Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081228/00110
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: February 6, 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Martin -- Stuart
Coordinates: 27.192222 x -80.243056 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081228
Volume ID: VID00110
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text







MARTIN COUNTY


SINGING i
THE
BLUES
Blues historian
Scott Ainslie coming
to library
PageBI


Vol.7, No. 35 Your Local News and Information Source *www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, February 6, 2009


Stuart man
flees in handcuffs

A 20-year-old Stuart man
remains in jail as of press
time Tuesday after fleeing in
handcuffs from law enforce-
ment officers last week.
Deputiess said they discov-
ered stolen items in his home.
Zachary Lillis Weir ran into
nearbywoods when deputies
found a stolen bicycle, televi-
sion and other 'items in the
home he shared with his
grandmother, arrest docu-
ments show.
The incident stemmed
from a Jan. 28 burglary in the
Coral Gardens
subdivision. The homeowner
pointed investigators to Mr.
Weir, a previous visitor to her
home.
Detectives discovered the
missing items, worth nearly
$1,900 at Mr. Weir's home at
5342 S.E. Schooner Oaks Way.
After he escaped their cus-
tody, deputies found Mr. Weir
hiding behind pool equip-
ment at a 'house on Kubin
Avenue.
' The Stuart man is charged
with burglary, grand theft,
and escape. Bond was set at
$15,000.

Registration starts
for Head Start

Martin County school offi-
cials are accepting applica-
tions for the district's Head
Start program for the 2009-10
school years.
Head Start is a federally-
funded program targeting 3-
and 4-year-old children from
low- income families in Stu-
art, Port Salerno and
Indiantown.
It provides support
throughout the school day
and helps meet special needs.
Officials are inviting par-
ents of children with disabili-
ties to apply for assistance
under the program.
For more information on
registration and eligibility, call
(772) 219-1893.



THE LION KING


ividrun Luunty nHign1 3LlUUI
puts on this children's
classic this weekend




SEAN MCCARTHY

Use your
desktop
items as
they were
intended to
be used, as
shortcuts




Friday: Scattered
S showers; high: 68; low:
:i.-,. ... 51 ; high tide: 5:24 a.m.;
low tide: 11:16 a.m.
: Saturday: Scattered
'. ^ showers; high: 74; low:
55; high tide: 6:22 a.m.;
low tide: 12:14 p.m.
Sunday: Partly cloudy; high: 76; low: 34;
,high tide: 7:14 a.m.; low tide: 1:08 p.m.
Weather courtesy of www.weather.com


Classified B12 Police Report AS
Crossword B6 Sports All
Fishing 88 Star Scopes B1
Obituaries B7 Travel 89
Out & About B1 Viewpoint A6


In tough times,


residents are


seeking help


with, utilities

By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY It's getting harder
to keep the lights on for Sharee Gar-
dineau.
The Jensen Beach woman is taking
home about 55 percent less in wages,
since she lost her job as an electronics
store manager last July and started work-
ing as a retail clerk.
"I stay up at night figuring out how I'm
going to try to make ends meet," she said.
In the last four months, Ms. Gardineau
has been late with three of her electricity
payments, and has given up her cable tel-
evision and home phone services. She's
See TOUGH, A4


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@honietownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY -
Seventy-three-year-old
Rilla Lewis looks forward
to home delivery of
breakfast and lunch.
She's retired, living on
Social Security benefits
and recently underwent
surgery to remove a
tumor in her stomach.
For her, the food from
the Meals on Wheels
program, administered
by the Martin County
Council on Aging, offers
far more than a relief on


her slim food budget.
"I would be miserable
without them," said Ms.
LeVis, who's participat-
ed in the federally subsi-
dized program for about
two years.
-During that time, she's
fallen twice and suffered
significant injuries that
restrict her ability to
walk.
"I can eat everything
they provide for me. And
I don't have to go out,
buy groceries, prepare
the food or clean-up
afterward," Ms. Lewis
said.


Stimulus allocation 9y

could have strings

attached

By Samantha Joseph or about $2 ,
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com million from
the'district's
MARTIN COUNTY It could budget.
be a case of the federal govern- The deep
ment giving and taking away losses led
from the Martin Country School to rumors
District this year. in January that the district
President Barack Obama's $825 would close schools in response
billion economic stimulus plan to the economic downturn.
could funnel close to $9 million to "There has been some discus-
the local district, as part of an sion that we should expect some
award to Florida schools over the additional cuts," acknowledged
next two years, analysts say. Cathleen Brennan, public infor-
But the news from Washington mation officer for Martin County
comes on the heels of deep cuts schools.
for area schools. But Ms. Brennan moved to dis-
Since the start of the 2008 fiscal pel the rumors.
year in July 2007, the district has "Consolidation of. schools is
lost nearly $10.8 million in state not something that we're consid-
funding. ering at this time," she said. "The
The latest cuts came in January, district is not discussing consoli-
when the state slashed 2 percent dating schools."


What's your carbon footprint?


TN m*nil BI M al
,-Tr


But the program that
has helped the Stuart
senior is emerging as
one of the latest casual-
ties of the nation's eco-
nomic downturn.
Despite doubling their
efforts, administrators
from the Martin County
Council on Aging say
they've been forced to
reduce the number of
clients in their program.
In the last two years,
the program cut home
deliveries by more than
8,800 meals, said


See MEALS, A13


But
administrators are warn-
ing against the assumption that
the proposed award in the eco-
nomic stimulus plan would help
defray some of the cuts. The allo-
cation, they add, would likely
come with a long list of condi-
tions.
"We certainly welcome any
additional funding opportunities
. for our school district, especially
in light of the critical budget cuts
by the state. However, the eco-
See STIMULUS, A4


Sarah Petoffi, left, of Palm
City, and Simone
Norman, center, of Stuart
ask Jennifer Brand, also
of Palm City, a series of
questions to determine
her carbon footprint and
her individual impact on
the environment during
the 'Keep Martin
Beautiful Environmental
Stewardship Awards'
Thursday, Jan. 29 at the
Stuart Yacht & Country
Club.





Mitch Kloorfain
chief photographer


Budget cuts leave high school sports searching


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
More often than not, the
accomplishments of high
school athletes are the last to
be recognized, relegated to
the back pages of a paper or
the end of a news broadcast.
Conversely, it is those
same athletes who are first to
suffer when budget cuts are
announced. Despite the pro-
found benefits that sports
provide, many schools are
being forced to slash the


number of games teams play
or eliminate them complete-
ly, among other things.
"We do know of a few
counties that have cancelled
junior varsity and freshman
sports," Florida High School
Athletic Association
spokesperson Cristina
Alvarez said. "We are aware
of it and are trying to do
things to alleviate the prob-
lem."
One of the schools that has
been hit the hardest is Port
St. Lucie High. Athletic direc-


tor Danny Ninestine has
seen the basic budget alloca-
tion to schools for athletics
dwindle during his tenure
and he has had to adjust
accordingly.
"We cut freshman base-
ball, basketball, football and
soccer four or five years ago;"
Ninestine said. "We've also
gotten rid of other junior var-
sity sports.
"Soon we won't be able to
compete."
Since all the high schools
on the Treasure Coast play


each other in one sport or
another, for the games that
still remain on the schedule,
transporting the student-
athletes is also an issue.
While the recent reduction in
gas prices has eased con-
cerns a little, costs can quick'-
ly add up. As a result, each
county has seen its schools
take measures accordingly.
In St. Lucie County, travel
outside a 75-mile radius by
schools excluding district
games must be paid for by
fundraising or student fees.


Courtesy activity buses in
St. Lucie County were elimi-
nated, just as they were at
Sebastian River for its winter
and spring sports.
"It might be difficult for
parents to pick up their kids,"
St. Lucie County athletic
director Jay Stewart said after
the initial cuts were
announced. "Then they don't
participate as much!'
In Martin County, schools
were also asked to reduce
travel expenses. Due to its
See CUTS, A10


Officials urge caution


after bobcat attack


By Samantha Joseph
Joseph@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY
Health Department officials
are warning residents to exer-
cise caution, after a bobcat
that attacked an Indiantown
man tested positive for rabies.
. Bobcats, whose scientific
name is lynx rufus, are named
for their short stubby tails.
They typically live in swamp
or forested areas, and feed on
rabbits, rats and birds, Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission officials say.
"Bobcats are shy and
reserved, and typically stay
away from humans," said


Gabriella Ferraro, the com-
mission's spokesman.
But on Jan. 22, a 30-pound
cat 'did not avoid an
Indiantown man who crossed
its path.
The man, Romeo Gomez,
was working on a fence near
the intersection of Kanner
Highway and Warfield Boule-
vard in Indiantown when he
saw the cat.
He told officials from the
Okeechobee County Animal
Control that he noticed the
feline moving toward him,
and tried to chase it away.
He said he waved his arms
to shoo it away, but the cat
See BOBCAT, A14


Auto Accidents Work Accidents Wrongful Death
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Meals program struggling


to feed senior citizens


I


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, Police, fire games coming to Treasure Coast


By Jay Meisel
Meisel@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST
Thousands of firefighters'
and law enforcement offi-
cers from all over the state
are expected to show up in
'June in Indian River, Mar-
tin and St. Lucie counties.
But they won't be on the
Treasure Coast to fight fires
or make arrests.
They'll be playing bas-
ketball, catching fish, run-
ning, throwing horseshoes
and swimming, among
other things, as part of the
Florida Police and Fire
Games.
Organizers of the event,
to be held June 21-27,
expect attendance to top
5,000 and have a $6 million
impact on the economy.


They and their families will
eat at restaurants, stay at
motels and shop at retail
outlets throughout the
three- county area..
The games also will be
held on the Treasure Coast
in 2010.
Since 1985, when the
games began being held
under the same director-
ship, this is the second time
the Treasure Coast was
selected as the venue. The
event was last held on the
Treasure Coast during
2003-04.
Tom Colucci, executive
'director of the Treasure
Coast Sports Commission,
said generally the games
are held in one county.
But with the cooperation
of officials in Indian River,
Martin and St. Lucie coun-,


ties, the event has been
successful on the Treasure
Coast, he said.
County commissioners,
sheriff's office and police
officials from all three
counties attended a Trea-'
sure Coast Sports Commis-
sion meeting last week.
"Everybody has been on
board," said Garry Wilson,
chief deputy in St. Lucie
County and event co-direc-
tor, along with Mr. Colucci.
.During the event, Mr.
Wilson said, there "will be a
lot of people here enjoying
not only the games, but
everything the Treasure
Coast has to offer."
Norman Demers, direc-
tor of the Florida Police and
Fire Games, said the organ-
ization took a chance in
2003 by holding the event


"During the event, there will be a lot of people
. here enjoying not only the games, but every-
thing the Treasure Coast has to offer"

Gary Wilson
chief deputy, St Lucie County


in three counties. It was
also the first time firefight-
ers participated.
"I think we made a suc-
cess of it," he said. "It can
only be a success if it's a
two-way street."
He said the cooperation
has been good.
The competition will
include 43 games, but not
all of them are athletic in
nature. Chess and poker,
which is new this year, and
dominos, are all part of the
competition.


Also included are
archery, arm wrestling,
baseball, billiards, cycling,
dominos, flag football, soc-
cer, volleyball and
wrestling.
Mr. Colucci said golf will
be played at PGA in Port St.
Lucie, softball at the Halp-
tiokee Regional Park in Stu-
art and the Langford Park
in Jensen Beach and base-
ball at Dodgertown in Vero
Beach.
"Every venue we have is
first-class," he said.


More Consumers Seeking (and fi
As the economy continues to weaken, more consumers have become
bargain treasure hunters to make their dollars stretch farther in an
effort to maintain their standard of living.
As a result, clothing and furniture consignment shops have sprung up
all over Florida and across the country to satisfy the demands of this
fast growing need.
The hottest segment of consignment shops, fine furnishings and
antiques, offers consumers the opportunity to live the life of the rich
and famous on a budget
One of the best (and biggest) consignment shops on the Treasure Coast
offering antiques and fine furnishings is True Treasures in North Palm
Beach and Palm Beach Gardens.
Offering bargains from just a few bucks to thousands, True Treasures
has a variety of fine consignments, antiques and collectables to suit
every taste and budget.
After years of decorating the homes of movie stars, oil barons and
Fortune 500 executives in Houston, TX. Elena Johnson opened the first
True Treasures store In 1991. Now with three stores In North Palm Beach
and Palm Beach Gardens, Mrs. Johnson oversees more than 20,000 square
feet of consignments,and private estate collections offering just about
everything including jewerty, vintage clothing, Oriental rugs, fine art,
china, stemware, dining room and living room furniture,


ending) Treasures at Bargain Prices
Using her experience as a designer, Mrs. Johnson seeks to add items that
enhance the beauty of a treasure seeker's home. "I like to have a variety of
things for everyone," says Mrs. Johnson. "I want customers to come and see
the unexpected. You can visit the museum and see treasures or you can visit
True Treasures and take them home."

raE ^ Am COJKSGNEET j


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13YI I,.- SUNI a


Friday, February 6, 2009


A2 -Martin County


Hometown News









Friday, February 6, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Martin County. A3


School

takes

second

place in

contest

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY -
Palm City Elementary
won second place
among Florida elemen-
tary schools in the
state's "Celebrate
Literacy Week, Florida"
contest.
As part of the state-
wide contest, schools
were asked to create
26-second public
service announcement
videos celebrating and
promoting literacy.
Palm City Elemen-
tary students volun-
teered to take part in
the project, which was
spearheaded by the
school's media depart-
ment. The students
based their 26-second
public service
announcement on the
theme "You Gotta
Read."
"When they were
making the video, the
students were very
excited. They were just
having so much fun.
I'm extremely proud of
their efforts," said
Nancy Marin, Palm
City Elementary School
principal.
The goal of"Cele-
brate Literacy Week,
Florida", which ran
from Jan. 12-16, was to
promote the enjoy-
ment of reading for
children and adults of
all ages.
For more informa-
tion, call (772) 219-
1570.


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Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Cameron Anderson, 10 of Hobe Sound gets a lesson in how to steer a 1902 Autocar
without a steering wheel from owner Hamilton Morrison, also of Hobe Sound, at the
Second Annual 100 Years of Cars at the Pine School Saturday, Jan. 31. The event
brought in over 2,500 people to view the 226 cars from all eras since the early 1900s.


Group elects new president


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY-
Barbara Morris
Caspersen was elected as
president of the Hobe
Sound Community Chest
at the Jan. 20 board meet-
ing.
The chest is a nonprofit
organization that has been
the principle private fun-
der for 60 years of Hobe
Sound social service agen-
cies benefiting nearly 7,000
Hobe Sound residents of all
ages.
"Barbara is uniquely


qualified to be president of
the Hobe Sound Commu-
nity Chest," said Harry
Charlston, outgoing chest
president. "She has served
on the chest's board since
2001, the last four years as
vice president for develop-
ment, leading our success-
ful fundraising efforts on
Jupiter Island.
"I am deeply honored to
assume the presidency of
the Hobe Sound Commu-
nity Chest," said Mrs.
Casperse.n. "Through the
support of our many loyal
donors, the chest has had a
significant impact on the


lives of thousands of resi-
dents in our community
over the last six decades,
and I look forward to
building on that strong
foundation.
"The agencies we .fund
and the people they serve
are experiencing ever-
increasing needs, due to
the current economic situ-
ation, and the chest will be
an important factor in
meeting those challenges,"
she said.
For more information,
visit Web site www.hobe-
soundcommunitychest.org
or call (772) 545-9072. ..


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we want you to call us, Hicks, Motto & Ehrlich.

Call (772) 621-9499


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www.HometownN ewsO L.com


Friday, February 6, 2009


349, NX Rdieral High,'%a5, .1crisen be~ch, FL 3495'5











A4 Mrtn outyHomton ew Fidy, ebuay 00


Stimulus
From page Al

nomic stimulus package has
specific limitations as to how
the funds can be spent," said


]ictwI< Levy


PRECIOUS METALS
SWINDLES
A major gold scheme occurred in
the late 1970's during an economic
recession. Two brothers ran a pre-
cious metals brokerage business
down South. They published nice
brochures and pamphlets advertis-
ing their metals investments, and
hired telemarketers to advance their
business. This idea made so much
sense that 25,000 investors pur-
chased metals through the compa-
ny. The gold merchants made it
easy to buy the metals and protect
the investment. For instance, if you
wanted to buy $10,000 worth of gold
bullion you called the company and
placed your order. The broker prom-
ised to buy the metals for you and
also had a great idea to help you out
with the safekeeping of your
gold...they would keep it in their
company vault and you wouldn't
have to worry about the safety of
your gold. They sent you a certifi-
cate of ownership for you to have
until you were ready to sell you gold
back to the open market. A few
years passed and the stock market
started rising and it was time to sell
gold and reinvest in the stock mar-
ket. The telephones started ringing
and then the investigation started. It
was concluded that the company
was fraudulent and the investors
lost $140 million. With gold and sil-
ver prices rising the market is ripe
for rip-offs. Be leery of promises
that you can buy below the current
market. Take possession of your
precious metals or be certain that
they are stored in a reputable place
in your name. Visit the location!
Know who you are doing business
with and that they have a solid rep-
utation. With your local dealer you
can take possession of your metals
immediately. Don't fall for high pres-
sure sales tactics, especially from
boiler room sales reps. If you do
become a victim of a precious met-
als fraud contact the' Commodity
Futures Trading Commission and
the securities/investment regulator
in Tallahassee.

Hawk Levy has been in the
trade since 1979, he currently
owns St. Lucie Jewelry at
9168 South US 1 in Port St. Lucie,
and can be mailed at
Hawk@St.LucieJewelry
or called at 772-337-4700


Nancy Kline, Martin County
schools superintendent.
Early indications are that
the money would be restrict-
ed to major projects, such as
construction and not for day-
to-day expenses.
"Right now, it is earmarked
for certain federal programs
and capital projects and not
general operating expenses. It
is also possible that there will
be additional strings attached
to the funding by the state



1 1 1 0 1 ,


RECOGNIZABLE
PATTERNS
Unlike the bold patterns that
marked residential carpets of
years past, homeowners and
designers more recently have
shown a decided preference for
smaller-scale patterns. Repre-
senting a middle-point compro-
mise between minimalist plain
carpeting and traditional, large-
patterned carpets, small pat-
terns continue to perform the
function of disguising dirt while
allowing the dominant back-
ground color to take center
stage. Pattern may also be
introduced to plain carpets in
the form of texture. Attractive
designs of this type have seen a
rise in popularity due to the
influence of natural fiber car-
pets, which are favored as
much for the interest of their
weaves as the beauty of their
material. Some wool carpets, in
fact, possess weaves with the
appeal of natural fiber carpets.
Between patterns, color, make,
weight, and fiber, choosing a
carpet can be an overwhelming
task. And y6u also have to take
into account issues like out
gassing and VOCs, which are
unhealthy. Let me help. I design
interiors which are lovely to look
at and completely green. But
using eco-friendly materials, I
help my clients create a healthi-
er home. My office is located at
1565 SW Martin Hwy., Suite 201,
Palm City. Call 561-756-6951
for an appointment.
HINT: The biggest mistake con-
sumers make concerning carpet
selection involves choosing the
wrong carpet for the job, such
as selecting a light-weight car-
pet for a heavily trafficked area.

MULE=.~n


before school districts can
access it," Ms. Kline said: "We
are waiting for more informa-
tion on exactly what our dis-
trict will receive, and how it
can be used, before we
include those funds in our
budget."
Ms. Brennan stressed a
similar point.
"At this point, we really'
just need to wait and see
what becomes available and
how exactly it would be
used," she said. "It hasn't
gone through, but if it does,
we need to see what restric-
tions are placed on it," she
added.


Tough
From page Al

also cut her cell phone
plan, from unlimited call-
ing to a package with 400
minutes per month.
"I don't know what else
I can cut," she said.
Those are familiar
words for staffers at a pro-
gram aimed at helping
residents who're strug-
gling to pay utility bills.
"Overall, we're seeing a
steady increase (in
requests) in counties we
serve, due to the spikein
unemployment and
increasing costs of utili-
ties," said Cheryl Burn-
ham, community services
director for the Low-
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program or
LIHEAP.
Last year, in the eight
months between April
and December, hundreds
of Martin County resi-
dents stepped forward for
assistance from the feder-


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ally funded effort from
the Florida Department
of Community Affairs,
administered by the pri-
vate nonprofit, the Agri-
culture and Labor Pro-
gram.
The group was able to
help 345 families during
that period, Ms. Burnham
said.
LIHEAP is working with
groups in Hobe Sound
and Indiantown to create
local disbursement cen-
ters for residents in these
areas.
The program is open to
low-income individuals
or families who meet the
state's poverty guidelines.
An individual earning less
than $15,600 annually
could qualify, as could a
family of three earning
$26,400 per year.
For many of its clients,
paying for utilities would
mean going without food
or missing housing pay-
ments.
"It's like a juggling act,"
Ms. Burnham said.


That's a sentiment Ms.
Gardineau understands.
She said she has not
sought assistance in the
past, but admits she
could use some help.
"It will kill me to ask for
a handout, but I know I
can't do this much
longer," she said.
LIHEAP provides emer-
gency assistance or "crisis
allocations" for people
who've had services ter-
minated or have received
final disconnection
notices.
It also provides one-
time annual payments,
based on household size
and income, to help
defray energy costs.
The group plans to con-
tinue to offer its services,
as long as there's money
available, Ms. Burnham
said.
Its Martin County allo-
cation is about $365,200
for January 2009 to March
2010.
To apply, call (800) 330-
3491.


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Friday, February 6, 2009


Hometown News


A4 Martin County










Friday, February 6, 2009 www.HometawnNewsOL.com Martin County. A5


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
Sheriffs Office

*Adam Lee Bradley, 28,
2837 State Highway, Olive
Hill, Ky., was charged with
four counts of possession of a
blank prescription form.
*Christopher Michael Can-
nata, 35, 7970 S.E. Rive Lane,
Stuart, was charged with bat-
tery.
*Larry Eugene Coggins, 42,
3730 S.W. Findley St., Port St.
Lucie, was charged with vio-
lation of probation.
*Rodney Tramble, 34, 3501
N.W Treasure Coast Drive,
Jensen Beach, was charged
with felony domestic battery
and battery by strangulation.
*Wayne Robert Colyer, 55,
721 Southwest 36th St., Palm
City, was charged with being
a habitual traffic offender
and driving under the influ-
ence of drugs or alcohol.
*Kemble William Ketcham,
57, 3967 Collinsville Road,
Columbus, N.C., was charged
with burglary and theft of
$1,000 or more.
*Miguel Diego, 21, 15114
S.W. Yalaha St., Indiantown,
was charged with violation of
probation.
*Peter John Dimitrion, 46,
721 S.E. Stypmann Blvd., Stu-
art, was charged with driving
under the influence of drugs
and alcohol, possession of a
controlled substance and
beverage violation.
*Juan Francisco, 29, 3229
S.E. Fairmont St., Stuart, was
charged with giving a false ID
to a law enforcement officer
and failure to appear in court.
*Loron Seantel' Gilmore,
21, 5109 S.E. Primrose Way,
Stuart, was charged with
felony domestic battery and
battery by strangulation.
*Mae Madonna Grenier,
41, 1994 S.W Gurensey St.,
Port St. Lucie, -was charged .
with felony violation of pro- .'


bation.
*Kelly Dawn Stevens, 32,
2837 State Highway 1626,
Olive hill, Ky., was charged
with possession of a blank
prescription form and selling,
purchasing, manufacturing,
delivery or trafficking of less
than 30 kilograms of mor-
phine.
*Michael Llovannie Torres,
36, 3280 Rochamp Ave.,
Bronx, N.Y., was charged with
being a habitual traffic
offender.
*Travarris Marquis Leaks,
21, 104 Inner, Circle Drive,
Unit 108, Daytona Beach,
was charged with felony vio-
lation of probation.
*Leaustin Barnett, 18, 5770
S.E. Colee Ave., Stuart, was
charged with failure to
appear in court on a felony
charge.
*Domingo Baza-Palacios,
37, 4191 Geneva Drive, Stu-
art, was charged with felony
violation of probation.
*Terry Lee Bentz, 27, 5865
N.W. Carovel Ave., Port St.
Lucie, was charged with driv-
ing under the influence of
drugs and alcohol with dam-
age to property.
*Kevin Michael Regan, 42,
3830 Lee St., Stuart, was
charged with battery.
Aurelio Berduo, 45, 2749
S.E. Fairmont Ave., Stuart,
was charged with assault
with a deadly weapon.
*RobertVictor Brumley, 48,
5841 N.W. Begonia Ave., Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
four counts of fraudulently
obtaining goods and services
worth more than $150.
*Stephen Bradford Calvert,
68, 12 Oak Drive, Jensen
Beach, was charged with
felony violation of probation.
*Clifford Edwin Chipman,
23, 240 S.E. Tressler Ave., Stu-
art, was charged with being a
habitual traffic offender.
*Pearline Cotton, 52, 14793
S.W Andulianca Court,
Indiantown, was charged


with felony violation of pro-
bation.
*Deon Cornlithian
Durham, 31, 915 West 36th
St., Rivera Beach, was
charged with obtaining
goods through fraudulent
use of a credit card.
*Victoria Ann Ferranti, 54,
1712 S.W Finch Lane, Port St.
Lucie, was charged with pos-
session of a blank prescrip-
tion form.
*Jeffery Gilbert, 23, 1903
Central Court, West Palm
Beach, was charged with vio-
lation of probation.
*Kyle Gareth Gregg, 18, no
address listed, was charged
with grand theft and burglary.
*David Allen Kennedy, 40,
3346 W. Mayaguana Lane,
Lake Worth, was charged wit
violation of probation.
*Vincent James Luisi, 44,
1562 S.E. Manth Lane, Port St.
Lucie, was charged with theft.
*Victor Moreno Jr., 30, 3013
S.E. Orange Tree Terrace, Stu-
art, was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance, driving with an
expired license for more than
four months, failure to regis-
ter a motor vehicle and being
a habitual traffic offender.
*Carl Eugene Padgett, 29,
1027 Southwest 33rd St.,
Palm City, was charged with
concealing information to
obtaining a prescription.
*Jesse Miguel Pascual, 20,
15808 150th St., Indiantown,
was charged! with being a
habitual traffic offender.
*Samantha Nicole Poggis,
18, 897 S.W. Wood Creek
Drive, Palm City, was charged
with violation of probation.
*John Fitzgerald Rack, 19,
4215 N.E. Hyline Drive, was
charged with battery.
eAmanda Raneri, 22, 1901,
Unit D, Sable Ridge Court,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
charged with two counts of
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Juan Ruben Rodriquez,


If you have information about a crime,
call Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at
(800) 273-TIPS.


FREE TANNING

STUART: 2139 SE Federal Hwy.
Stuart, FL 34994
772-220-3174

PSL: 10524 SW Village Pkwy.
TRADITION Port St. Lucie, FL 34987
772-345-2826


31, 11411 S.E. Federal High-
way 1, Lot 13, Hobe Sound,
was charged with violation of
probation.
*Eddie Lee Shannon, 52,
1961 S.W Brisbane St., Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
failure to appear in court and
failure to follow a court order.
*Jamie Alyca Solis, 28, 5041
Hawkstone Drive, was
charged with possession of a
blank prescription form.
*Bethany Ashley Souza, 20,
171 S.W Aldroro Place, Port
St. Lucie, was charged with'
two counts of possession of a
controlled substance.
*Chad Reynolds, 41, no
address listed, was charged
with two counts of aggravat-
ed assault and resisting an
officer without violence.
*Chad Reynolds, 41, no
address listed, was charged
with two counts of aggravat-
ed assault and 'resisting an
officer without violence.
Ruben Ezequiel Tahay, 22,
1200 Palm Beach Road, Stu-
art, was charged with driving
under the influence of drugs
or alcohol and driving with-
out ever having had a driver's
license.
*Ian Dene Thompson, 24,
2654 S.W. Ann Arbor Road,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with violation of probation.
*Heather Jamie Wilier, 21,
620 S.W Overlook Drive, Stu-
art, was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance.
*James Wilson Edward, 35,
2213 S.E. Midtown Road, Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
grand theft.


*Mathew Michael Wolfe,
18, 1373 N.E. South St.,
Jensen Beach, was charged
with burglary, grand theft,
dealing in stolen property,
giving false information to a
pawn broker and fraudulent-
ly pawning items worth $300
or more.
*Lynn Anita Burg, 43, 5233
Pennock Point Road, Jupiter,
was charged with driving
under the influence of drugs
or alcohol, refusal to submit
to DUI testing and violation
of restrictions placed on dri-
ver's license.
*Thomas Joseph Christen-
son, 51, 5 Middle Road, Stu-
art, was charged with violat-
ing injunction for protection
against domestic violence
and resisting an officer with-
out violence.
*Leslie Eugene.Dixon, 20,
1170 Park View Place, Apt.
B11, Stuart, was charged with
felony violation of probation.
*Alicia Nichole Foisset, 24,
10152 S. Ocean Drive, Apt.
414, Jensen Beach, was
charged with grand theft,
being a habitual traffic
offender and possession of a
controlled substance.
*James Walter Ford, 21,
1730 S.E. Madison St., Stuart,
was charged with felony vio-
lation of probation.
*Rose Elizabeth Muckler,
27, 642 N.W. River Drive, Stu-
art, was charged with two
counts of possession of a
controlled substance, deliv-
ery of a controlled substance
and possession of drug para-
See POLICE, A7


Police report


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I



I









I
I





I


Woman

named

Ambassador

of the Year

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY Sue
Zachman, Riverside Bank's
Jensen Beach office manag-
er and vice president, was
awarded Ambassador of the
Year honors by the business
community on Jan. 14.
The award was presented
during -the Jensen Beach
Chamber of Commerce
58th annual installation
event held at Harborage
Yacht Club.
Thq group honored the
long-time banker for sup-
porting education initia-
tives and encouraging
cross-marketing business
ventures.
"At Riverside Bank, we
believe in supporting our
community and the youth
who will be tomorrow's
leaders," said Ms.
Zachman. "I am proud to
have been recognized as a
leader in these two impor-
tant initiatives."
Ms. Zachman was
installed during the event as
the chamber's treasurer and
will spearhead the ambas-
sador committee for the
chamber as well.
She is also involved in the
community, serving on the
board of directors as pro-
gram director and youth
exchange officer for the
Rotary Club of Stuart,
teaches junior achievement
to second grade students at
Jensen Beach Elementary
School, serves as the United
Way of Martin County cam-
paign division chairwoman
for small business and sits
on the United Way of Martin
County grant allocation
committee.
Ms/ Zachman is a gradu-
ate of the ABA School of
Bank Marketing and Man-
agement and is a Jensen
Beach resident.


Martin County A5


Friday, February 6, 2009


www.H~om etown NewsO L.com














VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


\Nw' MUSEUM OFFERS...



"ANDS ON ".-
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Got something to say?

SCall the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Three questions for President Obama

SWhy, despite all of the governmental propaganda, is
there no assistance available locally to help single mothers
with scholarships, grants and opportunities for ohline con-
tinuing education and housing costs?
Except Pell grants, there is lack of health and dental
options for single mothers, lack of utility expenses assis-
tance, lack of public transportation and very poor quality of
"self-sufficiency" standards.
Why is there a lack of accountability with the depart-
ment-of revenue in child support enforcement? Companies
are allowed to harbor "dead-beat dads" and there are p6or
standards of legal remedies to the custodial parent. (For
instance, holding the local department of revenue account-
able for lack of enforcement of support orders, civil penal-
ties for companies that fail to abide by income deduction
orders and higher criminal penalties for dads who do not
pay during times of "emergency," such as critical illness,
natural disaster or for higher education and health insur-
ance).
What in our society is perpetuating this notion that chil-
dren are dispensable and that fathers can just walk away?
Do they misguidedlyy) believe the government will take
care of the children for them? At least in other countries,
fathers know that their children will starve, hence; if they
abandoned them, they will forever be tormented by the
thought they contributed to that child's death.
In this country, most children are condemned to a life of
poverty, being forced to live in crime and drug-infested
neighborhoods, are forced to a life of ridicule and scrutiny
due to their material possessions (or lack thereof), have no
options for higher educatiorin,'ar f~'red in the workplace
far-tooyoung-and-haveavery ieal r k of losing their mother,
(primary care giver) at a very early age due to stress and lack
of health and dental care.

Tobacco vs. peanut butter

What has become of common sensewith us as human
beings?
I am reading that we are pulling jars of peanut butter off
the shelves because seven people have died due to salmo-
nella poisoning. I also read that they have pulled certain
dog biscuits off the shelves so that pets won't become ill,
because there is peanut butter in the biscuits.
STobacco kills hundreds of people a month in this country,
ye \ ou can walk into any store and see brand after brand of
p.oacco products Are we razy? We need to get our priori-
ties in order.

College isn't all it's cracked up to be

There is hardly a parent who doesn't think their child
doesn't have potential. From the day they're born, many are
setting up a college trust, for what may be the next genius,
to be hugely successful. It rarely turns out that way, but
there is little harm in hoping.
When I graduated from high school in the '50s, it was only
the top 10 percent who had a chance for college. Now it
seems we hope half graduate from high school. College has
become grade 13.
-.Few,,as in my day, have a burning desire in a particular
field of study. Many shuffle around until they come upon a
siaUlat gts-~em-ald`pgree in something. It makes their
pairiptoudi.but etds.up with them.oh the doorstep with
a degree that isn't marketable.
SI have a better solution in that I have gone through all
phases of education, private, public, trade and military.
All who go to college are not necessarily our best. Bill
Gates and Steve Jobs never completed college. It is not that
college isn't a great experience, but possibly only a building
block. Graduating from a "great school" may only give you a
team to root for on a Saturday afternoon.
I have gone to and graduated from private and state-run
colleges. Private is more efficient, and more direct in your
interests.
Forget the big name schools where the professor is some-
one you might see in an auditorium. If you have a gift for
plumbing, electrical, carpentry, etc., go for it.
There are many Ph.Ds looking for someone to fix their
toilet and will pay dearly for your skill.






VHometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
S12 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
__ Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
If' Vote4d # 1 Lommunbrity Newspaper in America
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Putting out the smoke for good


ast week I wrote about
making the decision
to stop smoking. This
week I'll talk about getting
medication and using it
correctly and preparing for
relapses and difficult
situations.
Medications that can
help:
There are several med-
ication approved by the
Food and Drug Administra-
tion to help smokers quit.
Most of them help you
mange withdrawal symp-
toms and urges with small
amounts of nicotine.
One of them, bupropion,
is sometimes used to fight
depression and may help
reduce nicotine cravings.
According to the Nation-
al Institutes of Health,
using an aid to help you
quit could as much as
double your chances of
being successful. It's also
important to remember
that even if these products
are available over-the-
counter, without a pre-
scription, they are powerful
and could have side effects.
You should talk to your
doctor, especially if you are
under 18, pregnant or
breastfeeding or have a
medical condition. Under a
doctor's supervision, you


ALIVE
& WELL
SHELLEY KOPPEL


may be able to use these'
products safely, without
side effects.
Among the nicotine
replacement'pioducts
available over-the-counter
are: gum sold as Nicorette
and lozenges sold as
Commit.
SProducts available over-
the counter and by pre-
scription include patches
sold under a variety of
names including Nico-
'derm, Habitrol, Prostep
and Nicotrol.
Products available only
with a prescription include
inhalers sold as Nicotrol;
nasal sprays also sold as
Nicotrol and pills, known
generically as buproprion
and under the brand
names Zyban orWell-
butrin:
Some people have
success with newer
medication, such as
Chantix, but these medi-
cines may have serious side
effects and you should talk
to your doctor carefully


about the risks and bene-
fits. They are not recom-
mended for everyone.
For more information on
how to use smoking
cessation medications, visit
www.myclearhorizons.com.
It's a big step to stop
smoking, but that's only the
beginning. The harder
battle is staying smoke-free
for the long haul.
Here are some strategies
and plans, again taken
from QuitAssist, to help
you through some rough
patches.
According to the Centers
for Diseases Control and
Prevention, your risk of
relapse is greatest during
the first three months after
quitting. Have a plan in
place to cope with being
around other smokers or in
other difficult situations.
You know what your
triggers are; plan for how
you'll handle them ahead
of time.
If you smoke to handle
stress, you need a replace-
ment coping skill. Exercise
is a great stress reliever and
mood elevator. You might
try yoga or tai chi or go for
a walk or run.
Donrt beat yourself up if
you slip. Don't give up! Try
to figure out what hap-


opened to make that urge
uncontrollable. Are there
things you can do to cope
better next time? Ask for
help from friends and
experts.
Coffee and alcohol are
often smoke triggers; limit
their use.
Eat nutritious food and
try to exercise most days.
This will also help maintain
your weight.
Remind yourself of the
benefits of not smoking.
Think of good health.
Think of how unpleasant
the house used to
smell.Think of the money
you're saving!
, Many states have
QuitLines that provide
telephone-based help in
smoking cessation. In
Florida, the state telephone
quitline is (877) 822-6669.
Help is available in English
and Spanish and other
language translations are
available.
You can do it. Lots of
people can help.

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


The truth about desktop shortcuts


ome of the questions
that I am asked
frequently have to do
with the icons on the
typicalWindows desktop.
S"Aren't they slowing
things down? I never use
most of them. Can't we get
rid of them?"
I usually answer by
explaining that most of the
icons on the average
desktop are not slowing
the computer down at all,
but are actually more like
speed dial buttons on a
phone.
Most desktop icons are
just shortcuts to programs
buried deeper in the
system, and are on the
desktop so you don't have
to navigate through all
sorts of menus to launch a
program.
If you look closely at the
icons on your desktop, you
may notice that some have
a little arrow in a little
white box at the lower left
corner of the icon. The
arrow itself is kipd of curvy
and will point to the top
right corner of the icon.
You may also notice that
o their icons (such as the my
computer icon, my docu-
ments icon, recycle bin,
etc.) do not have the little
arrow. There is a big
difference betweerfthe two
types of icons. The icons
with the little arrows are


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


actually just shortcuts and
not the actual program (or
file). And shortcuts are
really, really tiny and don't
slow the computer down at
all.
"But what about the
icons that don't have the
little arrow? Are they safe
to get rid of?"
That question is a little
harder to answer. You see,
any icon on your computer
that does not have the little
shortcut indicator is either
a user file or a system file
and messing with it can
cause problems. Icons on
your desktop that are not
shortcuts are either files
that have been saved on
the desktop or system files
that have been set there by
the operating system and
care should be taken when
manipulating them.
Another point I want to
make is that people have
different ideas as to what
the phrase "get rid of"
means. When someone
asks me to get rid of all of
the unused icons on their
desktop what they are
invariably asking me to do
is to delete them.


Now if you have been
reading my column for any
.length of time then you
know how I feel about
deleting things from your
computer. It's not some-
thing I do casually. In fact, I
have a saying, "If I were
king I'd have the delete
button stricken from the
keyboard."
My idea of cleaning a
Windows desktop by
getting rid of a bunch of
stuff is not to delete
everything, but leans more
in line with the phrase "out
of sight, out of mind."
People will watch with a
puzzled look on their face
as I create yet another icon
on their desktop (a new
folder), name it something
such as desktop clutter and
then drag all the unused
icons into the new folder.
Then, once the desktop
is down to just the icons
that actually get used, I
drag the desktop clutter
folder and drop it into the
my documents folder.
Then I usually spend the
next 10 minutes of so
explaining why I went
through all that trouble
rather than just deleting
everything, My explana-
tion really boils down to
habit.
One of the worst habits
people get into with their
machines is deleting stuff
every time they tidy up.


Sure, it's great to have a
tidy desktop, but if you are
in the habit of casually
deleting stuff then eventu-
ally, you are going to delete
something you actually
need.
Even worse is the habit'
some people have of
emptying the recycle bin
every time they delete
something. That's just a
disaster waiting to happen.
My philosophy is "out of
sight, out of mind." Tidying
up my system by sweeping
a bunch of unused short-
cuts (and actual files for
that matter) into a folder
and then moving the folder
out of sight ensures that if I
accidentally do "get rid of
something" that I need, I
can recover it easily
enough by digging into the
folder where I moved it.
Does this mean I am
completely against delet-
ing everything? No, of
course not. Some things
are indeed trash and I have
no problem deleting them,
I just have a real problem
with the habit of deleting
things with barely a second
thought. I've seen too
many people delete their
way ihto too many prob-
lems.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (ho hyphens).


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Martin County A7


Frdy eraY .20 w.omtwwO~o


Car dealers' only thing to fear is fear itself


to brag, but it was
baseball player Dizzy
Dean who said, 'It ain't
braggin' if you can back it
up.
I'll ald to Dizzy's sage
observation the fact that
bragging isn't bad if there is'
a good reason to do so.
My good reason is-that car
dealers ate afraid to aban-
don their dealer fee because
it would hurt them finan-
cially. Car dealers are afraid
to not run bait-and-switch
advertisements because
they're afraid prospective
car buyers won't respond to
honest advertising. Car
dealers are afraid to make
themselves readily accessi-
ble to their customers
because they fear being
overwhelmed by com-
plaints.
Car salesmen are afraid to
give the real price to their
prospective customers for
fear the prospect will shop
and compare his price with
the competition.
Well listen up, car dealers!
Earl Stewart Toyota has
grown from one of the
smallest car dealerships in
Palm Beach County in one
of the smallest towns, Lake
Park (population of 9,080 as
of 2004) to the No. 1 retailer
of autos of all makes in
Palm Beach County.
Earl Stewart Toyota is the
largest seller, of new Toyotas
from Orlando to Cocoanut
Creek (south of Fort Laud-
erdale), the 11th largest in
the southeast and 59th
largest in the U.S. The way
my dealership was able to
accomplish this was by
putting our fears aside and
doing business the way we
knew, in our hearts, was


Police
From page A5
phernalia.
*Rashad Karruan Parker,
25, 14731 Southwest 17th
Court, Indiantown,. was
charged with two counts of

~y _^^-rNV~I


right.
As most everyone knows,
up until about five years
ago, my dealership charged
a dealer fee, too. Dropping
that "extra profit" was one
of the scariest business
decisions I ever made.
How does a little car
dealer in a little town earn
so many customers? By
doing things that most
other car dealers are afraid
to do: don't charge a dealer
fee, don't advertise cars that
you won't sell for that price,
quote your best out-the-
door price to any prospec-
tive customer who asks and
encourage that prospective
customer to shop and
compare.
We treat each customer
with integrity, courtesy and
respect. We encourage total
unfettered communication
with our customers by not
screening any phone calls
and having a live person
taking calls 24/7; no
answering machines. Even
I, the owner, take all calls
directly and I don't have a
secretary. Talking about
scary, how about my giving
my home telephone
number to all of my cus-
tomers, printed on my
business card?
This all sounds simple,
doesn't it? I agree, but why
do so few car dealers get it?
Why do they see the
incredible growth and
success of doing the
business the way we do and


felony violation of probation.
*George Porter III, 30, 3703
Avenue L, Fort Pierce, was
charged with felony violation
of probation.
*Jason Thornton; 22, 1023
Northwest 63rd St., Miami,
was charged with theft of
utility or cable services and


We treat each customer with integrity, cour-
tesy and respect. We encourage total unfet-
tered communication with our customers by
not screening any phone calls and having a
live person taking calls 24/7; no answering
machines.


still stick to their old ways?
The answer for most
dealers has to be fear. I hear
some.car dealers who say,
"Sure, easy for him to do
business that way because
he sells Toyotas. He would-
n't be so successful selling
Chevys." Well, of course I
couldn't sell as many
Chevrolets as I sell Toyotas.
But I measure my success
against those who sell
Toyotas or equally-good
products, such as Honda.
I've grown from the smallest
volume Toyota store in Palm
Beach County to the largest.
All the Honda dealers used
to outsell me and now I
outsell them all. I wasn't
even in the top 300 of
Toyota dealers nationally
and now I'm No. 59. If a
Chevrolet dealer did
business like I do, I can
absolutely guarantee him
he would sell at least twice
as many Chevrolets as he is
now.
During this severe
economic crisis, Americans
have been more prone than
ever before to deal with
those they trust. That's why
they are buying American
treasury notes and bonds at
unprecedented levels. They
aren't buying bank stocks or
most other stocks-because
they don't trust those who
run these companies. This
phenomenon is known in
Wall Street as "a flight to


two counts of failure to
appear in' court on felony
charges.

Stuart Police
Department
*Jared Adam Caribe, 27,


quality." It could perhaps be
more accurately described
as a "flight to trust."
Buyers are driving from
all over Florida and beyond
because word of mouth has
spread that they will be
treated with integrity,
courtesy and respect at my
dealership.
In the worst economic
recession since the '30s my
dealership is growing its
market share by leaps and
bounds. I have to admit that
this has even exceeded my
expectations. I never
dreamed that I.would one
day be the largest retailer of
automobiles in Palm Beach
County.
Any car dealer with
enough courage can follow
my proven formula and
Increase his volume and
profitability. With business
so bad for so many car
dealers, you would think
they would have nothing to
lose, except their fear, by
giving it a try.

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 at www.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.


1958 N.W Azalea St., Stuart,
was charged with possession
of a controlled substance
without a valid prescription.
*Jeremiah Adam Thomp-
son, 24, 4895 S.E. Horizon
Ave., Stuart, was charged with
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell.


Collin, M.D.
(University of Miami)


Michael
Wertheim,
(Sloan-Kett
Cancer Cer


S. Nicholas O.
M.D. lannotti, M.D.,
ering EA.C.R
enter) (Sloan-Kettering
Cancer Center)


Paul M. Heather Yeckes-
Swanson, M.D. Rodin, M.D.
(Sloan-Kettering (Massachusetts General)
Cancer Center)
www.hemoncfl.com
HEMATOLOGY O\t'ot OGYASSOCIATES
OF THE TREASURE COAST. P.A.


Begin Your Career
In

Dental Assisting
Dental Careers of the Treasure Coast
Port St. Lucie, FL
Is offering a Board of Dentistry approved course in Entry
Level Dental Assisting Expanded Function. The course will
be taught on Saturdays for ten consecutive weeks in a
practicing dental office using state-of-the-art equipment.
The course includes:
* Sterilization procedures
* Radiology (x-ray) training
* Four handed chairside assisting
* Impressions and lab procedures
* All textbooks, class notes, materials and supplies
* Training in all aspects of General Dentistry assisting
* Use of all equipment for a true "hands-on" experience
The all inclusive fee is $2995.00. If you are
planning on becoming a dental assistant, this is the
course for you! Start on your new career today!




Call
772-398-4680
www.dentalcareerstc.com
-For More
Information
** Financing Available**


FMITED A VAIABILITY OBRDEB TICKETS TODAY!I


21P9_N04-WI0


~Urn--ICIB


"The Great Smoke has become one of the premier

mega cigar events in the country!"
-'The General" Cigar Dave


VIEM, U SHm* CIAT'9r01iI-CoI TI, t IG P AT"I
IVEU8~ P1~ t!~c AS 'CiIEIW' 4QJI(R~ '- CBEAT~r


IMPROVEDEVT=AN R-Al UNDER TENT!
*EXPRESS CHECK IN- NO LONG INES
*PREEVENTDINNER WITH THE TORARO FAMILY
*POSTEVENTPARTYATOR. FEEIGOODS
*STAGEANDSEATINGAREA TOENJOY, IVEIMUSIC
I.L lOUNGE WITH WAITSTAFF& VALET
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SSUPER BOXPROMOSAND GIVEAWAYS
* AFFLE PRIZES! WINA TRIPTO THE DOMINICAN!
GOURMET FOOD STATIONS
* WIDEASSORTMENT OF WINES, SPIRITS & BEER
*38 CIGAR BRANDS & 24 INDUSTRYPRINCIPAIS
SPECIAL GUESTAPPEARANCES
*AND MUCH, MUCH MORE!
RAISING OVER $12,0900 FOR CHARIT-YI
EA portion of the net proceeds will benefit The Children's Place at
ome Safe HOME SAFE is a nationally accredited, non-profit
organization that has been serving abused and neglected
children in.Florida from newborn to age 18,since 1979.


if .v-, ,l c_, ,..,'**l ,' , .' : ,... .-X '., .''* i,' i ...... ':P ' .. . ",' 'i, 1-Y

* AMl U.NFORGBTTALBLE AFT18KOO'
EXPERIENCE AN AFTERNOON OF GREAT
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YOUR TICKET PRICE INCLIIDES:
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SPIRITS AND BEER.'FINE FOODS. FROM LOCAL
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TICKET
m 4 81 1 1'"

i- o^*/^W N~~Ii~~~ll 2~ .P~:II~, SJd! ~I/^^^Wci^d^-Fr^A-rf^^i^


EVENT LOCATION SMOKE INN WEST PALM BEACH 801 VILLAGE BLVD. WEST PALM BEACH, FL


V.I.P. Ticket holders will be permitted to access event area
up to one hour prior to the start and permitted in the Three
Olives V.I.P Vodka Lounge. The lounge will feature high
back leather chairs, private beverage area, easy and ex-
press access, and full wait staff. V.I.P Tickets are limited
so hurry and get yours today!


Fc rpldxrfltin
irei x 5firon
Feet sore from walking around? Shoulders a little tight?
Stop by the FedEx Relaxation Station for a quick massage
by certified masseuses. Sure to give you that pick-me-up
to keep the party rolling! FedEx will also provide V.I.P.
valet service for all V.I.P. ticket holders.


arra~rpiur~iluisli~a o ~m~ a~ rr0
~Bl~~CdiPBB[~L~[ ~i0
~~S~ll~ ~ C')
~aot~~(al[CU)


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(EINN.COM


Blood &.Ca-:n'-cte''r apacia is
Clincal rial Avatart


Friday, February 6, 2009


Ew I -


www.Hom etownN ewsO L.com


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Friday, February 6, 2009


A8* M~rtin County Hometown News


William E. Hinsley,
Jr., DMD, MAGD
r---.------,
Save:
$125.00
SapphireM 1 Hour
SIn-Office Teeth
I Whitening
I Offer good through
I February 28, 2009
VI----------


0 /SA


We offer the finest,
safest most
comfortable care
Cosmetic
Dentistry

Sedation

Implant
Restoration

SComplex
Reconstrtwtive
Dentistry

6 Month
Braces


.Ew CARE
9 CREDIT


Call Now To Discover
Comprehensive Dentistry
With A Soft Touch!











trpractic

SNow Accepting New Patients

Joey Chang, D.C.
Board Certified Chiropractic Physician
We Accept Medicare
Call Today for Appointment ,

772-334-1377
1803 NE Jensen Beach Blvd.
Jensen Beach
Ccrll 1cissif : R And StartGetting
ll New Customersl.Today
It's as easy i Email:
as 1,2,3! Classified@hontiel6t nnewsol.com


KANNER PLAZA
(on the east side of Kanner Hwy,
north of Kanner and Monterey Rd., Stuart)

TRUST US -
HOMEOWNER'S INSURANCE
HERE TODAY
HERE TOMORROW
David Curfman
Call For FREE Quote ,:.'M

* home boat* life
* auto insurance

A Contracted
SGeneral Agency for
BlueCross BlueShield
of Florida
An Independent Licensee of the
Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association



286-1038
2227 S. Kanner Hwy., Stuart


Hakuna Matata to you, too


You Deserve Thorough, Personalized
Attention. .. Every Time


prc-


LASER


n. ~ t' '


After


A non-surgical
alternative to vein removal.
* Endo Venous Laser EVLT


Removal of Varicose Veins i
In Office Procedure
* Varicose & Spider Veins
* Hand & Facial Veins

"Your Legs Are In Good Hands"

S. Scott apperD.FAc.s.
Board Certified Vascular Surgeon


216 & ...........................


--BANNER
Signs Banners Decals
CUSTOM IMPRINTED
PROMOTIONAL PRODUCTS
Your name, logo/message on almost everthlngi
22 Years, Same Location
Tel: (772) 286-1390
2217 S. Kanner Iwy., Stuart, FL 34994 "-$

. .-
:.alentine Couples Mass e ,
1 j|^^k Package Includes:
l hour massage, champagne,
chocolate covered strawberries,
light snack & spa gift
Sg S164 per couple
SadeL Scheduling
Upgrades Appointments
Ie, .for Saturday,



Bob's Gourmet Deli
Since 1976
287-7176
We Carry Dietz & Watson
and Thumann's Cold Cuts
Farmland Boiled Ham 299/b.
(regularly $4.39/lb.)
with this ad (Expires 2/14/09)


a I:;




*1L


.

Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Jaimee Smith in the five stages of being made up as Rafiki
in The Lion King at Martin County High School.



NO Husband.

NO Boyfriend.

NO Problem.
.r '. 4

Barton's Jewelers, LL
5041 SIE Fed. IIwv.. Stuart. FL ,34997
S 772-221-0122
2007 Monday-Friday 9:30-5:30 Sat 9:30 2:00


-Air-k A -1111 1 W -i

J J- ----------- d d-,
20 POINT
TUNE UP &
MAINTENANCE
l ... or..n P.on


$2,000 Plus Interest dt... t-do
Cl ,,ln or R ln StndCtell
u to 0 Al, oni t P itr Colli
$2000 Plus Interest C..d-. Cog
n rebrnlos Call for details c -,.. .no t.1 o1in..
w/purchase of offer validfor V Apply Prol.wOlv co-tl l to
A Lennox 74 Seer qualified buyers autoor Uni
Alronditioninq ,. .,enltot AKl .i>d Hooltng Cyu..,
Aircondiioning Limited time offer l ... o d Hn ,.at Cy
S y s t e m P lu . u ch M t 1
Limited Time Offer rm,, t9
Now Only
PREMIER DEA __/ R 4
LENN40
LEI VuI R Tnal w Conm-nt0a up to 5

_k wwwadamsairconditioning.net =


Philippe Arroyo, as the
older Simba, and Jaimee
Smith as Rafiki, act out a
scene in Martin County
High School's produc-
tion of 'The Lion King'.
Performances continue
Feb. 5-7 at the Wanda
H. Yarboro Center for
Performing Arts.










Mitch Kloorfain
chief photographer


i
?~:~ ,o'Ud


Gor
r V (( Ir


Hometown News


A8 - Martin County


I


Before









Martin County A9


Friday. February 6. 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.COm


Bank


makes


donation


to charity

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com

MARTIN COUNTY -
Associates at the Coldwell
Banker office in Stuart pre-
sented House of Hope with a
$2,500 check.
Throughout thce year, the
real estate office's associates
designate a portion of their
checks to Coldwell Banker's
charitable causes.
Associates also raise funds
through an auction during
their Christmas party. The
office then makes its annual
gifts to the charities it sup-
ports, House of Hope and
Treasure Coast Hospice.
On a visit to the office on
Jan. 21, House of Hope exec-
utive director Patrick Slat-
tery thanked the associates,
explained the agency's role
and noted that House of


Corporate, military

specialist joins real


rw, r//ot; -" -, -' -~_j~~


Photo courtesy of Coldwell Banker
From left, House of Hope executive director Patrick Slattery with Coldwell Banker associ-
ates Elmira Gainey, Walter Damon, Jim Melley, Robbie Fitzpatrick, Bob Cariddi and Ann


Arner.
Hope is marking its 25th
anniversary this year.
"House of Hope is the
largest provider of food to
Martin County's hungry.
Last year, we provided more
than 126 tons of food. That's
the equivalent' of about
296,000 meals," Mr. Slattery
said.
"We do have thrift stores,
but we are more than that,"
Mr. Slattery said. "Each year,
House of Hope gives away




t6~



7:0 P


about 50,000 garments and
household items free to
those who would otherwise
go without. And monetary
gifts, like yours, enabled us
to provide emergency finan-
cial assistance to 379 fami-


lies last year, helping to pay
bills such as rent, utilities
and prescriptions."
For more information
about House of Hope, call
(772) 286-4673, or visit
www.hohmartin.org.


estate office

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -
Keller Williams Realty
recently hired Scott Fitzger-
ald, a specialist in corporate
and military residential
transfers.


Mr. Fitzgerald grew up in
Connecticut. He has a bach-
elor's degree in social work,
and 30 years of corporate
sales experience with several
Fortune 500 companies.
He's also owned and oper-
See SPECIALIST, A11


I OWLASNI


Providing a more efficient office option for today' executive orprofessional


2ro Imadian Ri BldL,
Veto Beach
Beautiful Skyline or
Waterfront Views
755 sq. ft. 8,400 sq. ft. (can be divided) -12x12 Executive Suites


Fo rcueoIfraionCll7I I


Earl Stewart says...

"CAR DEALERS- A


SMARTEN UP" -

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.




S t[ 1_()TOYOTA SE


St. Lucie West Fort Pierce
772-878-3376 772-464-6464


BOARD CERTIFIED BY
THE AMERICAN BOARD OF
DERMATOLOGY


REDI(EN O
R I I
cO I222rI 3~gYIL~~
o~~ ,'rrna a e --lf


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FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT :
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We also use Light Concept Gel Nails for a healthier and safer nail extension.
54 SW Albany Avenue, Stuart
S o N 7-2740
r I Visit our New Website at: www.akbella.com


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


SFellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
S of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your custom-
ers. I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business. I "My Cu
"'"' am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your expectat
customers.


r----



EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561'844*3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volumeof car sales began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the


istomers'
tions, level


dealer tee, but because I was
able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
or used car. You can do the
same.


Virtually every car dealer OJ education and Why am I writinglhis letti
in Florida adds a charge to I'm not going to tell you t
the price of cars he sells, a sophistication are I think of myself as the n
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer "sheriff' that has come
prep" fee ranging from $500 much higher today." "clean up South Florida".
to nearly $1,000. This extra fact, I am well aware that t
charge is programmed into letter is, to some extent, s
your computer. It has been made illegal in serving. Many people will read this letter a
many states including California, but is still learn why they should buy a car from
legal in Florida. The reason you charge this and not you. And, I am also aware that m
fee is simply to increase the price of the car dealers who read this will either get angry a
and your profit in such a manner that it is not ignore it or not have the courage to follow
noticed by your customers. This is just plain lead. But maybe you will be the exception
wrong. I used to charge a dealer fee ($495) you have any interest in following my le
and when I stopped charging it a few years call me anytime. I don't have a secretary a
ago it was scary. But I did it because I could I don't screen any of my phone calls. I wo
no longer, in good conscience, mislead my love to chat with you about this.
customers. Just because everybody else Sincerely,
was doing the same thing, did not make it
correct. Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota
To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
www.earlstewartoncars.com
561-844*3461
Earl Stewart Toyota of North Palm Beach
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located in Lake Park, Florida
earls@earlstewarttoyota.com


er?
hat
ew
to
In
his
elf-
nd
ne,
ost
and
my
i. If
ad,
and
uld


www.tcdermatology.,com


Stuart Port St. Lucie
772-221-3330 772-398-8213
FELLOWS OF THE
AMERICAN SOCIETY
FOR MOHS SURGERY


TREASURE COAST


DERMATOLOGY

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Protecting
Ae Ifealth of

Yvur Skin
with a
Ricrorous
Focus
oil Skin
Cancer
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Friday, February 6, 2009


..... I" ....


y


,!-- -. .- .. .. ...










A1O* Martin County Hometown News Friday, February 6, 2009


Cuts
From page Al
remote location, South Fork
was able to keep its activity
buses because of the good
nature of the other area ath-
letic directors.
"Martin County and Jensen
Beach both offered to give up
theirs so that we could keep
ours," South Fork athletic
director Cathy Smith said. "It
was nice of Greg (Hendricks)
and R.J. (Costello) to do that.
"We transport to all district
games and all conference
games. It can get pretty
expensive."
Alvarez said that last year
the FHSAA Board of Directors
brought up the possibility of
reducing the maximum num-
ber of contests in each sport,


but ultimately decided to
leave it up to the individual
schools. Martin County ath-
letic directors did so as a way
of meeting a requested 10
percent reduction in expens-
es.
In St. Lucie County, sports
were cut across the board
with football and baseball
taking two of the hardest hits.
One game off the traditional
10-game schedule was elimi-
nated from the upcoming fall
football season while two
games were sliced off the
baseball season's schedule,
reducing the number of
games from 25 to 23.
That's two fewer games to
nurture a fewer major-league
star like Rick Ankiel, who
starred for the Jaguars before
making an impact with the St.
Louis Cardinals.


"He (Ankiel) was not the
athlete he was after his soph-
omore season that he was as a
freshman," Ninestine said.
"He really matured after his
sophomore year. Fewer
games mean idle times and
idle hands. Kids are kids. They
are going to make mistakes.
"What are kids going to do
besides get in trouble?
At Sebastian River, the
number of contests will be
reduced by 15 percent for the
next school year, a frustrating
set of circumstances for Mark
Adams, the Sharks' boys bas-
ketball coach, who has built
the program into one of the
most successful in the state by
playing the best competition
available.
"This year, we could have
played 25 regular-season
games and we played 25,"


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Adams said. "Next year, we
can only schedule 20 games.
That doesn't leave much flexi-
bility with the schedule.
"We play 10 district games
and five games in the Treasure
Lake Conference. Plus, you
play three or four games in a
Christmas tournament and
that only leaves you a couple
of games to be creative with.
"It's tough. We knew there
would be cutbacks. It's just a
sign of the times."
Vero Beach head football
coach Gary Coggin has also
had to be a little more
resourceful when coming up
with opponents for his two-
time district champion Fight-
ing Indians.
"Some counties are going to
a nine-game schedule," Cog-
gin said. "Right now, we
haven't had to do that, but
we're having trouble finding a
full 10 games.
"You have to adjust. You
have to be more flexible. We
have a lot of dedicated people
here who are trying to keep
things as close to normal as
possible."
For Ninestine, who starred
in three sports in high school
that was being on the field.
"I tell people I was in three
gangs in school; the baseball,
basketball and football
teams," Ninestine said. You
learn so much being a part of
a team: how to be a team
member, how to be on time,
organizational skills.
"There is a direct correla-
tion between high school
dropouts and crime. High
school coaches care about
your discipline. They care
about your grades. If you don't
have athletics, half of those
kids that were on a team say,
'I'm not going to school today,
I don't have practice.
"I don't know where we're
headed. This is really going to
hurt."

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Friday, February 6, 2009


Hometown News


Al 0 -Martin County


LLc~ -~1111


1


. At&
Sliver%' esrs









yI luuy, r Mn I V w VAl


Specialist
From page A9
ated a family retail store. His
wife, Janet, of 33 years, two
married daughters Lisa and
Carla, and three grandchil-
dren happily take a lot of his


time. When there is any time
to spare, he and his wife
enjoy walking, biking, kayak-
ing and traveling.
He has achieved numerous
awards over the
years for customer relations
and service.
"As I start 2009, I am


extremely excited to join
such a warm and profession-
al team of Realtors at Keller
Williams Realty of the Trea-
sure Coast. I look forward to
accessing the multitude of
tools and education available
to me as a valued team mem-
ber," said Mr. Fitzgerald.


Those interested in looking
to buy, sell, or invest-can call
(772) 708-2402 or e-mail
safitzz@gmail.com.
To learn more about Keller
Williams Realty, contact
Jason Coley at (772) 419-0400
or visit www.kwtreasure-
coast.com.


COME VISIT US AT


COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Martin County High School 's Terrell Harris (No. 4) steals
from his opponents during a tournament game earlier this
season. Terrell is the younger brother of Tia Harris as the
two contribute to the team's undefeated season.


Siblings help Tigers

earn their stripes


By John MacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
STUART When Martin
County hoopsters Tia and
Terrell Harris purchased their
cell phones they were sur-
prised to see that their num-
bers were identical except for
the last digit.
"They just gave them to
us,' Tia said.
Off and on the court, they
are just as close.
In their first full year on the
Martin County varsity basket-
ball team together, the broth-
ers have yet to taste defeat. In
one of the team's recent victo-
ries a 54-48 win over Dr.
Krop Tia had 16 points
while Terrell chipped in six to
run the Tigers' record to 13-0.
"We're doing a good job so
far," Tia said. "We have to
keep it up."
It was also the 26th straight
'regular -season victory for'
Martin County. A 62-60 win;
over district foe W.T. Dwyer
ran the streak to a school-
record 30 in a row while
upping the Tigers' mark to 17-
0.


"It feels good," Terrell said.
"I worked hard over the sum-
mer to prove that I'm able to
start.
"Now, I have to do it on the
court. I'll do whatever it takes
to help."
While the sophomore
played sparingly after a late-
season call up last year from
the junior varsity squad, older
brother Tia used the 2007-08
campaign as his coming-out
party.
In a late season matchup
with area power Vero Beach,
the Tigers found themselves
down 50-49 after the Indians'
Shemiye McLendon hit a
tough baseline jumper with
just more than five seconds
left on the clock.
With time winding down,
then-sophomore Tia weaved
his way down the court, nail-
ing the game-winning 3-
pointer as time expired.
"I wasn't really thinking
About it," Harris said after the
victory. "I knew we were
going to win the game.
"When I took it, I followed

See TIGERS, A 2


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diF Februar 6 2009


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Friday, February 6, 2009


A12 Marin Cunt HomtownNew


i a *, r


All Saints
Episcopal Church
The church is selling Enjoy-
ment Books as a fundraiser.
Books are available at the
Thrift Store, the office and
from parishioners. For just
$35 you can get hundreds of
discount coupons for meals,
car services, movies, golf, dry



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cleaning, and so much more.
For more information, call
(772) 334-0610. The church is
located at 2303 N.E. Seaviewv
Drive, Jensen Beach.

Global Heart
Spiritual Center
Come every Sunday for
meditation starting at 10 a.m.
followed by celebration at
10:30 a.m:Langford Park 2151
N.E. Dixie Highway, Jensen
Beach. For more rin(r r,r, ri.,, .
call (772)332-0074.

Love and Hope
in Action
' LAHIA, an organization that
feeds the needy in the com-
munity, hosts a bar-b-q every
Saturday from noon-3 p.m. at


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VoMArshQ U7itb C Y/.
THIS SUNDAY '


'A

Aldersgate United
Methodist Church
5200 SW Martin Highway
(SR714) Palm City
S (772) 288-4502
S Pastor Kristen Bjorn '0
9 00am SundaySchool
10:30dm Traditional Worship
andt'hildren's Sunday School




N~ew Hope
iFellowship
3900 Cirus Blvd., Palm City, fL 34990
One Block South of Hwy. 714 on CR-76A
(772) 283-8343
www.newhope-fellowship.com
e-mail: churhoffie@newhope-fellowihip.com
Dr. Gary L, Durham, Senior Poalor/leather
SUNDAY
Morning Worhip
Celebration ....................8:45 ond 10:35am
Christian Education for ALL GES ..9:30am
food Pantry ............................ 12:00pm
WEDNESDAY
Ministries for ALL AGES....................7:00PAM
Nursery for All Adivities
a Church of the Nazarene


Hobe Sound
Community
l Presbyterian
Church

T,, ,, ,I Services"
Rev."Chip" Falcone, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL
at 10:30 am
Four Sunday School Groups
'PreSchool, Kindergarten,
Tween and Teen
Adult Study Group 9:30 am
CHURCH SERVICES
8:30 am & 10:30 am
Nursery Provided (Both Services)
11933 SE Juno Crescent |
772-546-5043

1*
The Episcopal Church
of the Advent
4885 SW Honey Terrace,
Palm City, FL 34990
Website: www.adventpalmcity.org
E-Mail:
adventpalmcity@bellsouth.net
Phone: 283-6221
Fax: 220-2991
Sunday Services:
8:00 am and 10:00 am
with Nursery Available at 10

1*


/ '.. ReFrhinents and Felloowhip
Rev. David Francoeur Senior Pastor
Re\. Steve McGarry Associate Pastor
Located in our temporary home on the campus of
Prince of Peace Lutheran,
2200 NW Federal Hlwy, Stuart, Florida North of Roosevelt I:... ....
(772) 464-5990


Southern Methodist Church,
on Eptide Road. Volunteers
are needed to help serve.
For more information, call
(772) 631-2774.

Calvary Chapel Stuart
A volunteer key board
player is needed for the wor-
ship team. The church serv-
ices are held Sunday at 10
a.m. and Wednesday at 7 p.m.
The community is invited
to a verse-by-verse teaching
of the Bible on Thursdays at 7
p.m. Prayer, questions and
answers, fellowship and
refreshments will follow the
study. The Gospel of Mark will

See RELIGION, A14


Tia Harris (No. 11) scores
for Martin County High
School helping his team to
a 16-0 start to the season
and their 29th consecutive
regular season victory
going back to the 2007-08
season. Since then, the
Tigers are still undefeated
and ranked No. 3 in
Class 5A.


Mitch Kloorfain
chief photographer


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Tigers
From page A11
through. I knew it would be
my game."
A few games later, Tia was
at it again. With the Tigers
down by 1 to Summit Christ-
ian with 10.3 seconds
remaining, he took a team-
mate's pass and laid it in just
before the buzzer to give
Martin County a 72-71 win.
"When it's time for me to
step it up, I step it up," Tia had
said.
Seeing the 17-year-old
gradually accept more of a
leadership role was a wel-
come sight for head coach
Andre McIntyre. Tia was
thrown into the fire his fresh-
man season, starting 18 of 27
games on varsity and experi-
enced his share of growing
pains.
"To go from his freshman
year, where he was insecure
and timid, to last year where
he was finding his niche on
the team to now where he is
more of a vocal leader,"
McIntyre said. "He's been a
pleasure to watch."
With Terrell playing more
of a prominent role 'on the
team this season, Tia is
enjoying sharing the court
with his sibling, although it
isn't always easy.
"It makes it a lot of fun,"
Tia said. "But it's also a lot
harder. I have to play harder
to show him a better exam-
ple.
"We get mad at each other,
but we also listen to each
other. If he sees something I
don't see and if it makes me a
better player, I'll do it."
Terrell feels the same, and
his play on the court has
already paid dividends for
the Tigers.
"Being the little brother,
he's guided me since I was
little," the 15-year-old said.
"I'm loving it. As long as we
keep playing."
With the season quickly
winding down and the
Tigers' 20-0 start the best in
37 years, the Tigers collec-
tively hope to erase last sea-
son's bitter loss to Fort Laud-
erdale-Dillard in the Region
4-5A final with a run at the
state tournament.
"Our goal is to go unde-
feated," Tia said. "It's not
easy, but everybody on the
team helps each other out.
"It's a pleasure playing
with my teammates. We're
like a brotherhood."


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Staff photo by Samantha Joseph
Rilla Lewis, 73, of Stuart, is one of about 209 seniors that
the Martin County Council on Aging feeds daily as part of
its Meals on Wheels program.


Meals
From page Al
Daphne Stewart, manager
of meal services.
Rising food costs are part-
ly to blame. Meal costs are
up 10 percent for the 2008-
09 operating year. They rose
more than 15 percent the
previous year.
Couple that with stagnant
levels of federal funding,
and it means the program
can serve fewer residents.
"We do everything we can
to get food'to people, but
the money runs out, and
there's only so much we can
do," Ms. Stewart said.
Last year, the agency
started a waiting list that
grew to about 27 seniors. By
December, it had raised
enough funds through pri-
vate donations and grants to
meet that demand. But in
recent weeks, the list has
reappeared, with eight sen-
iors awaiting service.
The group has been able
to secure grants to provide
frozen meals on the week-
ends for two of the seniors,
but needs additional money
to cover hot meals on week-
days.
That's a tall order for the
agency that already feeds
about 209 people daily, plus
provides dozens of other
services to Martin County
seniors.
"We've down everything
we can," said Barbara Kauff-
man, president of the Coun-
cil on Aging. "Our state
funding has remained flat
for the last four years, and
Medicaid has been maxi-
mized."
The council's Meals on
Wheels program provides
home delivery of hot meals
to seniors. Qualifying resi-
dents older than age 60 can
obtain the service at no cost.
The agency also operates
dining rooms where clients
who aren't home-bound can
eat.
Its average patient is age
72 and female, administra-
tors say. Before they enroll
in the program, many of
these seniors face difficult
choices, program staffers
add.
"We know some clients
who were choosing between
skipping a day of medica-
tion to buy food," Ms. Kauff-
man said.
"Typically, when seniors
run out of money, they don't
call us right away. They look
for ways to cut costs. By the
time they call us, they're
usually in a lot of trouble."
Around the country,
counterparts of the Martin
County organization are
Also feeling the squeeze of
the economy.
In January, the Meals On
Wheels Association of
America reported that pro-
grams in Colorado, Florida,
Texas, California and Min-


nesota have shut down.
"When our programs
close, people go hungry,"
said Enid Borden, president
and CEO of the umbrella
advocacy group.
Local administrators say
that while they are able to
serve fewer residents, the
Martin County agency is in
no danger of shutting down.
That's good news for Ms.
Lewis. The Stuart resident
says that without the pro-
gram, she'd probably eat a
lot of cheap tuna, even
though she despises the
canned fish.
On a recent Friday, she sat
down to a hot meal of a slice
of pork roast with gravy,
potatoes au gratin, Brussel
sprouts, cranberry juice,
bread and fruit for dessert.
"The meals are just
delightful," she said.


CALL 730 FOR6A


Happy

ValentineNs Day!


Martin County A] 3


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Friday, February 6, 2009








Friday, February 6, 2009


A14* Mrtn Cunt Hmetwn ew


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Bobcat
From page Al
sprang onto him, begin-
ning an attack that would
last for several minutes.
It took two men to fight
of the cat, and one eventu-
ally killed it with a ham-
mer, officials said.
"It's unusual to have this
kind of attack," said Ms.
Ferraro. Bobcats that
attack humans are typical-
ly sick with. rabies or dis-
temper, she added.


In the days following the
attack, the Martin County
Health Department con-
firmed that the animal
tested positive for rabies, a
virus transmitted from the
bite or scratch of an infect-
ed animal. The disease
attacks the nervous system
and causes pain and diffi-
culty swallowing.
Mr. Gomez said he has
since undergone anti-
rabies treatments, includ-
ing a series of vaccinations.
In recent months, resi-
dents in some parts of


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Martin County have
increasingly reported
sightings of the wild cats,
which are typically most
active at night and sunrise.
The feline species in not
endangered. Late last year,
residents reported about
10 sightings in Sewall's
Point.
But Ms. Ferraro stressed
that the cats were not typi-
cally a threat to humans.
Officials urged residents
to avoid leaving food
around their properties, as
this might attract the cats.
And in the event of an
attack, they advise to wash
wounds with soap and
water for at least five min-
utes.
"If you see a bobcat in a
suburban setting, just
leave it alone," Ms. Ferraro
said. "Admire it from afar."




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Religion
From page A12
be taught
* The Bible Bee program -
Children ages 5 to 12 in the
community are invited and
will be studying how to grow
closer to Jesus and learning
about His will for their lives.
Music, prayer, and crafts will
be offered. The classes take
place on Wednesdays at 7
p.m.
* Bible study starts at 7 p.m.
on Thursday. This class
allows questions during the
study and interaction. After
the study there will be a time
for fellowship, refreshments
and prayer.
Volunteers are needed to
help teach the children's min-
istry and to join the praise
team.
Other programs include
prison ministry, feeding of
the poor and homeless
through the LAHIA Love &
Hope in Action group, shar-
ing hope at the CareNet pro-
life center, visitation at nurs-
ing homes, Bible studies and
gospel outreach.
For more information call
(772) 546-0750. The church is
located at 5122 S.E. Federal
Highway, Stuart, just north of
Salerno Road in Concord
Square.


1,221-


.I


I. I .


IMW low


"~"~'C"'"~"~"


Hometown News


A14 Martin County


'p" u ' 'i


I


i








Martin County A15


- u I -----W -


I K


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Rhonda Irons of the St. Lucie County Sheriff Office, Stacy Renieri, president of The Firefly Group.in Palm City and Mindi
and Rep. Adam Fetterman celebrate the people and businesses in the community that mind the environment at the
'Keep Martin Beautiful Environmental Stewardship Awards' Thursday, Jan. 29 at the Stuart Yacht & Country Club.


-a
Photo courtesy of Louise Cunha
Tricia Hoffler, left, spoke at the Martin County Democratic Club meet-
ing on Jan. 7 regarding the 2008 presidential election. She served as
the lead counsel for the Martin County Barack Obama campaign
team of poll watchers. She is pictured with Louise Cunha, Democrat-
ic Club president.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Stacy. Renieri, president of The Firefly Group in PalfCity,
and Kristin Repetti celebrate those who watch oei bur
community responsibly at the 'Keep Martin Beautiful
Environmental Stewardship Awards' Thursday, Jan. 29 at
the Stuart Yacht & Country Club.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
John Pierson congratulates Murray Middle School student Laurie Scott for being recognized as one of 16
students to win the Joe Kordick Youth Character Award Wednesday, Jan. 28 at the Wolf Technology Center
at Indian River State College in Stuart. The pillars of character the students are recognized for are trust-
worthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring and citizenship.


Education Foundation board members
want to encourage Martin County resi-
dents to purchase a 'Support Education'
specialty license tag. Pictured are John.
Yardley of Massey-Yardley Chrysler
Dodge; Jill Ann Boudreau former Martin
County Teacher of the Year; Debra Banta,
of the Martin County School District; Bill
Dwyer of Comerica Bank; Linda Probst of
Global Design Web Design Studio; Doug
Smith a Martin County Commissioner;
Scott Eckler of AECOM; Keyvan Bohlooli
of FPL; Russ Reaver of Publix and Bill
West, First People's Bank.


Photo courtesy of the
Education Foundation


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TREASURE
COAST
SCENE
SHELLEY KOPPEL



Students win

national

awards
Students from
StarStruck Performing
Arts Center in Stuart
won three awards at the
2009 Junior Theater festival,
which took place in Atlanta
in January. The awards were
announced by Tim McDon-
ald of itheatrics, a co-
sponsor of the event.
The students earned an
outstanding production
award and were invited to
perform a number from the
student version of "Annie"
at the closing ceremony.
They also earned out-
standing technical theater
and outstanding achieve-
ment: music honors.
Students Philippe Arroyo,
Kevin Paul and Hannah
Williams were named
festival All-Stars and
performed during the
closing ceremony.
The Junior Theater
Festival is the world's largest
musical theater gathering
dedicated to working with
young performers. It is co-
produced by itheatrics,
which adapts musicals for
students at all age levels.
In 2007, itheatrics
selected StarStruck as a
"pilot school" to test shows
in development. StarStruck
presented the world
premiers of the school
versions of "Rent,"
"SweeneyTodd," The
Musical Adventures of Flat
Stanley" and "Beauty and
the Beast."
Peter Jones of StarStruck
reported that as a result of
the success in Atlanta, the
center was asked by Disney
Theatricals to test out a new
script by Stephen Schwartz
of a junior version of his
show "Geppetto."

Library displays
'Walls of Art

'The Morningside Branch
Library, located at 2410
Morningside Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, presents the work of
two local artists in its
monthlyWalls of Arts
program.
Throughout February,
the photography of Natalie
Evans and watercolors and
acrylics ofJanina
Hrosenchik will be on
display.
Those interested in

See SCENE, B3


Blues historian appearing at library


By Shelley Koppel
Entertainment writer
STUART Blues per-
former and historian Scott
Ainslie took up the guitar
as a teen after he heard.
John Johnson play at a
high school in Virginia. It
was a concert that
changed his life.
"I had been listening to
the radio and it was almost
all commercial," he said.
"It was music for musi-
cians to make a dollar.
John's playing was both
more complicated and
simpler. It was ragtime and
East-coast style blues. He
did things with a guitar I'd
never heard or imagined."
That set Mr. Ainslie on
the course he would pur-
sue for the next 40 years.
He brings his stories and
music to the Blake Library
on Feb. 19. He spoke
recently from his home in
Vermont about his mission
to preserve traditional
music.
Mr. Ainslie attended
Washington and Lee Uni-
versity, and in his fresh-
man year, he met Odell
Maguire, a geology profes-
sor. Mr. Maguire was an
old-time banjo player and
the two became good
friends. -
"We started playing gui-
tar and banjo together and
made forays into West Vir-
ginia and North Carolina
to visit musicians active in
the old tradition," he said.
"We showed up with ban-
jos, fiddles, a case of beer
and food and we played,


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 2-6-2009


Photo courtesy of Scott Ai
Blues guitarist and historian Scott Ainslie returns to the Blake Library on Feb. 19.


talked, listened and
learned.
"These were people in
their 70s, 80s, and 90s, and
they had grown up without
recorded sound. They had
always played the music of
their region. I owe Odell a
big .portion of who I am.
He wet my whistle for
roots-oriented music."
Mr. Ainslie has received
numerous awards for his
work documenting and
presenting traditional
music including support
from the National Endow-
ment for the Arts and the
North Carolina Arts Coun-
cil. He takes his role as a
presenter of music, much
of it with African toots,


very seriously.
"I'm playing traditional.
music out of a culture into
which I was not born," he
said. "Because I was not
born into this tradition
and I love it and the people
I've gotten to know, it is
incumbent on me to learn
as much as I can about the
tradition so I don't make
mistakes in interpreting
the music.
"A lot of scholarship
points us deep into African
culture to find the roots of
American culture. It allows
me to reveal to audiences
the African roots of ideas
we think of as American.
This is a powerful thing at
a time that a mixed race


man is becoming presi-
dent," he said.
"With gospel, blue grass
and country, it is a surprise
to the audience how inti-
mate white and black cul-
tures have been and how
wonderful the result is.
Stories and anecdotes
allow the music to come
alive. It's a way to bring
music alive, right now,
between us. I wouldn't be
singing if I didn't think I
could change the world
one song at a tite."
Scott Ainslie appears at
the Blake Library, 2351 S.E.
Monterey Road, Stuart, on
Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. The event
is free. Call (772) 221-1403
for more information.


Out&


SPECIAL EVENTS

FRIDAY, FEB. 6
*America and Christo-
pher Cross perform at the
Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Sec-
ond St., Fort Pierce, at 8 p.m.
Tickets are $59. Call the box
office at (772) 461-4884 or
order online www.sun-
risetheatre.com.

SATURDAY, FEB. 7
S Singer Englebert
Humperdinck performs at,
the Sunrise Theatre, 117 S.
Second St., Fort Pierce, at 8,
p.m. Tickets are $69 and $59.
Call the box office at (772)-
461-4884 or order online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

SUNDAY, FEB. 8
Ethel Merman's Broad-
way, starring Rita McKenzie,


comes to the Sunrise The-
atre, 117 S. Second St., Fort
Pierce, at 3 p.m. Tickets are
$35. Call the box office at
(772), 461-4884 or order
o n I i n e
www.sunrisetheatre.com.
Music on the Plaza at
Marina Square presents Rick
Hubbard and the Koobie
Kazoo Show, a program 'or
the family. The program runs
from noon-4 p.m. at the
marina in downtown Fort
Pierce. Call (772)979-6176.

MONDAY, FEB. 9
SPianist Garrick Ohlsson
comes to the Lyric Theatre,
59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart,
as part of the Treasure Coast
Concert, Association's Ova-
tion Series, for an 8 p.m. per-
formance. Tickets are $65.
Call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.


TUESDAY, FEB. 10
The New Christy Min-
strels come to the Lyric The-
atre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, at 6 and 8:30 p.m.
Tickets are $35 and $30. Call
the box office at (772) 286-
7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11-
THURSDAY, FEB. 12
SClassical guitarist Con-
stantinos Jaferis performs a
romantic serenade at the
Hobe Sound Library, 10595
S.E. Federal Highway, Stuart,
on Feb. 11 at 7 p.m., and at
the Blake Library, 2351 S.E.
Monterey Road, Stuart, on
Feb. 12 at 7 p.m.

THURSDAY, FEB. 12
SThe Cowboy Junkies
bring their


country/blues/rock sound to
the Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Fla-
gler Ave., Stuart, at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $45 and $40. Call
the box office at (772) 286-
7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.

BARS AND CLUBS

FRIDAY, FEB. 6
Cobb's Landing, 200 N.
Indian River Drive, Fort
.Pierce, Alex Kash, 6-10 p.m.
(772) 460-9014.
Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River Drive,
Jensen Beach, Reggae by
Rainfall, Friday and Saturday,
8 p.m. to midnight. (772)
334-1130.
Crawdaddy's, 1949 N.E.
Jensen Beach Blvd., Jensen
Beach, Call for performers. 8
p.m.-midnight. (772) 225-
See OUT, B2


Aries March 21-April 19
The light within you contin-
ues to shine and brighten the
world around you. You are a
whole and perfect reflection
of the good, creative power
that gives, sustains and
increases life. Continue to live
in peace and harmony with
yourself and others. Stay
excited about today and the
'endless possibility to live life
to the fullest and you will.

Taurus April 20-May 20
You have a powerful mind,
but your best results come
when you follow your heart
and instincts. Balance is the
key, Without it, the stress
begins to slow you down and
wear you out.When this hap-
pens, take.a. step back, slowv
down and ask for spiritual
guidance. to get back on
track. Now you have the
great blessing and life will be
better than ever.

Gemini May 21-June 21
Continue to create a new and
'better life for yourself and
those you love. Refuse to let
the occasional storm slow
you down or hold you back.
You are the master commu-
nicator of the universe you
know. Listen twice as much
as you speak. Be grateful
daily for your many blessings.
Firm up your daily plans
before taking action. Now all
is well.

Cancer -June 22-July 22
Your strong belief in doing
things right reflects your good
heartedness and strong con-
science. These qualities are a
major factor in your personal
and professional success. You
can always be counted on to
get the job done and do the
right thing. Your strong emo-
tional nature is the essence
of life. For this you are to be
rewarded.

Leo July 23-Aug.22
Because of,your recent cre-
ative output, many more pos-
itive results are on the way.
This attitude of positive
expectancy rubs off on others
and makes them want to
help you get what you want.
Now be generous and share
your blessings. This is a won-
derful way to live and what
Leos, the kings and queens
of the jungle, are all about

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22
You are so good to your fami-

See SCOPES, B3


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Rock N Roll Nigh
with
Vicious Cycle,

Pool & Poker


Country Nite
with
Tom Jackson


Out
From page B1
3444.
Finz Waterfront Grille,
4290 S.E. Salerno Road, Port
Salerno, Jerry & the Hur-
rycanes, 9 p.m.-midnight.
(772) 283-1929
Groucho's Comedy Club,
Crab House Beach Club, 329
S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port
St. Lucie, John Ferrentino, 9
p.m. (772) 419-0302.
Hutchinson Island Mar-
riott Resort Tiki Bar, 555
N.E. Ocean Blvd., Hutchinson
Island, (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.
SATURDAY, FEB. 7
Bogey's & Stogey's, 1032


February.17. "i8&.8:30pm .
Tickets: $70,.$75, $80 '
Composer of Broadway hits like A Chorus
Line and They're Playing Our Song tdofilm
classics such as The Sing and The Way We
Were
RIVERSIDE CHILDREN S Open
THEATRE PRESENTS WhJ & Week,




February 6, 13, 20 @ 7pm
February 7, 8, 14, 15, 21 & 2,2@.1:30pm S. sponsored by
Univest Building &
Indian River Exchange Packers


S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port
St. Lucie. Call for performers.
(772) 337-7778.
SCafe Creme, 1068 S.E.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, 6-8:30 p.m. (772) 337-
2111.
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,
7:30-11:30 p.m. (772) 225-
3444.
Finz Waterfront Grille,
4290 S.E. Salerno Road, Port
Salerno, Jerry & the Hur-
rycanes, 9 p.m.-midnight.
(772) 283-1929
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
Kings Head Pub, 2838
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Call
for performers; (772) 340-
1223.
SUNDAY, FEB. 8
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.
Finz Waterfront Grille,
4290 S.E. Salerno Road, Port
Salerno, Island Sounds of
Delroy Young, 2-6 p.m. (772)
283-1929
Pirate's Loft, 4307 S.E.
Bayview St., Stuart, Reggae
with Frenz, 2-6 p.m. (772)
223-5048.
Wahoo's on the Water-
front, 400 N.W. Alice Ave.,
Stuart, features various clas-
sic 'rock bands from 4:30-
8:30 p.m. (772) 692-2333.


OU-b 0O)
'0
t~wb20)


TUESDAY, FEB. 10
Southern Comfort
Saloon, 7133 5. U.S. 1, Port
St. Lucie (772) 871-0412.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11
Finz Waterfront Grille,
4290 S.E. Salerno Road, Port
Salerno open mic night,
8:30-11 p.m. (772) 283-
1929
Hutchinson Island Mar-
riott Resort Tiki Bar, 555
N.E. Ocean Blvd., Hutchinson
Island. Call (772) 225-3700.
Thirsty Turtle, 2825 S.W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Davee Bryan, 7:45-
11 p.m. (772) 344-7774.
Wahoo's on the Water-
front, 400 N.W. Alice Ave.,
Stuart, various solo artists, 6-
9:30 p.m. (772) 692-2333.
THURSDAY, FEB. 12
Archie's Seabreeze, 401
S. Ocean Drive, Fort Pierce,
jazz and steak night every
Thursday, 7-10 p.m. (772)
460-3888.
Conchy Joe's Seafood,
3945 N.E. Indian River Drive,
Jensen Beach features Reg-
gae by Rainfall from 7-10
p.m. (772) 334-1130.
Dolphin Bar & Shrimp
House, 140 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach (772)
781-5236.
Finz Waterfront Grille,
4290 S.E. Salerno Road, Port
Salerno, Darrell Gwinn, 5-8
p.m. (772) 283-1929
Thirsty Turtle, 2825 S.W.
Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St.
Lucie, Davee Bryan, 7:45-11
p.m.
UPCOMING EVENTS

FRIDAY, FEB. 13
The Liverpool Invasion'
comes to the Sunrise The-
atre, 117 S. Second St., Fort
Pierce, at*8 p.m. Tickets are
$45 and $39. Call the box
office at (772) 461-4884 or
order online www.sun-
risetheatre.com.
SATURDAY, FEB. 14

See OUT, B5


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Friday, February 6, 2009


Hometown News


B2 Martin County


I SUND


i;
1~


d. N










Friday, February 6, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.COfll Martin County. B3


W,' ;~~': E, RTA INMENT


Scene
From page B1
displaying artwork or
handicrafts should call Mary
Beth at (772) 337-5632 or
stop by the library to sign
tip.

Library salutes
baseball

Get ready for baseball
season with Baseball @ the
Blake on Feb. 15. Part of the
Chautauqua South program,
the event will celebrate the
national pastime from 1-4
p.m.
The day begins with an
introduction by Hal Evans,
former director of Major
League Baseball creative
services. Baseball fan Carl
Keske will read the poem
"Casey at the Bat" and the
classic Abbott and Costello
routine, "Who's on First?"
will be shown.
From 1:15-4 p.m., former
major-leaguers, including
Brook Fordyce, Rusty
Meacham and Jim Kaat will


talk and sign autographs.
There will be children's
activities at the same time,
including crafts, games and
free popcorn. From 1:30-
2:30 p.m., Quackdoodle, a 7-
foot duck will appear.
The Blake Library is
located at 2351 S.E. Mon-
terey Road, Stuart. The event
is free and tickets are not
required. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 221-1403.

Classical music
at Lyric
The Treasure Coast
Concert Association, under
the leadership of Ernie
Berlin, impresario extraordi-
naire, has brought world-
class classical artists to the
area for years.
This year, the Lyric
Theatre and the TCCA
joined forces andfuture
concerts will be under the
Lyric banner. Ernie Berlin
will continue as artistic
director for the programs.
The recent Joshua Bell
concert played to a sell-out
crowd of listeners thrilled to
hear a performer at the peak


of his creative powers. It's a
real tribute to Ernie Berlin
that he is able to attract
artists of this caliber.
Next up is pianist Garrick
Ohlsson on Feb. 9 and
soprano Maria Guleghina on
March 8.
Tickets are available at the
Lyric box office. Call (772)
286-7827 or order online
www.lyrictheatre.com.

Library offers films

The Fort Pierce Branch
Library, located at 101
Melody Lane, will present
free films at 2 p.m. on
Wednesday in February.
The films will celebrate
Black History Month.
On Feb. 11, "Pinky,"
featuring Ethel Waters and
Nina Mae McKinney, will be
shown.
"Carmen Jones," featur-
ing Dorothy Dandridge and
Harry Belafonte is on tap for
Feb. 18 and "Beauty Shop,"
with Queen Latifah and Alfre
Woodard will be shown on
Feb. 25.
For more information, cell
(772) 462-2787.


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18-gear-old Tracy Turnblad has a dream as big as her hair.

SCan she get the gug and still have time
S., I to change the world?


Scopes
From page B1-
ly, friends and associates. Why
don't you let them help you
once in a while? Very feyv oth-
ers are able to read your inner
thoughts and feelings unless
you tell them. Speak up a lit-
tle. This allows your loved
ones to show appreciation
back. Now everyone is happy.
What a wonderful way to live.

Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Your quest for spiritual knowl-
edge is legendary. Keep going
with and plumbing the inner
depths. Bring out the visions
and inspirations that lead you
to self-discovery and mastery
over life. Now you are at your
best. Now you have greater
purpose, peace, love and
health. Wow! What a great
payoff for listening to your
true self and shining your
light.

Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Fine-tune your life. Focus in
on the most important areas
that need fixing. Write down
your plan and sleep on it.
Then tomorrow, take action.
Take care of the most impor-
tant things first. Be sure to
balance it our each day by
taking time to play. Do some-
thing nice for yourself. You
have more than earned it.

Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Your good nature, focused
vision and inner guidance
continue to move you for-
ward and bring hope joy and
peace to your life and the
world. Your greatest joy
comes from making some-
one else happy. Your humor
and laughter is legend. Your
ideas are sound. Your spirit is
strong. Your heart is open. It


THE lEW



fTI fl8TREL
S.. *

BU IK] NIEat*
www.lyrcthatrco


will only get better from here.

Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You know you are making
progress when warm feelings
and encouragement comes
back from your friends. The
joy and happiness in your
heart ripples out like waves
on a pond, gets into their
hearts and comes back to you
multiplied. If there is one
defining quality about your
life, this is it. You are so loved
and respected.

Aquarius Jan.20-Feb.18
When you are relaxed and
centered it is easy for you to
turn inspired ideas into reali-
ties. Very few others have this
gift of depth and concentra-
-tion. You have the tools and
you know how to use them.
Because of this there is
always action around you.
You were born to do great
things with your life and fulfill
your promise. You continue to
make us all proud.

Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Sometimes you may wonder
where you get the energy to


keep going even when life
keeps piling on more respon-
sibilities. The answer lies in
the heart. Whenever you
need it, this "heart power"
turns on and gives you the
needed boost to carry on.
When your spirit is strong and
your heart is happy, you are
invincible.

Star visions

James Tucker can help bring
renewed joy and hope to
your life. A personalized
astrology chart, private read-
ing, exciting home or office
party, inspirational group talk
or positive business forecast
are just a few of the special
services he offers. Call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuck-
xyz@aol.com for prices and
details.
I will be at the Martin County
Fair doing readings from Feb.
13-21. It is on Dixie Highway
in Stuart. Would love to see
you there. It's a lot of fui. "'
Have a starry week, everyone.

- James Tucker


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Friday, February 6, 2009


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Molly's House Gallery

featuring three distinct artists


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
MARTIN COUNTY-
Molly's House Gallery is
hosting three local artists in
February. Cynthia Cooper,
Bruce Carr and Marsha
Ismailoff Mark, each have a
distinctive style.
Ms. Cooper is the owner
of The Framery in Hobe
Sound, a premier frame
shop and gallery. She is a
graduate of Tusculum Col-
lege in Greeneville, Tenn.,
and has bachelor's degrees
in managerial accounting
and mixed media, intaglio
and silk screening.
She is an avid supporter of
local organizations, such as
the Hobe Sound Chamber of
Commerce and Natives
Helping Natives. She is also
a member of the Barn
Artists, Seabranch Art
League and the North Coun-
ty Art Association.


Ms. Ismailoff Mark was
boin in the U S. and raised
in the Russian culture. The
granddaughter of Nicholas
Ismailoff, a justice on the
Supreme Court in Moscow
and niece of world-
renowned painters Victor
Tchetchet and Sergi Givo-
tovsky, it was no surprise to
anyone that she would leave
her mark wherever she trav-
eled.
Ms. Ismailoff Mark's mis-
sion is "to open the doors of
art to the community
through collaboration and
communication, therefore
improving life and its' sur-
roundings."
The palette of Mr. Carr's
life is as vivid and varied as
his career path in the fine
arts. His midwest upbring-
ing and education served as
the backdrop for his years
as a prominent New York
actor and nationally suc-
cessful playwright.


In addition to working in
advertising and public rela-
tions, he has developed sev-
eral film and television proj-
ects. The written and
spoken word has found a
significant place in the nar-
rative quality of his imagery.
Mr. Carr's paintings speak
to the viewer, encouraging a
leap of persuasive involve-
ment with his art. The ele-
ments are at times evoca-
tive of a Rorschach
interpretation, denoting an
emotional, contemplative
response.
His works are included in
many public and private
collections in New York,
Jupiter Island, Palm Beach,
BeVerly Hills and Chicago.
Molly's Gallery is open
daily from 10 a.m.- 5 .m. and
is located at 430 SE Osceola
St., Stuart. For more infor-
mation, visit
www.mollyshouse.org.


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Hometown News


B4 Martin County


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Advll













DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B2
The Atlantic Classical
Orchestra presents a perform-
ance with young artists from
the Florida Grand Opera at the
Blake Library, 2351 S.E. Mon-
terey Road, Stuart, at 11 a.m.
Call (772) 221-1403.
Doc Grober and the Mud-
cats presents a Valentine's
tribute to Louis Armstrong at
the Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Fla-
gler Ave., Stuart, at 3 and 7
p.m. Tickets are $30 and $25.
Call the box office at (772)
286-7827 or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.
Singer/songwriter Art
Garfunkel comes to the Sun-
rise Theatre, 117 S. Second St.,
Fort Pierce, at 8 p.m. Tickets
are $68 and $59. Call the box
office at (772) 461-4884 or
order online www.sunrisethe-
atre.com.

SUNDAY, FEB. 15

The national tour of
"Hairspray" comes to the
Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Sec-
ond St., Fort Pierce, at 3 and 7
p.m. Tickets are $60 and $50.
Call the box office at (772)
461-4884 or order online
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 18


7 p.m. Call (772) 221-1403.

THURSDAY, FEB. 19-
SATURDAY, FEB. 21

McAlpin Onstage at IRSC
presents "Godspell" at 8 p.m.
on Feb. 19-20 and at 2 p.m. on
Feb. 21 at the McAlpin Fine Arts
Center, 3209 Virginia Ave., Fort
Pierce. Tickets are $12. Call the
box office at (800) 220-9915.

FRIDAY, FEB. 20-SUNDAY,
MARCH 1

StarStruck Performing
Arts Center presents "The
Sound of Music" at the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart. Performances are Feb.
20-21 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 21
and 22 at 2 p.m. and Feb. 25-
28 at 8 p.m.' and Feb. 28-
March I at 2 pm. Tickets are
$33.4Call the box office at
(772) 286-7827 or order
online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.

SUNDAY, FEB. 22

Michael Burlingame pres-
ents "Abraham Lincoln: A
Life" at the Blake Library, 2351
S.E. Monterey Road, Stuart, at
2 p.m.

TUESDAY, FEB. 24

The Russian National Bal-


(772) 461-4884 or order
online at www.sunrisethe-
atre.com.

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 25

Joan Wolfberg is Golda
Meir at the Hobe Sound
Library, 10595 S.E. Federal
Highway, at 7 p.m. Call (772)
221-1403.
The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band
comes to the Sunrise Theatre,
117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce,
at 8 p.m. Tickets are $45. Call
the box office at (772) 461-
4884 or order online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

THURSDAY, FEB. 26--
SATURDAY, FEB. 28

McAlpin Onstage at IRSC
presents "Godspell" at 8 p.m.
on Feb. 26-27 and at 2 p.m. on
Feb. 28 at the MCAlpin Fine
Arts Center, 3209 Virginia Ave.,
Fort Pierce. Tickets are $12. Call
the box office at (800) 220-
9915.'

FRIDAY, FEB. 27

Classical guitarist Con-
stantinos Jaferis brings a
romantic serenade to the
Robert Morgade, 5851 S.E.
Community Drive, Stuart, at 7
p.m. Call (772) 221-1403.

MONDAY, MARCH 2


let comes to the Sunrise The-
SClassical guitarist Con- atre, 117 S. Second St., Fort Irving Berlin's "I Love a
stantinos Jaferis brings a Pierce, at 7 p.m. They will Piano" comes to the Lyric The-
romantic serenade to the present excerpts from various atre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stu-
Hoke Library, 1150 N.W. Jack ballets. Tickets are $45 and art, at 4 and 8 p.m. Tickets are
Williams Way, Jensen Beach, at $39. Call the box office at $40 and $35. Call the box


office at (772) 286-7827 or
order online at www.lyricthe-
atre.com.

TUESDAY, MARCH 3-
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4

SSinger/songwriter Arlo
Guthrie comes to the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, at 7 p.m. Tickets are
$55 and $50. Call the box
office at (772) 286-7827 or
order online at www.lyricthe-
atre.com.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4

The Fab Four: The Ulti-
mate Beatles Tribute, comes
to the Sunrise Theatre, 117 S.
Second St., Fort Pierce, at 7
p.m. Tickets are $45 and $39.
Call the box office at (772)
461-4884 or order online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

THURSDAY, MARCH 5

SThe Gene Krupa Ochestra
comes to the Lyric Theatre, 59
S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart, at 6
and 8:30 p.m. Tickets are $35
and $30. Call the box office at
(772) 286-7827 or order
online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.
Joan Wolfberg presents
An Evening with Eleanor Roo-
sevelt at the Blake Library,
2351 S.E. Monterey Road, Stu-
art, at 7 p.m. Call (772) 221-
1403.
The national touring com-
pany of "Gilligan's Island: The
Musical," comes to the Sunrise
Theatre, 117 S. Second St.,


Fort Pierce, at 7 p.m. Tickets
are $45 and $39. Call the box
office at (772) 461-4884 or
order online at www.sun-
risetheatre.com.

FRIDAY, MARCH 6

Doo Wop & Rock n'Roll,
comes to the Sunrise Theatre,
117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce,
at 8 p.m. Tickets are $49 and
$39. Call the box office at
(772) 461-4884 or order
online at www.sunrisethe-
atre.com.

SATURDAY, MARCH 7

Over the Rhine comes to
the Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Fla-
gler Ave., Stuart, at 7 p.m. Tick-
ets are $35 and $30. Call the
box office at (772) 286-7827
or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.

SUNDAY, MARCH 8

Operatic soprano Maria
Guleghina comes to the Lyric
Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave.,
Stuart, as part of the Treasure
Coast Concert Association's
Ovation Series. Tickets for, the
8 p.m. show are $65. Call the
box office at (772) 286+7827
or order online at
www.lyrictheatre.com.
Singer Judi Collins comes
to the Sunrise Theatre, 117 S.
Second St., Fort Pierce, at 3
p.m. Tickets are $45 and $39.
Call the box office at (772)
461-4884 or order online at
www.sunrisetheatre.com.
The Rodeo Rhythm Kings


perform at Music on the Plaza
at Marina Square in down-
town Fort Pierce from noon-4
p.m. Call (772) 979-6176.

MONDAY, MARCH 9

The Barn Theatre presents
scenes from "The Sugar Bean
Sisters" at the Blake Library,
2351 S.E. Monterey Road, Stu-
art, at 7 p.m. Call (772) 221-
1403.

ONGOING EVENTS

SIsland Fest happens every
Sunday from'10 a.m.- 3:30
p.m. (weather permitting) at
the Shef Shack 'at Stuair
Beach, 'on A1A. Crafts,' food
and music galore. Call (772)
873-2981 for more informa-
tion
SFriday Fest takes place at
Marina Square, located in
downtown Fort Pierce, on
Melody Lane and Avenue A.
The free evept is held from
5:30-8:30 p.m. on the first Fri-
day of every month, weather

See OUT, B6







ilnSTREL


Martin County B5


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


Friday, February 6, 2009












DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Bobby Z's Beach Cafe
Club Safari
Denny's
Ice Cream Club
Improve Comedy Club
and Dinner Theater
].B.'s Subs and Such
V: S Uncle Micks

Find these deals & more
at: www.hometownnewsol.com


Out
From page B5
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.
SRetro Swing Lindy Hop
- West Coast Swing dance
party is from 7:30 to 11 p.m.
every Saturday at South Flori-
da Swing Dance Productions,
881 N.E. Jensen Beach Blvd.,
in Jensen Beach. There is a $7
admission. For information,


bU 16 UNL0~t a


S '. .

S ,, -
"ee -o,
c ,, ., 101.3


call (772) 334-2112. Karaoke
0042.
KARAOKE Jilly
Inn, 12
SArchies: 401 S. Ocean Stuart.
Drive, Fort Pierce, every nent Af
Wednesday, starting at 7 p.m. (772) 2
(772) 461-3352. Lan
American Legion Post 40: Bowl:
810 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, way, Je
every Sunday night from 6-10 Rose ka
p.m. Friday;
Bogey's and Stogey's: (772) 2
1032 S.E. Port St. Lucie Blvd., Oa
Port St. Lucie, (772) 337-7778. East U
Karaoke by Dennis 9 p.m. Karaoke
Wednesday and Friday. urday a
Boomer's Place: 4812 N. 1565.
Kings Highway, Fort Pierce. Po
Karaoke 6 p.m. Wednesday. S.W. B.
(772) 595-1500.. Lucie.
Boozgeois Saloon: 720 S. 11:30
U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, Karaoke 879-91
with Chris 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Satur- Ret
day, Monday and Wednesday. Thursdi
(772) 466-4255 midnig
Charlie's Bar & Grill: 950 St. Luci
S.E. Indian St., Stuart, karaoke
Sunday and Monday. (772) Saloon
288-4326. Lucie,
The Corner Bar: 4901 Tunes
South U.S. 1, White City, (772) (772) 8
457-0042. Dan the Man St.




r------------------------i
50% OFF
DINNER!
Purchase one entree at
regular price get the
2nd at 50% off
Mult be of equal or lesser value.
Cannot he combined with any other offers. i
SExpires 02-20-09 Not Vlidon Valentine's Day
Must Present Coupon
---- --------- i

FREE 1
Glass of Wine ,
I Cannot be combined with anvy other offers. _.r
Expires 02-20-09 Not Valid on Valentine's Day t ',
IMust Present Coupon
L----------------- ---


e 7-11 p.m. (772) 457-

i's Grille: The Ramada
200 South East U.S. 1,
Karaoke with Perma-
fair 7:30 p.m. Tuesday.
287-6917.
ne 21 at Jensen Beach
2303 N.E. Dixie High-
nsen Beach, A Kiss By A
iraoke, 8 p.m.-midnight
9 p.m.-1 a.m. Saturday.
25-2695.
sis Caf4: 6208 South
l.S. 1, Stuart, Outlaw
e 9:30 p.m. today, Sat-
ind Tuesday. (772) 220-

ip-a-Top Tavern: 802
ayshore Blvd., Port St.
Outlaw Karaoke 7:30-
p.m. Wednesday. (772)
88.
bar Karaoke Madness:
ay nights, from 9 p.m. -
ht. 8283 S. U.S.'1, Port
e. Call (772) 340-7777.
Southern Comfort
i: 7133 S. U.S. 1, Port St.
Thursday with Loony
Karaoke, 9 p.m.- 1 a.m.
171-0412.
Lucie Inn: 2107 N. Old



Sawee!


Dixie Highway, Fort Pierce,
Dan the Man Karaoke 9 p.m.-1
a.m. Wednesday. (772) 464-
1326.
Seasick Sam's: 8589 S.
Federal Highway, Port St.
Lucie, Outlaw Karaoke 8 p.m.-
midnight, Wednesday. (772)
340-1177.
The Wave Bar and
Lounge: 1628 S. Federal High-
way, Stuart. Open mic, 7:30
p.m. Tuesday. (772) 287-0018.
22 Fisherman's Wharf:
Thursday, at 8 p.m. 22 Fisher-
man's Wharf, Fort Pierce, Call
(772) 468-7758.

If you would like your live
entertainment listings carried
in the "Out and About" sec-
tion, please e-mailthem to
shelley55@bellsouth.net or
news@hometownnewsol.com

The deadline is two weeks
before the performance. For
example, if you are having a
band on Feb. 20, the deadline
is Feb. 6.
E-mail the listings weekly or
monthly, if you know who will
be appearing that far in
advance. This procedure
includes all venues providing
live entertainment.


Perfect Car?

The Search For
Your Car
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Following Tradition with a twist
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Martin County thru
Ormond Beach
Hometown Nexws
Classified
www.hometownnewsol.com,


"Copyrighted Material

A* Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"






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Friday, February 6, 2009


B6 Martin County


Hometown News


'
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Obituaries


Anita Zazulia
Anita Zazulia, 55, of Palm
City, died Jan, 20, 2009.She
was born in the Bronx, N.Y.,
and lived in Palm City for
10 years.She was of the
Catholic faith and a home-
maker.She is survived by
her husband of 25 years,
Todd; two sons, Lance and
Noah; a daughter, Raina;
her mother, Irma; two sis-
ters, Alice and Monica and
a brother, Ruben.She was
preceded in death by her
father, Ruben and a broth-
er, John.
Arrangements by Forest
Hills Funeral Homes.

Beverly A. Conover
Beverly A. Conover, 69, of
Stuart, died Jan. 24, 2009.
She was a member of the
Bay Head Yacht Club, the
Sea Weeders Garden Club,
the Womens' Club of Point
Pleasant Beach, and was


the founder and member of
the New Jersey Bed &
Breakfast Association.She
is survived by her husband
of 49 years, Carl; her father,
Ralph; a son, Christopher
and a sister, Ruth.She was
preceded in death by her
son, Timothy and her
mother, Irene.
Memorial donations may
be made to Inflammatory
Breast Cancer Research
Foundation, 321 High
School Road, Suite D3, No.
149, Bainbridge Island, WA
98110
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory Treasure Coast
Chapel.

Awilda Maos
Awilda Maos, 64, of Port
St. Lucie, died Jan. 22, 2009.
She was born in Puerto
Rico and was a resident of
Port St. Lucie for the past
three years. She was a


member of St. Elizabeth
Ann Seton Catholic Church
of Port St. Lucie. She was
preceded in death by a
daughter, Melanie and a
brother, Luis. She is sur-
vived by her husband,
William; a son, William;
three grandchildren,
Alexandria, Brendan and
Jennie; her father, Adolfo; a
brother and three sisters.
Memorial contributions
may be made to St. Jude
See OBITUARIES, B 11


Join the Chamber Today ant Keceive Valuable
2009 Membership Savings!!
Marketing opportunities with other business leaders in the community
Ribbon cutting ceremony with photo op and a tour of your business
FREE 10-inch ad in Hometown News for new members
More than 30% OFF for current members when advertising in this section
For more information call Carolyn at 772-286-8121
NEWPAL CIY C AMBR- EMER


The Saelzar/Atlas Wealth Management Group at Raymond James &
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Martin County




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2583 US 1

Stuart

Feb 11 1 PM








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services. Your monthly Part B Premium paid by you is returned to you in your Social Security check. A sales representative will be present
with/information and applications. Responding to this ad or attending one of our seminars will constitute permission for us to call you. Benefits,
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Monday- Friday. H5402 QHP0972 FU(12/08)


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TTY: 1-866-455-6010


ICCAMER F OMM-R.)


Martin County B7


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Friday, February 6, 2009


L












Go slower when fishing in the cold weather


FISHING
HENRY
CAIMATTO
f;


nook season is open
and it's cold and
raining.
The rain is not a problem,
the fish are already wet, but
the cold is a problem for
both angler and fish.
Snook do not like chang-
ing temperatures, and they


WELLMED
YouI H :>hIake C(iompanion lor li f.


will go deep in the water
column looking for water
that maintains their com-
fort zone.
Anglers, look for the
deeper water and present
your bait as slow as you can.
When these fish get cold,
they slow down and feed the


same. Slow presentation is
the key.
Look at the deeper areas,
channels, bridges and holes
to list a few. Pin fish, shrimp
on a jig head, flair hawks
and sinking plugs will be
your most productive bait.
The bag limit is one and


the slot is 28 to 32 inches.
It's a hard slot, so do not
forget some sort of measur-
ing devise. Trout wait for the.
water to warm, so let the
sun work for you. Late
morning will be the most
productive.
There are plenty of blue


Complimentary


Medications


fish and mackerels, they like
the cooler water. There's a
good bite of pompano both
in the St. Lucie and Indianr
rivers, a jig with a piece
shrimp will find them.
Surf anglers have reported
blue fish till their arms got
tired. Blues, mackerels and
jacks like the cooler water,
and yes, so do the pom-
pano. The problem is do I
get into the action of the
one cast, one fish, or do I
target that pompano?
Blue fish will eat any thing
that moves. The pompano
have been taking clam
strips and sand fleas with a
long cast, but the blues are
everywhere and yes they
like clam strips too. Target
species is up to the angler,
but if you are fishing the
surf, be ready for the blue
fish.
Offshore the conditions
have been changing. The
fish that I have talked with
anglers about have been
from the 100- to 140-line in
100-foot zone. Dolphin and
sails top the catch list.
Trolled baits have been
preferred and it has been a
mid-morning bite.
I know we all complain
about the weather; cold,
rain and wind, but how
lucky we are. Where else can
you use your boat every
month of the year?
Henry Caimatto owns the
Snook Nook Bait and Tackle
shop in Jensen Beach.


Port St. Lucie East Port St. Lucie West St. Lucie Medical Plaza North Stuart
772.335.4442 772.344.7228 772.335.2121 772.288.4162

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Friday, February 6, 2009


Hometown News


B8 Martin County








Martin County B9


TRAVEL


Group travel can be rewarding


Traveling with a group is
fun. Whether it is
family and friends, old
classmates or a gathering of
like-minded folks, it can be
an enjoyable time for all.
Some milestones are
celebrated more than others.
A 50th birthday or anniver-
sary, for instance, would
certainly be more of a
celebration than a 40th. One
thing is for sure, when the
party is over it's over, but not
if you chose to travel with
family and friends for the big
occasion. Whether it's a
weekend get-a-way to'a
beach house, a cruise or a
trip to an exotic resort hotel,
traveling with a group has its
benefits and sometimes,
pitfalls.
The weekend get-a-way
land package (depending on
your choice of accommoda-
tions), can be a lot of work
for some if you choose a
beach house that has limited
amenities. Who is feeding the
hordes? Where do you want'
to go for dinner? What do you
want to do today? Still, if you
stay at a hotel you may not
have to do the daily clean-up,
but you will have to make
decisions for dining and
entertainment.
An all-inclusive land resort
is one way to go. Most all-
inclusive properties are in
the Caribbean or Mexico and
range from two-star (not
recommended) to five-star
properties. They include
accommodations, meals,
drinks (including alcohol),
entertainment, kids' pro-
grams, adult activities,
nightlife, beach activities and
more.
Cruising with a group to
celebrate a special occasion


also is inclusive (except for
alcohol) and is very popular,
particularly if you live in the
southeast where there are
many cruise homeports. Not
having to add airfare to the
vacation budget is a plus.
There are activities for every
age on a cruise.
Destination weddings or
weddings on board a cruise
ship (currently referred to as
"wedding moons") are
getting increasingly popular,
so much so that early
booking is very necessary.
Many of the most popular
dates are booked a year or
more in advance. Valentine's,
June and the NewYear are
very popular for brides-to-
be.
Planning any wedding or
reunion for that matter is all
in the details, whether you
have it in your hometown, on
a cruise or at a destination.
Each resort and cruise line
has a wedding coordinator to
help you choose from a
variety of packages. With a


hometown wedding or
anniversary celebration you
have many choices such as
venue, caterer, florist,
photographer, etc.
On a cruise or at a destina-
tion, those are limited to
what is available by the hotel
or cruise ship.
All travel plans can be
taken care of by a travel
consultant that works'
directly with the cruise line
or resort. This takes the
pressure off the person
responsible for putting it all
together.



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One important thing to
remember about cruising
with a group is that you can
spend as much time with
others in your group or as
little; it is all up to you. On a
cruise you may all sit
together for dinner, but the
rest of the day is yours,
unless you have an organized
gathering planned.
With a reunion cruise, you
may reserve a room to hold a
meeting or a gathering that
may include audio and video

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www.HometownN ewsO L.com


Friday, February 6, 2009









BlO Martin County Hometown News Friday, February 6, 2009


South Fork soccer star puts dent in the competition


IIl
Y fIhiiMacDonald
Macdonald@hometownnewsol.com
I STUART The recent
District 14-5A girls' soccer
championship match
between South Fork and
rest Boca Raton was a per-
~q ample that the size of
the dog in the fight really


does pale in comparison to
the amount of fight in the
dog, or in this case, bulldog.
Despite suffering a con-
cussion, South Fork's Kelly
Dent valiantly tried to stay
in the game and help propel
her team to a victory.
"Stubborn me I went back
in twice," Dent said. "I really


don't remember the second
half.
"I'm really proud of my
teammates. I knew it was
going to be a rough game.
The officials weren't calling
a lot.
"We came back, but it's a
little unfortunate because
we were hoping to come out


as district champs."
Despite falling 2-1, the
Bulldogs earned a trip to
Satellite to play in an area-
best 14th regional tourna-
ment. Dent said the team's
success this season. is no
surprise to her.
"My. expectations coming
into this season were very


law,,
~b~Big, Io


U
BI pII
L~L'I L l


high," Dent said. "I felt very
strong that we had a lot of
good talent coming in.
"I think we have a lot of
heart."
After losing to Jupiter 1-0
to open the season, the Bull-
dogs reeled off seven con-
secutive wins. South Fork
battledWest Boca Raton to a
scoreless tie before another
two victories over Port St.
Lucie and Monarch.
The Bulldogs lost another
one-goal affair to Treasure
Coast 2-1 before responding
with back-to-back wins over
Sebastian River and Coral
Glades.
Dent was major factor in
each, scoring two goals
against the Sharks while
adding two assists in the 8-0
blanking'of Coral Glades.
Dent's scoring streak
pushed her goal total to
eight while her 10 assists
places her among the area's
best.
"I'm so excited," Dent
said. "I'm glad to have had
this season my senior year."
The 17-year-old's offen-
sive production has come
on the heels of a position
change by head coach Stuart
Duffin. Duffin switched
Kristen. Schneider from
midfield to sweeper, which
plowed Dent to move to for-
ward.
"I have been playing
sweeper for 12 years," Dent
said. "Coach said he needed
me at forward this year. I've
been able to get some goals.
"Going into forward with
a defensive mindset
See DENT, B11


:' ~"..2-- 0n 6 Available in
Natural, & *-t**'
MA .TRESS Cherry
SAI. *'


PLAFOR BE


BU CK]SONIEat
wwwynthctr.co


I


Toppa
From page B9
for slide show or films of
days gone by. There is
generally no cost to this
feature unless you or4er
food or drink, etc.
Many companies Uis
this option for sales
meetings because they are
inclusive. The company
contacts the travel
consultant they are
working with and they
take care of the details.
This is generally at no
additional cost to the
company. The company
decides what it needs in
terms of meeting rooms
and equipment and the
rest is done for them.
They can even send any
plaques, trophies, favors
or thank yous, ahead to be
delivered to the state-
rooms (for a nominal fee).
I mentioned earlier that
there can be pitfalls. This
is where planners should
take in all options.
If you choose a destina-
tion or cruise event, you
have to take into consid-
eration that not all will be
able to attend. In some
cases, it might be the
expense of the travel, but
in others, it could be time
away from family or
business. Your best friend
from high school may not
be able to attend the
reunion or your closest
relative cannot be part of
your wedding day, This is
a tough decision for many.
If you plan at least one
year out, then many will
be able put down a
deposit and make
payments (depending on
the agency) until it is paid
in full.
There may be discounts
with group travel or added
amenities to take advan-
tage of.
Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. Send an e-mail to
patty@cruisetraveltours.c
om; visitwww.cruisetrav-
eltours.com, or call (321)
253-3674 or (800) 423-
2268.


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Friday, February 6, 2009


B10 -Martin County


Hometown News








Martin County B 11


South Fork High School's Kelly Dent kicks a goal kick after the Satellite Scorpions had
kicked the ball out of bounds.


Dent
From page B10
switched up my game a little
bit. It took me out of my
comfort zone which I'm glad
about."
Dent has also readily
accepted her role as as a
senior leader.
"It's been awesome," Dent
said. "I remember as a fresh-
man I started on a senior-
dominated team. I had a lot
of great teachers. I learned a
lot. I took it all in.
"I'm trying to be the best


Obituaries
From page B7
Children's Hospital, 501 St.
Jude Place, Memphis, TN
38105.
Arrangements by Aycock
Funeral Home.

Raymond Ross
Mabbitt
Raymond Ross Mabbitt,
99, of Stuart, died Jan. 25,
2009.
He was born in Alexan-
dria, Ind., and was a resi-
dent of Stuart for 44 years.
He was a veteran of the


role model I can be."
While the Bulldogs fell in
their regional match to the
Scorpions 4-1 -with Dent
providing the lone South
Fork goal to finish the
season at 13-4-1, Denlt is
already focused on her next
challenge. She has already
accepted a scholarship to
play for the Florida Atlantic
University Owls next fall.
"I'm really excited," Dent
said. "I wanted to stay in
Florida."
Prior to this past season,
the Owls enjoyed eight
straight winning seasons


U.S. Marines during World
War II.
He is survived by two
daughters, Nancy and Jean;
two sons, Donald and
James; five grandchildren
and two great-grandchil-
dren.
He was preceded in
death by his wife of 32
years, Joan and 11 brothers
and sisters.
Memorial donations may
be made to the Leukemia
Society of America-Aid
Assistance & Memorials,
4360 Northlake Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens, FL 33410
Arrangements were by All
County Funeral Home.

Community
Sailing Center


under head coach Brian
Dooley. The team finished
the 2008' season on an
upswing, going 6-2-1 in
their final nine games after
an abysmal 1-8-1 start.
"I love coach Dooley,"
Dent said "They're bringing
in seven freshmen for 2009.
We're going to have a strong
team."


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Friday, February 6, 2009


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B12 Martin County


Hometown News


Friday, February 6, 2009


S 1400-823-0466.
, .....St. Lucia County 7272-45D1 s il
S. Fax. 772-4655696 ... .
m.4' J Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
lLogonto www.HometownNewsOLcom




.-Serving the following communities:
A cc"Seasian *%Brelidisland dVer Beach FL Pierc1 Hutchinson Island Port St Lucie Jens n Beach Stuart Palm City D3
; S? B' ':e e he Beaches Rockledge coa MeritIsland



pr o. l ort Orangee bdiuthl Dyvtona New Smyrni Beash Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach oU Hlly H Ormond Beach
.P~ss'icaKywuf'.cfa^6dihnra^%^t~~~~;m~rn~erbnn ~mt ~ ne i~dIirr~In jltf~r ~tpfflj.^ ulsh s~~shjIrjr~ -(ri61N ~ .r Z ilrTUll (~ ~C~~h ~l0


ST. JUDE NPVENA
May the Sacred Heart
of Jesus be adored,
glorified, loved &
preserved throughout
the world now and
forever. Sacred Heart
of Jesus, pray for us.
St. Jude worker of
miracles, pray for us.
St. Jude Helper of the
hopeless, pray for us.
Say this prayer 9 times
a day, by the 8th day
your prayer will be
answered. It has never
been known tO fail.
Publication must be
promised. Thank you
St. Jude for granting
my petition. E.H.

Call Classified
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serious buyer. Call Scott
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HAVEN'T FILED IN YEARS?CALL USI1
18 .2 IRSMESS FRED NABUTOVSKY, CPA
1-888-2 IRS ESS772-287-168 CPA
FREE Conftdential Consultation in Private 30 years experience.
You Don't Call Or Go To The IRS -I do it for you.
SAll Work Done LOCALLY Nothing is mailed away.
SAll Federal & State Income Tax Return Preparation e
SFrmer US Marine and US Navy Auditor. Map crn Ca s Accepd : A .-:d
I


ASHLEY R. FOLLOW, P.A.
Over 25+ Years Expert Experience
in Federal and State Tax Law
All clients represented Peronally by
Mr. Pollow-Tx Attorney
772-240-9110
M r of F a www.ashleypollow.com
and Texas Bar www.experittaxattorney.com
Se hablo Espailol Business Law and Asset Protection $
Masters Degree in Tax Law ?
6405 Oleander Ave Ft. Pierce / 941 Central Parkway Stuari
l^(< 3I3S]?^ ED


TR D MOM003 W ii(iiW ~3Gm giflGo m1 fEi


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

GIVE YOUR LOVED
One'the gift of independ-
ence by having one of
our highly trained assis-
tant help with the every-
ay chores. Offering our.
lowest rates of the sea-
son. Quality Homecare
Een,.:eis 772-344-6677




JACK FiOST A/6
"WE ARE Our To MAKE
A LNGo NOT A KILLING"
New systems w/10 yr
warranty start at $1795
Service Calls only $49
A/C Tune Ups only $29

FREE ESTIMATES
Dependable & Reliable Service
Lic. CAC1815725/Ins
772-285-5553




BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew or Change
Colo. Tubs,' Tile, Sinks,
Chip Repair, Counter-
tops. Commercial, Res-
idential. 5 Year Warran-
ty. Bay Area
888510-6694 www.
FloridaTubDoctor.net
So. West FL
888-311-4529 www.
FloridaTubDoctor.com



BLIND REPAIRS -
vertical & horizontal,
Hunter Douglas & Graber
brands. Draperies &
cornices. Call Todd
772-285-3902



Ruslgnuolo Kitchen De-
sign Remodeling, Re-
place or Reface All Types
of Cabinets & Carpentry.
Handyman Services.
772-979-5571 #CNS5383



CLEANING BY Nancy,
Laundry, windows.Quality
Work! Free Estimates. 20
years experience. Lic.
772-285-1529 / 546-7192
METICULOUS Reliable
Cleaners. Mother Daugh-
ter Team. Excellent refs
Call Kim 772-692-1571


A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name Laptops/'
Desktops. Bad/No Credit,
No Problem! Smallest
Weekly Payments.
1-800-645-0287



John Rodegers Con-
crete: Culvert Replace-
ment, Decorative Con-
crete, Resurfacing, and
Driveways 772-201-8165
SP03211



We Specialize In
KOOLDECKS
SPRAY DECKS
CONCRETE
ADDITIONS
Pool Decks* Driveways
Patios Sidewalks Culvert
Demolition & Renovation
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Over 20 years exp.

Free Es. Lic# CPF5259





Same Day
Service
Fully Stocked Trucks
ExperienCe Techs
Sewe9 v dee ea
aice 1990 g
SLifetime Labor A
Guaranteed




State Licenseu #EC-0003002
1772-335-19541
JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
'Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing PB & Treasure Coast.
772-871-2451/561-756-5
495 EC13002266/Lic-lns



GRADING/FILLING
Excavating,clearing,
ponds,lakes. CBC052103
772-528-1130

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


Put A Smile
On Your Tile!!
We specialize in:
-TERRA COTTA VCT
*CERAMIC 'PORCELAIN 'SLATE
*BRICK -TERRAZZO
SMAPBLE LIMESTONE
-Cleaning "
Resealing
Polishing
Grout Recoloring
-Reasonably Priced Quality Work
Fre tFinif ir Referenr es
6F&R Ffoor
Mhlinteiuance
Commeirdl & Reideninol
772,54614373
772-215-2956
UCO ,20l5-.';, 429 INls



GARY BAKER HANDY-
MAN SERVICE over 30
yrs exp Lic#124768
772-579-3631

Home
Improvements
Light Bulbs To
Remodels
We Do It
All! (
Open 7 Days co
1 Yr. Warranty
State Certified Co.
Handyman
CONNECTION.
772-408-1044
www.handymanconnectionFL.com


Need A Guy??
Call My Guy!!
Complete Home
Remodels,
Repairs, Service
And Installations


HANDYMAN SERVICES
772-323-9201
FREE ESTIMATES
Lic. & Ins. CNS5799
www.MyGuyTC.com

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


All Types of Home
Improvements & Repairs
Total Pressure
Cleaning Service o
All Screen Repairs
Quality you can
trust at prices you
can afford
FREE ESTIMATES
20 Years Experience
Lic. & Ins. CNS4490






ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99 for 90 .Qty and
.$107 'for 180 Qty. Price
Includes Prescription!
We will match any com-
petitor's price!
866-601-6463 or www.
tri-rx.com
Phentermine, Xanax,
Carisoprodol & more.
Doctor Consultation in-
cluded. Shipped FedEx
1-4 days. www.
BestBudgetRX.com
866-683-5744



AFFORDABLE HOME
REPAIRS. Painting:
pressure washing, rotted
wood, kitchen cabinet
renewal & much more.
CRC1327763
772-882-8155
Architectural Drawings-
Specialist Architectural /
Engineering Services. .15
years experi-
ence.772-828-1905

Cancio Builders
Certified Gcnernl Contractor
Commiiercial & Residential
Additions. Remodeling
New Constructiotn
Concrete Repair & R
Restoration L

772-546-6757

vwwwel.cancobsildcrs.con
Lic. #CGCi(Cll5iS

Southern Exposure
Building Corp. We Do
it All. See our display ad
below. Free Estimates.
Stuart 772-287-1954
PSL 772-335-8554
Ft. Pierce 772-461-9697


M Painting D Drywall 0 Trim Work 0 Siding
9 Wood & Tile Floors 0 Summer Kitchens
" Kitchen & Bath Remodeling
" Window & Door Replacement a
" Storm Repair U Additions M Decking
" Stucco & Concrete Work
Great Prices Free Estimates
VAN ALEN CONSTRUCTION, INC.
772-882-8155 Lic.CRC1327763


Private drum lessons for
all ages. 35 yrs exp. 1st
lesson FREE. Also drum
repairs: Riccardo's Music
561-801-6812




I HEALTH INSURANCE
.1



$79 Month
(based on age
and condition) ,
I Dental Plan s
Plans -that pays SI
YOUcash I
All known carriers
PATRICIA BECK
Health Insurance Agent
954-650-1566
* ifeandhealthl@gmail.conm.
L hablo espanol






Landscaping
Lawn Service
Irrigation ;
Two Nursery's
pNE CALL DOES fI ALL
SFree Estimates
Serving Martin &
St. Lucie Counties
for 20 Yrs.,
772-283-4123
Licllns




Gardening by Susan
Knipe. Garden Mainte-
nance plus Weeding,
Planting, Mulching, etc.
Lawn Maintenance.
Lic/Ins. 772-873-1696
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified
Section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


Floridays Lawn Care



Full Service
Lawn Maintenance
Landscaping
Pruning & Clean Ups C
Mulch Rock
One Time Cuts
Free Estimates
Licensed/Insured
772-337-7906
772-359-0323



The hiring'of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice.
$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call toll
free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.
A D O P T IO N
"1-877-341-1309' A won-
derful choice pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants. Expenses paid.
Call 24 hours. *Atty Ellen
Kaplan FL Bar #0875228
AUTO ACCIDENT Vic-
tims Seriously Injured?
All accidents & Injuries,
Auto ... Bike. .. Boat .
Slip & Fall. . Personal
Injury Call 24 hours AAA
Attorney Referral Service
Inc. 800-260-1546
www.aaaattorneyreferals
ervice.com
NEED a Lawyer? In-
jured? Arrested? We're
here for you. 24 hours, 7
days. Personal Injury,
Criminal Defense A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
freegalsheild.com
aaaattorneyreferralservic
e.com 800-733-5342



*DIVORCE* *Bankruptcy
Starting at $65 '1 Signa-
ture Divorce, *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Cor to you!" Since 1992
1-888-705-7221.


LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95 In-
cludes State, i Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
Attorney Nick Spradlin.
Tampa, Orlando, Jack-
sonville, WPB, Broward
& Miami,
1-877-845-0621 Habla-
mos -Espanol.
www.nickspradlin.com



Ocean Spray Painting.
Int / Ext 40yrs exp, Roof
& driveway coating. Lic
SP01662. 772-219-0305



HEY UGLY!
Driveway. Patio, Pool
Deck, Resurface. Tile
Look, Sealing. BBB
Member # CCS 5662 Jeff
Granger 772-971-2767



TRYON
PLUMBING & SOLAR
Water Heater Specialist.
Plumbing & Solar
Repairs. 772-465-0284





PRESSURE CLEANING
Dan the Pressure Man.
Best Rates! Dependable!
Driveways, Decks, Side-
walks, Homes, Lic/Ins.
Free Est 772-834-6053

RGV PRESSURE
CLEANING & a
JANITORIAL '2
SERVICES
,Pressure Clean Your
Home, Mobile Home, Etc.
*Special* Mobile Home
incl. drlvewayslwalkways
Single-wide....S49.95
Double-wide...SG9.95



772-634-4186
Lic #2009-275-0711



METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing, Inc.
1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com


COOPER

ROOFING
917 BILTMORE STREET, PORT ST. LUCIE, FL 34983
STAT[ LICENSED AND INSURED CCC-057673


Tropical Roofing Sys-
tems Inc. Res/Comm.
See our ad below.
Stuart 772-287-1433
PSL 772-335-1563
Ft. Pierce 772-466-3535



*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system
installed for FREE & Pro-
gramming starting under
$20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new clients.
So call now,
1-800-795-3579







ALL TYPES OF
SCREEN REPAIRS




Phiferglass Screen
Used
Only The Best!
lic / insured #CAL5389
772-528-4629
772-871-9368



F&R Floor Maintenance
Pickling, Polishing, Strip-
ping, Sealing, Grout
Cleaning, Staining,. Tile
Cleaning. 772-546-4373
Lic# 2005-275-429







Local Taxi Service
& Airport
Transportation
24 hrs/7 doys a week
O dman s

Always Prompt
& Courteous
772-260-2829
866-920-4106
(We Look Out For You)
See Our Website for Discounts
wav goodmansbluecollarservices.com



BOBCAT WORK- Trees,
Stump Grinding & Haul-
ing. New Accounts Wel-
come! Quick response:
FREE estimates! Ask for
DeWitt 772-224-6080 or
219-0379 #2005-265-003


..,;' Jimmie
SNettle's

Tree Pruning
Service
Specializing in
pruning Oaks
Palm Trees ?v
Tree Removal
Stump Grinding "
FREE ESTIMATE

Same Day Service
Honest & Reasonable
772-201-2035
Uc. & ns. Chrisian


SAMPSON

TREE CO,


WE HAVE WORKMAN'S COMP!
HOST DO HOT
FULY LICENSED& INSURED

772-336-3456



p-C


"Over 40 Years
Experience"









Large
Selection
2'gr' ],*~" _f.-. r .r..
t ....*w


CALL DENNIS
772-878-1009
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDS1
800-823-0466


ASHLEY R. FOLLOW, RA.
Over 25+ Years Expert Experience
in Federal and State Tax Law
All client rpresented Personally by
Mr. Pollow-Tax Atorney
772-240-9110
www.ashleypollow.com
Member of Florida www.experttaxattorney.com
and Texas Bar
Se hobla Espanaol Business Low and Asset Protection ,
Masters Degree in Tax Law
6405 Oleander Ave Ft. Pierce /941 Central Parkway Stuart
0]13 1 Ni


I HILL & HILL
PAINTING CORP.
S Paint Rqsoraton R epRaint Speciallst
Slucco Wood' .'Diryrall Concreod
..2l '.nteriors- PrM.er Washing
.,,,ino ,l,, ,, ','l to P 3al,, B,,a:1 Coaniit
Licensed / Insured / Bonded
772-528-4935
7 DAYS PER WEEK


&I- i TROPICAL ;toI$] d I ts
ROOFING REROOFS NEW ROOFS
SYSTEMS ROOF REPAIRS- FLAT OECKS
INC. WATERPROOFING
i SKY LIGHT ROOF VENTS
B ROOF INSPECTIONS
ROTTON WOOD REPLACED
S-. RESIDENTIAL* COMMERCIAL
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES
fWnan ,C.


u.re~ae5wWAisEi6es5eOeOAo~1?IrsUvsarJ4vuuntt,3


--- --- ----


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[' 4. Wrdd.


I











Friday, February 6, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Martin County B13


BOOTS Harley David- ENGINE HOIST- for
F~l:nUi son, mega harness, high, large trucks, Hyd. H.D.
black, 13 men, new, $70, $200, 772-359-9666
SEXERSICE Stepmaster
BOOTS leather, 7.5, Machine, works great,
new, asking $75, $25, Sky Light, used,
772-340-7918 $50, 772-465-8874
BOXES MOVING and
paper. Med & large. FLOOR CLEANER
Movers type. $2 each Hoover hard floor cleaner
W EB772-288-4497 w/kit, paid $220, asking
W E BUY B S $ $150, 772-871-6044'
BOYS SHORTS $3 shirt
ESTATES! $2 call Sue GUCCI Aviatrix Boston
772-460-6894 SL Look-A-like handbag.
CHINA Designer price $9300.
PORCELAIN CHAIRS forporch, pipe, $150.772-336-4287
w/ cushions, lounge, $60
POTTERY ea, 772-323-3012 HANDBAG Dooney&
COLLECTIBLES CHINA Rosenthal, Ray- Burke, new, $150,
Call Dawn o mond Lowey designed, 772-336-4287
879-6664 eves 8, ever used, HEATER pool spa,
o $200,561-748-0525 works good, $175,
.We are BUYING vintage COFFEE TABLE- solid, 772-370-0816
BASEBALL CARDS, maple, oblong, excellent
(1887-1965), autographs cond, $45,772-781-9676 JEWELRY BOX- 2' tall
& sports memorabiliawith drawers. Wood.
Ove sprts + exmoaa. COMPUTER Compaq Beautiful finish. $100
iOver 2yrs + e&p. Pay- 98+ access, printer, desk 561-748-5277
ing TOP PRICES & will-
ing to buy entire collec- included, $50,
igtns b entire cose- 772-223-0269 KITCHEN TABLE- 42",
tions Call Rob Rosen round, w/ 4 chairs, good
561-234-9980. COMPUTER Laptop, cond, $50, 772-283-5677
Toshiba Satellite, 2.4
GHz Intel, works perfect- LAPTOP Gateway, so-
ly, $125, 772-344-0577 los 2500, Windows 2000,
S- w od battery, good LCD,
COUCH w/ hide a bed, $75, 772-225-6142
AFGHAN patriotic, white, like new, mint 75 772-225-61
large, beautiful, $30, cond,$150, 772-781-3342 LIMOGES American
mechanic dolly, new,
$15, 772-223-9455 DESK roll top, w/ seven Sundale pattern, service
drawers, dark wood, $60, for eight, $50,
ANCHOR LINE- 175', file cabinet, 2 drawer, 772-225-0052
5/8" nylon strand w/ thim- $15, 772-287-7288 M
ble, $75 obo, MINI FRIG dorm size. 1.3
772-589-9643 DESK CHAIR- $40, cuft. Good condition $30
772-621-4065 each. 772-461-6335
AXLE- for Jeep
Cherokee 4 wheel drive DESK large black walnut MOWER TRAILER- 3x3
front & back. $100 6'x3.5' 6 drawers, chair. JD, plus spray tank,
772-634-1631 Needs refinishing. $100. $200, 772-288-3407
772-287-8072
BED California King, 77NIGHT STAND- 2, wick-
oak, waterbed base, 4 DIAMOND RING, CZ er white, perfect shape,
drawers, very nice, $100, beautiful, three stone, w/ $40 772-221-3111
772-288-2065 white gold, marital band,
BEDSPREAD queen $15,772-879-7724 OAK TABLES- 3 piece,
size, red flower print,w/ DINETTE SET wood ta- living room tables, $100,
skirt and pillow covers ble, w/tile top, 4 wood 772-878-5351
$30, 772-219-3747 high back chairs, $80, PINE WARDROBE-
BICYCLE men's, 30, 561-845-7114 Ethan Alien, nicely
new tires, $60, DRILL PRESS- Ryobi, carved, 4+1 drawers, 7'
772-546-2586 10", $70, 772-232-9624 tall, $150, 772-480-1024


HometownNews
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
www.HometownNewsOL.com

1-800-823-0466



- EMPLOYMENT


^^^^^^_^m mi^


PITTSBURGH Steelers
jersey new. Polamalu
plus 2 caps. $75
772-692-4931
POLE LAMP- $35, enter-
tainment center, holds
30" TV, $30,
772-334-5373
PRINTER, LEXMARK-
nearly new, copy, print
scan, photo printer, $25,
772-871-0199
QUICK CAM- new, $20,
flat iron, Paul Mitchell,
$100 firm, 772-285-4432
RCA TV- 13", color, w/
remote, $25,
772-463-5174
ROASTER, GE- used
once. Still in box, $20,
772-223-3423 MC
ROCKER decretive,
dark walnut, good cond,
$75, table w/4 chairs, fair,
$25, 772-223-4145
SAFE FLOOR safe 14"
deep, 16" wide, 22" high.
$50 772-545-0646
SEWING MACHINE-
Kenmore, w/ cabinet, all
attachments, $50 firm,
772-225-2415
SLIDE PROJECTOR -
length case and 3 carou-
sels, excellent condition,
772-340-3736
SOFA, SLEEPER- soft
pastel patterns on beige,
LazyBoy, good cond,
$125 obo, 772-283-9173
SPEAKER 2002 Pontiac
Grand Prix rear speaker.
Original equip, cover &
jack.$10 772-785-8089
STAND, TV- white, like
new, $40, 772-8791133
STEAM CLEANER-
hand held, with manual,
no cleaning fluids need-
ed, $20, 772-546-4751
TRAILER TIRES- 2, for
boat trailer, never used,
p175-80-13R, 5 lug, $30,
772-287-8309
TV Sonynot flat, 54"
great picture, needs pic-
ture tube, $100,
772-321-2060
TV STAND- glass doors,
w/ video cabinet, $100,
772-489-3040
UPTIMUS SPEAKERS-
130 watts, wood tower
speakers, $99,
772-871-0244


- PE]


KITTENS- 8 weeks old,
need good homes. Free
call 772-626-8496
RAT TERRIER pups.
UKCI Great small family
pets. Vet checked Exc
quality, tri-color. M/F
$300. 772-607-3910
RHODESIAN RIDGE-
BACK mix. Beautiful
puppies. 5 Males 1 fe-
male. 7 weeks old. Avail-
able for Valentine's day!
Mother on premises.
$350-$500. Please call
Tom. 772-940-3033




m^^^


VINYL RECORDS- anti-
que, Glen Miller, 76 and
45, $75 obo,
772-323-1620 ,
WATER COOLER- Sun
Beam, 3 gallon jug, like
new, $35, 772-546-3696
WEIGHT BENCH- olym-
pic bar with 3001bs of
weight, w/leg attachment,
$95, 772-418-1281
WIRE number 10, elec-
tric, $50 obo,
772-664-2884



LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50.
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
only. 2)25x28, 2)30x46.
Must move. Selling for
balance. Free delivery.
1-800-211-9594x46



GET A NeW Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours now!
1-800-932-3721


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!* Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
installed for Free & pro-
ramming starting under
20. Free Digital Video
Recorders to new callers
call now 1-800-935-9195
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free
HBO, Showtime, Starz!
130 HD Channels! Free
DVR/HD! No start up
costs! Local Installers!
800-973-9044



$169 ALL BRAND-NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397.can deliver
$99 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011 can deliver


rs-



SHIH TZU- POODLE
puppies. 3 males, black
& white colorings. 10
weeks. All shots, Vet
Certs. Adorable $375.
772-233-9424 see photos
online at www.Hometown
newsOL.com ad #6916
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-8230466


3pc LIVING ROOM SET.
MICROFIBER Brand
new in plastic with war-
ranty. $450. Can deliver.
Call 561-296-5987
BEDROOM 5PC CHER-
RY. New in boxes. Must
move $450. Can Deliver
Today! 5.61-296-5987
BEDROOM SET twin-
mattress/box spring,
frame. 5 drawer dresser,
1 night stand, headboard,
$300 772-336-9971
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set Table w/
leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3K Sacrifice $695.
can deliver.561-296-2396
DINING ROOM set
1950's Retro Look. Black
w Chrome & Silver. 5' x 3'
table with 4 chairs.
$500/obo 772-879-7724
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member
BBB 60 night trial, As
seen on TV, High Densi-
ty 25 year warranty, T/F-
$348; Q-$398; K-$498;
Free FL delivery. Thera-
Pedic, Dormia, # beds,
Craftmatic adjustable.
Best price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or
1-800-287-5337
PURE Drinking Water-
home water distiller for
well water. Model # 30J
1000 watt. Excellent
cond. $900 772-336-9971




NEW Feather-Weight
Motorized Wheelchairs at
no cost to you, if eligible.
We come to you! ENK
Mobile Medical
1-800-693-8896


BUSI



ATTENTION SALES
Leaders! Recession
Proof National Co. #1
Team wants Highly Moti-
vated, Energetic individu-
als. Immediate Income!
$4k+ 30 days/ $98k+ first
year commissions. Will
train. 727-667-9227
BULK SALE!
Homes in Port St. Lucie
Call For FREE List
772-979-6568
MEN- WOMEN Part
time up to $500 Daily .
Stop looking for a jobl
Stop living paycheck to
no paycheck Start en-
joying life Free An-
swers in Reportl Ask
DryTech, Suite CL
24130 Quartz Ave,
Northridge, CA 91324




'WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
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Sell or Rent
your home in
The Hometown
News
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
800-823-0466


FREE JOB SEMINAR
Frustrated with your job search?
Attend our FREE seminar to learn
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Begins Wed Feb 11th at 7 pm and runs
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FREE DINNER AT 6PM
Reserve Now! 772-283-4222

First Congregational
Church of Palm City .,.
560 SW 34th St.







Arc of Martin County
Now Hiring
Assistant Managers U
3 yrs. Experience with
Developmental Disability
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Immediate FT & PT Openings
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Apply:
,eRights o 2001 S. Konner Hwy.
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,- Fax: 772-286-6808
-? The ARC -email:
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of Martin County 772-283-2525
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BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


inside sales
Classified Advertising Consultant

JOIN A GREAT TEAM!
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Looking for a person with good telephone
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Will consider part-time. Must have good
typing and computer skills.

If you have the skills we require and are
eager to begin a new career, please email
resume & cover letter to:
snyder@HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: 772-465-5696
eoe we drug test


International Wellness
Co., expanding. Wellness
coaches needed. Train
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AVON sell AVON own
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772-538-6076
AVON possible six-figure
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online training and web-
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only. contact sandra,
800-332-2340 indep.
sales rep.
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
800-823-0466


r ARE YOU THE ONE? 1

Looking for a sales professional to join our great our team !

Outside advertising sales for the #1
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Prefer someone with outside sales
experience and the ability to close the
sale!Good customer service skills a must!

AT Pr'otected territories, weekly base salary,
gas and phone allowance plus a
top commission plan. o

For an interview, please
forward a resume to
S michels@HometownNewsOL.com

Or fax 772-465-5301


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Classified 800-823-0466


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NO
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test & criminal back-
ground check.
Email Resume to:
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or call 772-539-5220


- TRAINING &


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800-823-0466 800-823-0466


EDUCATION-


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Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and
thank you for reading the HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce. FL 34950


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1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month














Your Name


Daytime Phone

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


~T~i~E~nr~pi~ = -1- I


1 40 als


1 450 Sales


Fax 72-45-566 Fx 77-569626


Address


State Zip










B14 Martin County


Hometown News


Friday, February 6, 2009


HURRICANE Generator
Brand new never used
Colemnan/Powermate w
Briggs & Stratton motor.
3000W. Free with
purchase 2, 5 gal gas
cans and 4 quarts of oil.
$275/obo 772-463-1337
MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299. F-$349, Q-$399,
K-S499, Adjustables-
$799. Free Delivery, 25
r ear warranty, 60 Night
rial, 1-800-ATSLEEP
1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com


NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for on-
ly $2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Es-
tate Rates
1-800-823-0466
NEW COMPUTER- you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. Free bonus with
paid purchase.
1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Burpar,
$71.99 for 90 qty and
$107 for $180 qty, Price
Includes Prescription!
We will match any com-
petitors price!
888-349-3556 or www.
tri-rx.org


SOLAR POOL HEATING
New 4x12 Collectors
$294ea 772-465-0323
Call Classified
800-823-0466


STEEL BUILDINGS. All
sizes welcome. Steel pri-
ces are down! Will help
with design. Additional
discounts available.
www.greylensteel com
1-866-802-8573


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


OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s.
Top cash paid.
800-401-0440

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


DELL MICROSOFT
Small business server,
tape back-up. All
software, switch. New,
never used. Paid $5800
Now $1,800.
561-776-1057

OPEN HOUSI
Sell your home
with an Open
House Ad in the
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


SWIM SPA, Factory
Close out. 2-14 ft models
$17,500/ each, NOW!
$8900/ each. 1-18ft mod-
el $27,900, Now
$14,500. 5 Person Spa,
Was $3995, now $1995.
Can Deliver.
800-304-9943

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


HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Sat, Feb 7th from 9am -
1p.m., Venture III Club-
house, 10701 S Ocean
Drive. (1 mile north of
Jensen Beach Cswy)
Bake Sale & Lunch avail-
able. From Trash to
treasure. 772-229-7906

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


Rummage Sale
Lunch & Bake Sale
Sat, Feb. 7th
8:00 am 1:00 pm
Sable Club
506 East Parkway,
Stuart
(off East Ocean Blvd.)
Appliances, clothing,
jewelry, books, furni-
ture, baby items, exer-
cise equip., medical
equip. & sporting
goods. Something for
Everyone!
Rain or Shine!


REAL ESTATE FOR SALL


IMI "' EL"
ST. JOHNS RIVER 133 PO ST UCIERT ST LUCIER,Via T C d PORT ORANGE, pruce
x 80' waterfront lot. St Lucie, Sale or Rent. 55 active community Creek Fly-n Comm. 3br/
Putnam Cty FL Deep lbr/1-1/2ba, 55+. Great 5th cltuve community 2ba/2car gar. overlooking
wide canalwintoS nduni.with clubhouse, pooi, golf
wide canal m to S. end unit, clubhse wall course, tennis, bocci pond & golf course, gated
Johns River, 2001 2-br amenities, Rent $600, or sted w/guardhouse, community, 24 hour
mobile home, new boat .,ll i Knn nanr fi. manned securitv airport


house & .seawall,
$149,900 386-931-2065


OCALA: IRS PUBLIC
AUCTION
Sale: 02/19/09 @
10:00a.m., Unimproved
Lot, 1 40th Court, Ocala,
Fl 34481 Sharon Sullivan
S954-654-9899
www irssales.gov



INDIALANTIC: Beautiful
2br/2ba, spacious, across
from ocean w/access
pool, tennis, club house.
Sacrifice $117,000. Call
321-795-0460
JENSEN BEACH Ocean
Bay Villas 313/1 brand
new on the ocean!
Elevator and beautiful
views. Must see.
$575,000 561-427-9770
email lory43@aol.com
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit io
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective
I -


PORT ST LUCIE- Mother
in-law apt. Own entrance,
free cable, furnished. All
utilities incl. Avail Imm
$600/mo 772-626-1406
Call Classified
800-823-0466

Ar Al A= 'A


S'har
CHEVROLET SSR '06
Hardtop convertible truck
Black 4800 miles. Like
new $37,000.
772-713-3027
FORD T-BIRD 1962
Convertible white/red int
tonneau cap, wire
wheels, original parts.
Excellent condition.
$25,000 772-461-5078
FORD THUNDERBIRD
1978. 56K miles. Runs
great, $4900. Call
772-334-0798 or
612-875-8292
OLDSTORONADO
Brougham 1977, 68k mi.
Orig. owner '77-06. White
w/red interior. Orig. inv. &
window sticker. $6,500
OBO (828) 442-7540.

Oldsmobile Convertible
1972 Cutlass Supreme
factory air. Original owner
Maintenance records.
$17,900 772-343-7684


WOW
PONTIAC FIREBIRD
Trans Am 2002.
Collectors yellow. Last
one made. 2,780 miles.
$22,000 772-465-6173


nancing. 772-337-5400



DAYTONA BEACH
OCEANVIEWI Beautiful
4Br/3Ba, 3 story, 2 years
.new! Sacrifice $375,000
Financing Possible
386-566-7239 by owner
NO ST. LUCIE/Indrio
unique 1.75 Acre private
estate. 2/3-br 2-ba
garages, screen porch,
overlooks lake and
surrounded by preserve.
Large oaks. $229,000;
also matching 1-br
cottage on 1.5 acres
avail. 772-321-3661
BULK SALE
Homes in Port St. Lucie
Call For FREE List
772-979-6568
PALM CITY Cypress
Lake 2/2/2 Priced right,
Pristine Capri Ill, newly
listed, scrnd pool, numer-
ous high-end upgrades,
must see! 772-224-1784
PALM CITY- Martin
Downs poured concrete
const. 312.5/2 Gated
comm, near shops, tpke,
1-95. Comm pool, tennis,
$309,900 772-223-0269

IrrumSRH^I


PORT ST. LUCIE Darwin
area. All until incl. Semi
priv bath, priv refig. WID,
kitchen privileges.
$550/mo. 772-361-3908
Call Classified
800-823-0466

0 "TA E I


*****
CHEVY CORVETTE
2008 -C6 Automatic,
Silver w/Black interior,
3,050 mi., $39,000 OBO.
Call Rob 386-295-4657


WOW
Buick Regal 76,. 57.000
mi, mint cond. runs like a
dream! $5800, El Camino
82, Conquista SS, 350
crate motor, auto. trans.
all power, no rust, new
-paint, $6200, 386-428-
7671
CADILLAC DEVILLE
1996 white/blue top, new
tires & cold A/C, low
miles, looks & runs like
new $4,500 obo
772-335-2448
CHEVY IMPALA 2002
sedan 3.4L V-6 engine
automatic. 31K miles. All
power. Like new $6500.
772-342-7506
DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fam-
ilies suffering from Can-
cer. Free Towing, Tax
Deductible. Children's
Cancer Fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


Gorear opportunity! 2BrDI+
den w1/2 full baths. Im-
maculate home w/piivato,
extra large screened pa-
tio overlooking berm.
This CBS home has a 2
-car garage & is hurricane
ready with accordion
shutters Reduced from
$197,000 to $189,900.
772- 979-4005, owner

ST. LUCIE WEST- Lake
Forest PTE 3/2/2 Private
water setting, tile firs,
overszd porch. Pristine
Condition! Community
pool, walk to grocery, din-
ing, etc. Gated Comm.
$164,000 Possible lease
option. Brokers Wel-
comed 772-201-1205






VERO BEACH
1381 4th, 2/1,
$69,900
537 7th,
1/1, $32,900
ST. LUCIE
S5753 Spanish River,
5/3/2, $115,000
320 NW Heather,
3/2/2, $180,000
FT. PIERCE
2408 Blossom,
3/2/2, $79,900
1716 Ponce De Leon,
3/2, $45,900
1805 S 29th, '
2/1, $29,000
1913 Tucker,
3/1/, $53,900
1505 Coronado
3/1 $49,900
2708 S. 16th.
4/2 $69,900


PORT ST. LUCIE Ocean
Access Home- 2 rooms
in a 3/2 home, full house
privileges. $450-$550 or
$700 for a couple. MBR
772-871-1342
Classified 800-823-0466


[juL ^ ^lf


HYUNDAI ELANTRA 06
GLS only 26K miles.
Great gas mileage, 5
year warr. New Michelin
tires. Exc cond. $7800
treasure.coast@yahoo.com
auto 772-263-0257
MERCEDES SLK350
2005 hard top conv,
black, 42K mi, exc cond.
asking $23,995 OBO
S772-979-0935

MERCURY 2002 Sable
sedan 43K miles, Tan
ext, cloth interior. V-6.
Excellent condition.
$6900/obo 772-335-8762
MITSUBISHI GT Spyder
2004, convertible, Ma-
roon, loaded! 18,895,
$11,500, 386-672-9045
VOLKSWAGEN Beetle
2000. Silver, runs great,
cold A/C, tint. Good tires,
new battery. 5-speed.
$3,950 561-248-8229




DONATE A CAR- Help
Children Fighting Diabe-
tes. Fast, Free, Towing.
Call 7 days/week. Non
-runners ok. Tax Deducti-
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Founda-
tion. 1-800-578-0408


& golf. $179,900. Andy
Black 386-299-7936
Ocean Properties &
Mgmt Inc., Owner/Agent




DAYTONA BEACH ES-
TATES $95 down $95/
mo. Build now or future,
Streets in, electric in.
Nine lots left! No credit
check. 386-566-7239
FORT PIERCE 7.56 ac
Beautiful, just mowed
zoned Ag5, cleared ready
to build.. Many oaks Great
for estate home, horses,
tree farm etc. Min from
1-95/Tpke. 185,000/obo
Owner 772-370-4546
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Beautiful 2.5 acres.
Cleared, fenced ready to
build. Country setting
Close to 95 & local
shopping. Owner forced
to sell due to illness.
$125,000/obo
386-689-3045
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2acre-5acre wa-
terfront homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code19)
ST. LUCIE COUNTY 1/2
acre on Midway Road,
East of US-I. High and
dry with county water.
Ideal for professional
office with residential unit
above. $39,000. Owner
772-321-3661




FISHERMAN Paradise
on Lake Marian (Orlando
area) 2/2.2005 724sqft,
Cent A/C, w/d, .Low rent
inc. water/sewer garbage.
Fin avail $35,000
407-436-1334


R RENI



PORT ST. LUCIE- furn
room with own bath & full
house privileges. Nice
3/2 home with satellite
TV & spa. $500/mo. Call
cell 954-816-8599 or
772-344-8995 Iv mess
STUART Furnished MB
w private bath. Near 1-95
No pets outside smoking
OK Full house priv.
$550/mo 772-219-4819


ST LUCIE WEST -
2010 seasonal rental
Cascades 55+ gated
comm. 2/2/2 fully furn.
Sleeps 6. Large pool,
,golf, tennis, boccie, &
much more. $3000/mo +
sec. 772-905-8090 Call
for free color brochure.




FORT PIERCE: Spa-
cious 2br/2ba, Screened
private porch/balcony,
w/d, water included. Pool.
$695/mo. 609-680-8291
HOBE SOUND: Quiet,
very clean 1/1 near beach,
shops. Flex terms many
extras. From $700;
Also vacation apt.'
772-708-0731
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
N. La Entrada del Mar 2/2
ground floor river views.
Dock, pool clubhouse.
Annual lease. $875/mo
561-676-7780







FONTAINES TOW &
Flatbed Service.
Cars Boats, 5th wheels,
bikes,etc. $$Cash for
Junk Vehicles Call
772-672-4735




BACKHOE 780 Case.
1973 Runs good. No
breaks. Big machine. Will
get the job done. $8,900
863-763-2692



HARLEY DAVIDSON
XLH 1200 2003 Sportster
100 Ann. edition, 15K mi.
Black Asking $6500
772-485-6425
KAWASAKI NINJA
ZX6R 2001 26,000 miles.
with jacket and helmet
$3000 772-607-0374
TRAILER, for motorcycle
all alum., 2 tool boxes,
ramp & all other access.
incl., will carry 1-3 bikes
$1600. 386-274-3260
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid., 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726


*
*
I


I


73 Manfacure
Hoe forSal


Fort Pierce/ Hobe Sound.
CAN'T SELL YOUR
MOBILE HOME? Ad-
vantage MH will buy your
home for cash.
772-398-4324/529-1932
JENSEN BEACH: 55+
Pine Lake Village,
2br/2ba, 24' x 60' with
carport, & Florida Room.
Cable. Reduced to
$20,000.772-334-1935
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 58436
MELBOURNE MOBILE
Homes. 2BR from $2500
to $18,000 "Broadview
55+, Post Road. ** Tan-
tara, All family. Near
schools and shopping.
Office 321-259-3522
Park mgr 407-283-5277
JENSEN BEACH 55+
Ocean Breeze Park 2/2
with carport. Near the
beaches and downtown.
22 Bay Dr. $15,000/obo
772-232-0791
PORT ST LUCIE 55+
Golf Village. REPO
SALE. A beautiful 1st
class waterfront 24' x70'
w/over 1400 sqft of living
2/2 many extras. All new
appliances No pets.
Value $26,000. sell
$15,400 772-398-4324
772-529-1932



PORT ST LUCIE 55+
Spanish Lakes 1
2-br/2-ba doublewide.
Very nice cond.
$14,900/obo Owner will
finance. 772-349-2053
PORT ST LUCIE 55+
Spanish Lakes 1. Large
2/2 dblw on Golf course.
Tile/carpet, FI rm covered
patio. Inside laundry.
Extra Ig utility rm
$21,000/obo
845-507-3040
PORT ST LUCIE 55+
Spanish Lakes Riverfront
doublewide 2/2 2 patios,
laundry room and shed.
All redone, new carpet,
floors, paint & fixtures.
Move right 'in. $19,500
Call 561-856-2000


r



'HOBE SOUND 2bdrm,
1ba, for rent. Located off
US1. $575/mo. Call
772-545-9477
NEW SMYRNA Beach-
55+ RIVERFRONT Con-
do, Remodeled 2/1.5 Riv-
erview, Pool. Walk to
downtown. $1200 mo +
$1250 sec. 386-847-4504




SEBASTIAN-SPACIOUS
& AFFORDABLE- 2/2 &
3/2 apts. $600 Deposit
moves you in w/good
credit, + 2 months Free
Rentl CALL TODAYII
772-581-4440 *Income
Restrictions Apply


WOW
.VERO BEACH: Call for
specials Great 1br & 2br
from $500. Tile, New
appl. Close to Beaches,
Parks & Rest.
772-563-0013


HOBE SOUND- Water-
front, 3/2/2, Eat in kitch-
en, family room. Fenced
yard, $1500/month plus
deposit. 772-286-9392
PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/2
Appliances, tile & carpet
floors, Hugh back yard.
Accordion Shutters.
$1000/mo 954-326-2511


PORT ST Lucle Spanish
Lakes Golf Village 55+
Pet section Large 2/2
private yard, perm siding.
All wood laminate floors
& All thermal pane
windows Only $27,500.
Call 772-240-4980
PORT ST. LUCIE 55+
Spanish Lakes Golf
Village. dbl wide 2/2 All
appls. Fla room, shed.
Roof & A/C 3 yrs old.
Exc condition. $36,000
772-489-6076
STUART- INVESTMENT
Not a 55+ comm. Newly
remodeled 2/1 on 75' x
100' residential lot. Cur-
rently rented at $600/mo.
$56,500 561-254-8823
STUART- Own your own
land. Lovely 2/1 with new
appl, Fla rm carport,
patio, Close to beaches,
schools & shopping
$84.500 772-692-0154
VERO BEACH: Motivat-
ed Seller, Financing Avail
for Furnished 2br/2ba, FL
room. $62,900. Take ad-
vantage of Government
First Time Home Buy-
ers Program. Up to
$7,500 can be applied
toward down payment.
866-605-7255



$600 $3,000 + weekly.
Answer Biggest ?'s To-
day! How to Sell/Buy a
home in this dismal
economy + How to make
$$, today? NO experi-
e n c e
info@Quicksale-homes.c
om 727-596-6707
162 ACRES LAFAYETTE
CO. FLA. Planted Pine,
Hardwood Bottoms. Road
Frontage & Great Hunting.
$37001acre. Southern Pine
Plantations 352-867-8018
AAAH!AFFORDABLE
HOMES, CABINS, LAND
FREE BROCHURE
877-837-2288
EXIT REALTY MVP
MURPHY, NC
www.exitmurphy.com
AAHI Affordable
Homes Cabins, Land
Free Brochure
877-837-2288, Exit Re-
ality MVP Murphy, NC
www. exitmurphy.com


PORT ST LUCIE
Beautiful 32/2 off Bay
Sliore 681 Dwight Ave.
Near Tpke & 1-95.
$1000/mo F/L/S. No pets.
772-223-3423


wow
PORT ST LUCIE patio
home Walton Ct. 2/1/1
newly renovated. Pool,
clubhouse, cable inc. No
smoking/pets. $725/mo +
sec. 508-764-2790
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
C/H/A Wood floors, split
plan, patio w pool. Pool
service included. Pets ok.
$1000/mo 772-285-1320
PORT ST. LUCIE West
Lake Forest. Newer 3/2/2
Lakefront, gated comm
$950/mo Pets OK. Call
Ray 561-789-4445
STUART Martins Xing
3-br+ loft/2.1-ba/2 pool,
tennis court, tot lot. Avail
now. $1600/mo. Esprit
RE Dave 561-309-5533


ViasliforfRen
PORT ST LUCIE East
Lake Village. 3/2.5/1-cg
Cable, phone, Comm
pool, Pets OK $850/mo.
Ann. or unfurn seasonal
avail. 772-224-9687
PORT ST LUCIE: Ballan-
trae Villas, Unfurnished
2/2/1 + den $1000 FLS
OR Furnished 2/2 + den
$1500 Kris 772-485-2287


ARIZONA LAND, Big
Lots, $) down, $) interest.
Best .Land, Best Terms
Nationwide Guaranteed
or Your Money Back.
Starting at $129/ month,
sunseiteslandrush.com
Call Pre-Recorded Mes-
sage 800-631-8164
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retail! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
GEORGIA LAND
Washington Co., Ihcredi-
ble investment, acre to
20acres Starting @
$4,000, Low taxes, beau-
tiful weather, seller, fi-
nancing w/easy terms,
county approved, call
706-364-4200 for details
Georgia, White Plains:
5 acres $287/mo pay-
ments to seller. CREDIT
CARD payments. Ac-
cepted Owner Financing,
Located 1hr from Atlanta
& Augusta.
www.5Land.com
404-354-5872
LAND IS STILL THE
'BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money in the
stock market!
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting &
Fishing Property.
100Acres for $79,000
w/10% down & no credit
check. All sizes available
up to 20,000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(877-772-4452)
MID TENN MTNS
5 acres of gorgeous
mountain top property.
Perfect for cabin or
homesite, woods and
creek on property. A
must see! $26,900.
Owner Financing.
931-445-3611

S M EGISmPE.o.u
MIDDLE GA
25 AC $1,995/AC.
Paved county rd!
Open land for
pasture or field!
Great hunting area!
stregispaper.com
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.


JENSEN BEACH-
3-br/1.5-ba, laundry rm,
W/D, Near All. A+ rated
schools. $795/mo. + sec.
561-301-5733



VERO BEACH Building
Mint cond. Prime US Hwy
1 location. 4,000sf, land-
mark corner. 2.5ac.
Lease $8.00/sqft or sale
$799K. 4mo Free Rent.
772-489-0180
VERO BEACH Retail
Spaces Avail. 450-800sf.
Prime Location US Hwy 1
Est. center. 2mo. Free
rent. Starting @ $450/mo
772-489-0180
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)

OWNER FINANCE N.
Florida Land. Beautiful
area near springs & riv-
ers. 1.5 to 5 acre tracts.
$1500 down with no
credit chdck! Call for free
color brochure.
1-800-754-4531

Panama, Chiriqui Prov-
ince Prime Building lots
$35,000/ea. SW Pacific
Coast. Beautiful views.
239-220-4502
dicnjuli@ymail.com

SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE 5 Acres.
Beautiful Homesite only
30 minutes from Colum-
bia. East Access off 1-26.
Only $37,500.
Owner financing.
Call 1-803-505-2161

SOUTH CAROLINA
Bargain Golf Access
Lot! Now $39,900, was
$139,900. Rare opportu-
nity, own beautiful view
homesite in area's finest
golf community- Now for
fraction of its value.
Paved roads, water, sew-
er, all infrastructure com-
plete! Golf front lots
available. Comparable
savings! low rate financ-
ing. 866-334-3253 ext.
2159 .
SOUTH CAROLINA
Greenville (Spartanburg)
5 acres off 1-26 Virgin
land. All utilities, county
water access & cable.
Make offer 772-205-0207

TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $1591mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com


BAYS Two 20'x24'
bays for rent 10ft garage
door opening, plus side
door entrance. $525/mo.
Located in Hobe Sound
772-545-9477



HOBE SOUND *Secure
Storage. Boats & Rvs
*Warehouse Space 500ft
772-545-9477
HOBE SOUND Gated
Secured parking facility,
with small storage build-
ing, located off US1
$850/mo. 772-545-9477
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Vacation &

-B Travel


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Heated
pools, hot tub, docks.
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call now for last
minute special rates
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
or Historic District from
$129nite Discount Cruise
from $259. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com


/:.~6i7jg~~I (~3~ I


22' COACHMAN '94, 5th
wheel,1 slide out, new
awning/tires/brakes, cold
AC, rear bath, $4800/obo
for info. 386-405-6771
28' 2008 FOUR WINDS
5000 Class C Chevy
workhorse chassis. Dual
A/C 16,300 miles,
Self-contained, Showrm
cond. Selling for health
reasons! $47,000/obo
772-461-1781 see photos
on line at www.
HometownnewsOL.com
at # 35594
30' WINNEBAGO '02,
22K/mi. Double slide,AC,
27" TV, outside Sony C/D
Stereo & more! $29,500.
For info: 321-302-4271

35' WINNEBAGO 2001,
2/slideouts, 46k/mi., with
Back Br. Well maint. &
extras, N/S. Asking
$50,000. 386-956-0710
CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada/Florida. $10
per night (full hook-up)
Year Round. Paid $1595,
illness forces sale $595.
1-800-236-0327
COACHMEN CATALINA
27' 1989. 68K, micro,
gen, roof A/C, awnings,
portable boat, portable
spa. $7895 772-260-2898


DUTCHMAN 26', 2002
full-kitchen retract. awn-
ing, sleeps 6, 2 showers,
exc. cond. $9000, obo
407-920-6849

MU$T
$ELL
GB 'Pursuit, 35' '05, class
A, Ford V-10, dual slides,
18K/mi., extras, extw,
non smoker, $51,000
/OBO. 321-768-6403
*A A
',/ *'> ** ,*-''

GEORGIE BOY 00: 35.5'
Sleeps 5/6, 29kmi, driver
door, 1 slide, 2 A/C, heat-
er & TV's, full bath, 5KW
gen $32k 321-452-5897



DODGE CARAVAN SE
2000. 7 passenger, cold
A/C, 79K miles, roof rack
& tow package, well
maintained. Good cond.
$2695/obo 772-879-9109



ENCLOSED TRAILER -
5'x8' white, good tires,
single back door, ready to
go. $1,200 772-283-5677
Stuart


WOW
PRESSURE WASHER
DETAIL TRAILER. Start
your own business! 5x8
with 200 gal water tank,
generator, tool box &
partial stock $3900
772-571-0521
Classified 800-823-0466


UTILITY TRAILER Super
Duty. Tilting bed, 12"
wheels with spare. $250.
Tom 772-287-9607


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


Boats & -r

~Wateicraft


wow
34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $17,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307


CANOE- 12' Alumacraft
Flat Back Canoe. 2.2
Mere motor. $675
772-595-0599

Parker, 18' CC, 150 hp
Yamaha outboard, 4
stroke, W/ trailer, low
hours, exc. cond,
$16,000, 386-761-8187





HUTCHINSON ISLAND
North- Dock for boat up'
to 28'. $1500 yearly No
water or electric. Close to
Ocean 772-466-9808


TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $159/mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com


AFFORDABLE
WHITTIER,NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac. pvt cove
2/2/cp Ig porch, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$199,000 828-269-7889
See photos: Ad# 58354
www.HometownNewsOL.
com




SELL/RENT your Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
nance fees, to high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No Commissions or
Broker Fees. Free Con-
s u I t a t i. o n
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246




ST. LUCIE/VERO LINE
2.5 acres zoned general
commercial. 3/2 updated
manuf home in excellent
cond. Small pond, long
gated driveway, 1 block
West of US-1, ideal for
many uses. $299,000.
Owner 772-321-3661




Fort Pierce
WAREHOUSE
Great location, 950sqft, 2
overhead doors, almost
1/2 ac of parking. Major
road access. Only
$1750/mo 772-521-5111
STUART. Warehouse/
Office, Light Industrial,
1200sqft. $195,000
FSBO. (1-95 Exit 101 SR
76 West. & Jack James
Dr.) 772-285-2374 Jim


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
MARTIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 09-14CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY NICHOLAS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Mary Nicholas,
deceased, whose date of
ceath was December 22,
2008, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Martin
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 100 East Ocean
Boulevard, Stuart, Florida
34994. The names and
addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS -OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of first publication of
this notice is January 30,
2009.
Personal Representative:
Joseph E. Nicholas
P.O. Box 193
Skippack, Pennsylvania
19474
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Thomas E. Weiksnar,
Esq.
Attorney for Joseph E.
Nicholas
Florida Bar No. 0897256
Gary, Williams, Finney,
et al
221 E. Osceola Street
Stuart, FL 34994-2110
Telephone:
(772) 283-8260
Fax: (772) 463-1205
Pub: January 30. &
February 6. 2009


(772)2
H


-5 5

83-9991 1 .strcuzi.con
homes of the Week
OJld,. Prim % ,*-n..'. n.... "


Dwk ,c(I. 'JC5 .,i i. ,- I,' v ra ,ie ,,i, i,- r.,
I -

289.:Elmcatn B1,oue ard Starta -L 39.
2895 SE Ocean Boulevard Stu rt, ..FL,- 34996 ..

2895 SE Ocean Boulevard Stuart FL- 34996


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