-00V


~i~Vpl~
~c~W "'
c
1.'i. . 1


rs "1


PORT ORANGE- 3bd/
3ba/3cg, approx. 3200 sq
ft., oversized pool &
screened patio, loaded
amenities.Fireplace.
$599,000. 386-767-2299
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN river property 5
acre tracts starting at
$39,000. Utilities avail,
"Free" Polaris Sportsman
500 ATV w/ purchase.
Also 125ac $199,000.
1-888-836-8439
TENNESSEE: 2.9 Acres
.with 3BR, 2BTH mobile
home $29,900. 29 acres
with 2100 sq.ft. home,
spring water, creek,
barns, pasture, woods -
$163,500. New Horizon
Realty 1-731-213-0308
www.newhorizonrealty.com

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TIONI 20acres, near
Bloomington El Paso.
Good road access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145/per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
VA RIVERFRONT
12 acres: $39,990. Also
15 acres: $49,990. Se-
cluded, w/towns closeby.
Near Kerr Lake. WILL
FLY YOU HERE! Wood-
ed, stars. Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
1-888-661-LAND(5263)
4nbhl.com
WEST KENTUCKY
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer &e turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234




FORT PIERCE
COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL
WAREHOUSE FOR
SALE
2700 sqft, with 4 over-
head doors, one acre of
parking, in the heart of
Fort Pierce. US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111
NORTH PALM BCH
Sale .By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941
STUART Free standing
historical office across
from Martin County Court
House, 1400 sq ft. Great
location. $544,000
772-631-6682




PORT ST. Lucie Blvd:
Prime Commercial 2.29
acres, Close to Florida
Turnpike. Great location
for large office complex.
Lease or Purchase
877-983-6600




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).

Im a -m a













FORT PIERCE 3br/lba,
screen porch, utility room,
W/D, freshly painted,
great neighborhood. Pets
Ok. $800 mo + Security
Neg. 772-461-8892
FT. PIERCE One Month
Free Rent I!! Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $695/mo. Move in
total $9501 Call
561-414-7355 or e-mail:
larryking@msn.com
FT. PIERCE 4-br/3-ba 2
master bedrooms LR,
DR, & family room, pool.
Over 1 acre, all fenced.
OK for horses. $1500/mo
772-216-1280
JUPITER FARMS 5 ac,
canal, 2 story, living up &
down, views, 3Br/2ba,
pond, horse trails, small
nursery & tree farm,
$2000/mo 321-536-6761
PORT ST LUCIE CBS
2br/2ba/lcg with Florida
room. Great location.
$875 mo + Sec
Lease/purchase opt avail.
772-332-6500


PORT ST LUCIE, 5 Br/ 4
Bath Palace. On canal.
Brand new! $1650/ mo
incl. lawn svcl 1st/ last,
$1000 sec. 772-879-2257
malettarealty@bellsouth.net
PORT ST. Lucle
Tradition Waterfront.
New 1700sqft. home.
2/2/2 + den possible 3rd
Br. Great Room. No pets.
Comm pool & gym
$1300/mo 772-828-9135
PORT ST. LUCIE -
3/2 Promenade @
Tradition. Large
1603sq.ft. end unit, first
floor, many upgrades.
Really nice! $1,150
lease option $239,900
www.nicesthouses.com
772-232-9308

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


m mg E!5


PORT ST. Lucie:
Tradition 3/2/2 Heritage
Oaks. Only $1,150
monthly. Jeff Binner
772-285-3603
Integrity Realty
PORT St. ILucie: Walton
Court. Newly renovated
2/1 w/garage. Clubhouse,
pool No smoke/no pets.
Includes cable. $795/mo
+ sec 1-800-487-2109
STUART De La Bahia,
55+ Comm, Unfurnished
1br/1.5ba w/waterview,
scrn porch. Dockage,
Cable, Water, W/D in-
cluded. 772-878-7728
WHEEL DEALSII
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES
www.HometownNewsOL.com


meggnii-


GRAND OPENING
Port Saint Lucie's Brand New
Luxury 1, 2 & 3 BR Apartment
Home Rental Community


FREE RENT SPECIALS...
Move In for as little as $35!
Certain restrictions apply, limited time offer

877-428-5681
Website: www.kittermanwoods.com
Email: kittermanwoods@riverstoneres.com
Located at US 1 & Kitterman Road, Turn East on Kitterman Rd.


NE~


STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail 1/1
cottage. Great location,
River view. Furnished/un
furnished. From $625
772-834-6167
TEQUESTA. COUNTRY
Club. 2br/2ba/lcg + den.
On golf course. Updated
kitchen/bath. Split plan.
Screen porch. $1500/mo.
FLS. 561-747-7523
VERO BEACH 07' Furn
4br/4ba/3cg,with pool,
3100 sqf in gated com-
munity. Pet Ok. Available
now. $5000/mo sea or
$2395 Ann 561-373-7369
VERO BEACH
Nice 2 Br/ iba, Fla rm,
CBS construction. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dw, wood floors,
w/d in separate utility rm,
carport, shed. Conv. to
Rte 60 & US1 Rose-
wood Schools $750/mo.
No pets. Good credit,
Available Immediately
772-812-1000
772-337-9753.


VERO BEACH on the
Island. Private Lake in
gated comm, 3/3.5 New
home. Heated pool/spa.
Close to beach $2800/mo
unfurnished or $4500/mo
furnished 571-276-9471



~~ 4

VERO BEACH: Gated
New 2 story luxury cathe-
dral ceilings, 5br/4ba, with
3cg. Lakeview, Private of-
fice Over 4400 sqft.
Comm Pool. W/D $2600
mo F&S 786-344-5497

WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
'thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


PALM CITY 2 story
2br/1.5ba with Balcony.
W/D hookup. Close to a
park, Great location. Ex-
tremely clean & quite.
772-678-9083/288-1390
PORT ST LUCIE
Tradition New 2/2/2.
Many upgrades, tile &
carpet, Desirable
location $1150/mo. Opt
to buy 772-344-1347
Port St. Lucie Kings
Isle 55+ Gated comm.
2-br/2-ba Carport. Active
adult Community with
Pool, & gym, $850/mo.
1-802-235-1383
STUART Townhome
Furnished, Gated Comm.
2br/2.5ba private patio,
pool, tennis, rent to own
is possible. $1,075/mo +
utilities. 717-314-7833
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


I


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION
PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY *
8,400 sq.ft. (can be divided)
Also 12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

Recently Available: 2,652 sq. ft. Suite
Beautifully Designed: Marble Floors in Entry Way
& Reception Area, Conference Room, Full Service
Kitchen, New Carpet & paint

Fo BohreoIeaigInfraion
Cal 72-59-30
wwwveoexcuiveffcesco


PALM CITY 55+
2brl/ballcp, Close to
River with Big Yard, W/D,
Close to 1-95 & turnpike.
$855/mo. + FIL/S
772-781-0622
SOUTH STUART 2/2,
with carport. Large florida
room with glass windows.
Pass thru CHA, FILlS 2nd
Month Free! $850 per
month 772-545-2057
STUART 2br/2ba for
$7251 Fenced. Spacious
rooms. All appliances.
Water & Cable included.
Quiet Neighborhood.
772-288-4781

Classified 800-823-0466

MTOH^^^^


SO. STUART: 2/1 close
to shopping & US1
$600-$800/mo or weekly
rate avail. 772-486-0128



STUART- Professional
space available to share
with massage therapist.
Spacious. Excellent loca-
tion. $415/mo + Utilities.
772-219-8085

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

I II I I


FORT PIERCE US 1/
Dickson Drive 1/2 acre
of fenced parking space.
$1100/mo 772-521-5111
FT. PIERCE 16 x 40
warehouse / bay near
Oleander & Bell Ave.
$475/mo. FL/S Call Mar-
vin at 772-529-1800



HOBE SOUND *Secure
Storage. Boats & Rvs
*Warehouse Space 500ft
772-545-9477
Call Classified
800-823-0466

U =1i=


too a o $ o o







"Copyrighted Material *
iSyndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

I WWSAW % 'alb* v& oi


Vacation &

Travel


FLAT ROCK NC- Book
Now for the Spectacu-
lar Fall Colorsl 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS avail, by the
mo. $600-$1000. Week-
ly starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park. Ameni-
ties incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466


N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
1-866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Sun Beach Club. Mini-
mum 2 weeks for $850.
Monthly for $1,550. Avail-
able Oct. thru Dec. No
Smoking. 386-235-4473
www.HometownNewsOL.com


ORLANDO VACATION
HOUSE. 4/2/2 Gated
Community. Screened
Pool, Washer / Dryer, On
Lake w/Dock & Close to
Disney, $155 / night..
1-954-964-0915.
www.pvphouse.com
ST AUGUSTINE BEACH
Oceanview Condo from
$99nite $749wk, Ocean-
front house from $199nite
$1399wk Historic District
fr $129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


- TRANSPORTATION


I


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Vo Credit Check!


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I


QUALITY

2002 AUDI A6 3.0
Quattro., Black w/Tan
Leather Int. Cold a/c,
Sun/ Moon roof, electric
windows/ seats. Exc.
Cond. Asking $12,500.
386-233-4155/527-9721
BMW 318 IS, 1992,
Good condition, 142K mi,
cold a/c, good tires, elec-
tric windows $2300
561-745-8425
BMW 7401 99', White &
Tan Cold Air, 6 CD/Cass,
AM/FM, Sunroof, Beauti-
ful Condition. 114k mi,
$11,500 772-631-6682
CHEVROLET IMPALA
2001 50K miles new
brakes, new tires,
AM/FM/CD, cold A/C
Auto. Leather. Good
shape. Clean & ready for
you. Herb 772-260-9011
CORVETTE '96 5.7 liter
eng, red, 4-sp auto, no
leaks, Garage kept, well
maintained, 98K mi
$12,900.561-707-4682
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call #
1-800-728-0801
LINCOLN Towncar '99
Auto, AM/FM cassette
PS/PB. !Excellent cond.
One owner; garaged.
$5,100. 772-336-7757


wwrarizoi^m
MAZDA PROTEGE 1994
4 door..Cold A/C, Runs
good. Tires in good cond.
Great for student. $1000
772-287-0905
MERCEDES 87 300E
white with blue leather.
New tires. Cold A/C, sun
roof, Maint records.
$2500 401-338-4203
PONTIAC 1997 Grand
Am white 4 door. 1 owner
new tires/battery, cold
A/C AM/FM/CD Clean
$3000 401-338-4203
VOLVO S80 00 Garage
kept, fully loaded, leather.
Female owned. 111K
hwy miles, Looks & runs
like new. Syn oil since
day 1. $7900/obo
772-215-8387 see photo
online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad #25183'



DONATE YOUR CAR,
boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
deductible, fast, free tow-
ing, need not run. Please
call' Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
#1-800-578-04081
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fundl Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d e d u c t I b I e
1-866-448-3265
HARLEY DAVIDSON -
883 Sportster 2001.
6,000 miles, extras,
original owner. $4995
obo 772-979-6693


HONDA AERO '04
750cc. 1200 miles
garage kept, runs great.
Blackcherry Red. $5,200
772-336-3007

HONDA: VTX 1300C
2006 Black with gobs of
chrome. 2600 miles
garage kept $7600 email
taxrene@aol.com
561-627-7778
KAWASAKI 03' Vulcan
800, lowered, custom
paint, cobra seat, DG
hardcrome pipes, 12,400
mi $4,500 772-288-4079

WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI, 1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250;
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726.

940 WNW


WORLD
#1 RV ODealer Network
ww.grwiv I
S Seborn
(80) 70-4343


PACE ARROW Motor
Home 1979 32' Dodge
440, dual A/C units, new
tires, good brakes, new
refrig, 6.5 Onan gen
$3000/obo 321-239-8228
RV rental site located on
Hutchingson Island near
Vero Beach. Across from
beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.


DODGE RAM 1987 4X4
good hunting buggy.
Great for towing boat.
$1000 obo 772-468-3113
FORD EXPEDITION XLT
00 V-8 4.6L 2 WD Immac
cond inside & out. Runs
& drives like new. New
23" rims & tires. 131K
hwy miles. Every avail
option, inc adj pedals,
rear air, 3rd row seat.
$8900 obo 772-215-8387
See photos online at
www.HomeTownNewsOL
.com ad # 25182
JEEP: Cherokee Sport
1993. 156K miles. Runs
great. $800/obo
772-334-7708
772-485-9870


CHEVY 1 Ton Step Van
1979 Power steering &
power disc brakes. Runs
great. $3000
772-971-7288
FORD Aerostar 93 7
pass, new ice cold A/C,
new radiator, battery,
transmission. Looks/runs
great. $1900.
772-215-8387 See
photos, online at
www.HomeTownNewsOL
.com ad #25184
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A.
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified section
on the east coastal
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


FORD WINDSTAR van,
2003, 68K mi, (2) sliding
doors, new a/c & brakes,
exc cond. Full svc hx
$7200 obo 772-232-1531
Handicap Accessible -
96' Dodge Caravan, Easy
Lock Pin, Space for 2
wheel chairs, $13,000
OBO 772-283-8233


WOW
DODGE 2000 2500 pick-
up quad cab, longbed,
V-8 engine. New tires.
Great cond. Asking
$5200 obo SLC
772-971-5420

Classified 800-823-0466


Emmons

Auto Brokers




772-489-0893
10 Years in Business

GUARANTEE APPROVAL
with a Real In-House FINANCING!
"No Gimmicks"


1999
2003 Windstar
MAXIMA SE Lw des
Full, Loaded' S999
Down


2004 2000

L.:.w ,,lel. 4 Dr- Mitz Eclipse
Lwke He<. Sport.
S1LO Lc.v wnr.
s 800 Paymin
Down


2000 2001
Dodge Dakota PT Cruiser
XT ,A uto Sun Root Snarpl
C -,a 4..-
1400 s1000
Down Down


2004 2000
Ford Taurus Chrysler LHS
GL Learner Pure Luxury 2 10
Lire N1la crioSoo'' Se irlin. al ,
s1500 $1500
Down Down

Hablamos Espaniol
3801 S. Federal Hwy. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34982


MO TO/PC
y) 712-466-4466 772-42 44



$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

IN A HURRY TO SELL?
Call the best classified section on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIED! 800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$s$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE


uw m .Honietoi nNetsOL.com


-" -
S1-800-823-0466






"' .. A


16' DONZI sweet 16 '02
V6 Merc cruiser I/O,
looks and runs great
$9,000 561-704-0944;
772-359-9654
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466
t


17'2" SCOUT 1997 Sport
fish CC. 2000 Mercury
90HP, Fishfinder, GIv
Trailer, Pampered Cond.
$9,300 772-223-1003
25' SEARAY '94 Cuddy
Cabin MerCruiser 5.7L
Full canvas. Dry storage.
Must sell. Best offer.
772-283-6086


GTI WAVERUNNER '97
85HP w/performance
pipe, cover & trailer.
New rebuild last year.
Asking $3200/obo. Call
Michelle 321-288-4284
KEY LARGO 1999 15'
flats boat. Center console
40hp trolling motor, trailer
too many accessories to
list. $4200 772-475-8629


Professionally Managed by
R I V E R S T ~C
: -cS2'C'e'F ". i&S-OJp, 'J ,


Keep ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO FAST in


I Classifieds


Se 18 Separate Local Editions
Se\Se ing N. Palmhn Beach through Volusi. County


Dri\e sour ad home in
our #1 Community Newspaper in America!


Boats & -
- Watercraft


-


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