Hometown news (Port St. Lucie, FL). January 5, 2007.

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Hometown news (Port St. Lucie, FL). January 5, 2007.
Uniform Title:
Hometown news (Port St. Lucie, FL)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Hometown news
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- St. Lucie -- Port St. Lucie
Coordinates:
27.275833 x -80.355 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00081232:00372

Full Text




T JPOI





I io

Vol. 12, No. 27 You



Need


to know

Libraries offer
fatherhood program

The monthly Father and
Child Connection program
continues at St. Lucie
County Branch Libraries,
providing a chance for
men to share their experi-
ences and learn from oth-
ers how to be a better
father.
Eric Seibenick, program
specialist for the Early
Learning Coalition of St.
Lucie County's Father and
Child Connection pro-
gram, will lead an open
discussion about how
fathers can have a positive
impact on their families by
being involved in their
child's life. The December
topic will be: Let's move
past giving "stuff" and give
something with true
meaning.
Join in an open discus-
sion about how fathers can
give time and attention to
their families and build
healthy bonds to outlast
most anything purchased.
Tuesday, Dec. 10 at 6
p.m. Morningside Branch
Library, 2410 SE Morning-
side Blvd., Port St. Lucie.
Thursday, Dec. 12 at 6
p.m. Zora Neale Hurston
Branch Library, 3008
Avenue D, Fort Pierce.
*Tuesday, Dec. 17 at 6
p.m. Fort Pierce Branch
Library, 101 Melody Lane,
Fort Pierce.
For more information
about spending quality
time with your children,
contact the Father and
Child Connection Program
at (772) 579-3419 or
seibenickeO 1@elcslc.org.

See KNOW, A9



GIVING HANKS A


Remembering those who
provide services makes a
big difference

COMPUTERS A6


PASSWORDS

Learn how
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r Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Dec. 6, 2(



Women prove that with


determination, anything is possible


By Anna-Marie Menhenott
news@hometownnewsol.com
ST. LUCIE COUNTY- With
determination, anything is possi-
ble. And, for two St. Lucie County
women, determination has led
them toward a goal neither of them
expected: receiving their black
belts in karate.
Under the guidance of Master
Fred LaSala, Laurie Keahey and


From left:
LaSala.


Mary Hills have accomplished
more goals than they ever imag-
ined.
Ms. Hills is a 49-year old mother,
wife, lawyer and two-time breast
cancer survivor. Her desire to over-
come physical ailments led her to
follow in her family's footsteps and
begin taking karate classes.
"My husband and sons all take
martial arts lessons, so I was here at
the Dojo all the time," said Ms.


Staff photo by Anna-Marie Menhenott
Chris LaSala, Laurie Keahey, Mary Hills and Master Fred


Hills. "My goal was to /
get stronger after I.
dealing with health
issues. I promised to The
only do as much as I
could and not to try Omf
and keep up with
others. But, I sur- 8
prised myself."
Ms. Keahey, who recently
turned 60, received her black belt
after years of classes and lessons.
When she's not hard at work on the
mat perfecting her craft, she works
full time as a house keeper and par-
ticipates in flag worship at Master
LaSala's church.
"I really missed my grandchil-
dren," Ms. Keahey explained.
"Being at the Dojo and around all
the children helps me not miss
them quite as much. I received my
yellow belt in 2005 and since then
I've been working toward this goal."
Ms. Keahey has also faced health
issues including an injury while
training for her green belt in 2007.
"The important thing is to not
give up," Ms. Keahey said. "With the
encouragement we receive at the
center, and the Bible study and
amazing teachers, anything is pos-
sible."
Master LaSala has been teaching
traditional karate in the area for 25
years. He is a seventh degree black
belt and has passed the art of
teaching on to his son, Chris.
"My whole family is intertwined
in the karate field," said Master
LaSala. "My son, Chris, is a fifth
degree black belt and my wife and
grandchildren are also trained.


Lau-
rie and Mary are exam-
ples of what we're all about. We
don't give up and we set goals for
ourselves which are high and reach
for them and attain them. These
ladies are inspiring."
Also inspiring are the list of acco-
lades that Master LaSala and his
Dojo have. Master LaSala is a five-
time world champion and a Master
in the art of Tai Chuan Do Karate.
He is the head instructor of LaSala's
Dojo and Karate for Christ Min-
istries and is also a pastor, holding
non-denominational services at
Midway Road Baptist Church.
His Dojo has received nearly 50
state championship titles in self-
defense, fighting, kata, weapons,
submission grappling and break-
ing.
"We offer a lot of different classes
at the Dojo," said Master LaSala.
"There are self-defense classes for
women and kickboxing that offers
full body workouts. Children as
young as four can take karate les-
sons. We expect hard work, but the
spiritual and personal growth is
worth it."
For more information about
LaSala's Dojo, call (772) 332-0101.


Up for the challenge
David Staples pulls himself up
A. .and over the bridge railing
during Saturday's SEAL Muse-
um Bridge Challenge in Vero
Beach. More than 30 athletes
APA participated in the inaugural
SEAL Museum Bridge Chal-
lenge. Each competitor jumped
from the cafe's dock, swam 75-
yards to a six-inch-wide stain-
less steel wire cable ladder,
climbed nearly 80-feet to the
top of the Merrill R Barber
Bridge, ran to the end of the
bridge and back, climbed down
a rope to the water, swam back
-..4..- to the dock and rang the bell.
One of the volunteers said it
best, 'this is a young man's
sport'

Cliff Partlow
Staff photographer




Employees offered help to stop smoking


Friday: Partly
!/ -" / cloudy; high: 81;
l ow: 64; high tide:
J f 10:51 a.m.; low
tide: 4:50 p.m.
Saturday: Partly
c^' cloudy, chance of
rain; high: 79; low:
66; high tide: 11:45 a.m.; low tide: 5:49
p.m.
Sunday: Partly cloudy; high: 81; low: 68;
high tide: 12:10 a.m.; low tide: 6:14 a.m.
Weather courtesy ofwww.weather.com


Classified B8
Crossword B4
Horoscopes B1
Obituaries B5


Out&About B1
Police Report A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
ST. LUCIE COUNTY-
Tobacco users aren't the
only ones paying the cost
of their addiction with
their health and wallet. St.
Lucie County employers
are paying the price as
well. Employees who
smoke can cost business-
es more than $6,000 per
year when compared to
non-smokers.
In time for the Great
American Smoke Out,
which took place on Nov.
21, the Florida Depart-


ment of Health's Tobacco
Free Florida program and
Florida Department of
Health in St. Lucie County
encouraged businesses to
actively help their
employees quit tobacco.
"We are proud to
announce that several
major entities in our
county have taken the
pledge, to make their
workplace Tobacco Free:
St. Lucie County School
District, HCA Hospitals,
the New York Mets Stadi-
um at Tradition Field
(inside the stadium) so we
applaud our Division of


Community Health Pro-
motion for their tireless
efforts to continue to edu-
cate and promote a
healthy work site for their
employees," said Larry
Lee, County Health Offi-
cer.
Florida Department of
Health in St. Lucie County
offers employer's free
assistance in developing
tobacco cessation pro-
grams, whether it's
through the company's
health insurance provider
or the state's free cessa-
tion services.
Nearly 70 percent of


smokers want to quit, and
getting help through their
employers can increase
their chance of success
while simultaneously
benefiting the business.
Health care costs are
one of the largest expens-
es facing St. Lucie busi-
nesses. On average, health
care costs for employees
who smoke are up to 34
percent higher compared
to non-smokers. Every
employee who smokes
can cost employers an
extra $2,056 a year in
health care expenses.
Tobacco use is also the


leading cause of produc-
tivity loss at work. In fact,
each smoker can cost a
business an average of
$4,056 every year in lost
productivity including
sick days, distraction at
work, and smoking
breaks. Workers who
smoke at least one pack a
day experience 75 percent
more productivity loss
than non-smoking work-
ers.
"Businesses who want
to help their employees
quit tobacco should also
implement a tobacco free
See SMOKING, A9


Call Now to sign up for your FREE Subscription! |

i Inn aimkCan all 866-913-6397 to sign up or at:

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s.4







A2 Port St. Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


ALL PROCEEDS GO TO


ADOPT A RESIDENT


FOR CHRISTMAS


Taking care of those who take


care of you during the holidays


By Anna-Marie Menhenott
news@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-
Making sure that everyone
in your life is smiling during
the holidays can be a source
of stress. Besides buying
presents for the little ones
and baking pies for parties at
work, making sure that those
who provide year-round
services are taken care of
during the holidays is usual-
ly top on the to-do list.
Those who make life easi-
er, such as mail and newspa-
per carriers, pool and lawn
maintenance workers, hair
stylists, your child's teacher
and housekeepers, should
be given a special token of
thanks. Knowing how much
or what to give can be over-
whelming.
Here is a list from
www. realsimple.com of ideal
ways to show appreciation
to those who do so much.
Give a tip to...
Building superintendent:
$20 to $100, depending on
how responsive and helpful
your super has been.
Doorman: $20 to $100. If
there are multiple doormen,
$15 or more for each is fine;
if you have only one, then
the higher end of that range


is more appropriate, espe-
cially if he is friendly and
does a lot for you. The aver-
age holiday tip is $50.
Elevator operator/other
building staff: $20 to $50.
Check with your building
association to see if there is a
holiday tip pool that is
shared by all of the building's
employees.
Landscaper/gardener:
$20 to $50. If he or she
comes frequently, give up to
a week's pay.
Pool cleaners: For a regu-
lar crew, the price of one
cleaning, to divide among
themselves. If a different
employee shows up each
visit, holiday tipping is
unnecessary.
Newspaper carrier: $10 to
$30, or the equivalent of one
month of the subscription
price. Sometimes you can
include a tip when you pay
your bill. Remember that
adults usually do this job
these days.
Handyman: $15 to $40,
depending on how much
work you've had him do.
Trash/recycling collec-
tors: $10 to $30 each for pri-
vate service; for public serv-
ice, check your local
municipality for regulations
as some areas may not allow
tipping.

Buy a gift for your...
Assistant: In addition to
any end-of-the-year bonus,


give a gift or gift card worth
at least $50, depending on
your position in the compa-
ny and the assistant's length
of service. Avoid perfume,
clothing, or anything that
could be perceived as too
personal.
Boss: While not necessary,
a simple gift is a nice gesture.
Talk to coworkers to see if
they'd like to chip in to buy a
gift card or a restaurant gift
certificate.
Teacher/tutor: Don't
spend more than $25.
Assuming the school allows
gifts, give something such as
a bookstore or restaurant gift
certificate, a picture frame, a
coffee shop gift card, or a
homemade gift from your
child, accompanied by a
hand-written thank-you
note. Gifts aren't as common
at middle schools and high
schools where each child
has five or more teachers.
Home health employ-
ees/private nurse: A modest
gift that shows your appreci-
ation. Cash is not a good
option. Be sure to check with
the agency first, as some
prohibit gifts.
Nursing home employees:
Check company policy. Cash
is not appropriate, but
something that can be
shared among the staff, like
chocolate, cookies, or flow-
ers, is a great idea.
Letter carrier/package
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A2 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


^: C:I.E:
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Friday, December 6,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Port St. Lucie A3


Blind man extinguishes fire with help


of another; saves resident


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
ST. LUCIE COUNTY-
The St. Lucie County Fire
District awarded Tommy
Barber and Susan Laney
the Citizen Hero Award for
their actions in saving a
woman from a recent
apartment fire.
Mr. Barber and Ms.
Laney were returning to
Ms. Laney's apartment at
707 North 7th Street in Fort
Pierce the evening of
Sept.7. When they arrived
on the second floor they
both smelled smoke. Mr.
Barber determined it was
coming from the apart-
ment across the hall from
Ms. Laney's. He broke in
and assisted the resident,
who uses a mobility scoot-
er, down the hall to a safer
location.
He and Ms. Laney then
took the fire extinguisher
and while he held it, he
instructed Ms. Laney on
how to attack the fire at the
base of the fire with a
spraying motion.
This despite the fact that
Mr. Barber is blind.
"It is always great to


Tipping
From page A2
courier: While nothing is expected, if
you have a friendly relationship with
the person, then a small gift or gift
card in the $20 range is a nice gesture.
Anything more valuable than that is
prohibited by the United States Postal
Service. FedEx allows lips or a gift
worth up to $75, while UPS does not
have an official policy.
Nanny/au pair: A tip equal to one or
two week's pay, plus a personal gift
from your childrenn, such as a framed
crayon or marker portrait showing the
child's appreciation. Avoid kid-orient-
ed gifts; an attractive handbag might
score major points.
Day-care staff: $25 to $70 each for


know that there are citi-
zens in our community
that are willing to take that
risk for the sake of others,"
said Fire Chief Ron Parrish.
"It was a blessing that
Tommy and Susan were in
the right place at the right
time, they made a differ-
ence."
"I could not have done it
without Susan's help," said
Mr. Barber.
Mr. Barber has some
experience in the fire serv-
ice. In the 1980s, before he
became blind, he went


through the Fire Academy
and served as a SLCFD
firefighter for a year.
"Tommy and Susan
showed tremendous brav-
ery and courage, especially
with him being blind," said
Lt. Tommy Neiman, who
was one of the firefighters
responding to the fire, and
had nominated Barber and
Laney for the Citizen Hero
Award.
The resident Mr. Barber
and Ms. Laney saved was
taken to a local hospital
and recovered. Both Mr.


those who have direct contact with
your childrenn, plus a small, personal
gift from your offspring. If only one
person takes care of your kids, shoot
for the higher end of that range. A gift
certificate is fine, but take the time to
include a hand-written card.
Give a tip or a gift to your...
Babysitter: Cash or a gift equal to
one or two night's pay. A personal gift
from your child (ren) is always appreci-
ated as well.
Cleaning lady: Up to one week's pay
and/or a gift.
Dog walker: One week's pay and/or
a gift. While tips are the norm, a down
vest for winter walks, a massage, and
other spa treatments are all thoughtful
gift options.


Chief Ron Parrish awards
Citizen Hero Award to
Tommy Barber, center, as
Lt. Tommy Neiman, right,
looks on. Mr. Barber and
Susan Laney saved a
woman from an apartment
fire in Fort Pierce in early
September. Both were
awarded the Citizen Hero
Award at the November
Fire Board Meeting. Ms.
Laney was unable to
attend.

Photo courtesy of St. Lucie
County Fire Department
Barber and Mr. Neiman
agreed that 3-5 minutes
would have made the dif-
ference in the outcome.
"It is amazing that 25-30
years after his firefighting
experience, Mr. Barber still
remembered his basic
training and saved lives,"
said Commissioner Ed
Becht, chairman of the
Fire Board.
Both Mr. Barber and Ms.
Laney were awarded the
Citizen Hero Award at the
November Fire Board
Meeting.


Pet groomer: A tip or gift in the ball-
park of the price of one session.
Hairstylist/manicurist/barber: The
cost of one visit, or a gift of equivalent
worth. If you deal with more than one
person at a given establishment, give
cash so they can split it among them-
selves.
Personal trainer/yoga
instructor/massage therapist: Up to
one session's fee or a modest gift,
depending on how often you see
him/her and whether he/she comes to
your home. Avoid giving chocolate,
cookies, or other unhealthy foods.
Personal caregiver: Up to a week's
salary and/or a modest gift.
Most important, though, is that all
holiday tips or gifts be accompanied
by a handwritten "Happy Holidays"
note.


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A4 Port St. Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


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Art show, sale to feature


Highwaymen paintings


Staff Report


ST. LUCIE COUNTY-
With their depiction of wind-
bent palm trees, sunsets on
the water and beautiful land-
scapes, 26 African-American
artists from the Treasure
Coast wrote a chapter for
themselves in American art
history.
Of course, they didn't know
it at the time.
In that time period in histo-
ry, the artists were unable to
have their work seen in art
galleries because of they were
unknown, self-taught African-
Americans. So the artists took
to the highways, selling their
work out of their cars and
from the side of the road.
The term "Highwaymen"
was created in 1995 by author
Jim Fitch, who was studying
the history of the group. Since
then, the artwork has main-
tained its popularity, and
books and documentaries
have detailed the long, hard
road of the Highwaymen Leg-
ends.
"Art was a part of my life, all
my life," said Mary Ann Car-
roll, the only female Highway-
men artist. Ms. Carroll started
painting in the late 1950s, and
since that time, has lost count
of how many paintings she


has done.
"I met Harold Newton, one
of the original Highwaymen,
and he showed me how he
painted," she said. "I'm still
learning, and still painting."
Her work is hanging in the
Tallahassee Capitol, the
Orlando and Miami airports
and the Florida House in
Washington, D.C. One of her
more recent accomplish-
ments is being able to present
her artwork to First Lady
Michelle Obama.
Al Black was another of the
original Highwaymen artists,
but his focus was more on
selling the artwork.
"I was the number one
salesman of the Highwaymen
artists," Mr. Black said. "I was
working for the Fort Pierce
Typewriting Company doing
deliveries, and I met the
artists selling their work. I
started going with them to sell
their work, and showed them
they could get a lot more
money for it."
Now, Florida Highwaymen
art can be found all over the
world, and has become a col-
lector's item, and in 2004 the
26 original Florida Highway-
men were inducted into the
Florida Artists Hall of Fame.
One of the original artists,
Alfred Hair, studied under A.E.
"Bean" Backus in the early


1950s. Now deceased, his son,
Kelvin Hair, has become part
of the next generation of the
Highwaymen, called the
Highwaymen Legacies.
"I didn't know at the time I
was going to paint, I didn't
even know I was going to like
it," Mr. Hair said. He complet-
ed his first painting in high
school in 1982, and credits his
father for blazing the trail for
local future African-American
artists.
"My Dad kicked the door
open," he said. "I still meet
people all the time that talk
about him and his work."
There is now an opportuni-
ty to meet some of the original
Highwaymen and Highway-
men Legacies and see hun-
dreds of their paintings at the
same time.
"We are the 'Founders of
the Floating Gallery,'" said Ms.
Carroll. "There's more to a
piece of artwork than just the
colors. It's all about happi-
ness."
The Vienna Trading
Antique Mall is holding the
Second Florida Highwaymen
Art Show and Sale from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Dec. 7- 8 at
the mall, located at 3401 U.S. 1
in Fort Pierce. More than a
dozen of the actual Highway-
men artists will be on hand to
talk about their work.


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A4 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


( ig


//ieMo(A'-91oi&,1t We/f


'7d~s








Friday, December 6,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Port St. Luck 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.
Arrests made from Nov. 22
through Nov. 27

Fort Pierce Police
Department

Ladarius K. Brooks, 28, of
507-A South 31st Street, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
armed burglary.
Quanicka La June Mar-
shall, 19, of 3105-B Avenue
G, Fort Pierce, was charged
with burglary.
Deondravious Lamar St.
Fleur, 26, of 207 23rd Street
North, Fort Pierce, was
charged with possession of
marijuana of more than 20
grams.
Eric Mitchell Shipley, 29,
of 2522 Marius Street S.E.,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with domestic battery by
strangulation.
Stacey Lynn Jury, 40, of
22484 Middletown Drive,
Boca Raton, was charged
with burglary.
Edner St. Louis, 48, of
1230 Avenue B, Fort Pierce,
was charged with carrying a
concealed weapon.
RobertWhite, 57, of 1002
Avenue F, Fort Pierce, was
charged with burglary.
Anthony Pollock, 39, of
108 South 21st Street, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon.
Garlon Vondrell Collins,
31, of 1205 Palm Walk Lane,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with burglary, larceny and
stolen property.
Mopvens Louidor, 19, of
1512 16th Street North, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
burglary.
Eliczer Geneus, 26, of
1982 S.W Diamond Street,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with battery on a law
enforcement officer, tam-
pering with evidence and
resisting with violence.


Steven Peter Narcisse, 21,
of 772 N.W Riverside Drive,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with sale or delivery of hero-
in and possession of heroin.
Monty Lee Lacey, 47, of
538 S.W Butler Ave., Port
Saint Lucie, was charged
with destroying, tampering
with or fabricating physical
evidence and cocaine pos-
session.

Port St. Lucie Police
Department

Eric Andrew Wojcieszak,
22, of 12075 South Indian
River Drive, Jensen Beach,
was charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon and aggravated
assault with a deadly
weapon.
Michael Proctor, 20, of
1559 S.E. Tiffany Club Place,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with sexual assault of victim
over 12 years of age with
physical force.
Margaret A. Gracia, 28, of
744 S.W Dalton Circle, Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
cocaine possession and
smuggling contraband into a
detention facility.
CodyWilliam Marrochel-
lo, 21, of 3600-315 S.E. Gate-
house Circle, Stuart, was
charged with grand theft.
Susanne Perez Magal-
haes, 33, of 444 S.W Exmore
Ave., Port St. Lucie, was
charged with retail theft.
La Reese Michelle
Darville, 31, of 1051 S.W
Adventure Lane, Port St.
Lucie, was charged with
fraud and grand theft.
Andre Saxton Wesley 42,
of 459 S.W Fields Ave., Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
escape.
IrvinVernard Parks, 33, of
304 N.W KilpatrickAve., Port
St. Lucie, was charged with
felony driving while license
suspended and possession
of burglary tools.
Joseph Vernon Hodges,
38, of 2211 S.E. Mandrake
Circle, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with felony battery.


St. Lucie County
Sheriffs Office

John Gambino, 24, of
7405 Ridgefleld Lane, Port St.
Lucie, was charged with bat-
tery on an officer.
Christopher Robert Gar-
cia, 34, of 4551 S.W Image
Drive, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with dealing in
stolen property.
Walter Watts, 51, of 171
County Road, Seima, Ala.,
was charged with child
abuse.
Maria Daley 42, of 2062
Greenan Lane S.W, Port St.
Lucie, was arrested on a
felony warrant.
Anthony J. Algarin, 23, of
510 S.E. Greenway Terrace,
Port St. Lucie, was arrested
on an active felony warrant.
Joshelette Treymal Hunt,
19, of 2008 North 43rd Street,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with robbery.
Benjamin Lamar Sholtz,
17, of 4003 Avenue 0, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
destroying or tampering
with physical evidence and
possession of cocaine.
Xavier Renard Mosley,
29, of 200 Rockland Drive,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with failure to appear for
dealing in stolen property
and giving false information
to a pawnbroker.
Anthony Easley, 25, of
1787 S.W Porta Nuova Ter-
race, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with lewd or lascivi-
ous battery.
Adrian 0. Collymore, 47,
of 417 North 26th Street, Fort
Pierce, was arrested on an
active warrant.
Thomas E. Bailey, 47, of
705 North 24th Street, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
felony driving while license
suspended.
Clark Anthony Watkins,
27, of 912-A Shorewinds
Drive, Fort Pierce, was
charged with fleeing or
attempting to elude a police
officer and possession of
cocaine.


Daniel N. Rhymes, 23, of
3650-120 Ring Lane, Jack-
sonville, was arrested on an
active warrant.
Robert H. Cases, 34, of
318 Pandroa Ave., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
cruelty to a child and
obstruction of justice.
Sekena Khailaa Smith,
36, of 33 Virginia Road, Hol-
lywood, was charged with
tampering with or fabricat-
ing physical evidence and
possession of cocaine.
Tony Hardesty, 26, of
homeless address, was
charged with resisting an
officer with violence and
battery on an officer.
Alicia Marte Girard, 22, of
1613 S.W Sylvester Lane,
Port St. Lucie, was charged
with fraudulent use of a
credit card.
*Anthony LeeWhite, 24, of
3402 Avenue F, Fort Pierce,
was arrested on an open
warrant.
Alfonzie Rogers, 58, of
3980 West Broward Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale, was
charged with dealing in
stolen property and conspir-
acy to deal in stolen proper-
ty.
David Wayne Mourray,
62, of 26 San Roberto, Fort
Pierce, was charged with fail-
ure of a sex offender to regis-
ter with the sheriff's office.
Lanetta Shree Ellis, 31, of
3112-3 Avenue S, Fort Pierce,
was charged with aggravated
battery.
Charissa Benedicta Feld-
borg, 33, of 5820 22nd Street,
Vero Beach, was charged
with perjury, sale of delivery
of cocaine and possession of
cocaine.
Christopher Thompson,
21, of 1052 Booker Street,
Fellsmere, was charged with
trespassing of a structure
and petty theft.
Scott Edward Difranco,
23, of 367 S.W Donna Ter-
race, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with aggravated


battery of a victim whom
assailant should have known
or knew victim was preg-
nant.
Alto Blocker, 51, of 108
20th Street North, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
felony petty theft.
Christina Marie Fisher,
23, of 1021-A-10 Monterey
Road, Stuart, was charged
with felony driving while
license suspended.
Leo P Uhl, 43, of 2050
Oleander Ave., Fort Pierce,
was charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon.
Steven Cendejas, 23, of
200-A Penwood Drive, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
felony driving while license
suspended.
Shawn P Mitchell, 41, of
1169 15th N.W, Stuart, was
charged with two counts of
sale of hydromorphone and
unlawful use of a two way
communication device.
John William Shortridge,
58, of 1101 Fleetwood Drive,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with third degree grand theft
and organized fraud.
Banave Chavanne, 18, of
606 Ohio Ave., Fort Pierce,
was charged with burglary.
*William R. Tietgens, 22, of
5207 Birch Drive, Fort Pierce,
was charged with armed
trespassing.
Earl Koon, 29, of 4810
Sunset Blvd., Fort Pierce, was
charged with armed tres-
passing.

Florida Highway
Patrol

Gerry Jean-Baptiste, 22,
of 1218 North F Street, Lake
Worth, was charged with
felony violation of proba-
tion.
Jovenel Benoit, 27, of 721
N.E. 177th Street, North
Miami Beach, was charged
with felony driving while
license suspended.


Police report


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


Bride


arrested


for fraud,


grand


theft

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
PORT ST. LUCIE Port
St. Lucie Police arrested a
new bride on fraud and
theft charges after she used
her company's credit cards
to fund the nearly $50,000
Hard Rock Cafe Wedding.
On Nov. 25, Port St. Lucie
Police Detectives arrested
Lareese Michelle Darville
on fraud and grand theft
charges.
The investigation began
when one of the owners of
Partners III Pawn Shop
reported to police that he
received late notices on
credit cards belonging to
the business that had not
been used in two years. The
victim also discovered that
one of the cards were over
drawn by about $10,000.00
As police detectives
began their probe into the
case, they quickly discov-
ered that Ms. Darville, an
employee responsible for
the finances of the business,
had been using the credit
cards without the permis-
sion of the owner. Ms.
Darville used the credit
cards 14 times beginning in
September, 2012.
During the investigation
police learned that Ms.
Darville had the borrowing
limits of the cards increased
and used the credit cards to
fund her June 2013 wed-
ding, which was held at the
Seminole Hard Rock Cafr.
The total amount taken to
fund the wedding was near-
ly $50,000.00.
Upon completion of the
investigation Ms. Darville
was arrested and taken to
the St. Lucie County Jail.


Friday, December 6,2013


Port St. Lucie A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com












VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, DEC. 6, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


The truth about


passwords


trong password
requirements (like
using upper and lower
cases, at least one number
and maybe a special
character) cause a lot of
frustration for computer
users. There is however, a
way to manage your
passwords without sacrific-
ing security for conven-
ience and the best part is
the solution is available for
free.
Let's start at the begin-
ning the computers login
screen.
Whether you are running
Windows, Mac, Linux or
any of the other operating
systems out there, when the
system boots up it will look
for a password. Now sure, I
know what some of you are
thinking, "I don't have to
enter a password when my
machine boots up so you
must be wrong." Well, that
isn't entirely true, it's just
that most machines will
give the user the ability to
either auto log on or not
require a password at all at
boot up. This is one of those
instances where people will
sacrifice security for
convenience. People don't
want to be bothered
entering their password
every time so the system
gets set up without it. Sure
it's convenient but the
problem is now anyone
who sits in front of your
machine and turns it on
will be able to get in and
have access to all your stuff.
Many people choose to go
this route thinking that
"hey, I'm the only one that
uses this machine so I don't
need it asking for a pass-
word every time" but if we
are talking about a laptop
(which is portable) that can
be a disaster waiting to
happen if it ever gets lost or
stolen. If it's a desktop
machine the argument
seems a little more valid
but it won't protect you if
there is a break in or some
other unauthorized user
gains access to your
machine (either physically
or gets in through the
internet). The fact of the
matter is that if your
machine is connected to
the network then there
should be a password in
place to protect your files.
The next area where
people sacrifice security is


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in password strength. Weak
passwords are passwords
that may be easy to remem-
ber but they are often short
"dictionary" words that can
be cracked in a matter of
minutes by any of the
available password crack-
ing utilities that are out
there. Passwords like "god,"
"monkey," or any other
word found in the diction-
ary may be short and easy
to remember but they are
also the first things that
these password cracking
utilities will try. That's why
many sites (and programs)
will insist on including
upper and lower cases,
some numbers and even a
special character or two.
"MonKey!387" is alot
harder for someone to
crack than just the word
"monkey." Sure, it may be a
little more inconvenient
but using a weak password
will just give you a false
sense of security.
The next shortcut people
take is in using one pass-
word for everything. The
reasoning people use for
this one is "well, I can't
remember a different
password for everything so
I just use the same one
everywhere I go and never
have a problem." I will be
the first to admit, using the
same password for the
windows login, email, etc.,
is convenient but a prob-
lem can arise if your
password does get cracked
- it's common practice for
hackers (when they discov-
er someone's user name
and password) to try that
same username and
password pair everywhere.
Again, there are tools out
there that will allow some-
one to enter a username
and password and the
program then goes and
tries them on hundreds of
sites (like AOL and Face-
book) and then provides
the hacker a list of all the
sites where the password
works. Using the same
password everywhere is
one of the ways hackers are
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VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. I INDIAN RIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.
386-322-5900 1321-242-1013 772-465-5656


iHometownNews
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.


IFRA


Patricia Snyder
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Heather Donaldson
Dolan Hoggatt
Kim Jenks
Anna-Mane Menhenott
Sevin Bullwinkle
Amanda Tucker


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


Lee Mooty
Vernon D. Smith
Robin Bevilacqua
Kathy Young
Amanda Tucker
Jeffrey A. Mayer
Glenn Johnston
Nancy Hamilton
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Rita Zeblin
Charlie Serrano


Phone (772) 465-5656
Fax (772) 465-5301
Classified (772) 465-5551
Rants & Raves (772) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Collecting toys in the rain


Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographer
Riders waiting for the rain to stop at the seventh annual St. Lucie County Toy Run sponsored by Best Buy Victory-
Polaris in Fort Pierce on Sunday, December 1. Inclement weather reduced attendance to about 200 from the usual
1000 participants. Toy donations are welcomed at Best Buy Victory-Polaris. Toys will be distributed by local law
enforcement officers.


Rant~s.:


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



In response to the 'Snowbirds' rant

No, not all snowbirds are alike. However, as someone
who works in the restaurant business one thing I would
like to tell the snowbirds is that we in the south don't pos-
sess the "entitlement" mentality. When you go out to eat,
don't treat food servers as your servants. They are hard-
working people who at times have to wear a fake smile
because of your attitude. Put your entitlement attitude in a
box and send it back to your northern address. When you
go out to a restaurant along the water and want to sit out-
side, there are elements food servers have no control over
like Mother Nature, and others who are sitting outside. Yes,
we value your business here, just not the entitlement men-
tality that you possess. That and you're here for a short
period of time. I write this because I hear food servers talk-
ing about the rudeness of the snowbirds all the time. Per-
haps if the shoe was on the other foot snowbirds would
rethink about their demands. Oh, and we are not union
down here either. Unions are nothing more than socialized
workforce who can't think for themselves.

More on snowbirds

Does Hawaii have a large sign at each airport saying Go
home, snow birds? There are 50 United States and this is a
free country. What a sorry person that must be, denying
anyone the right to visit his Florida. Spend six months up
in the ice and snow, and maybe you will understand the
need for warmth and freedom to drive without risking
your life.

And more on snowbirds

My Rant is for the person writing 'Go home, snow birds.'
I get the impression this person may be jealous that they
don't have a second home. I know a lot of snow birds and
they are quite nice, actually people, just like we are. They
are not as fortunate as us to live in such a beautiful climate
all year long. And whether you like to admit it or not they
do help the economy, that's what happens when you live
in an area where tourists like to come, visit, and yes, some
do stay awhile. How would you feel if you went north
every summer and were treated like you are treating them?
Lighten up, you don't own Florida.

Regarding'Pets in Public"

To the person who wrote the "Pets in Public Places" rant
I say, really, with all that is going on in this country, you're
worried about a few people who have pets in public place.
I say, "You Need a Life." Years ago I went to Germany for
two weeks. I was surprised at how many dogs were in the
cafe's. They believe they were better than children. I might
dispute that, but for many, their dogs are their children.


My dog goes with me most places, if it wasn't for my dog,
I may not be here. I hit a low in my life and I knew no one
would love him like I would. So, I changed my life.
Most dogs will stay by their master and don't bother a
sole. Yes, there are always a few. I have traveled to many
states and there are many places that are pet friendly. My
words for you are, "stay home," because people are work-
ing on making the Treasure Coast, pet friendly.

More on pets

I have concerns regarding the article, "Pets in Public
Places."
The author claims he loves and has had dogs and cats. If
that is true, how can he feel disgusted with dogs being
allowed at an outside cafe and in a dog stroller? To be dis-
gusted by the presence of a dog while eating makes me
wonder where he kept his dog or cat while he ate. Chained
outside? Dogs need and want to be socialized.
In closing, life is too short. It's really not productive to be
so mean spirited. How does the author feel about young
children in public places? Let's just live and let live as we all
have so much to be thankful for so let's not dwell on the lit-
tle stuff.

A response to pets in public places

In response to pets in public: I do not have a dog; howev-
er I would rather see a dog in a restaurant, or in public
instead of the increasingly more frequent disgusting
humans that have no respect for others. In our rapidly
more informal society, people dress in revealing clothing
with grotesque bodies. They wear T-shirts with lewd say-
ings and suggestions. Many look like they go out after just
rolling out of bed, they don't even bother to comb their
hair or change their clothing, or bother to don clothing
than matches or is free of stains or dirt. Many people don't
even feel the need to have their trousers cover their but-
tocks. As far as the purported odors from the dogs, some
folks should not subject other humans to their gross habits
and foul smelling hair and bodies. Have you looked at
humans lately, supposedly representing the height of evo-
lution?

Welfare and the holidays

Well, the holidays are upon us and it's sad to say all the
single mothers out there with a couple of kids, who are
struggling to keep a roof over their head and food on the
table at the cost of tax payers, (brought to you by big gov-
ernment), and welfare. Once again the public is being
asked to provide holiday dinners and toys for those less
fortunate. Well people, open your eyes during the course
of the years you will see some of these women driving
pretty nice vehicles and wearing tattoos, which is stuff
most working people can't afford. They will subject them-
selves to living in hostile areas, and so forth but they'll get
lavish things for themselves that they wouldn't normally
have if they didn't have a subsidized income or cheating
their kids out of a lot. They just keep the ball rolling at the
expense of others for their own selfish purpose. So my
question to the mothers who self-indulge, do you know
what kind of problems you bring into the community with
ill-fated thought s of having multiple kids just to get a wel-
fare check. And welfare people who dropped out school
and who never even made it to high school, who wants
others to pick up your tab in life.., there's a lot of programs
out there that are free. Welfare was never meant to be a
career choice, Get that lazy mind moving because some-
day the welfare system may not be there. It's a shame Fort
Pierce is such a nice city but has huge cultural differences.
To those who are just plain lazy: welfare should be made
into a charity, only contribute to it if you want. I bet the
women wouldn't be so quick to produce newborns that
they can't afford to pay for in the first place, very sad.


Voted # I Community Newspaper in
America in 2005,2006, 2007.
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Business


When a car dealer "rips you off," who


should be held responsible?


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of
Earl Stewart Toyota in
North Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal Highway in
Lake Park. Contact him at
www.earlstewarttoyota.co
m, call (561) 358-1474, fax
(561) 658-0746 or email
earl@estoyota.com.

I receive a lot of emails,
calls, and letters every
week from victims of
car dealers who were
taken advantage of in
buying, leasing, and
servicing their cars. They
mostly call to ask what
they can do to get all or
some of their money back.
These "victims" fall into
different categories:
(1)The elderly, often wid
ows.
(2)The very young, usu-
ally
buying their first car.
(3)Those who don't
speak
or understand English
well, not born in this
country.
(4)The uneducated.
(5)People with bad cred-
it.
(6)Everybody else

(1)The elderly, especially
widows, are the most vic-
timized. The reasons for
this are that Florida, espe-
cially South Florida, is a
"retirement" state. Baby
boomers and pre-baby
boomers make up a dis-
proportionately large per-
centage of Florida's popu-
lation. Not only that, but
life expectancies have
soared in recent years...81
for a woman and 76 for a
man. Men usually prede-
cease their wives. Women's


role in the American cul-
ture is a great deal differ-
ent than in the 1930s and
1940s. More often than
not, the husband was not
only the breadwinner, but
the decision maker in the
household. Widows of that
era are often buying their
first car today. Men and
women in their 70s, 80s,
and 90es (Yes, I have a lot
of customers in their
nineties) aren't as sharp as
they once were. I'm 73 and
I'll be the first to admit
this. In my opinion, men
and women of my age, and
older, are more trusting.
We can't forget the terrible
disease, Alzheimer's.
Unless a court declares a
person incompetent, a
person with Alzheimer's
can legally buy a car in
Florida and it happens all
too often. This is one of the
most despicable acts that
some car dealers commit.
(2)What chance does a
teenager or kid in his 20s
have when negotiating
with a car salesman and
his manager to buy a car?
Usually it's the parents
who call me to tell me how
their son or daughter was
taken advantage of. I don't
tell them this, but what I'm
thinking is "Why did didn't
they accompany them to
the car dealership to
advise them?"
(3)South Florida is not
only a retirement area, but
it's a haven for immigrants
from Cuba, Haiti, and
South and Central Ameri-
ca. Many of these are first
generation Americans who
have a difficult time with
English or can't speak,
read, or write English at
all. These people are easy
prey for unscrupulous car


dealers. Can you imagine
how difficult it would be
for you to get a fair price
on a car you were buying
in a foreign country where
you were did not speak or
understand the language?
(4)Let's face it; there are
too many Americans who
never had the benefit of a
proper education. We have
too many high school
dropouts and too many
high school graduates who
still can't read or write as
well as they must to func-
tion in our society. Lack of
a good education is one of
America's most serious
problems and we're seeing
other countries like China,
Japan, Germany and India


pass us by in educating
their children. It's almost
criminal how the unedu-
cated are exploited by car
dealers' advertising and
sales tactics. How many
car dealers' TV advertise-
ments have you seen that
you laugh at, knowing that
they are totally untrue,
"bait and switch" to lure
you into the dealership.
You wonder who would
believe that kind of non-
sense. The reason that car
dealers keep running
those ads is because they
work.
(5)There are always peo-
ple with bad credit who

See CARS, Al10


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Friday, December 6,2013


Port St. Lucie A7


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t








Racing from the beach to the bar

The fourth annua Beach 2 Bar 5k, a race
from Stuart Beach to Carson $sTavern in Stu-4.
art raised money for the Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation on Saturday, Nov 30. More than 400
participated in the 5k race.


Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographer
Port St. Lucie residents Tim Voelker, as the turkey, and
Peter Morello, in pilgrim attire, pose for the camera after
the race.

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Above: Brenda Strokes
makes her way to the finish
line.


Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographer
Port St. Lucie resident Keira Gaskins, 8, takes second place
in the female 10 and under division with a time of 31:33.


Bimmv.sa itla ,t renli,,fa, ut I a i'ea,,t .cola
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'un -- Gardens for
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FREE Fun at the Gardens with Santa shopping needs.
Come celebrate the Holiday Season with us. I'I Musi, Snanp
Bring your camera and take a picture with Santa I iJ w e ,CSoan ,
Saturday December 7th from 12 noon to 2 pm Jewelry, Candle s,
I1 Local Crafts,
Tai Chi for Heallh Class I Jams, Jellies &
Every Wednesday in December 10:30 I 1:30 am I much more
Call 408-6008 JA
For Regislralion and Fees .
We have approximately 20 acres
all accessible from ADA compliant il
concrete pathways, which
showcase the many garden rooms
We have facilities to host "
meetings, weddings and other events '. ,
Guided Tours Available '
Many classes are offered on a rotating basis S&r
Visit our website for more information '' !"
W..w. pslbotanicalgardens.org iH |
A'ed thil Sat 9 to 4pim., Sunii iioon to 4, closed ol:n l & hiues IS I.. "
772-337-19592 Zo S.. .L.e
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Include your name & phone # along with a brief description.


----I


A8 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News











College introduces new_____________


Bachelor's degree

For Hometown News The IRSC program was
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com launched in response to the
strong demand for elemen-
TREASURE COAST tary school teachers in the
With Indian River State Col- region. Based on labor
lege's introduction of a market data and a survey of
Bachelor's Degree in Ele- local schools, between 100
mentary Education, Trea- to 200 job openings are pro-
sure Coast residents can jected annually in the four
now complete all the cours- counties served by IRSC.
es they need to become an Stressing the need for more
elementary school teacher teachers, the School Dis-
within easy driving distance, tricts of St. Lucie, Martin,
Registration is now under- Indian River and Okee-
way, with classes beginning chobee counties submitted
Jan. 8. letters to the Florida Depart-
"Busy Treasure Coast resi- ment of Education indicat-
dents juggling work and ing their support of a Bache-
family responsibilities can lor's Degree in Elementary
now achieve their dream of Education at IRSC.
becoming an elementary The program offers stu-
school teacher without dents the opportunity to
leaving the area to complete participate in multiple
their education," said Dr. practicums in local schools,
Ian Neuhard, director of culminating in student
IRSC Baccalaureate Pro- teaching. In addition, an
grams, innovative TeachLive simu-
"IRSC combines this con- lator engages them in inter-
venience with many oppor- action with different types
tunities to develop teaching of students and behaviors.
skills right in local schools." Upon graduation, students


Know
From page A1


Library hosts holiday
container gardens
workshop Dec. 10

The Fort Pierce Branch
Library will host a free
workshop on Tuesday, Dec.
10 at 1 p.m. designed to
teach you how to create
holiday container gardens.
Join Master Gardener
Sharon Babcock as she
demonstrates how to cre-
ate a colorful, living deco-
ration to brighten up your
porch or patio for the holi-
days.


This event is free and
open to the public.
The Fort Pierce Branch of
the St. Lucie County Library
System is located at 101
Melody Lane. For more
information about library
programs call at (772) 462-
1615 or visit
http://library.stlucieco.gov


Children's
programs return

The Port St. Lucie Branch
Library announces the
return of its children's pro-
grams offering educational
entertainment for the whole
family.
Parents and children can
enjoy weekly storytime pro-


grams with music, books,
creative movement and
more:
*Wednesdays, Dec. 11 and
18 at 10:30 a.m. Just Baby &
Me: Songs, stories and move-
ment for you and your baby.
Friday, Dec. 6,13, 20 and
27 at 10:30 a.m. Toddler
Story Jam: Early literacy
through rhymes, stories
movement and more.
All programs are free and
open to the public.
For more information
about Port St. Lucie Library
events call 772-872-5450,
email bella@stlucieco.org or
visit http://library.stlu-
cieco.gov. The Port St. Lucie
Branch of the St. Lucie Coun-
ty Library System is located at
180 S.W Prima Vista Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie.


Smoking
From page A1
grounds policy at their
workplace," said Tobacco
Free Florida Bureau Chief
Shannon Hughes. "These
policies are one of the
most effective ways to help
employees quit and it cre-
ates a healthier environ-
ment for all."
Tobacco free grounds
policies nearly double the
chance that employees will
quit. For those that do not
quit, the policy will reduce
the number of cigarettes
smoked by employees dur-
ing the week.
Tobacco free grounds
policies are easy to
enforce. More than 80 per-
cent of Floridians do not
smoke, and research has
shown compliance rates
for tobacco free grounds
policies to be more than 96
percent.
The Department's
Tobacco Free Florida cam-
paign is a statewide cessa-
tion and prevention cam-
paign funded by Florida's
tobacco settlement fund.


Tobacco users interested
in quitting are encouraged
to use one of the state's
three ways to quit. To learn
about Tobacco Free Flori-
da and the state's free quit
resources, visit
www.tobaccofreeflorida.co
m or follow the campaign
on Facebook at www.face-
M99LOrVO 3 11OOM1
uwO3-JI!Vpuv P|30I1!13''tMm

OI0Z-906-ZLL

331AH3S ANV


book.com/Tobac-
coFreeFlorida or Twitter at
www.twitter.com/tobac-


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Port St. Lucie A9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


receive a Bachelor of Sci-
ence Degree in Education
with endorsements in Eng-
lish for Speakers of Other
Languages (ESOL) and
Reading, which increases
their value to school dis-
tricts.
In addition to the conven-
ience of local campuses,
IRSC students benefit from
affordable tuition, which is
40 percent less than univer-
sity tuition. IRSC is ranked
as the 4th Most Affordable
College in the Nation by the
US Department of Educa-
tion and 12th Top Public
Regional College in the
country by US News &World
Report. IRSC is accredited
by the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools, one
of the most respected and
prestigious accrediting
organizations in the coun-
try.

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







AlOe Port St Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


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IN LI


Port St. Lucie


Ask Us About
ANYWHERECARE'.


(772) 344-6000
182 SW Port St. Lucie Blvd.
1/4 Mile East of Bayshore BlvdJ.Turnpike
Mon. Fri. 7:30am 7pm e Sat. 7:30am 5pm
www.Tuffy.com


Cars
From page A7
have to buy a car, especial-
ly in today's economy. In
Florida, without an effec-
tive mass transit system, a
car is virtually a necessity
to get to your job or find a
job, not to mention the
doctor, school, or the
pharmacy. People with bad
credit are at the mercy of
the car dealer. The main
thing on these peoples'
minds is not how good a
price or a car can I buy or
how low an interest rate,
but can they be financed?
Knowing this, car dealers
will charge whatever price
and interest rate the
lender will let them get
away with. People with
bad credit almost always
pay dealers a higher profit
than those with good cred-
it.
(6) The title to this
article asks the question,
"Who should be held
responsible for car dealers


Compute
From page A6
able to take over all of the
services that you use. It
maybe a bit inconvenient
but using a different
password for every site is a
lot safer than using one
password everywhere.


ripping off customers?"
For categories (1) through
(5), the answer is our regu-
lators and our lawmakers.
But for the last category,
"Everybody else," it's
themselves. Of course, it
goes without saying that
the car dealers who do this
are responsible too. But
who doesn't know that
most car dealers do busi-
ness this way? Who doesn't
know that car dealers
perennially rank last on
the annual Gallup "Hon-
esty and Ethics in Profes-
sions" poll? I recently
received an email from a
woman who fell in none of
the first five categories
above. She was terribly
victimized by a very
unethical car dealer from
whom she bought two
used cars on the same
night. Her email asked me
for advice on what she
should do. Of course the
"horse was out of the barn"
and this makes things
more difficult. This woman
did not ask for or receive a
CarFax report on either


Earlier in this column I
mentioned that there is a
free solution out there that
solves these issues. Open
up your browser and pull
up www.keepass.com.
Keepass is a free (open
source) program that will
allow you to store and
manage all of your pass-
words in one place so you


used car. Nor did she take
either car to her mechanic
for approval. She clearly
didn't investigate the deal-
er for reputation. She did-
n't check any sources like
Consumer Reports for rec-
ommended used cars. She
did not shop and compare
prices for similar cars and
the list of "did not's" goes
on. If you don't do your
due diligence when you
buy a car you are equally
culpable with the car deal-
er who took advantage of
you.

At this point, I will
shamelessly plug my book,
"Confessions of a Recover-
ing Car Dealer." I say
"shamelessly" because 100
percent of the proceeds
from my book go to chari-
ty. You can buy this book at
www.Amazon.com. It will
tell you everything you
need to know about how
not to be ripped off by a
car dealer. Or, you can
read my blog articles on
this at
www.EarlOnCars.com.


don't have to rely on post it
notes all over your desk.
Use Keepass to create
unique "strong" passwords
for all of your sites and you
won't need to sacrifice
security for convenience.

Sean McCarthy can be
reached at help@Com-
puteThisOnline.com.

Lunch & Learn Lecture
Friday Dec 13th
12 Noon
FREE ADMISSION
Master Naturalist Instructor
Amanda Thompson
Presents
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480 N Indian River Drive
Downtown Fort Pierce
772-429-6266
www.manateecenter.com


A10 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


iANB
)TATION


0 9 1









Men take a stand against domestic violence


More than 400
men raise over
$52,000 for
victims of
domestic
violence
For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST -For
any person-male or
female-walking a mile in 4-
inch stiletto heels would be
considered a feat (pun
intended.) But that didn't
stop hundreds of men
throughout the Treasure
Coast who stepped up to
"Walk a Mile in Her Shoes"
during the 2013 events coor-
dinated by SafeSpace in
Martin, St. Lucie and Indian
River counties.
During the events, men
are challenged to walk one
mile in women's red high-
heeled shoes. Most men
quickly realize that it's not
easy walking in these shoes,
but it's a light-hearted way
to get the community talk-
ing about something that's
otherwise difficult to talk
about: domestic violence.


One walk was held in each
of the three Treasure Coast
counties during the month
of October to coincide with
National Domestic Violence
Awareness Month. Safe-
Space, the only non-profit
organization serving victims
of domestic violence in the
region, has been coordinat-
ing the "Walk a Mile in Her
Shoes" events since 2010 in
an effort to increase aware-
ness and take steps towards
ending domestic violence.
What started with a hand-
ful of brave men has grown
to nearly 400 law enforce-
ment officials, community
leaders, businessmen,
fathers and sons who helped
raise a total of $51,000 to
provide victims of domestic
violence with emergency
shelter, education and sup-
port.
"It was remarkable to see
how many people across the
Treasure Coast came togeth-
er this year to raise aware-
ness that domestic violence
happens right in our own
backyards," said Jill Borow-
icz, CEO of SafeSpace "We
touched so many people
through this event and with-
out a doubt have saved lives
in the process. Each $500


raised provides one week of
safety for a family of three in
the SafeSpace shelter."
The 2013 events exceeded
fundraising goals and also
achieved record participa-
tion thanks in part to the
enormous support from
community leaders in all
three counties. Local law
enforcement and public
safety officers switched out
their boots for heels, while
elected officials showed
their constituents that
domestic violence will not
be tolerated in their com-
munities.
Another key to the success
of the Walk A Mile events:
dedicated co-chairs who not
only helped coordinate
logistics and recruit partici-
pants, but also could be
seen about town donning
red high heels to generate
buzz and promote the
walks.
"As first responders, police
officers know all too well
that domestic violence does
not discriminate. This is one
way that the community can
come together and take a
stand against this crime that
affects one in four women,"
said Chief Deputy L. E.
"Bud" Spencer co-chair of


Photo courtesy of SafeSpace
Carissa Grone, St. Lucie County Commissioners Kim Johnson, Tod Mowrey, Chris
Dzadovsky and Pastor Ken Hagins participate in the Walk A Mile in her Shoes Event.


the Indian River County
"Walk a Mile in Her Shoes"
event.
Plans are underway to
encourage more men across
the Treasure Coast to step
up for the 2014 "Walk a Mile
in Her Shoes" events.
For more information
about SafeSpace, visit
www.safespacefl.org or
www.facebook.com/Safe-
SpaceFL


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December 24 at 5 & 7 p.m.

SUNLIGHT
IV COMMUNITY CHURCH
47-17 SW Cashmere Boulevard, St. Lucie West
-72) 879-6326 www.suiilightcc.org coLO0


I


Friday, December 6,2013


Port St. Lucie A11


www.H hometown NewsOL.com






A12 Port St Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


LARGEST SELECTION OF DISCOUNTED
SOFAS, LOVES, RECLINERS, SECTIONALS, COCKTAIL AND END TABLES, WALL UNITS, ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS, RUGS, LAMPS,
ART, BEDROOM, BEDS, YOUTH, DINING ROOM, DINETTES, DAYBEDS, FUTONS, FLIP FLOP SOFA, SLEEPER SOFA!


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Credit Card Today! i
Mon-Fri lOam-8pm Sat lOam-6pm Sun 12-5pm Cd a
FINANCING AVAILABLE MUST PUT SALES TAX DOWN. WE ARE NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. PRICES AND FREE OFFERS ARE NOT VALID ON PRIOR PURCHASES. FREE OFFERS AND
NO INTEREST OFFERS ARE NOT VALID ON NEGOTIATED PRICES. MILITARY, POLICE, FIRE DEPARTMENT, INTERNET DISCOUNT CANNOT BE COMBINED OR USED ON AD ITEMS OR COUPONS. SOME ITEMS B U
ARE ONE OF A KIND AND CANNOT BE PUT ON LAYAWAY SOME PICTURES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSE ONLY. SAME DAY DELIVERY PURCHASE TO STUART, PORT ST LUCIE, FORT PIERCE, OR VERO A U
MUST BE MADE BY 3 PM. NO SUNDAY OR HOLIDAY DELIVERIES.


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I *i


A12 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


I FREE






Port St. Lucie B1


Dining &



Entertainmefint
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, DEC. 6, 2013


Classified
N _ift4 aM


Out&


about

THROUGH FRIDAY, DEC. 6
Holiday Food Drive:
Sponsored by Family Meals,
Inc. to benefit St. Lucie County
residents throughout the
holiday season. Requesting
non-perishable foods. For the
list of seven food drop-off
locations or to make arrange-
ments to donate frozen
turkeys, please call Rita
Lindsey at (772) 519-0939,
visit www.familymealsfl.com,
email
familymealsflorida@gmail.co
m, or see https://www.face-
book.com/FamilyMealslnc.
DEC. 1-31
SWinter Wonderland Light
Show: Free light and sound
display every evening that the
Port St. Lucie Community
Center is open, 7-9 p.m. The
Center is located across from
City Hall at 2195 S.E. Airoso
Blvd., Port St. Lucie. For more
information, call (772) 878-
2277.
THROUGH FRIDAY, DEC. 20
Port St. Lucie Christmas
House: Features 50 fully
decorated Christmas trees
indoors, more than 35,000
lights and displays outdoors,
and a recreation of the Walt
Disney World complex
(complete with working
monorails and Cinderella's
Castle). The house, located at
273 S.W. Starflower Ave., Port
St. Lucie, will be open to the
public for tours at 6 p.m.
during these nights, entirely as
a benefit for three local
charities. From Dec. 2 through
Dec. 11, the Christmas House
will open nightly at 6 p.m. to
benefit the Love Doctors'
Children's Charity toy drive.
Bring a new, unwrapped toy
in order to tour the home
during these dates. From Dec.
12 through Dec. 18, the
Christmas House will be open
to tours in return for monetary
donations that will benefit
Dogs and Cats Forever, the
county's only no-kill animal
shelter. On Dec. 20, the
Christmas House will open for
the last time ever, at 6 p.m., to
benefit the Hibiscus Children's
See OUT, B4


City spreads cheer with several events


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
PORT ST. LUCIE-
The holiday season will be
celebrated throughout the
city with several events that
can be shared with friends
and family. The festivities
will take place at the Port St.
Lucie Community Center,
located at 2195 S.E. Airoso
Blvd., the Port St. Lucie Civic
Center at 9221 S.E. Civic


Center Place, or at the Min-
sky Gym located at 750 S.W
Darwin Blvd.
Santa's Workshop Kids
ages 4 to 10 can make their
own fun gifts to give for the
holidays at Santa's Work-
shop on Saturday, Dec. 7
from 10 a.m. until noon at
the Civic Center. The cost is
$5 per child which includes
craft supplies and snacks.
Winter Wonderland Light
Show From Sunday, Dec. 1


through Tuesday, Dec. 31
beginning at 7 p.m. each
evening that the Communi-
ty Center is open, a beautiful
light and sound experience
is free for those who wish to
see this sparkling display.
Festival of Lights On
Sunday, Dec. 7 from noon
until 10 p.m. in the Martin
Health System Village
Square at the Civic Center,
you're invited to celebrate
the season at this fun-filled


Santa Claus is Here
Lorenzo Maiucci, 2, of
Port St. Lucie, gives
Santa a hug at the sixth
annual Festival of Trees
at the Court House
Cultural Center in
downtown Stuart on
Saturday, Nov. 23.














Sevin Bullwinkle
staff photographer


Comedian to enterta


For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
FORT PIERCE Sin-
bad, the greatest funny
man of all time, will have
you laughing in the aisles
of the Historic Sunrise
Theatre on Saturday,
December 7 at 8 PM.
Actor and comedian Sin-
bad arrived on the come-
dy scene with a "hit'em in
the face" style of comedy
for over two decades. The
basis of his humor comes
from everyone he meets,
everything he has seen,
and everything he has
done. Ranked by Comedy


Sinbad


Central as one of the top
100 standup comedians of
all time, Sinbad has built a
loyal following by taking


din Dec. 7
audiences' painful trials
or embarrassing tribula-
tions of day-to-day life,
throwing them back in
their faces, and causing
uproar of comedic hyste-
ria.
Sinbad is international-
ly known for his starring
appearances in hit movies
like Jingle All the Way,
Houseguest, and Neces-
sary Roughness. He
starred in the television
sitcom A Different World,
as well as his own series,
The Sinbad Show. Sinbad
has drawn legions of fans


See SINBAD, B2


event which includes live
music, great food, kids'
activities, arts and crafts and
so much more. At 6 p.m. the
annual Port St. Lucie Parade
of Lights will begin and pro-
ceed down Civic Center
Place. You're sure to see
Santa and his sleigh in the
parade.
Port St. Lucie Concert
Band "Holiday Spectacular"
See CHEER, B2


Holiday

concert

to ring in


season

For Hometown News
News@hometownnewsol.com
TREASURE COAST-
Join the Indian River
State College Performing
Arts Department for a
very special McAlpin
OnStage production fea-
turing the IRSC Wind
Ensemble and Chamber
Winds as they present
their annual "Holiday
Concert."
Join in a celebration of
the most heart-warming
holiday music of our
time, and be a part of the
audience sing-along that
will concluded this fes-
tive event. Shows are
December 6 and 7 at 8
p.m., in addition to a 2
p.m. performance Dec.7.
Give a gift of holiday
memories that will last
through the season with
tickets to the "IRSC Holi-
day Concert."
Tickets for the "IRSC
Holiday Concert" are
$15. Purchase tickets
online at www.irsc.edu
or at the box office locat-
ed in the McAlpin Fine
Arts Center lobby on the
IRSC Main Campus at
3209 Virginia Avenue in
Fort Pierce, Monday
through Friday, 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m., or by phone
with VISA, MasterCard,
Discover or American
Express.


Week of 12-6-2013
ARIES March 21/April 20
Aries, handle some unfin-
ished business and establish
clear priorities. Otherwise,
you may turn what could be
a productive week into
something frustrating.

TAURUS April 21/May 21
Taurus, when you wear your
heart on your sleeve for
everyone to see, you cannot
be shy about expressing your
emotions. Friends may be
skeptical of you though.

GEMINI May 22/June 21
Gemini, don't be shy about
sharing unique plans with
your loved ones. The support
of friends and family mem-
bers will only restore your
confidence in this new direc-
tion.

CANCER June 22/July 22
Expect your ideas to take
shape over the next couple
of days, Cancer. Concrete
plans will materialize as you
begin to pull thoughts from
your imagination. The results
will be unique.

LEO July 23/Aug. 23
You probably are not inter-
ested in inching along this
week, Leo. Though it's good
to attack a project with
gusto, don't rush so much
that you make mistakes.

VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22
Virgo, you are quite comfort-
able sharing your thoughts
now that you have gotten
some things worked out. It's
now much easier to talk
about future possibilities.

LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23
Decoding all of the mixed
signals coming your way
won't be easy, Libra. The only
See SCOPES, B2


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HOLIDAY


Dinner Specials
from 4pm to Close


SAVE $20
Every Tuesday & Thursday
When you Bring your own
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> (No Corking Fee)


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from $13.95
Fresh Seafood, Chicken, Beef,
Pasta, & More.
Dinners include Entree, Fresh Baked Rolls,
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(Must be Seated by 6pm)


Don 't Forget Our
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Monday tnuaturday
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B2 Port St. Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


$599 Lunch
Combo
Includes Sandwich, Chips & Drink
THE HONEYHAKED HAM- c.
CAFE

Expires 12,31/13. Must present
coupon at time of purchase to skA709417
receive offer. May not be I
combined with any other offer.
Only one coupon per person per
visit. Valid only at location 4 0000709417 8
shown on this coupon. Offer not
valid on catalog or online
purchases. While supplies last.
2430 NW Federal Hwy, North Stuart, FL
(1 mile north of Roosevelt Bridge)
Tel. (772) 692 7443



Call Our 'Hometown News Rants & Raves Line!


Play brings in talent from


across Treasure Coast


By Alisha McDarris
For Hometown News
JUPITER Talented
professionals from far-
away lands like New York
won't be the only ones
thrilling audiences in
Jupiter next weekend.
Local actresses will also
grace the stage for Maltz
Jupiter Theatre's produc-
tion of "Annie."
The beloved musical
about a redheaded orphan
girl named Annie is brim-
ming with familiar tunes
like "Tomorrow" and


"You're Never Fully
Dressed Without a Smile,"
but at its core it is about
family and finding love in
an unlikely place.
"It's a perfect holiday
show," said Andrew Kato,
producing artistic director
at the theatre.
But audiences can
expect some surprises if
they arrive with visions of
the popular movie musical
dancing in their heads.
Like many of Maltz
Jupiter Theatre's produc-
tions, the show has been
reinvented to offer a brand


new experience while
maintaining the honest
and identifiable characters
people have come to love.
"It's a beautifully ren-
dered honest and re-imag-
ined production," Mr. Kato
said. "It has all the mak-
ings of a memorable night
at the theatre," including a
dog that, according to
Mary Elizabeth Rich, a cast
member from Port St.
Lucie, will melt your heart.
Ms. Rich has performed
professionally all over the
country and Europe for 20
See ANNIE, B3


I.Nw Oen BllaRom atRioMa


Cheer
From page B1
Concert The Port St. Lucie
Concert Band will play all of
your holiday favorites on
Wednesday, Dec. 11 at 7 p.m.
at the Civic Center. Tickets are
$6 in advance or $7 at the
door.
Santa's Calling Parents
can register children ages 2 to
8 years old to receive a special
phone call from Santa. On
Thursday, Dec. 12 and Tues-
day, Dec. 17 between 6- 8
p.m., Santa will call and ask
specific questions about the
child's interests and the pres-
ents they'd like to ask for. Par-
ents must complete the regis-
tration form by Friday, Dec. 6
and return it to the Commu-
nity Center.
Port St. Lucie Ambassadors
of Swing "Christmas on
Broadway" Dance The Port
St. Lucie Ambassadors of
Swing invite you to dance the


night away on Tuesday, Dec.
17 beginning at 7 p.m. at the
Civic Center. Tickets are $6 in
advance or $8 at the door.
Santa Time Santa will visit
the Minsky Gym on Thurs-
day, Dec. 19 from 10:30 a.m.
until noon. Children 5 years
old and younger can enjoy
games, holiday crafts, face
painting and snacks. Parents
be sure to bring your camera
to take pictures with Santa.
The cost is just $5 per child.
Pancakes with Santa Chil-
dren ages 2 to 5 and their
families can come out and
enjoy a morning of kids'
crafts, a visit from Santa, face
painting and pancakes on
Friday Dec. 20 at 9:30 a.m. at
the Community Center. The
cost $7.50 per child and pre-
registration is required.
For more information
about these events, call the
Parks & Recreation Depart-
mentat (772) 878-2277 or visit
www.cityofpsl.com.


Sinbad
From page B1
from his HBO highly-rated
comedy specials; Brain
Damaged, Afros & Bellbot-
toms, Son of a Preacher
Man, and Nuthin But The
Funk.
His annual HBO music
concert series Sinbad's 70s
Soul Music Festival received
the prestigious NAACP
Image Award consecutively
for two years as the "Most
Outstanding Variety
Series/Special." Sinbad


appeared on the FX Televi-
sion series It's Always Sunny
in Philadelphia and his long
awaited stand-up special
aired on Comedy Central
this past February. Most
recently, Sinbad was seen in
the third season of NBC's
Celebrity Apprentice.
Take a break from Christ-
mas shopping and enjoy
some laughs with Sinbad on
Dec.7! For tickets to An
Evening with Sinbad, priced
at $39/35 call the Box Office
at 772-461-4775 or visit us
online at www.SunriseThe-
atre.com.


Its Good 1o Eat More Fish!
Fish are good for everyone's health because they contain a wealth of nutrients. One that's very important is DHA (docosahexaenoic acid). It reduces the
cholesterol level in your blood and cleans it, suppresses inflammation, and inhibits the growth of cancer cells. DHA is found in large amounts in sardines,
mackerel and saury and other blue fish. Eating fish helps prevent high blood pressure, cardiac disease, and brain infarction. Only fish naturally contains I
this very important nutrient in its true purity. Please Visit Us on Facebook
H ~Please Visit Us on Facebook


Scopes
From page B1
thing you can do for the
moment is to take each sig-
nal one at a time.

SCORPIO Oct. 24/Nov. 22
Scorpio, you are not in the
mood to play games, so you
will want to push your
romantic relationship to the
next level. You will have no
problem leading the way.


SERVING

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Mon- Tues- Wed 8am- 3pmr7
Thursday Friday Saturday 8am 8pm

Siomemode Sunday 7am 2pm

Soups D011Y
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parties in our THIJRS ~ FRI ~ SATURDAY -
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SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21
Opportunities to address
your physical well-being pres-
ent themselves this week,
Sagittarius. Make the most of
these opportunities to make
a significant change.

CAPRICORN Dec. 22/Jan. 20
Capricorn, you will ride a cre-
ative wave for the next sever-
al days. Inspiration will strike
when you least expect it. You
should have some time for
play.

AQUARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18
Aquarius, expect some sup-
port from family members
and close friends. Receive
their generosity as warmly as
you can, even if you're feeling
a bit smothered.

PISCES Feb. 19/March 20
Pisces, it can be easy to get
swept away by other people's
agendas when you attempt
to lend a helping hand. Do
your best to pitch in.







SU% F




JOI,'
Iws C,













www.HometownNewsol.com


..........


I ATSI


B2 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 6,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Port St Lucie B3


Annie
From page B2
years, but loves the Matltz
Jupiter Theatre since set-
tling down in the area a
few years ago.
"It's like my second
home," Ms. Rich said. She
is also teaching at the the-
atre's Conservatory of Per-
forming Arts.
There are a few younger
actresses from the area
strutting their stuff on
stage, too, including
Sophia Liano, 9 of Stuart;
Chloe Larabie, 12 of Vero
Beach; and Solana Rudnit-
sky, 11 of Stuart.
All three were thrilled to
be selected from hundreds
of children at the theatre's
First Step to Stardom audi-
tions where they sang and
danced their way to a
place on stage.
"I was jumping around
the room," Chloe said
when she heard the news
that she got a part. She is
understudy for the Char-
acter "Kate," an orphan.
"Annie is one of those
productions that every lit-
tle girl wants to be a part
of," Mr. Kato said.
It's certainly true for
Solana who has auditioned
multiple times for a shot at
a role and is the under-
study for the character
"July."
"I'm so privileged to be
one of the few who got into
the show," Solana said.
"I'm really excited. It's
been a blast," said Sophia
who is playing "Tessie."
None of the girls are
novices when it comes to


Vaxneicknd


Photo cour
The cast of Annie will take the stage at
in Jupiter Dec. 3-22.
stage acting, but all of
them dream of Broadway
and, according to Mr. Kato,
this opportunity to work
side by side with profes-
sionals is a big step in the
right direction.
"Annie" will be a treat for
all ages, a fun, heartfelt
production perfectly suit-
ed for this time of year.
"This will be a musical
that people will talk about
for years to come," Mr.
Kato said.
The musical runs from
Dec. 3-22 and tickets can
be purchased by calling
(561) 575-2223 or visiting
www.jupitertheatre.org.


tesy of Linnea Brown
t the Maltz Theatre


Eu

Eu

Eu

Eu


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Port St. Lucie B3


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B4 Port St. Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


ACROSS
1 Web
4 Map volume
9 Fast-moving
14 Sail attachment
18 Flightless birds
20 Most insignificant
21 Daughter of Zeus
22 Pasternak heroine
23 Cobbler's form
24 Radio, TV, et al.
25 Land portions
26 General Bradley
27 Irving Stone title
31 Sleep restlessly
32 Low, heavy cart
33 College yell
34 Regional speech
style
37 Anatole France
novel
39 Foam-crested
wave
44 Rock type
45 Musical sign
46 Ancient ethnic
division
47 Imitate
48 Orderly
49 Pungent
50 Soft leather
51 Dull pain
52 Compass pt.
53 Actor Flynn
54 Seine tributary
55 Lag behind
56 Certain club
member
58 Indonesian island
59 Meditates moodily
60 Norman Mailer title
64 Military units
67 Lying down
68 Trustworthy
72 Miscellaneous
collections
73 Works arduously
75 Handed out the
cards
76 Legal matter
77 Gopher State:
abbr.
78 Move sideways
79 Progress level
80 Gallivants
81 Golfer's aid
82 Auctions
83 Patriots star
84 Actress Hope or
Jessica
85 Put in jeopardy
87 Ball clubs
88 Fragrant shade
tree
89 Whitman's
meadow
90 Algerian seaport
91 Penetrating flavor
92 Justin Kaplan title


Literary


102 Bern's river
103 Mountain nymph
104 Uncanny
105 African lily
106 Jagged branch
107 Long hill
108 Speak
109 Show boredom
110 Wise one
111 Comforted
112 Orchestra section
113 Actress Charlotte

DOWN
1 Highland Scot
2 Asian nanny
3 Erato, for one
4 Very nearly
5 Adolescent years
6 Earl's daughter
7 Map giant
8 Comparison
example
9 Lariats


10 Suffix, meaning
government
11 French father
12 Arrow poison
13 Portray verbally
14 Enrobe
15 Tibetan priest
16 Passages of time
17 Circumspect
19 Majestic
28 Vanished
29 Nerd
30 Gratify
34 Garden flower
35 Popular pants
36 West Point student
37 Chair of state
38 Ice pellets
39 "Beau Geste"
author,
Percival _
40 Camouflage
41 Tropical tree
42 Plant insect
43 Fruit rinds


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


45 Vamoose
46 Po river city
49 Operatic solos
50 Dieters' fare
51 Bouquet
53 Sea eagles
54 Medieval weapons
55 Characteristic
57 Brother of Moses
58 Sacred tome
59 Southern beauty
61 Marsh birds
62 Awaits with anxiety
63 Immediately
available
64 French count
65 Foreign
66 Broke a fast
69 Trademark
70 Cliff shelf
71 To eat, to Franz
73 Floor covering
74 Baltic Sea tributary
75 Pharmacist's
measure


78 Algonquin tribal
chief
79 Magnificence
80 Ship's entrance
82 Old-time dagger
83 Snap or lima
84 Bits of thread
86 Assert to be true
87 Exchanged goods
88 Los Angeles team
90 Oklahoma Indian
91 Attempted
92 Religious
ceremony
93 Frog genus
94 Jagged rock
95 Assam silkworm
96 Vaughn and Beatty
97 Apportion
98 Italian
craftsmanship C
99 Wing-shaped
100 Hawkeye State
101 Hawaiian goose


Out
From page B1
Center of St. Lucie County.
More than 10,000 guests are
expected this year, so patient
waiting in line outside the
home is requested.

THROUGH SATURDAY, DEC. 7
Wind Ensemble Holiday
Concert: Main campus, Indian
River State College, in the
McAlpin Fine Arts Center. Four
performances. Shows begin at
7 p.m. Thursday through
Saturday, with an additional
show at 2 p.m. Saturday.
General admission tickets are
$15. For more information or
to purchase tickets, call (772)
462-4750 or visit IRSC.edu.

FRIDAY, DEC. 6
Aquarium After Dark: 6-
7:30 p.m., Smithsonian Marine
Ecosystems Exhibit, 420
Seaway Drive, Fort Pierce. Brief
program from SMEE staff,
followed by exploring the
aquarium tanks with flash-
lights. Family-friendly event.
Seating is limited, advance
registration required. Doors
open at 5:45 p.m., pizza
served at 6 p.m. Adults are
$10; children are $8. For more


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tion@si.edu.
-'Jewelry-Making with
Bobbie:' 5-7 p.m., Oxbow Eco-
Center, 5400 N.E. St. James
Drive, Port St. Lucie. Oxbow
volunteer Bobbie Richards will
show participants how to
create a one-of-a-kind
homemade gift from some-
thing new or even revive a
sentimental piece of jewelry
with some changes. Class is
$20 per person, which
includes all materials. Appro-
priate for ages 12 and up.
Class size is very limited. RSVP
by calling (772) 785-5833 or
email
oxboweco@stlucieco.org.
Friday Fest: from 5:30
p.m. to 9 p.m. the first Friday
of every month or held on the
second Friday of the month if
event is canceled due to bad
weather. Friday Fest is a street
festival to showcase down-
town Fort Pierce and the
waterfront in Marina Square
on Melody Lane. Festival
includes music, food, chil-
dren's activities, community
vendors and arts and crafts.
Sunrise Theatre presents,
"Sounds of the Season,"
Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 7
p.m. Cost: Free. Website:
www.sunrisetheatre.com.

See OUT, B5


B4 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 6,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Port St Lucie B5


Remember, Christmas tree care is important


It's getting to the time
when many of us will be
decorating our trees for
the holidays. A great
alternative to an artificial
tree and/or a live tree is a
Norfolk Island pine. They
are available at most
retailers and come in
several sizes. Some even
come already decorated and
ready to go.
The Norfolk Island pine
does require a well-lit area
of your home if you are
going to keep it indoors for
an extended period of time.
These trees have distinctly
flat branches and short soft
needles. These trees thrive
in humid environments
which makes them right at
home in Florida. The soil
conditions for this tree
should be on the moist side.
A sure sign the tree is not
getting enough moisture is
when you start to see a lot of
dead lower branches. The
Norfolk pine does not
regenerate its lost limbs or
needles so it is important to
stay on a steady watering


Out
From page B4
FRIDAY, DEC. 6-
SATURDAY, DEC. 7
-'Star of Wonder' Plane-
tarium show: A family-friendly
popular holiday tradition at
the Hallstrom Planetarium at
the main campus of Indian
River State College in Fort
Pierce. Tickets are $3. Tickets
for all shows may be pur-
chased at the IRSC box office
at the McAlpin Fine Arts
Center or by calling (800)
220-9915, or visit
www.irsc.edu.
FRIDAY, DEC. 6-
SUNDAY, DEC. 8
Treasure Coast Commu-
nity Singers concert: Three


schedule. If the tree is over
watered, you will begin to
see areas of bright yellow
needles that fall off easily. To
avoid this condition, be sure
the plant is not standing in
water. If you purchase a tree
with foil wrap on it, be sure
to slit the foil so water can
drain from the pot. It is not
recommended that the trees
be pruned as the plant can
lose its symmetrical shape.
If you are one of the many
American's who are buying
a live tree this year, here are
a few tips to help you with
the process. Since live trees
in our area are trucked very
long distances to their
destination, picking out the
freshest looking tree is
extremely important. Make
sure your tree is green with
minimal brown branches.
Check the needles of the
tree and be sure that they
are flexible and do not fall
off when you brush the
branches. Another good
check is to bounce the tree
lightly on the cut end to see
how aggressively the leaves


performances: at 7 p.m., Dec.
6, and at 3 p.m. on both Dec.
7 and Dec. 8, at North Stuart
Baptist Church, 1950 N.
Federal Highway, Stuart.
Theme is 'Home for the
Holidays"' Adult tickets are $10
for Dec. 6, and $15 for Dec. 7
and Dec. 8. Tickets are
available through the church
two weeks prior to a concert
or online at tccsingers.org.

SATURDAY, DEC. 7
Christmas Party and Toy
Collection: 3 p.m., Tropical
Isles Co-op in Fort Pierce.
Benefits the St. Lucie County
Sheriff's Office Christmas
Families program.
Sunrise Guided Hike: 6
a.m., Oxbow Eco-Center, 5400
N.E. St. James Drive, Port St.
Lucie. Start the day with a hike
through nature. Free, appropri-
ate for ages 5 and older. Dress
for hiking. For more informa-


GARDEN
r NOOK
JOE ZELENAK


fall off the branches. Avoid
trees that shed leaves
aggressively with this
procedure. Another point to
consider is the location the
tree will be placed. Be sure
to get accurate measure-
ments of the area so you can
get a tree that is tailored to
its location.
You have finally picked
out your prize tree so now
what's next? The most
important task is to get your
tree in its stand and located
where it will spend the
remainder of the season. If
it has not been done at the
place of purchase, cut off
about an inch from the
bottom the tree before
mounting in the stand. This
will greatly aid the tree in
absorbing water. Once the
tree is mounted, be sure to


tion, call (772) 785-5833 or
visit www.oxboweco.com.
Steel Drum Band open
air performance: Fort Pierce
Magnet School of the Arts'
steel drum band will perform
at 11:30 a.m., in front of the
Fort Pierce Branch Library,
located at 101 Melody Lane.
The hour-long holiday concert
See OUT, B6


add water immediately. The
sooner all this is done the
better. Now it's time to
decorate your new tree with
all the goodies you have
been collecting the past
couple of weeks. Use
caution when using lights
especially if you use the
larger C-7 type lights. As
long as the tree remains


moist and the needles
pliable, the tree will not be a
huge fire hazard. As the tree
ages and you get near the
end of the season, more
caution is advised since the
tree structure will become
drier in nature.
Now that all the work is
done, the time has come to
sit back with your favorite


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Joe Zelenak has more than
30 years experience in
gardening and landscape.
Send e-mails to hometown-
garden@gmail.com or visit
his Web site www.home-
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Obituaries


Jacquelyn F. Hayden
Jacquelyn F. Hayden, 79,
of Port St. Lucie, died Nov.
19,2013.
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory

Robert Gillis
Robert Gillis, 84, of Port
St. Lucie, died Nov. 8, 2013.
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory


Raymond A. Koch
Ramond A. Koch, 83, of
Port St. Lucie, died Nov. 21,
2013.
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory.

Anthony V. Mennella
Anthony V. Mennella, 64, I |
of Port St. Lucie, died Nov. a
23,2013. Fr
Arrangements by All
County Funeral Home &
Crematory. nF


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Friday, December 6,2013


Port St. Lucie B5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


I







B6 Port St. Lucie Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


Team heading to World Series


For Hometown News
NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com
PORT ST. LUCIE -Base-
ball is a huge sport not only
in Florida but especially in
Port St. Lucie. While Little
League Baseball only lasts a
few months of the year,
there is whole other world
of Travel Baseball that
never ends. Travel Baseball
teams are made of the best
of the best in a particular
area that compete with
teams all of the country.
Team Easton is a travel
baseball team for nine-
year olds based out of
Sportsmans Park in Port St.
Lucie.
Team Easton was started
about a year ago by local
baseball player Tony Ger-
mano.
"Most people don't even
know there is home grown
Travel Baseball Team con-
sisting of the best 9 year
olds and under here on the
Treasure Coast said Mr.


Germano of Port St. Lucie.
"We really have something
special here. It is rare to
have so much talent on a
baseball team and even
more unbelievable that
they are only 9 years old
and from Port St. Lucie."
Many travel baseball
teams pull players from
other cities across the state
and even from other states
to make up a great team.
Team Easton is made up of
local players who have
demonstrated outstanding
skills that can take them a
long way.
"We take pride in know-
ing we don't have to bring
kids in from other towns
across the state or fly kids
in from different states as
many teams do to compete
at various tournaments,"
said Mr. Germano. "My
coaching staff and I take a
lot of pride in working with
these kids and their talents
developing them into phe-
nomenal baseball players".


Travel baseball is a huge
commitment for the play-
ers and parents. It is
expensive to enter tourna-
ments, rent fields for prac-
tice, equipment, umpires
along with the many
unseen expenses associat-
ed with travel baseball.
When they are not prac-
ticing or playing, they
spend our time in front of
grocery stores trying to
help raise money for our
team.
"It would be nice to have
some businesses or some
generous sponsors to help
as other teams but we are
glad that our kids learn to
take pride in knowing how
much money and dedica-
tion it takes to be on a trav-
el team,"Mr. Germano said.
Team Easton won second
place in the state Champi-
onship in Kissimmee and
last week, won the Daytona
Beach Bash 9U Champi-
onship in which teams
from all over the state were


Photo courtesy of Tony Germano
Top row, from left: Coaches: Jesse Staples, Jason Howald, Manny Beltran, Frank Baez
and Tony Germano. Middle row from left: Hunter Gagnon, Aiden McGucken, Zach Sta-
ples, Brian O'Shea, Wes Cimperman and Isiah Baez. Front row, from left: Tyler Howald,
Jaden Tavera, Drew Barnikmat, Merlot Beltran and Sebastian Germano.


invited to compete.
The team will now be
going to the ESPN Winter


World Series Dec. 27th
through Jan. Ito compete
with teams from all over


the country.
To help support the team,
call(772) 216-5970.


is proud to announce
the newest members of our staff:


Dr. Jennifer Carter, DC.



A



Dr. Carter is accepting new patients and
is especially excited to work with young women,
moms-to-be, new moms and children.
Dr. Carter is offering a free consultation, free posture analysis
and free digital foot screening
for all new patients.

Jason Albuquerque, LMT (License # MA67985S).




a h


Jason has been working with us for a year now as our massage
therapist. Our massage special for new uninsured patients is a
one hour massage for $39. Jason has also just finished getting
his certification in Posture from Posture Zone (not affiliated with
the Florida Board of Licensed Massage Therapists) and will be
open for new posture training appointments.


IMo Wed,



Tr9-VISA
ues, TXhurs


FORT PIERCE


460-9010
805 Virginia Ave. Ste. 10


I The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for
any other service, examination r treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for
the free, discounted lee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


t Village Square at Port St. Lucie Brown Bag Lecture: Noon,
O Civic Center on U.S. 1. Live Oxbow Eco-Center, 5400 N.E.
From page B5 music, food, children's St. James Drive, Port St. Lucie.
activities, arts and crafts, more. Special presentation from the
is free and open to the public. At 6 p.m., the Parade of Lights Busch Wildlife Center in
For more information, call will begin and proceed down Jupiter, which is home for
(772) 462-1615 or visit Civic Center Place, with youth many Florida mammals.
http://library.stlucieco.gov. groups, bands, Santa, more. Participants will meet some of
Festival of Lights, Parade For more information or to the sanctuary's furry, scaly and
and Tree Lighting: Noon to 10 participate in the parade, call
p.m. in Martin Health System (772) 878-2277 See OUT, B7




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DONATE TO OUR LOCAL ,

| .NO*KILL SHELTER
THIS HPP^ ;
vt HOLIDAY SEASON HOPP '

SThe Hometown News your Local Community Paper, "
Is collecting Essential Items for the Animals at
SDogs & Cats Forever, a local 'No-Kill' Shelter in Fort Pierce

TY AE IN DED OF TD FOLLWING flEMS:
.' Cleaning Supplies (Bleach, Paper Towels, 409, etc.)
Cat Litter Dog & Cat Food ;
Blankets Towels Beds Toys
Treats Dog & Cat Sweaters & Collars

DROP-OFF LOCATIONS:
SThe Hometown News Dogs & Cats Forever, Inc. ;
5059 Turnpike Feeder Rd. 4600 Selvitz Road
Fort Pierce, FL Fort Pierce, FL
SMON.-FRI. 8:30am-5pm MON.-SUN. 12-6pm :
^ <'-*f, 40.'* W^ ** f>* dr *%** d* .*. .Ff^'-.


(lff i i ^-. t *
,30.
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\ ieienlce
S L. C -"" h L r I


Now Jan. 5,2014


MMMEN


I


B6 Port St. Lucie


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


,. --r







Friday, December 6,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Port St Lucie Bi


Gift ideas for the golfer in your life


Y you've finally finished
he last of the Thanks-
giving leftovers. The
rest of the family has done
all of the late night, early
morning shopping with the
crowds and you've managed
to avoid all of the craziness.
Now you realize that you
have a week less this year to
get your shopping done and
you have no idea what to get
the golfers on your list. Have
no fear... Santa James is
here.
Golfers should mark their
golf balls so that they may
be easily identified. There
are two products that allow
you to easily do just that,
and put a little bit of person-
ality into the marking as
well.
Tin Cup (www.tin-
cup.com) is a system that
enables you to "Make your
Mark" with a personalized
ball marker using the logo or
design of your choice. You
can pick from the many
designs on the website or
contact them to have your
own design made into a Tin
Cup.
To mark your ball, you
simply slip the ball into the
cup. Then, using a fine point
marker, fill in the stencil and
you have a personalized
mark. The cup alone costs


Out
From page B6
feathered permanent resi-
dents. Cost is $5 per person,
and in addition, donations of
needed supplies will be
collected for the center. No
reservations are required, but
please arrive early as seating is
very limited. For more
information, call (772) 785-
5833 or visit
www.oxboweco.com.
An Evening with Sinbad:
at 8 p.m. Actor and comedian.
Tickets $39/$35. For more
information, visit sunrisethe-
atre.com.
Shows for young
astronomers: 11 a.m.,
Hallstrom Planetarium on the
IRSC main campus in Fort
Pierce. Children ages 4-12,
accompanied by an adult, will
learn about stars and constel-
lations, planets and the
exploration of outer space. For
ticket information, call the
IRSC box office at (800) 220-
9915.
Outdoor Flea Market: 8
a.m. to 1 p.m., first Saturday of
the month, American Legion
Post 40, 810 South U.S. 1, Fort
Pierce. $10 donation per table.
Vendors welcome, open to the
public. Call (772) 461-1480.
Santa's Workshop: at 10
a.m. Saturday, Dec. 7 at the
Civic Center. For more
information, call (772) 807-
4499.
Gift wrapping with


GOLF
JAMES
STAMMER


2.


less than $20, and kits,
available for $30 includes
the cup, two markers, a bag
clip and a leather pouch.
Golfdotz
(www.golfdotz.com) is the
brainchild of entrepreneur
David Poole who believes
that golfers want something
more than a bland, boring
ink dot to mark their ball.
Golfdotz is a small sticker
that comes in a large variety
of designs. These highly-
detailed designs simply rub
onto the ball and stay stuck
through most all playing
conditions. Cost is $6 for 18
dotz.
If that old driver is looking
a bit worn, or you really
want to show support for
your favorite college, Club
Crown
(www.clubcrown.corn) has
the perfect product.
Club Crown is a profes-
sionally installed high-tech
film that will change the
look of any driver, wood or
hybrid. The film is remov-
able should you wish to


nature: 10 a.m., Heathcote
Botanical Gardens, 210
Savannah Road, Fort Pierce.
Join artists and crafters to be
inspired by gift wrapping
ideas. Bring your gifts and let
the experts turn your common
wrapping into unique cre-
ations. $10 for members; $15
for non-members. For more
information, call (772) 464-
4672 or visit heathcotebotani-
calgardens.org.
Calendar Fundraising
Gala: from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at
the U.S. Navy UDT-SEAL

M79ML L3O HL1OOM1
uwoo'J!Vpuvo p|31I!13't1MMM
VI,0Z-SO6-ZLL


Museum. Hors d'oeuvres,
drinks, live music and a silent
auction. A raffle of the 33
original art calendars will take
place with three raffle tickets
costing $25 and includes one
admission ticket. For more
information, visit
ArtMundo.org.


LL AROUND GYMNASTICS


We Also Offer:
* Gymnastics Classes,
* After School
S Program A
S* Birthday _W
SParties
J Tumbling 1
S Classes m


After School
Pickup from:
1 Floresta
* Morningside
* Village Green
* Mariposa


GChLAUIak ", *h .


inltr MItmlicbr..Iip;. \ I & il iD r..II pic .. 't .. ilVE(iiiEic|

I CALL OFFICE FOR DETAILS
TEL. 772-879-1516 1


change it after a while, yet it
holds up to normal play. The
look is quite stunning.
You can choose from
animal prints, camouflage,
argyles, carbon fiber, flags,
flames, plaids, stripes, and
more. They even have many
college and U.S. Military
logos as well. Cost is around
$40.
Sometimes a fun round of
golf with your usual bunch
can turn boring. I discov-
ered a great card game that
brings a lot of fun and
competitiveness to your
round.
Iquest Golf
(www.iquest.com) adds a
fun twist to your round. The
deck contains 14 Club
Cards, which determine
which clubs you will get to
play that particular hole
with, and four Strategy
Cards, which are used to
either help you or hinder an
opponent. You can iQuest
on any number of holes you
choose.
Imagine having to putt
with a 3-wood, or play a par-
5 using only your 9-iron.
Better yet, use the "Steal a
Club" Strategy Card to take
your opponent's sand
wedge from him forcing him
to use a 7-iron from that
green-side bunker. Cost is


under $20.
Olympia Sports (available
through amazon.com and
Sears) has several indoor
putting games. The compa-
ny's 9 Hole Putting Game
features nine cups with flags
that you can set up inside
your home. You can then
use your sofa, chairs, even
the dog's dish to create
hazards between the hole
and where you start. Cost is
$36.
The best way to lower
your score is to make more
putts. The best putting
product that I have tried
comes from Boomerang
(www.boomgolf.corn). The
Boomerang teaches you to


hit both lag and aggressive
putts.
The way the 'game" works
is you hit the first putt trying
to stop it in the cup at the
top of the sloping
Boomerang. Your next putt
needs to be more aggressive
to knock the first ball out of
the shallow cup and return
both balls down the slope to
your feet. It's much harder
than it looks!
The 10-inch mats that
lead up to the Boomerang is
available in nine different
speeds, allowing you to
almost exactly duplicate the
speed of your greens at
home. The entire "putting
pack" is less than $90 and


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Posie & Paulette
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1 Boxing Show

Sponsored by: Treasure Coast Sports Commission


J/ % STATE Silver Gloves more r

l ^Friday & Sat 12/6-7/13 6:00 p.m.

This event will be held at the

Fort Pierce Police Athletic League

903 South 21 St Fort Pierce Fl, 34950.

Tickets at the door only!


$10 General pernight


$15 Ringside ..,,night


o"44f-rNeutronicEar
Affordable Saving you $1000Is from to cost of hearing aids.
Rechargeable There is no need to buy batteries.
Discrete Virtually invisible style that fits behind the ear.
Easy to Use Lightweight comfort
1 Adjustable 3 channels for self regulated sound levels.
Volume Wheel Control your sounds by rolling up or down
Call TOLL FREE for lowest prices ever.
Q800- 941-5574 Please mention code
OUU-f^- I-rH 13NP185 ___ o


GATOR TRACE

FALL SPECIALS
J:; ^^OQ ( before
$29 12 Noon
$ 5$ 1O after
^-- OZ2 12 Noon
Includes Green Fee and Cart
.- 464-0407 I
-www.GatorTraceCountryClub.com


includes a DVD with lessons
and drills to improve your
putting performance.
Additional mats are avail-
able as well so you can hone
your putting skill on multi-
ple speed greens.
I've found that the key to
buying gifts for golfers is to
make them fun and to have
them fit the golfer's person-
ality. Just stay away from the
coal.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thursday
Night Golf Show on WSTU
1450-AM. Contact him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.


[_3V)/Ed353l3


Friday, December 6,2013


Port St. Lucie B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







B8 Port St. Lucie


Hometown News


Friday, December 6,2013


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


HOUSE CLEANING
Residential & Rental
Properties. Refs, 12 yrs
experience, Dependable.
Krysti 772-342-2757






JB PC COMPUTER
REPAIR, LLC
Virus Removal, Transfer
data, New Computer set-
up, In Home Svc. $45.00
per hr. 772-812-1647
PBC/MC/SLC/IRC


GOT A "TO DO" LIST?
Give us a call. Handy
services by women, for
women. Licensed &
Insured. Call "T" Shelley
at 772-475-7786
HANDYMAN
SERVICES
No job too small. Rely on
the best in the area. Call
Charlie 772-359-8980



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



*****
ERIC'S HOME REPAIR
General Cont. Soffit,
sheet rock repair, replace
doors. All types of work
done. No job too small
Lic.CGC1 509455 Free
Estimates 772- 460-1116

INSURANCE


REPAIRSa
RPO
REMODELING 0

---flIIF-.-dW WAS-ace-




|uc#CGC528 772-33491 I 18




Get the BEST DENTAL PLAN with
the MOST BENEFITS (Since 1975)
for only $10.40/month
$16.74 for 2 or $25.68 for family
Exams NO CHARGE!
SCleaning $5 X-Rays $5
| Crowns $280 + Lab Fee
SWhite Fillings $45-$100*
SRoot Canals $155-$275*
*Depending on tooth and complexity
| ~SAVE UP TO 80% on
I All Other Dental Services!
Call 1-866-550-6616
Or Apply Online
www.FloridasFinestDentalPlan.com o
www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com




OPEN FOR BUSINESS!
(Car
Stereo
and
JAlarms0
Mention This Ad For 10% OFF
--GPS NAVIGATION & ,
BLUE TOOTH AVAILABLEj
~~BACK UP CAMERAS FOR
YOUR SAFETY! AVAILABLE -
(772) 489-8988 3802 S. U.S. 1 Ft. Pierce


Resurfacing c
Spray Deck
Cool Deck LO
We Pour
| Replace Driveway
Culverts
| Pool Decks
| House Slabs IBTB
Patio T



Johnl Rodger
772-201-8185


COASTAL
Construction &
Remodeling, Inc.
Repairs, Remodeling,
Kitchen & Baths,
doors, sheet rock,
countertops, trim,
additions, cabinet
re-facing, painting,
hurricane protection,
windows, fascia,
soffits & more.
Serving St. Lucie, Martin
& Palm Beaches. Lic/Ins
Tom 772-781-8184
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466

LjSS I


THIE PAINTr HOUSE


RICt~lfl!WS



INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINT
starting at $1 2 per gallon
Pressure Washer Rental $25 day


ALjBf 1-L 4


& Tractor Svcs, Con-
crete work. Reliable &
dependable! FREE Est.
Lic/ins 772-201-2596







CASEY JONES SVCS
LLC. Lawn care, Tree
Svc & Pressure washing.
One call gets it all! Free
Estimates. 772-361-3622


DIAMOND LAWN SVC
Mowing, Weedwhacking,
Edging & Blow
Call 772-344-3670 or
Cell # 561-254-5860




PaMa LAWN SERVICE
We cut lawns and land-
scape for less, Plus Tree
Svc., FREE month with
annual contract
772-408-7485 SLC


FIX IT GIRL
Handy Services a i
by Women, for Women
SLandscaping srte
SRaised garden beds rvc
General household repairs
Decks and ramps
Laminate flooring installation
Hanging pictures and curtains
Custom "kitty condos" and
climbing structures
Snowbird "open and close" service
SFurniture assembly
SInterior painting
SPacking, organizing and clean-outs
772-475-7786




REMODELING -ADDITIONS

% "9 SIDING KITCHENS
0 out rn REPAIRS PAINTING
P BATHS TILE
Uildin FINISH WORK
*r WE DO IT ALL
*FREE ESTIMATES ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Residential Commercial
STUART PS.L FORT PIERCE
287-1954 335-8554 461-9697
Lx#C0536 #CBC5603. sk or L


MOBILE HOME Roof
Specialist Free Inspec-
tions LIC/INS
CCC1327406 All Flori-
da Weatherproofing &
Construction.
877-572-1019
TROPICAL ROOFING
Systems Inc. Res/Comm.
See our ad below.
Stuart 772-287-1433
PSL 772-335-1563
Ft. Pierce 772-466-3535

SCREENING
BRIAN'S
RE-SCREENING
Free Est & Discounts
All screening or concrete
repairs. Scrn Rms, La-
nai's, Vinyl Windows &
Florida Glass, driveways,
sidewalks, pool decks &
more. 772-370-4709

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


T TROPICAL
ROFNG REROOFS *NEW ROOFS
SYSTEMS* ROOF REPAIRS FLAT DECKS
(DorsindwsSins V ile S KY(C LIGHT *r OOFk ENT
Yard Maitennc Prssrelasing '7










Hm Repai ROainSpEOns
Selnior.......enRisouFnEWROF
TomeL JhsnJrN. .WATERPROOFING


IM-lr O .SKYLIGHT.ROOVEENTS
~~ROOFINPCIONG


W ROTTEN WOOD REPLACED
... RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES


f THIS SEASON

FEZY SCREEN
For All of Your
Aluminum and Screen Needs
S Over 30 Yeats Experience
p JOHN LOVOI, Owner
S772-334-9151
MCAL02226 PSL4546 Insured


IofrcuadIt
& Effective

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach

Special
Programs for
Businesses!

Special Private
Party Rates!

Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you did!

Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


*****
TRYON PLUMBING &
SOLAR Solar pool
heating, solar hot water &
solar supplies. lic# cfc
058068 772-465-0284




BOAT
DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN
NEWS
321-242-0442


Try the
Classified!






IS


Hometown News E FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT

ALL IN

Cl ssified HOMETOWN NEWS


DEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publication
WTreasure Coast Classified

1 1-800-823-0466 Fax 772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551
SEmail: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com

rWe accept all major credit cards '' M


Serving the following communities:
Barefoot Bay* Micco Sebastian
Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce
Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie
Jensen Beach Stuart Palm City
Hobe Sound Sewall's Point Palm Bay
Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge
Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach
Suntree Viera Titusville Port St. John
Port Orange South Daytona
New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill
Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach
Deltona DeBary Orange City
DeLand DeLeon Springs
Pierson Lake Helen


-103- A1 I nj~ 10Aopio


***ADOPTION:****
A Creative, Financially
Secure Couple, LOVE,
Laughter, Travel, Sports
Awaits Baby Expenses
Paid 1-800-552-0045
Lisa & Kenny
FLBar42311




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


ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
Best in Life! Many
Kind, Loving, Educat-
ed & Financially Se-
cure Couples Waiting.
Living & Medical Ex-
penses Paid. Coun-
seling & Transporta-
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Birth Moms on Staff!
FLORIDA ADOPTION
LAW GROUP, P.A. At-
torneys who truly care
about you. Jodi Sue
Rutstein, M.S.W., J.D.
Mary Ann Scherer,
R.N., J.D. Over 30
Combined Years of
Adoption Experience.
800-852-0041
Confidential 24/7
(#133050&249025)
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


ADOPTION-
Give your baby a lov-
ing, financially secure
family Living expenses
paid. Call Attorney
Charlotte Danciu 28
years experience.
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacy com
FL Bar # 307084
SURROGATE Mother
NEEDED
Please help us have our
baby!
Generous compensa-
tion paid.
Call Attorney Charlotte
Danciu
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacycom
FL Bar # 307084

NEED TO HIRE??
Place your ad in
Hometown News.
Call Classified
321-242-0442


UNPLANNED Pregnan-
cy? Adoption A brave
& selfless choice. Med-
ical, living & counseling
expenses paid. Choose
the loving & financially
secure family. Com-
passionate Atty. Lauren
Feingold 24/7
866-633-0397
www.fklhearttoheart.net
#0958107






LOST PITBULL, white
brindle, mixed, female,
2yrs old, friendly, no
collar, lost at Airport Rd &
Taylor Dairy, Ft. Pierce
area. Reward! 772-940-
2330 or 772-940-2430


A FUN LOVING married
couple seeks to adopt.
Stay-at-home mom &
devoted dad. Financial
security Expenses paid.
Let's help each other.
Call/Text Paula & Adam.
800-790-5260. FLBar-
No.0150789.
EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March
of Dimes. The walk starts
at marchforbabies.org
HAVE FUN and find a
genuine connection! The
next voice on the other
end of the line could be
the one. Call Tango
1-800-807-0818. FREE
trial!


MEET SINGLES right
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just real people like you.
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change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
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MEET SINGLES right
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just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
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MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9978


ROTARY International-
Rotary builds peace and
international understand-
ing through education.
Find information or locate
your local club at www.ro-
tary.org. Brought to you
by your free community
paper and PaperChain.


BUYING STOVES &
REFRIGERATORS
Good working condition,
any brand, electric only
772-216-1565 or
772-216-3612
CASH FOR Records
(33-1/3's, 45's 78's) CD's,
Reel to Reel. Top prices
paid. Ron 772-879-7810
*****
DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (772)261-2095


DRUMMER &
BASS PLAYER
NEEDED
TRY-OUTS FOR Country
& Southern Rock group.
Need drummer and bass
player. Compensation for
time. Call 772-370-4709




GUNS WANTED
$ Cash Paid $
By Collector
Colt, S&W, Winchester,
Luger, Mauser, Gatling,
Drillings, Doubles,& other
fine guns, scopes,ammo,
etc. 772-528-7020
capnball@bellsouth.net

*****
LADY BUYS Costume
Jewelry. Any or all!
772-344-7250
TOP CASH PAID FOR
OLD GUITARS! 1920's
thru 1980's. Gibson, Mar-
tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg &Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos. 800-401-0440
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201


CALL ODAY
WE BUY DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
TOP PRICES PAID!!!
Cash today. Free pick up.
772-607-9155




S11tRAGE
SESALE




Invite your
neighbors to your
garage sale
Call
1-800-823-0466



ANNUAL HOLIDAY
BOUTIQUE Dec. 8th
10am-3pm
Temple Beth El Israel
Sisterhood, 551 SW
Bethany Dr., PSL. Gifts,
crafts, new merchandise
& baked goods.
EVERYONE WELCOME
FREE admission
772-336-2424


APPLIANCE SALE
Featuring New & Used
Warranty & Delivery
PRO TECH
APPLIANCE
LOWEST PRICES 0
Sales Service Parts
3600 Oleander Ave.
Fort Pierce 461-2444
Stuart 335-9498
Vero Beach 567-7298

*****

SELLYOUR
HOME
with an ad in the
Hometown News
5 COUNTIES
Martin County thru
Ormond Beach!
800-823-0466

AEI^


MOECKER AUCTIONS
Public Auction, Road
Runner Highway Signs,
Inc. (Road striping divi-
sion only) December 10th
@ 10am 4421 12th St.
Court East, Bradenton, Fl
34203 Specialized high-
way marking/striping
equipment and vehicles
that meets DOT safety.
Special preview: 12/09
10am-4pm
www.moeckerauctions.co
m (800)840-BIDS 15%-
18%BP, $100 ref. cash
dep. Subj to confirm.
Receivership case #2013
CA 002342 Circuit Court
of Manatee County, Fl
AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric
Rubin
*****
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
800-823-0466



MU:CANIS


BRAYNEN USED APPLIANCES
Refrigerators Washers
Stoves .. Dryers


Everett Braynen, Owner
B1321 Orange Ave.
Fort Pierce
V= 467-0775


CAUTOOTIVE


[AUOMOIVE


CHANYPESON


CHANYPERO:N


16 W lly 4 1


c SCEENNG


CREENING"


JOIN OUR

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICE

DIRECTORY

Call

772-465-5551

800-823-0466








Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port St. Lucie B9


AQUARIUM- 55 Gal. w/
stand, hood, accessories,
& 6 Ig oscar fish. good
cond. $200 772-336-0671
BED, SINGLE, 100 yrs
old, needs mattress, $50,
772-284-1281 P.S.L.
CARPET, LIGHT Gray,
clean, like new, living/
dining room, 15 Wide, 30
Long, $25, 772-200-6921
COUCH, Leather, Seats
recline & vibrate.Center
seat folds w/ 2 cup hold-
ers, $150, 772-871-0084
DISHWASHER, Quiet,
white, Whirlpool, exc.
cond. $100 772-209-0302
DOORS, INTERIOR,
white, 2 pocket, 1 closet,
4 regular, nice shape,
$60 obo 772-359-1380
FLOOR LAMP, new,
$18, swing arm shade, 3
way bulb, 772-288-4776
FURNITURE: Rattan,
sofa, 2 chairs & coffee
table, all good condition,
$200, 772-678-9449 PSL
HOMEJOY Professional
Cleaning $20/hr Afforda-
ble. Convenient. Trust-
ed. Book online in 2 mi-
nutes! For 1 Hour FREE
for new customers, go to:
www.homejoy.com/SFL
Or call: 855-728-4569
LAMP, 19" florescent,
flexible, table type, exc.
cond. $10, 772-343-8477
LITTLE TYKES cozy
coup car red/bl/yelw in
ex.cond.$40
772-600-7155 Stuart
LOVE SEAT, brown
leather, good condition,
$50, 772-579-1946 PSL
MATTRESSES, (2), twin
extra long, exc. cond.
$150, 772-600-7155
PHONE DECANTER,
1897 Jim Beam, collecti-
ble, $85, 772-334-1424
PRINTER, HP Deskjet,
all in one, scanner, copier
& printer, very good cond.
$25, 772-336-2613
PYREX BOWLS, vin-
tage, like new, orange ex-
terior & white inside, $20
772-546-4751 (H.S.)
QUILT, LARGE, for bed,
$50, 772-785-6450 PSL
REFRIGERATOR, White
Whirlpool, side by side,
ice in door, good cond.
$200, 772-873-8056 PSL



23 BRGINS


RUBBER MATS floor/
outside, protect & cush-
ions feet exc. cond. 3'x3'.
$5 ea, 772-485-4055
STEERING WHEEL lock
w/ key, The Club', $10,
772-221-0861 Palm City
TOWING KIT Rope,
lights, 1 7/8 ball, harness,
plugs, $50, Golf Cart fold
up $25 772-468-7203
TV, 27" Sony Flal
Screen, gd. cond. $60,
Pressure tank, 24" 100
PSI, $60,772-200-1182
WALL UNIT, black, was
hand built, exc. condition,
$200, 772-240-8999 PSL
WASHER & dryer good
condition, $75 ea or both
for $150, 401-952-4533
Port St. Lucie






OVER 8,000 sq. ft. of -
Gently Used Furniture,
Art & Collectibles

SHOP TODAY!
from 15% to 75% off
FREE FURNITURE PICKUP
CALL FOR DETAILS
1873 SW Biltmore St.
Port St. Lucie
1 BLOCK W. OF
BAYSHORE BLVD.JUST N.
OF VOLTAIRE TERRACE
871-1390
Mon-Fri 10-4 2 Sat 10-3



DINING ROOM TABLE
oval glass top 42" wide x
72" long, w/4 white
chairs, Tommy Bahama
print $500 like brand new
772-334-2712
ENTERTAINMENT CTR.
white lacquer 72" high x
52" wide w/shelves & 42"
Panasonic flat screen TV
$600, like brand new.
772-334-2712

YYYY,,YY

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

23 BRGINS


Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad
to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:
1. Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200.
2. Each ad runs for 2 weeks
3. No more than 2 ads per month.
4. All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or
email. Please include your name and address
with your ad.
No Phone Calls Please


MAIL TO:
P.O. Box 850
Fort Pierce, FL 54954


2 isElae
Employment


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23 BRGINS


2 isElae
Employment


GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from only 29
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from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
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Hometown News
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investmentpropertiesond
emand.com
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callers, So call now.
800-795-1315


For private party use only. Commercial advertising is not eligible
2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)


Your Name
Address
Email
Home Phone


- EMPLOYMENT


DRIVERS NEEDED
Clean driving record
and background
check required
for all applicants
Hours of Operation
range from
(6am 6:30pm)
for St Lucie County
Only serious inquiries

772-221-8990


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

42 isclaeu


Iei Florida
associates Inc.


100 Year + Engineering

& Surveying Firm

is seeking an experienced

Survey Party Chief &

Instrument Man.

Please Stop By Our Office at:
1708 21st in Vero Beach to
apply or Email

your resume to
inquiries@CarterAssoc.com r
DFWP "Drug Free WorkPlace"


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


RUN FIREWORKS Tent
Earn Thousands, Call
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINETEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ST. LUCIE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HORACE FRANK Li
CAUSI, Deceased.
CASE NO.:
562013CP001173-FM
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:
The administration of the
Estate of Horace Frank Li
Causi, deceased,
Case No.
562013CP001173-FM is
pending in the Circuit
Court for St. Lucie
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is P.O. Box 700
Fort Pierce, FL 34954.
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
including unmatured,
contingent or
unliquidated claims on
whom a copy of this
notice is served within
three months after the
date of the first
publication of this notice
must file their claims with
the court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE 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 AND
DEMANDS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this Notice
is December 6, 2013.
Personal Representative:
John Autorino 492 S.E.
Wallace Terrace Port St.
Lucie, FL 34983
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Thomas
R. Garland, PA. Thomas
R. Garland, Esq. Florida
Bar No. 849502, 1914
S.E. Port St. Lucie
Boulevard, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34952 Telephone
(772) 337-1122 Fax (772)
337-1595 tgarlandlaw@
gmail.com Pubs: Dec. 6,
& Dec. 13, 2013
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NOTICE OF
SUSPENSION
TO: Frantzdy Septembre
St. Lucie County
Case No: 201303766
A Notice of Suspension
to suspend your license
and eligibility for licensure
has been filed against
you. You have the right
to request a hearing
pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57,
Florida Statutes, by
mailing a request for
same to the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services,
Division of Licensing,
Post Office Box 3168,
Tallahassee, Florida
32315-3168. If a request
for hearing is not
received by 21 days from
the date of the last
publication, the right to
hearing in this matter will
be waived and the
Department will dispose
of this cause in
accordance with law.
Pubs: 11/15/13,
11/22/13, 11/29/13 &
12/6/13


NOTICE is Hereby Given
that PS OrangeCo., Inc.
intends to sell at the
following locations the
personal property
described below to
enforce a lien imposed
on said property under
The Florida Self Storage
Facility Act Statutes
(Section: 83.801-83.809).
Personal Property
consisting of items used
around the garage or in
or outside the home or
workplace, clothing,
dishes glassware,
furniture, and other misc.
items. Purchases must
be paid for all the point of
sales in CASH only. All
items sold as is, where is,
and must be removed
within 48 hours from time
of sale. Sales Subject to
cancellation in the event
of settlement between
owner and obligated
party Will be Sold by
Competitive Bidding in at:
5910 S US Highway 1,
Fort Pierce, FL 34982
12/18/2013 @ 12:00 AM
Unit# Name
B018A William Adams
B030 Kincie Farnell
B078 Michael Esposito
C127 Patrice Roberts
C139 Pamela Hampton
C148 Jeanette Gamble
C168 Kiersten Ketcham
C169 Danielle Shine
C196 Jason Sheppard
C221 D Pauline Russ
C229A Jennie Ramirez
D322 Naomy Gomez
E410 Robert James
E422 Angela Harris
E424 Allison Morando
E454 Jacques Merisier
G726 Stacey Pierson
G729 William Rogers
G792 Alejandro
Chaperon
G811 Lisa Pattison
G844 Jermeka Nixon
G882B Andrea
Surenkamp
Pubs: 11/29/13 & 12/6/13

500 oic
ofAcio


STATE OF SOUTH
CAROLINA
COUNTY OF OCONEE
IN THE COURT OF
COMMON PLEAS
2013-CP-37-00527
Charles F Mixon, Jr. and
Nancy G. Hubbell,
Plaintiffs,
-VS-
Joseph L. Bercy,
Defendant.
TO THE DEFENDANT
ABOVE NAMED:
YOU ARE HEREBY
SUMMONED and
required to Reply to the
Complaint of the Plaintiffs
in this action, a copy of
which is herewith served
upon you, and to serve a
copy of your Reply to the
Plaintiffs upon the
undersigned at his office
at 1743 Blue Ridge Blvd.,
Post Office Box 4,
Seneca, SC 29679-0004,
within THIRTY (30)
DAYS after service
hereof, exclusive of the
day of such service, and
if you fail to Answer to
the Complaint within that
time, Judgement
against you will be
rendered by default for
the relief sought in the
Complaint.
TO INFANTS UNDER
EIGHTEEN YEARS OF
AGE, IMPRISONED
PERSONS AND
INCOMPETENT OR
INSANE PERSONS:
YOU ARE FURTHER
SUMMONED and notified
to apply for the
appointment of a
guardian ad Litem to
represent you in this
action within THIRTY
(30) DAYS after the
service of this Summons
upon you. If you fail to do
so, application for such
appointment will be made
by the Plaintiffs herein.
YOU ARE FURTHER
ADVISED of your right to
have an attorney
represent you in this
matter. Should you retain
legal counsel, (s)he is
directed to advise this
Court of such
representation, forthwith.
Whitney Law Firm:
Robert K. Whitney S.C.
Bar #6080
Attorney for the Plaintiffs
1743 Blue Ridge
Boulevard
P.O. Box 4, Seneca, S.C.
29679-0004
phone:(864) 882-1414
fax: (864) 885-0675
Published 11/22/2013,
11/29/2013 & 12/6/2013




NOTICE OF
SUSPENSION
TO: Edward W. Ashley
St. Lucie County
Case No: 201303775
A Notice of Suspension
to suspend your license
and eligibility for licensure
has been filed against
you. You have the right
to request a hearing
pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57,
Florida Statutes, by
mailing a request for
same to the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services,
Division of Licensing,
Post Office Box 3168,
Tallahassee, Florida
32315-3168. If a request
for hearing is not
received by 21 days from
the date of the last
publication, the right to
hearing in this matter will
be waived and the
Department will dispose
of this cause in
accordance with law.
Pubs: 11/29/13, 12/6/13,
12/13/13 & 12/20/13


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SEVENTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR BROWARD COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No.:2013-13936(35)
In the interest of:
Baby Girl Brothers
DOB: November 11, 2013

The State of Florida:
To: Matthew Hewitt and to any
Unknown Father,
Residence Unknown
Address Unknown

NOTICE OF PETITION AND HEARING
TO TERMINATE PARENTAL RIGHTS
PENDING ADOPTION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition to
terminate parental rights pending adoption has
been filed in the above styled Court for the
Permanent Commitment of Baby Girl Brothers
born to Tiffany Brothers on the 11th day of
November, 2013 in St. Lucie County, Florida, to
One World Adoption Services, Inc., 400 Fairway
Drive, Suite 107, Deerfield Beach, FL 33441 for
subsequent adoption. You are further Noticed that
a Hearing To Terminate Parental Rights on the
above-styled Cause has been scheduled before
the Honorable Arthur M. Birken, Judge of the
Circuit Court-Family Division at 8:45 A.M on the
17th day of December, 2013 in Room 822A at the
Broward County Courthouse at 201 South East
6th Street, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301. A response
to the above Court is required within thirty days
from the date you are first served Notice by this
Publication. Failure to respond within thirty days
and failure to appear at the Hearing shall
constitute consent to Permanent Commitment.
Tiffany Brothers date of birth May 29, 1990; she is
Caucasian; 5'3" tall; appx. weight is 150 Ibs.;
blonde hair; blue eyes.

WITNESS my hand and Official Seal of said Court
this 14th day of November, 2013.
Howard C. Forman, Clerk Circuit Court,
Broward County Florida
By: Maritza Prieto, Deputy Clerk, Family Division
DATES TO RUN: 11/22/13, 11/29/13, 12/6/13,
12/13/13


FREEADS!HOUEHOD MRCANDISEUNDE$20

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LEGAL NOTICES


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B10 Port St. Lucie


Hometown News


Friday, December 6,2013


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NORTH CAROLINA
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1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
RV LOT Rental South of
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up. Pet friendly Availa-
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season. 352-347-4470.
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


METAL ROOFING &
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Save $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with
trim & access. 4 profiles
in 26 ga. panels. Car-
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shop ports. Completely
turn key jobs. All Steel
Buildings, Gibsonton,
Florida. 1-800-331-8341.
www.allsteelbuildings.com
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PersonalCreations.com/a
mazina or 800-730-1604


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INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
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Great for homeowners or
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MINI ESTATE
SOUTH FLORIDA
High Elevation
7 Acres in Wildlife
sanctuary 4-bay garage
with efficiency/studio,
large pond, cypress
trees, wells, septic,
unique & private.
$86,000. 954-246-3745
view photos www.
hometownnewsol.com
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Hometown News
800-823-0466


NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all infrastruc-
ture/ amenities com-
pleted. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now
877-525-3033, x 983.
*constructed weather
tight log home shell.
NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida- just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all
infrastructure/amenities
completed. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
877-525-3033, x984
*constructed weather
tight log home shell
SMOKY MOUNTAIN
TENNESSEE
RIVER PROPERTY
BUYERS
LAST CHANCE!
Seller liquidating all
20 lots by 12-31-13.
River property starting
at only $19,900.
Call for Map/Price list!
1-877-551-0550
ext.007


II3 W1..._,..IMII WIN

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LAMPLIGHTER VILLAGE
55. Arti .Adult C.iiii.unit
,500 Lant.rn Bk. '.lb._urn.
321-254-0303
I^.h. |h. Classified 800-823-0466


WE CAN HELP
YOU RENT YOUR
PROPERTY!!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
6 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

$ 4o
from o.,nly 49
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered'




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


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



-P Ei


-**NOTICE*******
FLORIDA Statue 828.29
states that all dogs & cats
sold in Florida must be at
least 8 weeks old, have
an official health certifi-
cate and proper shots
and be free of intestinal
and external parasites


TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call now 877-888-0267, x
453




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


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Cash Now!! Injury Law-
suit Dragging? Need
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www.lawcapital.com





MORE


rs




GERMAN
SHEPHERD PUPS
1 Males, 3 Females, AKC
$500 each. Please Call
772-332-1233

Call Classified
800-823-0466


BRADFORD COUNTY,
FL Keystone Heights
Golf Community, 1.87
acres, 336' road frontage,
could be separated.
Reduced! $34,000
772-971-1251
TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call now 877-888-0267,
x458
Classified 800-823-0466


Come Join Us!
Great Living On The Indian River!


Many Resales

Wide Price Range
Boating/Fishing

2 Clubhouses
: .. .. ..... i .. . ,,, ,2 Poo ls
(I mle S. of Pulix on HwiyuSI) 5 Community

0n-ercsfaAccess
2 Private Piers

Boat Romp


S et "hooked" on ,N4WJournal
Hacienda Del Riot Io nr
visit our sites o


1HaciendaDelRioHomes.com or
0Wwww.hacienda55.com

287 lub io D. :dewaerF 24


Visit our website

for cars near wholesale prices
"WE BUY CARS"
Agent for JM Auto Sales
Call BRENT (772) 584-3919
New Pre-owned Cars Coming in daily LO


WANTED
Decent Vehicles
1997-2012 Immediate
Cash. Local dealer
will come to you.
772-321-5455
Alison Auto Brokers



CARS/TRUCKS Wanted!
Top $$$ Paid! Running
or Not, All Years, Makes,
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We're Local! 7 Days/
Week. Call Toll Free:
888-416-2330
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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Call For Instant Offer:
800-864-5960
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


GET CASH Today for
any car/truck. I will buy
your car today Any Con-
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or www.carbuyguycom
TOP CASH For Cars,
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or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951




WE BUY JUNK CARS
for $$$, any condition, we
will pick up. Se habia
espanol 772-528-2945
Classified 800-823-0466


RV'S NEEDED!
Buying Smoke Free RV's
Giant Recreation World.
888-863-8503 Don x150

MINT
WORK and PLAY fbw
toyhauler 30ft. 2013,
never used, kitch. & bath
as new, screen etc.
$20,950. 954-246-3745
view photos www.
hometownnewsol.com
ad# 47385


GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from only 39
Choose 3 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only $10')
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!


Find Out What Your

Home is REALLY Worth

ONLINE Visit:
TreasureCoastFreeHomeEvaluation.com

or call our 24 hr hotline

800 696-0949 x1041
CO
Keller Williams of PSL
LO


Crossword Solution I


Cros


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940 RV/Travel
railers/Campers


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