Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00020
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: May 18, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081233:00020

Full Text







No.1 Cdmmunity
Newspaper in
America


IFPA.


C, --.9


Vol. 4, No. 35


YourlLocal News & Information Source e www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, May 18, 2007


Hometown

NW w

Weekend

Weather

Planner
^I*'Lzaiu.iEv C(ioaj

FRIDAY

THIMS


82HiGH 70 1
High Tide: 10:11 a.m.
Low Tide: 4:17 p.m.

SATURDAY




81 H IGH 69LOW
High Tide: 11:03 a.m.
LowTide: 5:10 p.m.







82-iG 70 LOI
High Tide: 11:56 a.im-
Low Tide: 6:05 p.k



This Week


Vero Beach High
School's Natalie B12
Collins is cold as
ice on the tennis courts


Having
the right ,f
programs
Make sure
you have
the programs Sean McCarthy
you need to Al
open files from A 8
the internet


Know
the lingo
before
you go
Before
traveling to
Europe,
brush up on the a
few key words


Geraldine
Blandmrd

All


Index
Entertainment Calendar .... B1
Classified .............................. B15
Crossword .............................. B6
Dining Guide ........................ B
Horoscopes ............................ B1
Sports ................................. B12
Crime Report ........................ A5
Travel .................................... All
Viewpoint .......................... ...... A6
Deaths ............................... ..... A4


Bid offers at least $50M to keep Piper grounded


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff'Writer
VERO BEACH -To keep
Piper Aircraft building its
planes here, and to entice
the company to expand its
plant, county and city
leaders will offer an incen-
tive package worth at least
$50 million.
At a May 9 meeting, the
County Commission and


Vero Beach City Council
voted unanimously for the
incentive package, which
could be bolstered by an
additional $20 million
from the state.
The aggressive offer to
the aircraft manufacturer
comes as Piper weighs
bids from cities across the
country including Tal-
lahassee that want the
company to set up shop


there.
The Vero Beach bid,
closely guarded since
Piper's site selection firm
approached local eco-
nomic development offi-
cials in January, includes
offers to buy the compa-
ny's airport campus, build
a 700,000-square-foot jet-
manufacturing plant and
cut utilities and insurance
costs.


The new manufacturing
plant would produce the
PiperJet, the 70-year-old
company's first venture
into jet aircraft.
"We cannot let this
proven economic bird-in-
hand fly away from us,"
City Council member
Debra Fromang said.
County and city officials
will now polish the bid
and submit it to Piper's


o, ." ,", -_02 s~ mo w ..
-1-4 .'m
~~5~l" ~"l-===r 1


Photos courtesy IRMC/HTN graphic by Cliff Partlow
Top left, Indian River Memorial Hospital construction, 1978. At bottom left, the first site of Indian River Memorial
on Old Dixie Highway. 1932-1948 founded by nurse Garnett Radin, right. The hospital changed its name to Indian
River Medical Center last July.


Hospital marks 75 years


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH The
hospital on Old Dixie
Highway, a two-story
Spanish-style building
with a mango tree out
back, had 21 beds when
Garnett Radin opened it in
1932.
Her two children, Robert
and Maxine, moved there
in the mid-1930s, washing
instruments, folding
linens and helping their
mother, a registered nurse
from Nebraska. The hospi-
tal, housed in a former
hotel that Mrs. Radin


Local

trainer

lands spot

on reality

show

BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
V E R O
BEACH -
The tears,
tantrums
and tri-
umphs that
turn the fight
against flab
into ready- Pfiester
for-prime-
time drama are taking
their show on the road.
Steve Pfiester, a Vero
Beach physical trainer,
will co-host a new reality
TV show that features 12
obese contestants, a 550-
mile walk from Boston to

) See TRAINER A2


bought for $22,000, was
the only one within 70
miles and the first in fledg-
ling Indian River County.
Today, that hospital has
grown into Indian River
Medical Center, which
marked its 75th anniver-
sary on May 12.
As a child, Maxine
Hickman-Case, now 77
and living in Lincoln,
Neb., shuttled between
her grandparents' home
and the hospital, sleeping
near a pot-bellied stove in
a bedroom next to the
receptionist desk.
She admired her moth-
er's resolve, for keeping the


hospital open during the
deepest lows of the Great
Depression, and for treat-
ing black and white
patients equally at a time
when segregation reigned.
"She was a perfectionist
by a long shot," she said
of her mother, who died
in 1987.
Growing up in the hos-
pital came with its own
curious rituals for Mrs.
Hickman-Case and her
brother.
Once, as her daughter
sat on a gurney and Mrs.
Radin read her a story, a
doctor strode in and
announced that 7-year-


old Maxine's tonsils would
have to come out. She
acquiesced, but on one
condition.
"All right, mama," she
recalled. "But I want a
Mickey Mouse coloring
book and a Mickey
Mouse watch."
She still has that watch.
"The hospital was .my
life, yet I would not be a
nurse," she said last
week. "I saw too much."
Her brother, on the
other hand, gravitated to
medical school. Dr. Robert
Radin, 79, said his mother
would applaud the growth
I See HOSPITAL, A8


site selection firm at the
end of the month.
The aircraft maker will
likely announce its pick
this fall.
More than 60 cities in 14
states responded to the
request from Piper's site
selection firm, which win-
nowed the finalists to five.
Piper is considering


I See PIPER, A7


Board's

notes on

candidates

showed

concerns
BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Beneath his char-
coal suit jacket, Joseph
Burke wore a pink dress
shirt to his superintend-
ent interview his secret
weapon, he joked to
School Board members.
"Even if you don't
remember me, I figured
you would remember the
pink shirt," he said.
The board did not hire
Mr. Burke, the superin-
tendent of the Springfield.
Mass., school. district or
another finalist, former
Fresno, Calif., superin-
tendent Santiago Wood. It
reopened the superin-
tendent search to other
candidates a few days
after his April 30 interview.
But the board remem-
bered that shirt: In her
notes, board member
Debbie MacKay jotted,
"pink shirt Dr. B."
Board members were
generally positive in their
written comments about
the two previous finalists,
jotting down highlights of
the candidates' responses
to the battery of ques-
tions.
But' they also made
pointed comments about
the candidates' records
and leadership styles.
) See NOTES, A5.


EQUESTRIAN DREAMS


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Special Equestrians of the Treasure Coast Lynne Gaber walks with Kailyn Duffey during the Special Equestrians end of
the year horse show and awards ceremony Saturday. The program, which started in 1992, helps special needs kids
and adults learn motor and social skills, muscle strength, and balance. For more information, call (772) 562-7603
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Organizations gear up for education and preparation


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
StaffWriter
Hurricane season offi-
cially starts June 1 and


organizations such as The
American Red Cross are
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fais, expo's and other
events geared to educating


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Mr. Pfiester, 36, is the
co-owner of Longevity Fit-
ness Club and Spa. He
talked about the show last
week from Connecticut,
where the contestants
were inching their way
south toward the nation's
capital.
"This is about showing
America that you have to
be active and watch your
nutrition," he said. "There
is no magic bullet."
"Fat March" contestants
do not compete against
one another. The incen-
tive, in fact, is for the
entire group to make it
Washington. But each
time a contestant drops
out of the trek or is voted
off for being too slow, the
reward drops by $10,000.
"For these people, this is
alast-ditch effort," Mr. Pfi-
ester said.
Reality TV rules meant
that Mr. Pfiester could not
disclose the number of
contestants still on the
show, but he did say the
contestants and crew were
enduring epic blisters and
aching legs. So far, he said,
three people have been
hospitalized.
"I know that he'll believe
in these people even if
they don't believe in them-
selves," said Bonnie Pfi-
ester, who said her hus-
band is "in his element
when he's teaching a class
or training someone."
Since last month, Mr.
Pfiester has hiked across
New England with the "Fat
March" team. Filming is
scheduled: to wrap up this


summer, and Mr. Pfiester
should return home for a
few weeks in July before
making the rounds of TV
talk shows to promote "Fat
March."
"I miss Bonnie a whole
lot," he said last week.
The journey began
when Mr. Pfiester
answered an open casting
call for the project, send-
ing in a quirky audition
tape that shows him
teaching classes at his
health club and talking
about the chance to help
the show's contestants
improve their lives.
"We chose him on the fact
that not only was he a fan-
tastic trainer, in good shape
and a very attractive guy,
but he was humble and sin-
cere and from the tape,
there was no doubt in my
mind that America would
love him," said Julie Laugh-
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March."
--As "Fat March" wends it
%way south, Mr. Pfiester said
the contestants and crew
spend long days encourag-
ing one another and sharing
stories about their families.
"If we meet our goals
here," he said, "then every-
thing else just falls into
place."
Steve Pfiester, a Vero Beach
physical trainer and co-
owner of Longevity Fitness
Club and Spa, will co-host
the new reality show, "Fat
aih," on ABC this sum-
iner. 'To watch Mr Pfiester's
Oudition video, visit
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----iday -- : -----May_,--18,-----2007----------------------------------------------------Vero------Beach---------------


Gifford dedicates gym to longtime coach


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
GIFFORD Former
coach Robert "Jake" Taylor
told his players that suc-
cess could be not meas-
ured in the number of free
throws or state champi-
onships they earned on
the basketball court.
Instead, he told them, it
would be measured in
what they had accom-
plished in the decades
after they walked off the
high-school court.
Last week, Gifford Mid-
dle School dedicated the
new $4.4 million Robert
"J" Taylor GInnas;iiman a


tribute to the longtime
coach at Gifford and Vero
Beach high schools.
"He's touched the lives
of thousands and thou-
sands of students," said
John Thornton, a member
of the Gifford High School
Class of '68 who was a
shooting guard on Mr.
Taylor's team.
Hundreds of guests
gathered in the gym for
the May 9 dedication cere-
mony, sitting beneath the
school's logo, a stylized,
aqua-and-orange "GMS"
in the shape of the school's
dolphin mascot.
The new building was
completed a year ago. It


replaced a former gym
that lost part of its roof
twice, first to hurricanes
Frances and Jeanne in
2004, and again to Hurri-
cane Wilma in 2005.
Gifford Middle School
Principal Dave Kramek
said the new gym is fin-
ished, but banners cele-
brating the school's athlet-
ic victories still need to be
hung.
As a coach at all-black
Gifford High in the 1950s
and '60s, Mr. Taylor led the
Tigers to numerous state
championship finals and
several state titles during
his tenure.
The school district fin-


ished desegregating
schools in 1969, following
a federal court order.
Freddie Woolfork trans-
ferred from Gifford High
to VBHS in 1969, when the
Gifford school was closed
during the integration
effort.
Mr. Woolfork, now a
community leader in Gif-
ford, said the new gym
and the effort to honor Mr.
Taylor would ensure that
future generations do not
forget the accomplish-
ments of Gifford High stu-
dents.
"Now, people will see


) See GYM, A9


Preparations


From page A2
season," said Mike Lyons,
meteorologist, for televi-
sion station WPBF 25 in
Palm Beach. "'toplle walk
away with the knowledge
of what to do before, dur-
ing and after a hurricane
and how to best prepare."
The Hurricane Fair is
specifically designed to
get as much information
to as many people at one
time in one place and,
according to Red Cross
officials, they are expect-
ing more than 60,000 peo-
ple this year.
"Because of the hurri-
cane activity in 2004 and
2005 we've had a huge
response," said Mary
Sawyer, Executive Direc-
tor of the Martin County
Chapter of the American
Red Cross. "It was devel-
oped 13 years ago and is a
place vendors can come
with new products. Its
also a great opportunity
for people to look into
products for their homes."
Other highlights w.l e
children's activities, free
blood pressure readings,


how to set up hurricane
kits, tips on boarding up
homes and even sugges-
tions on various govern-
ment grants that can give
assistance for hurricane
shutters.
According to the Martin
County Chapter of the
American Red Cross, one
initiative they are trying to
put forth is for families to
prepare an Emergency
Plan.
"Information such as
evacuation routes, how to
prepare an emergency kit,
and how to board and pre-
pare a place for your
pets," said Ms. Sawyer.
"This should all be a part
of your emergency plan
and this event will give
you the tools to create an
effective one."
A hurricane kit consists
of batteries, 1 gallon of
water per person per day,
non-perishable food,
blankets, duct tape,
weather radio or portable
television, a dry change of
clothing, charged cellular
phone and important


documents such as a FPL
bill and insurance docu-
ments.
A panel of experts will
be speaking periodically
at the fair and address
issues from tracking and
forecasting hurricanes to
preparing Florida land-
scape and homes for
severe weather.
This year's panel will
include Mr. Lyons, Mike
Heissenberg of Expert
Shutters, Fred Burkey of
the University of Florida
Extenson Service, Steve
Weagle television station
WPTV meteorologist,
Vicki Williams of the Flori-
da Department of Finan-
cial Services and Nick
Blount with Florida Power
and Light.
STopics will also provide
participants information
on homeowners' insur-
ance and a look ahead
into the expectation of the
current hurricane season.
"We'll be looking back at
Jean, Wilma and Francis
and looking ahead for
what to expect this year,"


said Mr. Lyons. "They are
predicting stronger and
more well-formed hurri-
canes this season because
El Nino is on its way out
and because La Nina is on
its way in."
The American Red Cross
will also feature its Disas-
ter Education Simulator.
"It takes people through
a hurricane that simulates
wind, noise and technolo-
gy were they watch videos
that take them through
the storm," said Ms.
Sawyer. "This is especially
helpful for people who
have never gone through a
hurricane."
"Emergency Managers
will be on site so people
can ask questions find out
if they are in a flood zone,"
said Mr. Lyons. "For some
people they just like to tell
their story, I guess it's
almost therapeutic. Being
able to able to chat with
people and give them a
sense of how to correctly
prepare has made these
events valuable for a lot of
people."


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Burn ban in effect across
Indian River County

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY County residents are
banned from burning yard waste until further notice,
part of a statewide burn ban issued last week by the
Florida Division of Forestry.
More than 2,000 wildfires were burning when the
agency issued the ban last week. In addition to three
fires on ranches in rural Indian River County, the
largest blaze in Florida is a 13,000-acre fire near Ever-
glades National Park.
The three local fires have been contained, including
the largest, a 40-acre blaze near the Osceola County
border, and south of State Road 60.
The two other fires, which are located on two acres
or less, are located on the Corrigan Ranch, west of
Interstate 95 and north of S.R. 60.
During the burn ban, law enforcement officers can
issue citations to citizens found burning yard waste.
Instead of burning the waste it can be taken to the
Indian River County landfill. Waste from trimming
trees, shrubs and lawns may be disposed of there.

Convenience store clerk injured in robbery

VERO BEACH A gunman robbed a local conven-
ience store last week, grazing the side of the store
clerk's with the parting shot he fired as he fled.
About 1 a.m. on May 9, the gunman robbed the
Anwara Food Mart and Shell gas station, located on
the 1600 block of 14th Avenue, according to police
reports.
The 36-year-old clerk was working alone when the
gunman entered the store. As the gunman walked
away with cash, he fired a shot. A bullet grazed, the
clerk's head.
The clerk was treated and released from Indian
River Medical Center.
Police have not released a detailed description of
the suspect.

Report: Toddler's drowning was accidental

VERO BEACH A toddler who fell into a residential
pool last week accidentally drowned, according to a
report from the Office of the Medical Examiner.
The boy, 18-month-old Chase Cummings, opened a
door to get to the pool at about 11 a.m. on May 8. His
19-year-old babysitter was in a bathroom in the home,
which was located on the 1400 block of 16th Court
Southwest.
When the babysitter came out from the bathroom,
she pulled the boy from the pool and called 911. Dis-
patchers talked her through cardiopulmonary resusci-
tation.


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Vero Beach A3


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I t
t 'i t a f n:.': -










Deaths


Catherine Cherubini
Catherine Cherubini, 94,
of Vero Beach, died Tues-
day, May 8, 2007, at Palm
Gardens of Vero Beach.
Mrs. Cherubini was born


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on Nov. 14, 1912, in Bronx,
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Condolences may be sent
through www.sea-
windsfh.com/obit.php

Nona M. Gerken
Nona M. Gerken, 72, of
Vero Beach died May 6,
2007, at her residence.
She was born in Jersey City,
N.J., and lived inVero Beach
since 1996, moving from
Paramus, N.J.
Mrs. Gerken owned and
operated Nona's Antique
Doll House, inVero Beach.
She is survived by a daugh-
ter, Susan Osborn, of Acco-
keek, Md.; a son, August
Zolezi, of Windsor Locks,
Conn.; two brothers, William
Speir, ofVero Beach, and Lee
Under, of Palm Beach; six
grandchildren; three great
grandchildren; five nieces
and nephews; and three
great nieces and nephews.
Visitation was held from 10
to 11 a.m., on Friday, May 11,
2007, at Strunk Funeral
Home, inVero Beach.
A funeral service followed
at 11 a.m., at the funeral
home.
Arrangements were by
Strunk Funeral Home, in
Vero Beach.

Winifred Cora
Allen Keller
Winifred C. A. Keller,
"Peggy" 99, of Vero Beach
died May 7, 2007, at the Vis-
iting Nurse Association Hos-
pice House inVero Beach.
She was born in Fort Cal-
houn, Neb., and lived in
Vero Beach for sixyears, hav-
ing come from Bronxville,
N.Y.
Mrs. Keller was a member
of The Daughter's of the
American Revolution, the
Philanthropic Educational
Organization, and the Scars-
dale Women's Club, in Scars-
9i N.Y.
i;She is survived by a son,
Johil P Keller, of Vero Beach;
a. daughter, Winifred Lynn
Andrews, of Nashville, Tenn.;
two sisters, Ruth Tilden, of
Allentown, Pa. and Alice
Busch, of Omaha, Neb.;
three grandsons; and eight
great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Keller was preceded
in death by her husband of
63 years, Leroy Keller, in
1999.
Visitation was held from 10
to 11 a.m., on Thursday, May
17, 2007, at the Campbell-
Aman Funeral Home, in
Blair, Neb. A funeral service
followed at 11 a.m., at the
funeral home. Interment fol-
lowed in Blair Cemetery, in
Blair, Neb.
Local arrangements were
by Stunk Funeral Home, in
Vero Beach.

Paul C LaStayo
Paul C LaStayo, 77, of Vero
Beach, died Thursday; May
3, 2007, at the Visiting Nurse
Association Hospice House
inVero Beach.
He was born in Jersey City,
N.J., and was a resident of
Vero Beach for 10 years,
coming from Westport,
Conn.
He was a member of the St.
Sebastian Catholic Church.
He was the son of the late
Paul LaStayo, and the late
Margaret (Carroll) LaStayo.
He is survived by his wife
of 46 years, Carol (Grimaldi)
LaStayo, of Vero Beach; a
daughter, Claudine LaStayo;
a son, Paul LaStayo, of Vero
Beach; and six grandchil-
dren.
A private service will be
held at a later date in New
York.
Arrangements were han-
dled by All County Funeral
Home & Crematory, 1010
Northwest U.S. 1, in Stuart.
Memorials can be made to
Visiting Nurse Association
Hospice House, 901 37th St.,
Vero Beach, FL 32960

Nydia A. Leguillou


Nydia A. Leguillou, 94, of
Vero Beach, died lTesday,
May 8, 2007, at Indian Mrs.
Leguillou was born Sept. 21,

I See DEATHS, AO1


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Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


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Friday, May 18, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com Vero Beach A5


POLICE REPORT


Vero Beach Police
Department
*Freddy Galves Alfaro, 21,
1825 40th Ave., Vero Beach,
was c'luiged with three
counts of attempted burgla-
ry to a structure.
Henry McCauley, 47, 835
18th St., No. 411, Vero
Beach, was charged with
battery on a person over 65.
*Tony Lee Smith, 40, 1455
90th Ave., Lot 165, Vero
Beach, was charged with
being a fugitive from jus-
tice.

Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
*Carol Bonilla, 27, 1976
First Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with first-degree
petit theft.
*Joseph Gage, 29, 878 Bar-
ber St., Sebastian, was
charged with petit theft.
*Olivia Justice, 22, 848
Barber St., Sebastian, was
charged with petit theft.


Pearletha J. Mahaffey,
53, 1210 North 16th St., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
felony petit theft and failure
to appear in court on a mis-
demeanor offense.
*Matthew Powers, 36, 810
27th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft, trespassing on
school property, possession
of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and drug para-
phernalia.
*Sabrina Solomon, 34,
812 Beach Court, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
*Derrick Antwon Adams,
21, 313 Eighth Ave. S.W,
Vero Beach, was charged
with being a habitual traffic
offender.
*Cris R. Boles, 48, 795 Sec-
ond Place S.W, Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of oxycodone and
methamphetamine and
driving with a suspended
license with knowledge.
Lakanjala Gaines, 27,
103 Flint St., Sebastian, was


charged with being a habit-
ual traffic offender.
*Lisa Lowery, 40, 8800
U.S. 1, No. 8, Micco, was
charged with battery on a
law enforcement officer,
depriving an officer of
means of communication
and three counts of battery.
*William Kyle Peters, 25,
1876 41st Ave., No. 4, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault.
*Leonard Phillips, 31, 604
Fifth Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habit-
ual traffic offender.
*Kristin Schrager, 38, 5880
58th Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habit-
ual traffic offender.
*Harold Swink, 52, 2118
Sixth Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with purchasing
cocaine, possession of
cocaine, tampering with
evidence and driving with a
suspended license.
*Jamar Sanchez Wynn, 21,
5625 39th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravat-
ed assault.
*Joseph G. Adams, 45,


8756 Eighth St., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine, tampering
with evidence and resisting
an officer without violence.
*Milton Bass, 51, 353 East
Midway Road, Fort Pierce,
was charged with making
obscene or harassing phone
calls.
*Oscar L. Cotton, 46, 3840
19th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habit-
ual traffic offender.
*Mario Garcia, 32, 110
North Webb Road, Plant
City, was charged with
being a habitual traffic
offender.
*Andrew Raymond Halla,
37, 574 Browning Terrace,
Sebastian, was charged
with attempted second-
degree murder, kidnapping,
sexual battery with multiple
perpetrators or a deadly
weapon and failure to regis-
ter as a sex offender.
*Joseph Lewis, 38, 1675
Fourth Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with second-
degree petit theft.
eBradley L. Lind, 26, 4343


TREASURE; COAST'

-I:" .H U


S.E. Chesapeake Bay Drive,
Stuart, was charged with
purchasing a controlled
substance and attempting
to obtain a controlled sub-
stance by fraud.
*Jody McAdams, 49, 8020
126th Lane, Sebastian, was
charged with burglary.
*Homer Ray Morrison, 42,
9987 105th St., Fellsmere,
was charged with lewd and
lascivious molestation on a
victim between the ages of
12 and 16.
*Veronica A. Shoucair, 42,
14145 N.E. 16th Court,
Miami, was charged with


armed robbery and grand
theft of an automobile.
*John Barry, 55, 1527
South Flagler Drive, No.
214-F, West Palm Beach,
was charged with driving a
revoked license and resist-
ing an officer without vio-
lence.
*Randolph Stephan
Demons Jr., 24, 2340 10th
Road, Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon.
*Mervin Jones, 34, 8735
) See POLICE, A7


Notes
From page Al


The inch-high stack of
notes, obtained through a
public records request,
detail board members'
observations and asides.
They also provide
insight into the board's
reasons for calling back
the top six candidates,
even after naming Mr.
Burke and Mr. Wood as
finalists for the $175,000-
per-year post.
The board is likely to
pick a new superintendent
at a May 23 meeting.
Finalists have been sitting
for interviews, meeting
district officials an cTzbLr-
ing the county througliout
the month.


How the two previous
finalists interacted with
staff members was a key
concern for board mem-
bers, who called education
officials in the respective
districts. Mr. Burke has led
the Springfield district
since 2001; Mr. Wood led
the Fresno district from
2000 until 2004.
Board Chairwoman
Carol Johnson ranked the
two finalists with three cri-
teria, "paper, person, per-
formance," in her notes.
Mr. Burke scored positive
ratings in the three cate-
gories. Mr. Wood, mean-
while, received negative
marks in the "person" and


"performance" categories.
Mrs. Johnson also wrote
that he was "slick, not pol-
ished."
Candor earned Mr.
Burke points with board
members. He told the
board he kept apprised of
his district by meeting
with principals and calling
on a network of "spies" to
warn him of potential
trouble spots.
"Spies he's honest,"
Mrs. Johnson wrote.
But Mr. Burke's murky
answers regarding his rela-
tionship with school prin-
cipals and his role in
launching Montessori pro-
grams at failing schools


did not go unnoticed.
"Answers are too vague,"
board member Lenora
Quimby wrote,
With Mr. Wood, who
resigned under pressure
from Fresno Unified
School Board members in
July 2004, the local board
was more cautious. But
members applauded him
for the opening statement
he gave during his second
interview, where he clari-
fied his departure and
detailed his accomplish-
ments.
When Mr. Wood, now a
Fort Lauderdale-based
education consultant, sug-
gested using school buses


to transport parents to
school meetings, board
Vice Chairwoman Karen
Disney-Bromach drew a
star and a tiny lightbulb
next to the suggestion.
But Mr. Wood also skirt-
ed answers during his first
interview, particularly on a
question about how he
had worked to bridge the
achievement gap between
white and minority stu-
dents.
"Did not -use specifics,"
Mrs. MacKay wrote.
Additionally, the final-
ists, whose experience was
in poor, urban school dis-
tricts, could not show
records of increasing test


scores.
Concerns about both
finalists' records and pub-
lic pressure to find the
right fit for the 17,000-stu-
dent Indian River School
District caused the board
to reopen the search on
May 2. Mr. Burke and Mr.
Wood are still in the run-
ning.
Mrs. Johnson, listening
as Mr. Wood described his
visits to classrooms and
other activities he under-
took as superintendent,
described his style as
"showy."
"He 'talks the talk,"' Mrs.
Johnson wrote. "Does he
'walk?'"


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Friday, May 18, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach A5








A6 Vero Beach


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, MAY 18, 2007


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(866) 465-5504
or e-mail to veronews@hometownnewsolcom,
Callers are asked to refrain from makingslanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Have some compassion

We beg the Community Church minister, and his staff,
to please not pursue your case to enlarge the church.
We have heard the neighbors complaints of what they
have to endure. It's sad to have to live with all of that dis-
comfort.
We all who watch the hearing on television had tears
rolling down our cheeks.
Reverend Baggott, please put compassion for those peo-
ple over your desire to be the biggest church in Indian River
County,
There is plenty of land out in the wetland, or the vacant
orange groves on which to build.
Please, let those people live in peace and comfort.

Editor's Note: The Community Church chose not to com-
ment on the above rant.

Water restrictions

Hundreds of fires are burning all over the state of Florida.
We are now in Phase II of the water restrictions, with Palm
Beach in Phase III.
We may eventually go to Phase IV
Meanwhile, scoff-laws are still watering their yards every
day, and the restrictions are not being enforced.
Also, idiots are throwing cigarette butts out of the window
of their vehicles.
What will it take to get people to care?

Maybe it's time to withdraw

I have always supported President Bush and our troops
fighting in Afghanistan and Iraq.
I have opposed the troop withdrawal.
Now the Iraq parliament, having accomplished very lit-
tle, has decided to take a two-month vacation while our
soldiers are fighting, and dying for their country.
Bull feathers!
If our founding fathers had gone on vacation during the
American Revolution, we wouldn't be the United States of
America now.
If the Iraqis don't step up and take charge of their own
country now, maybe we should withdraw and not sacrifice
another American life for a country that will never get their
act together.

My chance to vent

I have a few rants I wish to vent.
First, and most importantly, is the complete disregard of
water restrictions.
People have to be on another planet if by now they don't
know about our dire drought situation.
This is Friday, and there are three houses with their sprin-
klers on. The last I heard, Fridaywas a no- water day.
Maybe the television and newspapers can begin informing
people of this on a daily basis. Perhaps the television could
run a scroll on Fridays informing people of this.
In my area four houses run their sprinklers every morning,
totally disregarding the law.
A new home put in new grass, and has been watering every
day from 8 a.m. to 1 or 2 p.m. I called code enforcement, and
was told that it was legal.
Hose watering is all that is allowed on your specified days,
from 5 to 7 a.m. But, guess what folks, these well-educated
people have their sprinklers on.
I thinkwateringin the morning is a total waste. Between the
wind blowing it, and the sun evaporating it by9 or 10 am., it's
not doing much good.
Why not allow watering only in the evening between 6and 9
p.m., when the water can soak into the ground, and replenish
the grass?
Folks, let's work together. We need a hot line for violations,
like we have for litter.
When you call code enforcement, you have to leave your
name and number. The violation is not going on by the time
you get a call back.
Next, we come to cell phones.
I have nothing against them, but there is a time and
place for them.
I had two near collisions in orie week.
One lady was on the phone, and veered into my lane. She


Didn't even blink an eye when I blew my horn, and slammed
on my brakes.
Another one pulled out of a parking lot talking on the
phone, and didn't even look to see if any cars were coming.
People, you got along for many years without a phone
glued to your ear. I am sick and tired of almost having an
accident caused by drivers involved in phone conversa-
tions.
I shouldn't have to blow myhorn to get someone to move
when the light turns green because they are preoccupied on
the phone.
Enough rudeness!
Also, I wish cell phone users would give a little considera-
tion to other people while in a restaurant. While at a local
cafe for breakfast, we encountered six people on their
phones.
Some were conducting business, and others were just
gabbing away over nothing while eating.
What's-even worse is when you have to listen to the
other person on the phone, loud and clear.
Hey folks, I want to enjoy my meal in peace and quiet, so
do your business outside.
Regarding cell phones in schools kids are there to get
an education. Cell phones should not be allowed. If there
is an emergency, that is what the school office is for.

Comment on trash pits

To whoever sent in the rant about the area turning into a
trash pit, first of all how can you tell anyone is an illegal
alien?
Do you stop to ask, or are you one of the ignorant people
who just assume that everyone brown is illegal.
Did you ever stop to think that there are a lot of illegal
immigrants that are white people?
Why put down the people who just want to find work.
Most probably your ancestry, at one time, was an immi-
grant, and you would have been called an illegal alien.
At one time the Americas were only brown people, before
white people came and claimed land that's not theirs.
If it wasn't for the Hispanic population, who will cut your
grass and wash your dishes in the restaurants?
There are jobs to be done because the lazy white popula-
tion won't do them. Theywould just rather collect welfare.
So, stop putting down America because if they let your
ignorant self stay, they should be giving the immigrants a
chance too.
Take it from a real American.

Every part has its function

I wrote in about Christian women wearing their reli-
gious crosses nestled in their cleavage, between their
breasts.
Someone wrote back the next week reminding me that
breasts are made for breastfeeding, and if you think other-
wise, you are a pervert.
I'd like to thank that person for reminding me of that.
I was humbled by your response and you are right.
Feet are made for walking, hands for working, eyes for
seeing, butts for sitting, and breasts for feeding.
Of course although men find all of these attractive in
women, they were put there for their purpose by our God,
nature, and universe.
It is our sick society that perverts our thinking into oth-
erwise.
I think, however, the perversion begins with us women.
It's the way we arrange our body parts.


The good, and the bad
I have a rave that also includes a rant.
I recently had a problem with the speeding on the street
that I live on.
I called on a Monday to the Public Works Department.
By Tuesday, two thirty mph speed signs were put up.
So I'd just like to say, not everything in the city is bad.
I think sometimes people complain when there really
isn't anything to complain about.
That is my rave.
Now, for the rant.
I don't understand the purpose of "adopt-a-street."
I don't know who started this, but the point of adopt-a-
street is to keep the litter off of the streets.
Some of the dirtiest, streets in the city are ones that have
an "adopt-a-street" sign on them. It just seems like a
cheap way of advertising.
I'm not as boisterous as a lot of other folks, but I hope I
got the mssge across.

Idiot or m rok.

What's the difference between an idiot and a moron?
An idiot waters his lawn on the wrong day.
A moron waters his lawn every day.
Our local authorities have issued 17 warnings for viola-
tors in the entire county. This tells me that they are not
interested in enforcement.
If they were really interested in enforcement, they would
site the four or five vehicles that run every red light at rush
hour.
I guess no one really cares, especially the golf clubs with
their golf courses getting watered.
They won't care, until we have a real crisis on our hands.

They choose education, not death

I have a response to "Enough is enough."
I would like to say that the people, the kids, who are
enlisting, are enlisting to go to war to fight for our country.
The kids of Virginia Tech, and every college in this coun-
try, have chosen an education.
They have not chosen to be murdered.

Bring back the clothesline

Like so many in Florida, I live in a deed-restricted
community, which for the most part is good.
I do, however, have a radical idea.
The return of the clothes line.
Oh yes, that scourge of humanity, that omen of rural
blight, the nightmare of every homeowner's association.
Am I the only one left who remembers the smell of crisp
sheets at bedtime and wrapping myself in a truly white,
fresh smelling towel?
Now, I have no desire to see my neighbor's boxers waving
flirtatiously in the breeze, but how much do we spend on
detergents and softeners that smell like the great outdoors
and add to the chemical soup in our waterways?
How much energy do we use with each dryer load,
spewing hot air?
Then there are those of us who iron our sheets to try and
replace the crispness that can be achieved with a length of
rope and a few wooden pins.
As a bonus, each homeowner's association can titillate

) See RANTS & RAVES, A7


Siometown News
HometownNewsOL.corm
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rH etayJ, ,.,yJ ,e L Bea7--- --


Piper
From page Al
Vero Beach alongside Albu-
querque, N.M., Columbia, S.C.,
Oklahoma City and Tallahassee.
"The health of any city depends
on its economic vitality," Vero
Beach Mayor Tom White said.
"The economic vitality that Piper
brings to our community is
tremendous."
The stakes are high. Piper,
which has operated in Vero Beach
for 50 years, is the largest private
business in Indian River County,
with about 1,000 employees. The
PiperJet plant would create about
500 jobs.
Additionally, Piper pumps
more than $500 million into the
local economy each year, accord-
ing to a study commissioned by
the Indian River County Cham-
ber of Commerce and released in
late April..
"For the communities with
whom we compete, this is a
recruitment project," said Penny
Chandler, the chamber executive
director. "If they fail, they walk
away with no losses. For us, this
project is a business retention
project. If we are not successful,
the losses are staggering."
The centerpiece of the Vero
Beach bid is the offer to buy the
Piper plant at Vero Beach Munici-
pal Airport, and then lease it back
111il


to the company. The facility has
been appraised at almost $20
million.
To blunt the company's insur-
ance costs, which jumped from
$400,000 to $4.4 million after the
2004 hurricanes damaged part of
its plant, the city will consider
covering the site with its property
insurance policy.
The city will also offer a break
on Piper's $2.5 million annual
utilities bill.
Local economic officials
worked with Enterprise Florida,
the state's economic develop-
ment agency, to prepare the Piper
bid.
Enterprise Florida spokesman
Stuart Doyle declined to discuss
the Piper bid specifically, but said
the agency is working to expand
the aerospace industry statewide.
"Our objective is to grow the
economy to make sure we have
well-paying jobs in the state of
Florida," he said.
To that end, state lawmakers
earmarked $20 million during
the 2007 session for "Project
Osprey," the name used by Vero
Beach and Tallahassee to
describe the Piper bid.
The money, part of the Quick
Action Closing Fund, can be used
by the governor "to respond to
extraordinary economic oppor-
tunities and compete effectively
for these high-impact business
facilities," according to state law.


Vero Beach-based Piper
Aircraft Inc. is consider-
ing Vero Beach and four
other cities for the site of
its new jet manufactur-
Sing plant, where the
company will build its
PiperJet, shown above in
artist rendering. Indian
River County and Vero
Beach officials voted
unanimously last week
Sfor an incentive package
worth at least'$50 million
to lure retain Piper.


Photo courtesy of
Piper Aircraft Inc.
That infusion of state cash
could help the Vero Beach or Tal-
lahassee bid come out on top.
At the May.9 meeting, County
Commissioner Wesley Davis said
local officials must do "whatever
it takes" to ensure Vero Beach's
success. He also cited conversa-
tions with longtime friends and
Piper employees who urged him
to aggressively pursue the com-
pany.
"These people are the few that
did not ,have to leave Indian
River County to make a living,"
he said after the meeting.
Locally, Piper generates $392
million through taxes, wages and
other "direct" effects, according
to the report released last month
by The Washington Economics
Group Inc. of Coral Gables.
The firm used a complex eco-
nomic model to determine that
Piper also sustains about 1,100
jobs in other fields, including the
maids who clean the hotel
rooms of the 500 visitors the
..company brings, to town each
year.
Those numbers could continue
to balloon as the aircraft maker
moves forward with the PiperJet,
which is scheduled to debut in
2010 and carry a $2.2 million
price tag.
"I want to see Piper main-
tained in Vero Beach," County
Commissioner Joe Flescher said.
"Let's negotiate."


Rants & Raves
From page A6
with excitement that there is yet something else to make rules
and regulations about.
The possibilities are endless: What kind of clothesline, what
days of the week, where (a line) may be strung, wood or plastic
pins...
We are blessed with beautiful weather year-round here. We
should be employing solar energy in its basic form.
I believe that each little effort adds up and that collectively we
can make a difference.


Police
From page A5
64th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with sale of cocaine and
possession of cocaine.
*ReginaWatts, 31, 4835 30thAve.,Vero Beach, was charged with
child abuse.
' *Jason Eric Willett, 40, 333 Fairways Circle, Apt. H, Vero Beach,
was charged with possession of cocaine and shoplifting.
*Donnie C. Ausby, 37, 4405 34th Court, Vero Beach, was
charged with trafficking cocaine.
*Eric B. Forbes Jr., 24, 430 Eighth Manor, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habitual traffic offender, felony fleeing and
eluding and resisting an officer without violence.
*Audi Lecole Thomas, 22, 4404 35th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with being a habitual traffic offender.
*Arthur Thompson III, 19, 520 20th Place S.W., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of cocaine and less than 20 grams of
marijuana, felony fleeing and eluding and driving with a sus-
pended license with knowledge.
*Richard Morris, 27, 824 Camp Horway Ave., Melbourne, was
charged with first-degree murder.
*Amy Christine Fallis, 34, 5650 69th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft of more than $300 and giving officers a
false name.
*Anthony Quinn Wright, 34, 5650 69th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft of more than $300.
*Christine Davis, 40, 1145 11th St., Vero Beach, was charged
tampering with evidence and possession of drug paraphernalia.
*James Allen Jones, 40, 8341 Cherish Drive, Micco, was charged
with criminal mischief with damage worth more than $200.
*Rohan Shawn Tucker, 29, 308 Bethany Court, Fort Pierce, was
charged with third-degree grand theft from a dwelling.
*Vince Lornell Hall Jr., 22, 4896 34th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with sexual battery and robbery.

Florida Highway Patrol

*Jesus Sanchez, 18, 1810 Boston Ave., Fort Pierce, was charged
with tampering with evidence, possession of drug paraphernalia,
driving with a suspended license with knowledge and driving
under the influence.
*Ann Scott Ard, 25, 29073 Iris Drive, Big Pine Key, was charged
with battery, resisting an officer with violence and disorderly
intoxication.
Zinaida Moore, 55, 73 Palm Ave., Miami Beach, was charged
with aggravated assault, carrying a concealed weapon and resist-
ing an officer without violence.


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. .... . .
'. V. .
. 'i " -. .'- -' ,3


Eight-year-old
Gabrielle Stone,
of Vero Beach,
S piles on the
Stoppings at the
Indian River
Medical Center's
75th Anniversary
Ice Cream Social
Saturday.







Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Hospital


From page Al


from Indian River Hospital
to IRMC, as long as it main-
tains its "hometown ambi-
ence" as it expands.
Indian River Hospital
moved from its site at Old
Dixie Highway and 10th
Lane following World War II,
relocating to a former Navy
base near whereVero Beach
Municipal Airport is located
today.
In 1952, the hospital
moved again, this time to a
new building at 25th Street
and 20th Avenue. It was
renamed "Indian River
Memorial Hospital" and
dedicated to the memory of
fallen soldiers.
Today, the 25th Street
hospital serves as the Coun-
ty Administration Building.
Though the hospital
launched several renova-
tions and expansions dur-
ing the '50s and '60s, it
struggledto keep pace with
the county's growth.
In 1971, hospital trustees
bought 80 acres near 37th
Street for a new medical
complex. After seven years
of cost overruns, labor dis-
putes and delays, the $21-
million Indian River Memo-
rial Hospital opened in
1978.
"Who can imagine that
when Garriett bought that
small building that we'd be
seeing this here today?" said
Thomas Segura, chairman
of the hospital board of
directors.
Last year, the hospital
changed its name to Indian
River Medical Center.:
"We are one of the few


places left in the country
that has a community hos-
pital left from the very
beginning," Mr. Segura said.
The 335-bed facility is a
world apart from the former
Ridgewood Hotel that Mrs.
Radin converted into a hos-
pital in 1932, but its mission
remains the same, her fami-
ly said.
"That's why she opened
this hospital," said
Stephanie White, one of
Mrs. Radin's granddaugh-
ters and a labor and delivery
nurse at IRMC. "She fore-
saw the need in the com-
munity."
Bonnie Miller, another of
Mrs. Radin's granddaugh-
ters, recalls touring the hos-
pital while it was under con-
struction, following her
hardhat-clad grandmother
through spaces that would
become operating suites
and patient rooms.
"She would be very hum-
bled by the recognition we
see here today," Mrs. Miller
said on May 12, when about
1,000 people turned out for
the hospital's birthday cele-
bration.
..Even as the hospital
aped from site to site,
! Mfs. Radin walked the cor-
ridors, greeting staff mem-
bers by name, her grand-
daughters said.
Maintaining that personal
touch, they said, is a key
part of their grandmother's
legacy.
"As long as you hang on to
that human element, that's
what's important," Mrs.
Miller said.


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adirF Ma 18 2007


Hometown News


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I Wl LUV%-Ul %.*


I


I







Fi M 1


JISINESS


Local resident wins award


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Beverly S. Paris, co-
owner of Paris Produc-
tions, a public relations,
advertising, and promo-
tions consultant in Indian
River County, has won an
award of distinction for
public relations from the
Treasure Coast Chapter of
the Florida Public Rela-
tions Association.
The award recognizes
Ms. Paris as the 2007 com-
municator of the year for a
nonprofit organization,
namely The Emerson Cen-
ter's 2006-2007 celebrated
speakers series.
The award was presented
by Beverly Bevis Jones, of

Gym
From page A3
that old Gifford High
School spirit and that the
tiger is still roaming those
grounds," Mr. Woolfork
said.
In the '80s, Mr. Taylor
coached the girls' basket-
ball team at VBHS, leading
team members to the state
title game in 1985, where
they were defeated.
At the May 9 ceremony,
Mr. Taylor thanked the
dozen former players in
the audience, and told
them how he had wanted
to see them go off to col-
lege.
He was the type of coach
who paid the bus fare for
first-generation college
students, speakers told the
crowd. And he also spent
hours on the phone with
former students away at
college, counseling them
through rough p es
and encouraging them'to
earn their degrees.
Some, like Mr. Thornton,
have gone far: He is now
the director of alternative
education for St. Lucie
County Schools.
Indian River County
School Board Chairwoman
Carol Johnson told Mr.
Taylor that he taught stu-
dents- things that "we
could never test on the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test]."
Former players recalled
the grueling conditioning
workouts that Mr. Taylor
ran, and his custom of
requiring team members
to wear dress shirts and
ties to school each Friday.
"He always told us that
even if we didn't play, at
least we'd look nice," said
Godfrey Gibson, the presi-


the Florida Public Rela-
tions Association Treasure
Coast Chapter, at the
image awards dinner held
at the Schreiber Confer-
ence Center at St. Lucie
West.
The image awards com-
petition is conducted
annually by the Florida
Public Relations Associa-
tion to recognize out-
standing public relations
programs in Florida, and
to encourage and promote
the development of public
relations professionals in
our state.
The award of distinction
is presented to an individ-
ual or company that meets
the standard of excellence


dent of the Gifford High
School Alumni Associa-
tion, drawing laughter
from the audience.
"We were not just bas-
ketball players and foot-
I' -P---3 L


set by a
panel of
judges.
The cele-
brated
speakers
series, pre-
sented by
the Emer-
son Center
at the Uni- Paris
tarian Uni-
versalist Fellowship inVero
Beach, was launched in
late 2006 with Judy
Woodruff as the guest
Speaker.
Other 2007 speakers
included Dave Barry,
George Will, The Motley
Fool and Doris Kearns
Goodwin.


ball players," Mr. Gibson
continued. "We were stu-
dents who were proud of
what Coach Taylor and our
teachers were trying to
instill iii us."


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Friday, May 18, 2007


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Deaths
From page A4
1912, in Catano, Puerto Rico,
and moved to Vero Beach six
years ago from Miami
She attended the Living
Lord' Lutheran Church in
Vero Beach.
She owned Tita's Restau-
rant in Manhattan, N.Y. for
many years.
She is survived by two
daughters, Carmen M.
Gardell, of Kissimmee, and
Nydia M. Taylor, of Vero
Beach; a son Eddie Rivera,
of Las Vegas, Nev.;
eight grandchildren; and
five great grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Jose
Leguillou
A funeral service was
held at 10 a.m., on Friday,
May 11, 2007, at the Living
Lord Lutheran Church,
with a graveside service at
Woodlawn Cemetery in
Miami.
Arrangements were
under the direction of Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory, in
Vero Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Dis-
abled American Veterans,
PO Box 14301, Cincinnati,
OH45250-0301.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.


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php
Dorothy June Pierce
Dorothy J. Pierce, 87, of
Vero Beach died on May 6,
2007, at the William Childs
Hospice House in Palm Bay.
She was born on June 11,
1919, in Newark, N.J., and
was a former resident of
Vero Beach, Trenton, N.J.,
and Miami.
She is survived by four
children from her first mar-
riage, Barbara Hale, of Hol-
men, Wis., Joseph Hale, of
Coral Gables, Marilu Hale, of
Homestead, and Dianne
Hale, of Vero Beach; three
grandchildren, Michelle,
Sean, and Michael; and one
great grandson, Ben.,
Private services were held
in Sebastian.
Arrangements were by
Seawinds Funeral Home &
Crematory, in Sebastian..
Request masses at St.
Sebastian Church in Sebast-
ian, or donations be made to
your favorite charity.
Condolences may be regis-
tered at
seawindsfh.com/obit.php

Richard Lee Scripp
Richard L. Scripp, 81, of
Vero Beach, died Monday,
May 7, 2007, at the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
House.
He was born in Norfolk,
Va., and was a resident of


Vero Beach, for 24 years,
coming from Derby, Kan.
He served in the U.S. Navy.
He attended First United
Methodist Church in Vero
Beach.
He was preceded in death
by his father, John Scripp,
and his mother, Martha
(Monko) Scripp.
He is survived by his wife
of 52 years, Marianne (Hof-
man) Scripp; a daughter,
Anna Scripp, of Derby, Kan.;
three sons, Thomas Scripp,
of Derby, Kan., Dennis
Scripp, ofWichita, Kan., and
Robert Scripp, of Washing-
ton, D.C.; a brother, John
Scripp Jr., of Palm Coast; and
three grandchildren.
A Memorial service was
held at 11 a.m., on Thursday
May 10, 2007, at the First
United Methodist Church,
inVero Beach.
Arrangements were han-
dled by All County Funeral
Home & Crematory, in Stu-
art.
Memorial contributions
may be made in lieu offlow-
ers to the VisitingNurseAsso-
ciation Hospice House, 1110
35th Lane, Vero Beach, FL
32960.

Marion Merle Wilson
Marion M. Wilson, 80, of
Vero Beach died on May 5,
2007, at Port St. Lucie
Restorative Care Center in
Port St. Lucie.
She was born in Flint,
Mich., and lived in Vero
Beach for 36 years, coming
from East Moline, Ill.
She worked with the
Indian River County
School Board for 17 years
previous to her retirement
in 1988.
Following her retirement,
she served as a missionary
in Haiti for 10 years.
She is survived by a son,
Robert W. Wilson, of
Portsmouth, N.J.; three
daughters, Mary Ponce, of
Vero Beach, Janet Tegt-
meier, of Davenport, Iowa,
and Nancy Hammond, of
Olivet, Mich.; a sister, Max-
ine Gambill, of Flint,
Mich. 17 grandchildren;
31/ g'reat-grandchildren;
arid four great-great-
grandchildren.
Visitation was held from
6 to 8 p.m., on Tuesday,
May 8, 2007, at Strunk
Funeral Home, in Vero
Beach.
A Traditional service was
held at 10 a.m., on
Wednesday, May 9, 2007,
at the Funeral Home with
the Rev. Larry Boan, of the
Central Assembly of God,
officiating.
Burial followed at Hillcrest
Memorial Gardens.
Contributions can be
made to Life for Youth
Ranch, 1416 82nd Ave., Vero
Beach, FL 32966, in memory


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10


Friday, May 18, 2007


Hometown News


A n V rnm h'ar







drF !ay, Ma 18,.. 200 .ff1ww~mtw~wO~o eoBah*A


Know the lingo while in Europe


"M y column on
Canada was so
well received, I
decided to keep the same
spin, but focus onVienna,
France and Scotland.

Vienna coffeehouse
tradition
Since the 1680s, the
kaffeehauser has been the
Viennese equivalent of the
Parisian literary caf6 or
English pub, a local
gathering place for con-
vivial conversation or
solitary sipping.
Today's coffeehouses
may be traditional, with
coffee served on a silver
tray with a glass of water
or more modern.
Some call themselves
konditoreien and offer a.
wide assortment of baked
goods.
You'll want to order in
the local dialect. Popular
orders include: schwarzer
or mokka, strong black
coffee like espresso;
brauner, coffee with a dash
of cream; melange, equal
amounts of milk and
coffee with froth; and
flaker, espresso with sugar
and kirschwasser topped
with whipped cream.

French gourmet
France lays claim to a
culinary heritage so rich, it
would be impossible to
present it in a single
setting. Think of it as a
gastronomic buffet in
which each region pres-
ents its own wines,
cheeses, breads, sauces,
desserts and special
cooking techniques.
Globus and Cosmos
pride themselves on giving
you a taste of these regions
when you take one of their
escorted tours. They
assure the experience will
astound the taste buds
and change how you think
of eating.
Just for kicks, try this
easy, delicious chicken
recipe from the Bordeaux
region.

Chicken Bordeaux
2 (3-pound) broiler
chickens, quartered
3/4 cup flour, divided


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GERALDINE BLANCHARD
Travel columnist
Freshly ground black
pepper
1 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup salad oil
1 cup canned tomatoes
1-1/2 cups dry white
Bordeaux wine
1 cup sliced mushrooms,
cooked in butter until
wilted
1 clove garlic, finely
chopped, cooked in
butter
Dredge the chicken with
1/2 cup flour, seasoned
with salt and pepper. Heat


the oil in a heavy skillet.
Add the chicken and
brown on all sides. Cover
the pan and cook slowly 25
minutes.
Combine remaining
flour with a little water
and stir into simmering
tomatoes. Cook, stirring
until mixture thickens.
Add the wine, mush-
rooms and garlic.
Cover and cook until the
chicken is tender, about 20
minutes. Serve hot.
Here are some key words
that will help you order
properly.
* Le menu: This is not
what we consider the
menu, but a fixed-price
meal with limited choices.
SA la carte: Ordering
straight from the menu
options.
* Entree: This is an
appetizer or starter
* Plat principal: The
main course.
* Fromage: Cheese,
usually served between
the main course and
) See BLANCHARD, Al 3


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GOODTIME GETAWAYS GOES GLOBAL! 2007 Tours Led By Susan Drew Travel Columnist
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June 23... or Anytime Starting at $1873
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weight.
All are invited to attend,
and there is no charge.
For information, call (772)
231-5022.
Christ By The Sea United
Methodist Church is located
at 3755 A1A, inVero Beach.

First Presbyterian
Church

The church is located at,
520 Royal Palm, Vero Beach.
For information, call (772)
562-9088, or visit
www.firstpresvero.org


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Christ By The
Sea United
Methodist Church

The Church has started a
"Biggest Losers" group to
help individuals lose
unwanted pounds.
The group will meet every
Saturday starting at 10 a.m.
Speakers on nutrition and
successful weight loss, sup-
port groups, prayer and
faith, and walking will all be
a part of this program. You
do not have to reveal your


Times of worship:
*9 a.m., BlendedWorship
11 a.m., Traditional Wor-
ship
9:15 a.m., First L.I.G.H.T.
Sunday school
10:10 a.m., Youth Sunday
School and Adult Sunday
School
Youth Group Times
Zebulon for Middle
School Wednesdays, at 5:30
p.m.
Primetime for high
school Sunday, at 5:30 p.m.

Kings Baptist Church

The ladies of the commu-
nity are invited to Tuesday
morning ladies' Bible study,
at 10 a.m.
Teens in grades seven to 12
are invited to 24/7 Min-
istries, at Kings Baptist
Church.
The youth get together
every Wednesday, at 6 p.m.,
to consider the Bible, and its
meaning in their daily lives.
All youth are welcome to
attend.
"Game Day Central" is this
year's theme for vacation
Bible school.
Children, 3 years old by
Sept. 6, through the sixth
grade are welcome to attend
the special evening session
for kids that want to be
heroes not just athletes.
The vacation Bible school
will be held every evening,
from 6 to 8:30 p.m., from
Sunday, June 17, through
Friday, June 22.
There is no charge, but
advance registration is
requested.
Kings Baptist Church is
located at 3235 58th Ave., in


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Call 564-8383 for a Complimentary Consultation 2050 40th Ave. Ste. 2


Vero Beach.
To register on-line, visit
kingsbaptist.org.
For information, call 772
567-5850.

Unity Center
of Vero Beach

Unity offers positive,
practical Christianity, and
welcomes members of all
faiths.
Services are at 9:30 and
11 a.m. on Sundays.
The church is located at
950 43rd Ave.
For information, call
(772) 562-1133.

First Church of God

The First Church of God
will host an Avalanche
Ranch Vacation Bible
School, from June 11 to 15.
Some of the highlights of
all the activities are:
*Jumping into God's Word
through wild Bible adven-
tures
*Learn some good old
sing-along ranch songs
*Nibbling on the best
chuck wagon chow this side
of the river
*Meet an interesting fellow
*named Chadders, and. his
S"special friends," who will
help us to grow in our walk
with God
*Play some ranch adven-
ture games
*Create some cool cow-
poke crafts
The First Church of God, is
located at 1105 58th Ave., in
Vero Beach.
Call Michele Tegtmeier, at
(772) 562-2256, ext. 206 for
registration details.


A.G. EDWARD S.
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'I
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AT A.G. EDWARDS, IT'S NOT
THE SIZE OF YOUR ACCOUNT
THAT'S IMPORTANT ...


IT'S THE RELATIONSHIP BEHIND IT.
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333 17th Street, Suite A
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In serving you, we generally act as a broker-dealer but may act as an
investment advisor for certain accounts for which we are appointed as
investment advisor, and our obligations will vary with the role we play.
Unless we otherwise specifically indicate In writing, we are acting only
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- -I


Friday, May 18, 2007


Hometown News


!ach


Al 2a V\ro B


., -:-








U E*yUC i, vway ts
alU~llI1U LV `~~~`~~~~~~~~-
y1 ,11 IlL


Ladies night out supports Boys & Girls Clubs


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

On Thursday, April 19,
members of the Boys &
Girls Clubs BAG Ladies
enjoyed a night of shop-
ping, hors d'oeuvres and
entertainment in support
of the Boys & Girls Clubs
of Indian River County.
BAG Ladies are women
who whole-heartedly sup-
port the Boys & Girls
Clubs of Indian River
County, their members,
their programs and their
staff.

) See LADIES, Al 7


Shown are Heidi Turk
and Kay Brown, BAG
Ladies, and Terry
Flaherty and Karla
Spooner, Boys & Girls
Clubs board members,
at the ladies night out
that took place on April
19, at the Village Shops.




Photo courtesy of the
Boys & Girls Clubs of
Indian River County


Blanchard
From page Al 1


dessert.
Un croque: A ham and
cheese sandwich.
Deux cuisses de
grenouille: Frog's legs
Now here are some tasty
tidbits about France:
There are 29 UNESCO
World Heritage Sites in
France including: Mont St.
Michel Abbey, Versailles
Palace, the Pont du Gard
Roman Aqueduct and the
prehistoric cave drawings
of Lascaux.
The Loire Valley has
more than 1,000 historic
chateaus.
The American Ceme-
tery in St. Laurent sur Mer,
Normandy, is the final
resting place of 9,386
American soldiers who
fought in World War II.
* The Millau Viaduc is a
1.5-mile suspension bridge
in southwest France that.is
885-feet high. It is taller
than the Eiffel Tower and
1,500 feet longer than the
Golden Gate Bridge.
* France produces more
than 500 types of cheeses.
* Frederic August
Bartholdi, sculptor of the
Statue of Liberty, was born
in Colmar. The statue is
said to resemble his
mother.
* Harry Houdini took his
stage name from Jean
Eugene Robert Houdin, a


famous 19th century
magician from the Loire
Valley.
The guillotine was
devised as a more humane
form of execution. It was
used on more than 40,000
victims during the French
Revolution.

And now to Scotland

What is an Edinburg
military tattoo?
, No inks or needles here,
this tattoo is i soul-stirring
presentation of Scottish
military pipes and drums.
The word "tattoo" comes
from the closing time cry
in 17th-century inns,
meaning to turn off the
taps.
Today, the tattoo takes
place for three weeks every
summer. It is conducted
each evening in the
Esplanade of the historic
Edinburgh Castle.
Complementing the
massed bands of tradition-
al pipes and drums are
international performers.
Each night, the colorful
kaleidoscope of dancers,
musicians and singers
gives Way to a lone piper,
playing his haunting
lament from the battle-
ments of the castle.
Hope this stimulated not
only your taste buds but


5--'-: -0~r~rilLi*Rb
d. ," ..
.. .. . . .' .


your desire to visit those
countries. Let your travel
agent connect the dots so
that you may see as much
as possible during your
stay abroad.

Geraldine Blanchard is
vice president of Global
Tours and Travel, at559 W.
Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. She can be reached


v
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END OF SEASON

SALE

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Thursday, May 13th

Accessories
Gifts
Upholstery
Furniture

Monday thru Friday 10am-5pm
Saturday 10am4pm


7 deadly mistakes that will
cost you thousands when you
sell your home!


VERO BEACH A new
report has just been
released which reveals 7
costly mistakes that
most homeowners make
when selling their home,
and a 9 Step System that
can help you sell your
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This industry report
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become .-disillusioned
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disadvantaged when
they put their home on


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the market.
As this report uncov-
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The good news is that
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In answer to this
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To hear a brief record-
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Call NOW to find out how you can get the most
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diF M 1 8 2007


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Al 4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, May 18, 2007


Thursday, May 24th
7:00pm
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Friends

wihWheels


Heritage Center honors Zeuch family as pioneers


COMMUNITY

LECTURE SERIES


',~hITKRRe


Need a ride or help at home?
Then you need Friends with Wheels,
VNA's companion program!

We'll match you with a trained VNA-certified companion
who can help you:
* Go for scenic drives
* Visit friends or family
* Keep your doctor appointments
* Run errands or go shopping
* Go to a concert or the movies
* Play cards or a game
* Do light housekeeping or laundry
* Organize your home


Call 772.567.5551
or visit www.vnatc.com.
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BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH The
land that Herman Zeuch
bought in 1912 was mostly
swamp and scrub, about
48,000 acres of wilderness
that he pocketed for 50
cents an acre, a princely
sum in those days.
Mr. Zeuch, an Iowa
banker, hoped to lure
hardy settlers to the area
with the promise of fertile
land and a long growing
season.
The land, which he paid
about $88,000 to buy and
develop, would eventually
grow into Vero. "Beach"
was added to the name in
1925.
When Mr. Zeuch found-
ed his Indian River Farms
Co. in 1912, Indian River


County would not be
carved out of neighboring
counties for more than a
decade, and Fellsmere was
the largest city in the area.
On land that Mr. Zeuch
donated, the Heritage
Center honored the Zeuch
family last week for its
contributions to the
growth of Vero Beach and
Indian River County.
"We've always enjoyed
the new people that have
come here," said Warren
Zeuch Jr., the 83-year-old
grandson of the Indian
River Farms Co. founder.
The Zeuch family is the
eighth.to be recognized at
the center's annual Pio-
neer Family Recognition
Dinner. Other pioneers
have included Driftwood
Inn developer Waldo Sex-
ton and Alex MacWilliam,


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SVero Beach 2152 58th Avenue Sebastian 14060 US Hwy 1, Suite L Melbourne 275 North Babcock St.
772-567-5142 772-589-8822 321-255-5353
S' Barak McClain Greg Broy, HIS Greg Broy, HIS
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an early Vero Beach mayor
who supported the con-
struction of State Road 60
and other projects.
That land that Herman
Zeuch bought in 1912 is
now mainland Vero Beach,
and the Depression-era
Heritage Center was built
atop Pocahontas Park,
land that he donated to the
city. Herman Zeuch also
donated land for Trinity
Episcopal Church and
other civic buildings.
His property stretched
from Eighth Street, north
to Gifford and west to the
area where the Indian
River Mall was built nearly
a century later.
In the beginning, Her-
man Zeuch had to lure set-
tlers to the swampy land,
where one of the few links
to civilization was Henry
Flagler's Florida East Coast
Railroad.
- At the May 12 pioneer
dinner, a drawing yellowed
with age showed a stern-
faced Herman Zeuch with
the caption, "The Father of
Vero Beach."
The persistent Iowan
was also one of the pio-
neers of the local citrus
industry, establishing his
groves in 1917, and con-
vincing fellow Midwest-
erners that there was
money to be riade in hot,
hardscrabble Florida.
To counteract the state's
unpredictable weather,
Herman Zeuch oversaw
the construction .of a $1
million system of drainage
canals. In July 1915, when


13 inches of rain over 24
hours overwhelmed
Fellsmere, the canals kept
Vero Beach from flooding.
Herman Zeuch died in
1937, passing on Indian
River Farms Co. to Warren
Zeuch Sr., one of his six
children.
Warren Zeuch Sr. found-
ed a real estate agency and
later expanded into insur-
ance. He died in 1984.
To earn recognition as
pioneers, Indian River
families must have put
down roots here in 1924 or
earlier, still have relatives
living here and have-made
a significant contribution
to the development of
Vero Beach or Indian
River County.
In previous years, the
Schumann, Michael,
Graves, Helseth and
Vocelle families have
been honored as well.
Celeta Hatfield Arden,
president of Vero Heritage
Inc., which operates the
Heritage Center, said
other founding families
would be spotlighted in
coming years.
"We still have a lot of
families on that list," she
said.
For the Zeuch family
and other founders, "once
they realized how much
they loved it here, they
realized they wanted to
stay," said Pam 'Cooper,
supervisor of the Archive
Center and Genealogy
Department at the Indian
River County Main Library.


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A14 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


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Fish health


ish are everywhere in
Florida, from the
surrounding ocean to
the neighborhood pond or
lake.
There are over 225
different freshwater fish
species present within the
state. These fish add money
into the economy through
recreational and commer-
cial fisheries and bring
pleasure to people who
enjoy watching them.
Due to these and other
reasons, people usually
become concerned when a
fish kill happens.
Fish kills may bring
thoughts of toxic chemical
spills in the water, but a
majority of them occur
naturally because of a
number of factors.
*Fish need to breathe
Fish need oxygen just like
we do, but their oxygen is
dissolved in the water,
which is known as dissolved
oxygen. The amount of
dissolved oxygen fluctuates
due to the time of day, the
weather, temperature,
sunlight, and the number of
plants and algae in the water


a


JANET BARGAR
Water Quality Agent

body.
There is a decrease in
dissolved oxygen at night or
on a cloudy day because
there is no sunlight for
aquatic plants and algae to
use for photosynthesis,
which produces oxygen in
addition to making the
plant's food.
Warm water holds less
oxygen than cool water. So, a
combination of high water
temperatures and a cloudy
day can result in disastrous
consequences for fish.
Although aquatic plants
are beneficial to a water
body by adding dissolved
oxygen to the water, too


many may be harmful.
When plants and algae die,
microbes use dissolved
oxygen to decompose the
material.
Too many dead plants
and algae may result in a
decrease in dissolved
oxygen because the
microbes are consuming
oxygen faster than it can be
replaced to decompose the
material.
Fish give you clues that
the dissolved oxygen is
becoming low in the water
when small fish are at the
surface gulping for air.
eFish get sick
Viruses, bacteria, fungi,
and parasites coexist with
fish in the water.
Normally healthy fish can
fend off these diseases and
parasites, but fish that are
weak from poor water
quality conditions, spawn-
ing, or defending offspring
are more susceptible.
Infected fish are recog-
nized by behaving abnor-
mally (erratic or weak
swimming, rubbing against
objects, or twitching),
having sores or growths on


their body, missing scales, or
a lack of the protective body
slim.
*Fish get cold
Due to Florida's warm
environment, its waters are
able to support many non-
native fish species that are
from tropical regions and
are thus intolerant of cold.
When the weather turns


cold for a long period of
time, the water temperature
subsequently drops and
these species offish begin to
die.
For example, blue tilapia
are native to Africa and are
present in Florida's water
bodies.
When the temperature of
the water falls to 60 degrees
Fahrenheit, tilapia stop
feeding. The fish die when


the temperature falls to 45
degrees Fahrenheit.
*Whattodo aboutafishkill
If you observe a fish kill in
your community pond or
lake, the first response is to
collect fish and water
samples within hours of the
deaths occurring. The


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Steven Lewis Philipson, an accredited public insurance adjuster helps
people who believe their insurance companies are insufficiently com-
pensating them for damages.
After working 30 years as a general contractor, Steven Lewis Philipson
knows a lot about the costs of construction and repairs. With that experience in
mind, Mr. Philipson noted that after the hurricanes in 2004 and 2005, a lot of peo-
ple needed help in getting enough money to fully repair their hurricane-damaged
properties. Knowing the true cost of repairs because of his work as a contractor, he
decided to become an accredited public insurance adjustor. As an adjustor, Mr.
Philipson said, he works to convince the insurance companies to provide property
owners with enough money to make all the repairs. His relationship with his prop-
erty owners is one where the client can't lose.
"If I can't get them additional money, I don't charge them anything," he
said. "Only if I get additional money, do I collect a fee. It's a no-lose situation."
Customers are appreciative of not having to pay an up-front fee. When someone's
property is damaged, and the owner is dissastified with the re-imbursement offer
from the insurance company, they contact Mr. Phillipson.
Steve said he then does an extensive inspection of the property and creates
a line-item list of the damages and what he believes are the costs to fix each prob-
lem. His estimates are based on accepted costs for the area in which the property is
located. Only then does he ask the client to sign a contract. He finds that the insur-
ance company's offer often doesn't cover the repair costs. He said in most cases he
does obtain more money for the clients. "Twice the amount (of what the insurance
company offers) has been more typical than not," he said.
In a couple of rare cases, his findings showed that the insurance company's
offer was correct. But a case involving a house up the street from where he lives in
Wabasso is more typical. That house had a lot of damage because of a leaky roof
after Hurricane Jeanne. The water damaged cabinets, drywall and electrical fix-
tures. His evaluation showed the damages were about $200,000, although the
insurance company only offered $90,000. In the end, Mr. Philipson said, the insur-
ance company agreed to pay $183,000.
Steve deals directly with the insurance company. If they disagree with his
appraisal, he proceeds to the legal mediation process on his client's behalf.
"Usually it is settled at mediation," Mr. Philipson said. But if an agreement can't be
reached at mediation, the situation goes to an appraisal where he and the insur-
ance company agree on an umpire. The umpire's decision is final and that process
can take 10 weeks.
Mr. Philipson represents clients throughout the state of Florida. He said
clients appreciate that they deal directly with him from the start. Mr. Philipson can
be reached by telephone at:

772-696-5585 or toll free 877-274-2352
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Vero Beach A15


www.HometownNewsOL.com


i,:., RAI., 10 A'tnnt-


_.t *y _
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L local youthrecognized


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center
regularly recognizes volun-
teers and staff for their out-
standing efforts.
On Monday evening, May
7, at an event held in the
Polo Lounge in Vero Beach,
the center displayed a
36"x30" blown up picture
on the patio area to high-
light and give distinct
recognition to William Fon-
cham.
Mr. Foncham is a 17-year-


old student
at Vero
Beach High
School, ,
who has :
b e e n
involved
with the
center for
five years.
H is Foncham
accom- F
plishments
include being the senior
class president, a student
council member, Interact
Club president and raising
$1,200 with the first senior-


junior basketball game.
Mr. Foncham is dual
enrolled at Indian River
Community College, and
plans to become a phar-
macist. He intends to
enroll at the University of
Florida.
"Coming out to GYAC for
five years has given me the
experience of being taught
as a student, as well as
teaching/tutoring others at
the Center. If I had to give a
rating to GYAC, I would
have to give it a 10. It is def-
initely highly rated in my
book," Mr. Foncham said.


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From page Al 5


Indian River County
Extension Service can
inform you of proper
sampling procedures.
When timely sampling
cannot be done, gather the
following information and
report it to the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission Fish Kill
Hotline at (800) 636-0511


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to aid officials in their
investigation.
*Date and time you first
saw the fish kill
*Weather observations,
such as temperature,
amount of rain, amount of
cloud cover,' and wind,
from the past four days.
*The type or species of
dead fish and the number
of each (actual or esti-
mate)
*Appearance of dead
fish, such as size, discol-
orations, lesions, growths,
condition of eyes and
bodies
*Talk to people within
the community to find out
if they have noticed
anything unusual about
the water body. This may


include fish gulping for air
at the water surface, odors,
or films on the surface.
Fish kills are unpleasant
events that may be baf-
fling, but you can be an
important piece of the
puzzle with some knowl-
edge and know how.
Information for this
article was provided by
Florida LAKEWATCH
(2003), "A Beginner's Guide
to Water Management-
Fish Kills," University of
Florida/ IFAS Information
Circular 107.
Janet Bargar is theWater
Quality Extension Agent for
the University of Florida
Indian River Extension
Service.


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Friday, May 18, 2007


Al 6 Vero Beach


Hometown News








FridaY. May 8o wV a


"Good guy's cartel"

donates meat


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH -A coali-
tion of local businesses
calling itself the "Good
Guys Cartel" has donated
over 1,500 pounds of meat
to the children residing at
the Hibiscus Children's
Center Village on 12th
Street in Vero Beach.
The meat was pur-
chased by the Good Guys
via auction at this year's
4-H Livestock Show and
Sale, held at the Indian
River Firefighters Fair.
Included are a 1,120 lb.
Steer, raised by 4-H mem-
ber Amanda Rose, a 273
lb. swine, raised by
Danielle West, and Brit-
tany Heinz's 259 lb. swine.
The idea of purchasing
the meat for the Hibiscus


children came from Indi-
an River County Commis-
sioner Wesley Davis's son.
He is a 4-H'er, who
approached Chuck Mech-
ling, of Pointe West, with
an invitation to bid on his
steer at last year's 4-H
Livestock Show and Sale.
Mr. Mechling liked the
idea, but thought that if
he could get some of his
business friends to join
him, more meat could be
purchased for Hibiscus.
Thus, the "Good Guys
Cartel" was formed.
For the second year,
children who call Hibis-
cus Village home can look
forward to many extra-
special meals and cook-
outs.
Besides Chuck Mech-
ling, of Pointe West, the
"Good Guys Cartel"


Photo courtesy of Parris Westbrook
"Good Guys" Joe Paladin, Leroy Heirs, Chuck Mechling,
Ross Cotherman, Brad Schuh, and 4-H members Danielle
West (13) and Amanda Rose (10) deliver meat to Hibiscus
Children's Center Village.


includes Leroy Heirs, of
United Irrigation, Steve
Melchiori, of OnSite Real-
ty, Brad Schuh, of Summit
Construction Manage-
ment, Joe Paladin, of
Atlantic Coast Construc-
tion and Development,
and Black Swan Consult-


ing, Ross Cotherman, of
Harris, Cotherman, Jones,
Price and Associates, Ira
Hatch, of Hatch and Doty,
P.A., Perry Fulford, of
Orchid Island. Property
Management, and Sid
Spaulding, of Glacier Pool
Service.


Ladies
From page A 13


They pay annual dues of
$100 to enjoy two to three
ladies-night-out events
per year.
This year's first event
took place at the Village
Shops.
Sassy, Noteworthy By
Design, Christine, Trafal-
gar Square, Vernon Scott
Men's Wear, and Baggy
Bunny Gifts stayed open
late exclusively for BAG
Ladies, and provided
members with 20 percent
off of all merchandise.
The Indian River Charter
High School Jazz Ensem-
ble entertained the women
while they shopped, and
Jasmine, of Vero Beach,
provided hors d'oeuvres
and wine.
The annual dues paid by
BAG Ladies directly sup-
port the programs offered
at the Boys & Girls Clubs
each day.
Programs such as Smart
Girls, Career Launch,
Triple Play, and Project
Learn equip kids with the
tools necessary to help

URGENT
CARE
WEST


them succeed in school
and in life, which is the
Boys & Girls Clubs' top pri-


ority. are interested in joining the
The next event is being BAG Ladies, call (772) 299-
plannedfor the fall. If you 7449.


2007 HURRICANE I

AT INDIAN RIvER- N.
\ I ^ -*** *" m ^


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& all Worker's CoMrp Insurances
2050 40th Ave
Vero Beach
564-0175
Fax: 770-1171


GOT NEWS?
CALL Us TODAY!


hometown News


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survri


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F i1t 7 1 t..s
i*"1 *="For Life 9
health series
Date/Time Topic
May 19th Stroke Education Symposium
8:30 a.m.- Screenings & Information
11 a.m. Lectures by Pranay Ramdev, MD
Board Certified Vascualr Surgeon
"Carotid Endarterectomy & Your
Risk of a Stroke"
and Alta Benjamin,
Founder of "Stroke of Hope"

May 22nd Insomnia Support Group
3:30 p.m. Guest Speaker:
"Techniques to use the Power of
Your Mind to Sleep"
by Rebecca Carswell
Clinical Hypnotherapist


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TOP HOSPITALS


Bereavement Support Group meets
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SSebastian
For additional information call Rver rc--
772-581-2066, Monday thru Medical Center
Friday, 9:00 am to 5:00 p.m.
Refreshments served, held in "
Dining Room 1, unless noted. aingMeStandrnorHpialCare




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Phone: 772-564-8060 Toll Free: 888-252-6990
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Autographed Books Make Awesome Gifts!


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Sunday
May 27th at 3:30pm
'The Leajding Vii R in Women's Fiction
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OOKCENTER
2145 INDIAN RIVER BLVD. 772-569-2050
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Monday
May 21st at 7pm
Meet Award-Winnirig Author
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presenting
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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach A17


yadirF May 18 2007







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someone sends them an e-
mail with aWord or an XL
document attached and
they cannot open it.
I often hear, "Isn't this
thing supposed to be able
to handle these files
already?"


People assume that if
they get a machine with
enough horsepower,
enough RAM and hard
drive space, that it ought
to do anything they need it
to.
To a degree, that-is true,
but the one thing that's
missing is the software (or
program) to do the job.
Programs installed after


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Windows is loaded,
enhance the system and
allow the computer to run
at its full potential.
What programs we need
installed depends on the
files that we are trying to
open and work with.
A lot of the files we work
.with on the Internet, such
as .jpg, .html and .txt files.
All will open with the
built-in Windows applica-
tions (called "applets"),
but other files, such as .xls,
.doc, .pdf and .ppt, need
programs that specifically
handle those kinds of files.
The three-letter exten-
sion tells the computer
what kind of file itis, what
icon to display for it and
what program to use to
open it.
If the program that is
needed to open a file is not
installed on the machine,
then the file will be
displayed with a generic
Windows icon and when
you try to open it, the
computer will open a
screen listing all the
installed applications
asking what program you
want to use to open it.
The computer takes a
look at the file, doesn't
recognize it, so it lists all
the programs installed and
lets you pick what pro-
gram use to open it
because it doesn't have a
clue.
Unfortunately, when we
see that program list, we
don't have a clue what to
use either. Usually it's
because the program isn't
installed.
So, that brings us back to
the beginning and three
basic questions.
One. What programs
does a typical computer
need installed, in addition
to Windows, to be able to


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This


handle most of the file
formats out there?
Two: Why is it that some
machines can already
handle certain files and
some machines cannot?
Three: When you buy a
computer, what should
you look for as far as
"bundled" software goes?
Let's take the last ques-
tion first and talk about
"bundled" software.
Some computer manu-
facturers have made deals
with software vendors to
"bundle" their software
with every computer they
sell.
They of course get some
sort of commission for
including the software
with the price of the
machine.
Where things get tricky is
every computer manufac-
turer has a different
bundling agreement (or
none at all).
Therefore, every com-
puter comes with different
software loaded on top of
Windows.
What that means is, a
computer bought from
one manufacturer will
have different software
installed than what may


) See COMPUTE, A20


Sun Up Center
for the Developmentally Disabled
PRESENTS "ABLUEPRINTFOR SUCCESS"
A Monthly Series of Workshops. Designed for Parents of All Ages

THIS MONTH'S TOPIC:
"Social Security Benefits and Insurance Issues
Related to Developmentally Disabled Children"
Tuesday, May 29th at 7pm
2455 5th Street SW in Vero Beach
Speakers will include Marlene Ulisky from Social Security
Administration, Adrienne Dissis, Med-Waiver Coordinator & Well
Care Representative, Maggie Del Real
The workshops are free and have been designed
to help parents make the right decisions considering
their child's future. Developmental disabilities include
Down Syndrome, Autism, Cerebral Palsy, and
Intellectual Disabilities. Sun-Up's mission is to
provide quality residential opportunities
as well as support and services
to the developmentally disabled.

For Reservations Call SUN-UP CENTER'
772-770-6626 www.sunupoflr.org

S New Vero Office

Let tUs Help
SCare For A Loved One
Depend On Our Experience For The
Finest Personal Home Health Care
Our entire staff has been
jj carefully selected with the
needs of our clients In mind
We customize our care to suit
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Home Health Aides
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v Registered Nurses
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Now Providing Services in Indian River & St. Lucie County


F VISIT OUR WEBSITE.
www.HometownNewsOL.com I


Friday, May 18, 2007


A18 Vero Beach


Hometown News


;
1IE~








Friday. May~~~~~~~~~ 8.20 wHotonwscmVeoBah*A9


TOP SEMINOLE DROPS BY FOR A VISIT


tFSp
''^'tflnin



F~


Florida State's head
football coach
Bobby Bowden
visited the Panther
Woods in Fort
Pierce last Thurs-
day evening on his
2007 Bobby
Bowden 'The Boys
are Back in Town'
Booster Tour. More
than 250 alumni,
friends and their
families were on
hand for the event.
Jerry Rodin and his
son Brice, right, got
a poster from one
of the early Block-
buster Bowls
autographed along
with their picture
taken with Mr.
Bowden during the
autograph session.
Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Military News


Joseph D. Deck

VERO BEACH Army
National Guard Pvt. Joseph
D. Deck has graduated
from basic combat train-
ing at Fort Jackson, Colum-
bia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier stud-
ied the Army mission, his-
tory, tradition and core
values, and physical fit-
ness.


He received instruction,
and practice in basic com-
bat skills, military
weapons, chemical war-
fare, and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony,
marching, rifle marksman-
ship, armed and unarmed
combat, map reading, field
tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system,
basic first aid, foot march-
es, and field training exer-
cises.
He is the son of Wynona


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"Arbitron ratings for spring 2006 book
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had the highest Average Quarter Hour
rating of any locally programmed talk
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J ackie Rinker
S 1 Station Manager
Treasure and Space Coast Radio
Interviews with local
business leaders, &
interesting residents
Local issues that are o)
important to all of us
From: Interior Design, Furniture, Homebuilding & Upgrades,
Men's Clothing, Local Issues, Golf, Health Issues and Much More.
Produced By All Rights Reserved

WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, INC.


Luna, ofVero Beach.
Pvt. Deck is a 2005 gradu-
ate of Vero Beach High


School.
- For Hometown News


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A2_ eoBahHmeonNw rdaMy1,20


Tennis Star Overcomes Humble Beginnings
to Find Success in the Pearl Business


Visiting Nurse Association


Golf-a-Thon sets record


(Syndicated News) A tennis star on the
Sony Ericsson WTA tour. A business part-
ner in the highly successful pearl compa-
ny BeMyPearl.com. The co-creator of a
campaign to help underprivileged chil-
dren around the world. Life has presented
many opportunities to Alina Jidkova. But
it is her earlier hardships that have moti-
vated and continue to motivate her to suc-
ceed.
"Alina grew up in the Soviet Union when
it was a very poor and repressive society,"
says her business partner Sascha Ghods.
"Her family often struggled to put food on
the table. They, like so many people in
Moscow at that time, were extremely
poor."
Alina's parents, however, recognized her
natural athletic abilities at a very young
age. After falling in love with tennis at the
age of 10, she began training competitive-
ly at the age of 12. A late-comer by Soviet
standards, Alina eventually silenced her
critics by working her way up to the num-
ber one ranking in her country. Her
involvement in tennis, however, allowed
her to witness the harshness of the Soviet
system.
"Alina was lucky to work by giving tennis
lessons. A lot of athletes simply didn't
have the opportunity to train because they
were so poor," Ghods says. "It was her
hard work that eventually helped her
achieve her dream."
Jidkova eventually moved to the United
States and moved up through the profes-
sional tennis ranks. Then in November of
2005, even overpowered eight-time grand
slam champion Serena Williams for the
biggest win of her career. It was a win that
highlighted a career of working hard and
overcoming adversity.
Ghods teamed with Jidkova to create
BeMyPearl.com, an online retail store that


sells high-quality pearl jewelry at dis-
counted prices. The partners are able to
offer consumers low prices by eliminating
the "middleman." In fact, Ghods person-
ally visits pearl farms around the world to
source pearls that meet their high stan-
dards. The company offers everything
from Freshwater Pearls to South Sea Pearls
in various styles of necklaces, bracelets,
earrings, rings, pendants and jewelry sets.
The duo also started the BeMyPearl.com,
a project designed to help underprivileged
children worldwide. The program is spon-
sored through the sale of the Be My Lucky
Pearl necklace--a single white pearl on a
black leather string designed by Alina. to
represent the individuality of each child.
Proceeds are donated to an international
children's foundation which provides
food, water, shelter and medication. Both
Ghods and Jidkova feel compelled to help
children living in conditions similar to
those in Alina's childhood.
"Success stories usually start with some
type of struggle, and that's definitely true
in Alina's case. The difference, however, is
how they han-
dle success,"
adds Ghods.
"She is as
humble today
as she was
when she was
a small girl in
the Soviet
Union. She
has come a
long way, and
she isn't going
to forget the
people who
helped her
along the
way.,"


.g 0ometownNews



S Covering St. Lucie & Martin County
With Kim Cotton and Matt Dewhurst
Featuring special quests each week and
entertainment writer Shelley Koppel


WWWWWW^ H^^^^^^^^^--
TUNE IN EVERY SATURDAY MORNING!
CAN'T LISTEN AT WORK? DOWNLOAD THE SHOW
THROUGH I-TUNES AT
www.myhometownnews.net
^^ 1 -' ", ,^,


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH -The 17th
annual Golf-A-Thon,
which took place on May 1
at Pointe West, raised near-
ly $190,000 for Indian
River County individuals
and families in need of
home. health and hospice
care, topping last year's
event total of more than
$165,000.


IS IT MINE ?


.Ask7The
Jeweler
Hawk bevy

*: E


I buy lots of jewelry from
the public. To do so I must
fill out a police report when
purchasing jewelry from
the public. We must ask
whose ring (or whatever
they are selling) it is. We do
this to determine whether it
is their property to sell or if
they have authorization to
sell it.: And I frequently
hear something that dis-
turbs me. One of them is
from ladies that have been
engaged but have since
broken off the engage-
ment. They have given the
engagement,ring back. The
second thing I hear is that
the man brings the ring in
to sell and he tells me he
"took" it back.
Well here's the real deal.
If you receive an engage-
ment ring, it's yours. You
can wear it, sell it, or do
anything you want with it.
It's yours. If he 'takes" it
back without your authori-
zation, it is still yours and
you can take whatever
legal means you like to get
it back. Therefore if he tries
to sell it to me or any other
jeweler it is not his to sell.
This is straight from ,the
detective that is our repre-
sentative from the sheriff's
office.
Questions? Write, call,
fax or email Hawk @ St.
Lucie Jewelry 9168 South
US One, Port St. Lucie,
Florida 34952.
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com
s

Photo courtesy of the Visiting Nurse Association
The participating golf pros in the 2007 Visiting Nurse Asso-
ciation Golf-a-thon.


Throughout the day, golf
pros from 12 area clubs
played an incredible 135
holes of golf. Community
members pledged a dollar
amount for each hole
played by the pros.
Additionally, many busi-
nesses and individuals
sponsored the event, or
made donations to the
Golf-a-Thon.
Proceeds from the event
will provide individuals
and families of limited
financial resources with
hospice care, skilled nurs-
ing services, bereavement
counseling, and physical,
speech, and occupational
therapies.
Co-chairwomen for the
event were Marilyn Wurzer
and Judi Bradley.
.The participating pros,


Compute
From page A18
be installed in another
computer of the same
hardware specs (horse-
power) from another
manufacturer.

Programs you need

OK, so you've decided to
get a new computer.
What bundled software
should you look for (above
and beyond Windows)
that will allow you to do
some of the more com-
mon tasks without getting
the dreaded "unknown
file" type message?
Well, the most common
bundle that should be
installed is some level of
"Office Suite."
An Office Suite, such as
MS Office, Open Office or


and their clubs included:
*Pat Gorman, of Bent
Pine Golf Club
*Frank Mentzer of Grand
Harbor Golf Club
*Phil Leddy, of Hawk's
Nest Golf Club
*Joe Kern, of Indian River
Club
ePatrick Berry, of John's
Island Club
*Tom Thornton, of The
Moorings Club
*Rich Waage, of Orchid
Island Golf Club
*Mark Cammarene, of
PointeWest
*Steve Archer, of Quail
Valley Golf Club
*Bob Gruber, of Riomar
Country Club
*Randy Hedgecock, of
Vero Beach Country Club
*Matthew Challenor, of
The Windsor Club.


even Works Office, are
packages of software to
handle word processing,
spreadsheets, databases
etc.
This is a must have for
productivity.
For .pdffiles (Adobe
portable document),
Acrobat Reader should be
installed.
Adobe Acrobat and Open
Office are free and can
sometimes be found
bundled with other
sofnvare or easily down-
loaded from the Internet.
But that, is the subject of
another column altogeth-
er.

Sean McCarthy has been
working with computers
since 1978.


A ivl


", ; i.'5 . - : .* : ..*
;,,?, .. .
-


:1-


30to 75" OFF


Savings on All

Eyeglass Frames


Free Anti Reflective Lens Coatings
with Purchase of No-Line
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GREAT SALE! HURRY!
All Prescriptions Welcome
thru May


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772-569-4822

715 17th Street, Vero Beach
Monday thru Friday 8:30am to 5:30pm


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Time To Change Your Oil?


"Meet The Specialists That Keep YouRolling"

Discount Tire & Service



569-0151 :
270 Old Dixie Hwy Vero Beach a
Listen for our Radio Advertisement on
WAXE AM 1470 on Your Dial I


Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


A20 Vero Beach


a













Slass ified
/pg^ *g*


oui





FRIDAY, MAY 18
*The Sebastian River Area
Chamber of Commerce will
host Concert in the Park from
5:30 to 8 p.m. with The Steve
Thorpe Blues Band at
Riverview Park in Sebastian.
The concerts are also spon-
sored by the city of Sebastian,
Melbourne International Air-
port, and Money Mailer of Indi-
an River County. Food and
refreshments will be on sale.
Bring a comfortable lawn chair
& enjoy a special evening by
the lagoon.
*The city of Vero Beach
Recreation Department offers
a dance every Friday night at
the Vero Beach community
Center 2266 14th Ave. in
downtown Vero Beach. DJ Ray
Duryea will be playing the
music of the 50's through
today popular dance tunes.
Doors open at 7:45 p.m. Cost is
$10 per person. B.Y.O.B. with
mixers and munchies for sale.
For more information call The
Vero Beach Community Center
at (772) 770-6517

SATURDAY, MAY 19
*The Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts Cen-
ter presents Disney's "High
School Musical." This full-length
stage musical runs approxi-
mately two hours with an inter-
mission and is appropriate for


I See OUT, B2


SC HOM

FRIDAY, MAY 18, 2007 e HOMETOWN NEWS


Vero Beach B1

Super Sale on ^
o :"Our Motor Scooters..
Treasure Coast
Motorcycle Center, Inc.
-g-- K BIKER'S HEAVEN SERVICING ALL BRANDS
nj 6695ii.tH' 772-978-7171
6695 US Highway One, Vero Beach,FL 32967
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NINDIARIVERCOUTY




Students from
St. Edward's School
rehearse
"The Diary of Anne Frank"
in preparation for an
upcoming performance.














Photo courtesy
of Heather Smith


Production revisits 'Anne Frank'


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer


Since its first publication date
in 1947, the heartbreaking story
of Anne Frank has become a
timeless testament to the nature
of the human spirit.
The diary, which outlines her
adolescence in German-occupied
Amsterdam during World War II,
has reminded countless genera-
tions that, even in the face of
great evil. there is ai'a\s hope.
Nlany are familiar with the tale
of Anne Frank, a German-Jewish


teenager who was forced to go
into hiding during the Holocaust.
Yet there is a side of the famous
writer that was never before
reveled to the pubic. Originally
edited by Anne's father, Otto H.
Frank, the diary was diluted by
his removal of the more inflam-
matory content. A more recent
edition of the diary, "Anne Frank:
The Diary of a Young Girl The
Definitive Edition" gives an
unparalleled glimpse into the
human relationships and raw
feelings behind the journal
entries.


In honor of the 60th anniver-
sary of the diary's first publica-
tion in Dutch, the Saint Edward's
School Theatre Department will
"The Diary of Anne Frank" at the
Waxlax Center for the Performing
Arts. Through a special arrange-
ment with Dramatists Play
Service, Inc., the students will be
performing a powerful new
adaptation by playwright Wendy
Kesselman thai was originally
presented on Broadway in 1998.
"e chooseieces tliat
) See FRANK, B3


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 05-18-07

Aries-March 21-April 19
Everyone gains strength from your light and
presence. Your life is like a beacon that illumi-
nates the path for others in your circle. It
keeps your family bonds strong. It gives you
much personal power in the workplace. You
are a dearly loved and respected friend. The
zodiac starts with you. What a tremendous
honor. You wear it so well.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Keeping a strong focus on primary goals con-
tinues to work for you. Keep releasing every-


thing from your past that limits or sidetracks
you from the main pursuit. You don't have to
be all things to all people anymore. You have
grown beyond it. Find new ways to go within
and renew your spirit daily. Set limits and oth-
ers will grant you your heart's desires.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
The moon and Mercury in Gemini gives you
an extra boost of clear thinking and feeling.
Move your best ideas forward now. Act deci-
sively on your immediate goals and plans.
Your strong sense of responsibility will guide
you as needed. It's called conscience. Yours is
solid, old-fashioned and can always be count-
ed on to do the right thing.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Venus in Cancer gives your natural strong
heart energy an even greater boost. Increase
your action when it feels right. Slow down
when it doesn't. Do something nice for your-
self for a change. You are always doing for
others first. Take care of yourself and others
will want to help you more. Like attracts like.


Try it and you may learn to like it.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your strong belief in doing things right is a
major factor in your wonderful personal, pro-
fessional and social success. When you get
that "right feeling" nothing can stop you or
slow you down from victory over life. You
have a deep reservoir of love, intelligence and
passion. These are the key elements of suc-
cess and you use them so well.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Your generous attitude to others is your great-
est blessing. Refuse to let the world or nega-
tive attitudes pull you down. Stick to your
plans and continue to manifest positive
results. When one plan doesn't work out, cre-
ate a new and better one. Now take action,
find strong motivation, finish what you start
and continue to reap the rewards.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Your spiritual growth is amazing. It will serve
you well in the months ahead. You have


learned 4o write down, affirm and visualize
your dreams. You are beginning to see creat-
ed realities manifesting. You are getting closer
to realizing your highest dreams. Why?
Because of your strong trust and faith in the
universal power. Thanks for inspiring all of us.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
The love you feel for life is the fuel that moti-
vates you on and up toward the higher goals
you have set. This will be a great year to be
alive. Stay focused on the top priorities and
your vision will continue to guide you to won-
derful success and happiness. This passion is
the fuel that drives your magical spirit. Very
few have this strong inner fire. You are the
lucky one.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
The universal energy remains strong with you
now. Continue with your present direction.
Your time continues to become more valu-
able. This will translate into more creativity,


) See SCOPES, B2


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- -III E NIN ENItRTHIHtNMI


Out


From page B1
the entire family. Seating is not
reserved, and tickets cost $10
for general admission and $5
for children (10 years and
under). Performances begin at
2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; call (772)
564-5646 or e-mail vbhstick-
ets@gmail.com for more infor-
mation.

*The Vero Beach Museum of
Art is featuring the "Reality of
Things" exhibition. The Vero
Beach Museum of Art is located
at 3001 Riverside Park Drive
Courtesy of verobeach.com

*The Environmental Learn-
ing Center presents its annual
fundraiser featuring a South
Seas theme, "Black Thai," on


May 19 at 7 p.m. at Quail Valley
River Club. The funds raised at
the party will benefit the orga-
nization's educational pro-
grams. Dance music will be
performed by Bus Stop and
there will be a silent auction
featuring a quail-hunting week-
end. Quail Valley's Chef Joe
Faria will prepare a feast, and
there will be an open bar.
For more information, call
(772) 589-5050 or visit
www.elcweb.org.
The Quail Valley River Club is
located at 2345 Highway A1A
Courtesy of verobeach.com

*The city of Vero Beach is
hosting a Big Band Dance from
7 to10 p.m. at the Vero Beach
Community Center. This dance
features the "Keynotes" a live
band that plays all of your
favorites. Admission is $6 per
person. The Vero Beach Com-
munity Center is located at
2266 14th Avenue.
For more information, call
(772) 770-6517



Scopes
From page B1
fun and abundance. Stay
close to your spirit, family
and friends. Your positive atti-
tude and expectations con-
tinue to be your finest quali-
ties and greatest strengths.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You have emerged victorious
over a number of challenges
this past year. You always
handle them with grace.
Recent studies will help with
your life plan and enhance
your already considerable
skills. Don't spread yourself
too thin. Listen to your gut
instinct, follow your heart
and take action when it feels
right. This is a winning effort.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Boldly pursue your greatest
creative projects while Nep-
tune is in your sign. This
helps your new causes take
root, grow, bloom and
become fruitful. Your enthu-
siasm and magnetic person-
ality continue to bring new
rewards. This is just the pay-
back for the friendship, loyal-
ty and support you always
give to others. This is your
age, you know.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You are a loving, whole, cre-
ative, free spirit. This is
reflected in your wisdom,


SUNDAY, MAY 20

*The Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts Cen-
ter presents Disney's "High
School Musical." This full-length
stage musical runs approxi-
mately two hours with an inter-
mission and is appropriate for
the entire family. Seating is not
reserved, and tickets cost $10
for general admission and $5
for children (10 years and
under). Performances begin at
2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; call (772)
564-5646 or e-mail vbhstick-
ets@gmail.com for more infor-
mation.

TUESDAY, MAY 22

*The Vero Beach High
School Choir, which recently
received a Superior Rating at
State Solo and Ensemble Com-
petitions, will present "Puttin'
on the Glitz" in the VBHS Per-
forming Arts Center, located at
1707 16th St., Vero Beach. Indi-
vidual tickets are $7 for the
) See OUT & ABOUT, B4


humanitarian gestures and
strong conscience. Just be
sure to keep a lighter touch.
When you feel burdened, it
is time to take a step back,
get a second wind and then
move forward again. Build
on your recent fine accom-
plishments. You deserve
great honor for all you do.

Star visions
Online: My column is
available at myhometown-
news.net. Click on the "Star
Scopes" button on the left
menu.
Personalized charts: I
also do personalized astrolo-
gy and compatibility charts
for you or someone you love.
They make great gifts.
Reaching out: Call (772)
334-9487, e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com or write
James Tucker, 4550 N.E. Indi-
an River Drive, Jensen Beach,
FL 34957. Cash, checks or
credit cards are accepted for
payment.
Appearances: I will be
doing readings and a work-
shop at the Body, Mind, Spir-
it Expo May 19-20 at the
Florida State Fairgrounds,
Tampa.
Have a starry week every-
one.


- James Tucker


VISIT OUR WEBSITE

www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, May 18, 2007


B2 Vero Beach


Hometown News








rrla y, IVidy 1o, zuu2 i V..7..............................


II ENIEHR lNMENI


Frank
From page B1


teach the children about
history and the behavior
of people throughout
time," said Jennifer Patty,
theater arts director at
Saint Edward's School in
Vero Beach.
"We chose this produc-
tion because it is the 60th
anniversary of the diary
being published. The
message of tolerance is
very important, even
today. It seems perfect to
be performing this on
Memorial Day; it has
become a way to
acknowledge the hope
that lives on today,
inspired by all those who
have given their lives
across the world," she
said.
When it was announced
that the Theater Arts
Department would be
performing the piece,
more than 40 students
turned out for the audi-
tions. The high interest
led to the selection of two
separate casts of ten, one
comprised of middle
school students and one
of upper school students.
With the unusual addi-
tion of a second cast; a
unique approach to
rehearsals was developed;
they share the stage.
"We've had the kids
performing at the same
time," Ms. Patty said.
"Our two cast members
portraying Anne Frank,
Emily Packard from the
first cast and Cory Deal
from the second cast,
have actually been
reciting their lines in
unison. We've also been
mixing the two casts, with
students like J.K. VanArs-
dall, who plays Peter,
starring in both castings."
With graduation
around the corner and
being held on the same
stage the stage design
became yet another
unique aspect of the
performance.
"The stage setting is
very sparse because we
needed something that
could be done in five
days," Ms. Patty said. "It
actually worked out so
that the focus is on the
performers. The set
design is done in more of
a black box style; rooms


are outlined with light
and there are raised
platforms to represent
some of the spaces."
While most of the
audience will be familiar
with the story line, many
will be unaware of the
more recent version of
the diary.
"The original diary was
rewritten by Anne herself.
When she heard that
journals might be pub-
lished after the war; she
changed the names and
tampered with some of
the actual content of the
diaries," Ms. Patty said.
"Anne's father then edited
and published a third
diary, one that was even
more diluted. In the
,nineties there was a large
movement of people
reporting that the diaries
were forged. At that point
the unedited version was
released.
The original play from
1955 was a more watered
down version of their
lives. In the newer
production the ending is
bolder and makes you
think a lot more about the
subject matter. The focus
is on the love, hope and
joy that sustained the
family; the cast has tried
to find that joy while
going through the
rehearsals," she said.
After the production,
the audience will be
invited to participate in a
post-show discussion
with the cast. Ms. Patty
said she feels that this is
an important part of the
performances, allowing
for those who attend to
share their personal
experiences, thoughts
and feelings.
"We think the discus-
sion is important because
the play is different than
most people will expect,"
said Ms. Patty. "Having
the public discussion
allows the educators the
chance to answer ques-
tions about the matter
that are not covered in
the performance. It also
gives the students a
chance to discuss the
difficulty of putting the'
performance on. The
audience will be able to
share personal experi-


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ences, thoughts and
feelings surrounding the
topic."
The first cast will
perform for the opening
night at 7:30 p.m. on May
24 in the Waxlax Center
for the Performing Arts.
Additional performances
will be held on May 25 at
7:30 p.m., and Saturday,
May 26 at 2 p.m. The
Waxlax Center for the
Performing Arts is located
at 1895 Saint Edward's
Drive and South A1A in
Vero Beach.
Reserved seating is
available in advance by
contacting TicketAlterna-
tive at (877)-725-8849 or
on its Web site at
www.ticketalternative.co
m. Tickets are $10 for
adults and $5 for Senior
Citizens and Students.
Free tickets are available
for veterans or current
service personnel and
their spouses. Special
group rates are also
available by contacting
the Director at (772) 492-
2371. Tickets will also be
available on the day of
the performance at the
Waxlax Center Box Office,
which will open 30
minutes before each
performance. The Waxlax
Center at Saint Edward's
School is handicapped
accessible.

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Friday, May 18, 2007


DINNG NIERITINMENT


Out & About


From page B2
upper mezzanine level and $9
for the lower orchestra level.
Seating is reserved. Please
call the Box Office at (772)
564-5646 between 10 a, m.
and 1 p.m., Tuesdays and
Thursday or e-mail vbhstick-
ets@gmail.com for more
information.

*The city of Vero Beach
Recreation Department will
host a Big Band Dance at the
Vero Beach Community Cen-
ter. The dancing begins at
1p.m. and continues until 4
p.m. This event is being held
at the Vero Beach Community
Center, 2266 14th Ave. Cost is



F e-w H MM I


$3 per person. This dance fea-
tures the "Keynotes". The
Keynotes are a seven-piece
big band playing all of the
standards.
For more information call
The Vero Beach Community
Center at (772) 770-6517.

FRIDAY, MAY 25

*The city of Vero Beach
Recreation Departinent is
hosting a Friday night dance
party at the Vero Beach com-
munity Center at 2266 14th
Ave. in downtown Vero Beach.
DJ Ray Duryea will be playing
the music of the 50's through


today popular dance tunes.
Doors open at 7:45 p.m. Cost
is $10 per person. B.Y.O.B.
with mixers and munchies for
sale.
For more information, call
The Vero Beach Community
Center at (772) 770-6517

SUNDAY, JUNE 10

*Ivan Parker, voted favorite
lead vocalist by the readers of
The Singing News Magazine
six times, favorite male vocal-
ist nine times, awarded soloist
of the year in 1998 by The
Southern Gospel Music Asso-
) See OUT & ABOUT, B5


W'al, folks, the sun is sinking over
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We'll let those little and
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It deliolous fruit for the season
beginning Late October 2007
Thank You,
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Disney musical offers


a positive message


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer

Disney's "High School
Musical," the smash hit
movie that took the world
by surprise in 2006, is
coming to the stage in Vero
Beach.
The original screenplay
garnered two Emmy
awards, two Teen Choice
awards and was acclaimed
at the Television Critics
Association Awards for
Outstanding Achievement
in Children's Programming.
A cast of nearly 70 Vero
Beach High School stu-
dents has been working to
learn the steps and notes to
each unforgettable musical
sequence, assisted by
Andrew Currie, choreogra-
pher, and Karen Wiggins,
voice and band coach.
The production is
overseen by director Dee
"Rose" Homsher, who isn't,
daunted by the task of
coordinating the many
aspects of the play.
"It really has worked out
well," said Ms. Homsher,
the Theatre director atVero
Beach High School. "We've
been rehearsing for a little
over a month and have had
only a few students miss
rehearsal. Everyone has
worked hard to put the
production together and
we've just moved the
students onto the stage.
"Seeing the students as
they put all of the stage
direction and choreogra-
phy they have learned into
a seamless performance is
wonderful. Its as if a light


bulb goes on and they
suddenly understand
everything they have been
working towards," she said.
The end result of their
efforts is a family-friendly
performance that comes
complete with the positive
message, laughter and
romance of the original
movie.
Ms. Homsher said, "It's a
family friendly event; you
could bring your two-year-
old to this event and they
would enjoy themselves as
much as the adults."
Theatergoers are sure to
find themselves singing
along with the catchy song
asthey tap their feet to the
music of the live orchestra,
which will feature mem-
bers of the VBHS Drum
Line. The musical score
includes songs most pre-
teens and teens will find
themselves familiar with,
such as "Start Of Some-
thing New", "Get'cha Head
In The Game", "What I've
Been Looking For", and
"We're All In This Together."
"The band is performing
under Karen Wiggins, the
musical director," said Ms.
Homsher. Adding that,
"The drum line will be
performing as well. "Stick
to the Status Quo", the song
at the end of act one, has
become a favorite among
the students. The lyrics are
about students having the
courage to reveal hidden
aspects of their personali-
ty; we see a basketball
player who loves to bake
and a skater who secretly
plays the cello. It's a fun


song and the kids love it."
The storyline, which
remains the same as that of
the original movie, focuses
on the relationship
between two young people
and their place within a
high school community.
Troy Bolton is a star
basketball player and is
surprised during a holiday
karaoke party to find
himself singing with
studious Gabriella Montez.
When Gabriella transfers to
his school, their romance
blooms as they bring out
the best of each other.
Their decision to try out for
the lead roles in their
school's musical creates a
stir as students begin
breaking out of their self-
assigned roles.
"This is a very nice stage
production that is well
written and that tells a
story that everyone can
relate to. When transition-
ing from the movie to the
stage production they
added a couple new
characters and a few new
songs, which really adds to
the performance," Ms.
Homsher said
The musical is being
produced as a fundraiser,
with proceeds going to
fund a special educational
trip to NewYork for 23
drama students. The
students will have the
opportunity to see several
Broadway shows, to
participate in theater
education workshops and
to enjoy "talk back"


) See DISNEY, B5


B4 Vero Beach


Hometown News


'J









myuIn, iviy 10,A 7r a


DNINHG I NE1R1INMENI


Out & About


From page B4
ciation, will appear in a free
concert on Sunday, June 10 at
the Riverside Church.
Everyone is welcome to
attend. Concert begins at 6
p.m.; an offering will be
received.
For information please call
the (772) 589-7825. Riverside
Church is located at 11205
Roseland Road, two miles
west of U.S. 1 in Sebastian.

ONGOING EVENTS

May 18-May 20

*The Vero Beach Museum
of Art is hosting "George Rick-
ey Kinetic Sculpture: A Retro-


spective", curated and organ-
ized by executive director
Lucinda H. Gedeon in the
Alice and Jim Beckwith Sculp-
ture Park. The exhibition is a
50-year survey of sculpture by
Mr. Rickey on the centennial
of his birth and is accompa-
nied by a major monograph
on the artist's life and work
published by the Museum.
For more information, contact
the Vero Beach Museum of
Art at (772) 231-070Z

May 18-MAY 19

*The Cultural Council of

) See OUT & ABOUT, B6


Photo courtesy of Tamara Dourney\
Shown are Evan Bossinger, Steven Pippin, Dave Mundy and Aaron Rose. They are members of 'Independently Poor,' a
Vero Beach-based band. Member Rich Mola is not pictured.


'Independently Poor' rich on sound


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer
Artistic collaboration isn't as easy
as it seems there are often power
struggles and relationship melt-
downs that occur behind the scenes.
Bands can ruin otherwise stun-
ning careers by allowing jealousy
and strife to infiltrate their pres-
ence.
A local band with five very
different members has found the
secret to preventing unsavory
conflicts of that sort from happen-
ing.
What is the secret to their suc-
cess?
Nobody is in charge.
Steve Pippin, often the
spokesman forVero Beach based.
"Independently Poor" is insistent.
"We have a band," he said, "where
just about everybody plays an
instrument, everybody sings,
everybody does it all.
"Dave (Mundy) does everything; I
play acoustics, lead, bass. Evan

Disney
From page B4


sessions with the cast
members from the produc-
tions they attend.
"Its wonderful to be able
to share and get the kids to
love what I do," added Ms.
Homsher. "Watching them
perform, knowing they are
not doing it for the
applause, but because they
understand what brings
the characters to life, and
because it is their passion
is an amazing thing. We
know that if we can make
people forget their trou-
bles for two hours, we've
done our job as entertain-
ers. This trip will allow
them to take that even
farther."
Tickets for Disney's High
School Musical" are how
on sale at theVBHS
Performing Arts Ceniter
box office, located at 1707
16th St., Vero Beach.
Performances will be on
Saturday, May 19 at 2 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. and at 2 p.m.
and 6:30 p.m. on Sunday,
May 20.
Seating is limited.
Admission is $10 for
general admission and $5
for children 10 years and


(Bossinger) plays drums, base, lead,
acoustic and sings. Rich is a drum-
mer and Aaron (Rose) plays rhythm,
sings, and if anyone is the lead
guitarist, it would be Aaron (Rose)."
The unique arrangement seems to
work for the group, which has been
playing together for the past two
years.
The band started out as a duo
with Mr. Bossinger and Mr. Pippin,
each playing acoustics and singing.
The band grew when Mr. Rose
joined in. A few months after that
Mr. Pippin's mother was married to
Mr. Mundy's future father-in-law.
Mr. Mundy played with the trio at
the wedding and was soon practic-
ing with the full band. In the sum-
mer of 2006 they added yet another
member, Rich Mola.
Unlike most bands, these spirited
individuals didn't abandon the duo
and trio performances. Instead,
they blend them with the current
format, booking under the abbrevi-
ated name of I-Poor and continuing
to play at local establishments.


younger. The box office is
open Monday through
Friday, from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and will open one
hour prior to the perform-
ances. Call (772) 564-5646
or e-mail
vbhstickets@gmail.com for
more information.


From the moment you meet them
it's clear that Independently Poor
isn't just another rock group playing
cover songs.
They are more like a close-knit
family with an abundance of talent.
It turns out that family is indeed
important to them. Excitedly
speaking over one another, they
explain that their families attend
their performances and are
extremely supportive of their
chosen careers.
"These guys are my family, so
they have to be supportive," a
slightly more somber Mr. Bossinger
said, but was soon laughing at the
antics of his friends and partners,
the moment quickly forgotten.
Their eclectic mix of influences
includes Jimi Hendrix, The Beatles,
Dave Matthews, Jack Johnson,
Metallica, Aerosmith, Phish, The
Grateful Dead, Eric Clapton,
Sublime, Herbie Hancock, and
Santana.


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Vero Beach B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF Ma 18 2007









B6 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, May 18, 2007


ACROSS
1 Moisten the bird
6 Grate
10 Well-informed
14 "... _unto my
feet ..."
19 VT Alien
20 Greek theaters
21 Take to the ground
22 Taj
23 Start of a
comment by 80
Across
27 Laders' org.
28 de mer
29 Reach
30 Card game
31 Kind of actor
33 Suit to
34 Jai alai basket
36 Saul's grandfather
37 Early anesthetic
38 Blizzards
40 Priestly garment
41 Both Begleys
42 Observed
43 Early TV emcee
44 Permeate
47 Word with change
or chance
49 More of the
comment
55 FDR's VP
58 Name in Art Deco
59 Fat solvent
60 Diamond stats
61 Orbit points
63 Kind of feeling
64 La-la lead-in
65 Fluff
66 Distant
67 Balderdash
68 Rubber tree
69 African menace
71 Transaction
72 Morning moisture
73 Possessing: suffix
74 Pagan
75 Part of a Moliere
play
76 Forward passes
78 Pealed
79 Old times
80 English ,
author/clergyman
82 Fiery felony
84 Plays the prodigal
85 Quote
86 Character actor
Jack
90 Browning's"
Vogler"
93 Shelter agcy.
94 Be against
97 Spanish architect
Antonio
98 Neck, in Nantes
99 Bother
102 Crackerjack


Medic Alert


103 in Havana":
Guinness film
104 Straighten hair
106 Expressed
contentment
108 Actor's aid
109" .Yankee
Doodle Dandy"
110 End of the
comment
114 Zola
115 Press
116 Pelvic bones
117 Rich cake
118 Dressed to the
119 Pianist Hess
120 Copper
121 Georgia Brown's
adjective
DOWN
1 Soon, in the past
2 Jock
3 Enclose
4 Opener at the bar
5 Captivate


6 Disturb
7 Summer quaff
8 Gore was one
9 Sound of little feet
10 Celestial bear
11 Fear
12 Endangered layer
13 After taxes
14 Friendly
15 "Mighty Rose"
16 British actor Brian
17 Fountain order
18 Hand gripping tool
24 Mary and Abe's
boy
25 Detail
26 "Live and ":
Schiller
32 Egg sitters
33 Dickens' title start
35 "Little Miss Muffet
tuffet..."
38 Seasoned seamen
39 Beget
43 "...after they've
seen
45 Stinging thing


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


46 Conductor's
concern
48 Run into
49 Tense
50 Autumn
abbreviation
51 Lease anew
52 Squirm
53 Grimm boy
54 Belgian commune
55 work: toiling
56 "Gettysburg
Address," for one
57 Eggplant's cousin
62 Automaton, in
Jewish folklore
63 Lose control
67 Race again
68 Former Red letters
69 Uptight
70 Thickening agent
72 Best
73 Bullfight bravo
74 Author Bret
76 Paving material
77 In addition
78 Poker ploy


81 Slanders
83 Close
85 Express grief for
87 Cinematography
pioneer
88 Human being
89 Mosque tower
90 Insight
91 Bosom buddy, in
Boulogne
92 Put under the
covers
95 Pierre's playground
96 Lyrical
97 Roomers
100 Copycat's forte
101 A royal family of
England
103 Si, in Soissons
105 Central Zaire river
107 Columnist Barrett
108 T&te-a-tete
111 That fellow
112 Tin Tin start
113 In what way?


Israel Scouts share their culture


Youths perform at 7 p.m. June 17
at Temple Beth Shalom, Vero Beach


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Israel Scouts Friendship
Caravan, a group of highly
talented Israeli boys and
girls, will perform at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, located
365 43rd Ave., in Vero
Beach, at 7 p.m. on Sun-
day, June 17.
The Friendship Caravan,
sponsored by the Friends
of Israel Scouts is part of a
larger delegation of Israel
Scouts who represent
Israel at camps and com-
munities across North
America.
This summer, three


Friendship Caravans will
travel throughout the
United States and Canada,
bringing Israeli culture to
North America through
lively musical programs
made-up of songs and
dances. They perform
both in Hebrew and Eng-
lish.
Each caravan is com-
prised of 10 Israel Scouts,
ages 16 and 17, and two
adult leaders.
The Israel Scouts Friend-
ship Caravans will per-
form at camps, communi-
ty centers, synagogues,
churches, schools, senior
centers and hospitals
throughout the summer


months.
In addition to the show,
the caravan also runs
dozens of various activi-
ties, some using the
Attractive Lands blow up
map of Israel that can be
done with children of all
ages.
Each member of the
Israel Scouts Friendship
Caravan, like all members
of the summer delegation,
is a member of the Israel
Scouts Movement, who
has gone through exten-
sive interviews and a chal-
lenging selection process.
They must each demon-
strate strong leadership
skills, a high level of
scouting and a knowledge
of Israeli and Jewish his-
tory.


Fluency in English and
strong communication
skills are also require-
ments for each delegate.
For more than 30 years,
the Friendship Caravan
has been spreading their
message of peace, broth-
erhood and friendship
throughout North Ameri-
ca. It's a program for audi-
ences of all ages, cultures
and religions.
This program is spon-
sored by Temple Beth
Shalom through.the gen-
erosity of sponsors,
Michael Kessler, and oth-
ers.
Tickets are available for
$8 in the Temple office
located at 355 43rd Ave., in
Vero Beach, or by calling
(772) 569-4700.


ININ [ N


AHI IN


Out & About


From page B5
Indian River County's Art in
Public Places Committee
presents "Figments", a selection
of paintings and drawings by
artist Daniel Petrov. The exhi-
bition can be viewed in the
Indian River County Court-
house Second Floor Gallery,
located at 2000 16th Ave., Vero
Beach.
For more information please
call (772) 770-4857

MAY 18 MAY 27

*"The Cocktail Hour" come-
dy/drama will be presented at
the Vero Beach Theatre Guild,
2020 San Juan Ave. Showtimes
are 8 p.m., May 17-19, 24-25; 2
p.m. May 20,26-27; 7 p.m. May
23. (Dark May 21-22). Tickets:
$20-$18; students half-price.
Call 562-8300 Monday-Friday,
10 a.m.-2 p.m. Visa/MasterCard
accepted.

MAY 18- JULY 19

*Merana Cadorette, Daniel
Petroy and the AIA Treasure
Coast Chapter will be on Exhib-
it at the Indian River County
Courthouse, 2000 16th St.,
Vero Beach.
The exhibit will run through
July 19, 2007, and is open to
the public during courthouse
business hours.
For more information about
the Courthouse Exhibition Pro-


gram and the Art in Public
Places Committee (Mark
Wygonik, Chair), contact Mary
Jayne Kelly, executive director
of the Cultural Council of Indi-
an River County at (772) 770-
4857 or info@cultural-coun-
cil.org.

ART GALLERIES

*Artist Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Point, Vero Beach.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-
Saturday. Receptions on the
first Friday of each month fea-
turing a new artist. (772) 299-
1234

*The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere'Square, Vero
Beach. By appointment only.
(772) 388-4071

*Klay Gallery, 1581 Old Dixie
Highway, Vero Beach. Open 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday.
(772) 299-1289

*The Laughing Dog Gallery,
2910 Cardinal Drive, Vero
Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-
6711

*Roller Menard Gallery,
2919 Cardinal Drive, Vero
Beach. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-
Friday. (772) 231-5050
I See OUT & ABOUT, B7


Poor
From page 85


While they play a large
range of songs, you won't
often hear them doing a
Jimmy Buffet song. When
someone in the audience
requested one, the band
members laughed and
shook their head, asking if
there was anything else
they'd like to hear.
"We try to stay away
from mainstream music,
while still playing songs
everyone will know," Mr.
Rose said. "We play a lot
of B side songs."
Mr. Mundy joined in,
"We also mix genres as
often as possible, making
the music our own. If we
had to explain what kind
of music we play, it would
be acoustic-jazzy-blues-
reggae-rock-folk-hip hop.
Wow, that's a lot of
hyphens."
Mr. Rose nodded,
adding, "Everyone in the
band likes a different type
of music, so all the flavors
get mixed in."
Their music, like their
laughter and cama-
raderie, is infectious. It
isn't uncommon to find
your feet tapping along
with the beat as you sing
along to old classics and


discover new favorites.
The band has collaborat-
ed on several original -
songs, including the
catchy "Sunbleached
Sands", written by Mr.
Rose, which will be
included on the band's
first album.
"We are hoping to
release our first album
this summer," said Mr.
Pippin. It should have
roughly 12 original songs
on it, but that number
could change. "Sun-
bleached Sands",
"Owsley's Door" and
"185" are three of the
songs that will defiantly
be on it."
You can hear these
songs and others at
Independently Poor's next
performance. The trio
will be on stage at the
Undertow in Vero Beach
on May 18 and at Waldo's
on May 20.
The full band will be
performing on May 25th
at Mother Tuckers in Fort
Pierce.
To find out more about
the band and their
upcoming performances,
visit them online at
www. myspace. com/ipoor.


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I


B6 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


I


"yaks,
T gvL^it
i~adJV^ J/fc








rl luay, Iviny 10, Z-vul


OIING ENIRITHINMENT


Out & About
From page B6


*Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery: 1903 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday (772) 778-3443

BARS AND CLUBS

*Capt. Hiram's Resort, 1580
U.S. Highway 1, Sebastian.
Enjoy performances by Every-
day Things at 7:30 p.m. and
Greg & Brian at 7:30 p.m. on
May 18; Matt Adkins at 2:00
p.m., Everyday Things at 7:30
p.m. and Greg & Brian at 7:30
p.m. on May 19th; Sweet Jus-
tice at 1:30 p.m., Musicaires at
5:30 p.m. and Tree Frogs at
6:30 p.m. on May 20. (772)
589-4345
*Charlie & Jake Sports Pub,
1929 U.S. 1, Sebastian, pres-
ents live music on Friday
nights. (772) 388-6685
*Clubhouse Bar and Grill,
4000 Atlantic Blvd., Vero
Beach. Ladies Night on
Wednesday night, Karaoke on
Friday. Join us for poker on
Thursday and Sundays. (772)
794-0011
*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21st St # B, Vero Beach, pres-
ents a Friday night sing-along
in the piano bat. (772) 567-
3838
*Long Branch Saloon, 2199
Seventh Ave., Vero Beach.
Join in on karaoke at 8:30 p.m.
on Sunday, Monday and
Wednesday. Enjoy live music
on Thursday, Friday and Satur-
day. Live DJ on Tuesday night.
(772) 569-4075


*The Pour House, 1238 16th 778-8833
St., Vero Beach. Enjoy a DJ on
Monday and live performanc- *Undertc
es by the band FWS on May Dixie High
11th and 12th. (772) 770- presents
2312 weekends
*Sharkey's Pub and Pool *Uptown
Hall, 971 Sebastian Blvd., and Pack
Sebastian. Karaoke on Tues- Court, Ver
day nights and Killa Keg and live bands
Beer Pong on Wednesdays. and Sun
Now featuring a beer of the karaoke at
week with specials. (772) day nights
589-5400.
To have
*TJ's Sports Bar, 648 Old event list
Dixie Highway S.W., Vero t d o u r n
Beach, hosts karaoke at 8:30 rivernews.
p.m. on Tuesday nights. (772)


STOREWIDE
Super Saver Weekend!i
First Friday
& Saturday
of Every Month! e


Whole Foods ;
Vitamins
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ow, 1931 Old
iway, Vero Beach
live music on
S(772) 770-0977
Speakeasy Pub
age, 760 Eighth
o Beach, presents
s on Wednesday
day nights and
7:30 p.m. on Fri-
..(772) 794-0144
your upcoming
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ey@indian-
info.


{a *.*
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Select Items


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Healthway
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M-F 9-6; Sat. 9-5


School notes


Fourth-graders learn
about Arbor Day
VERO BEACH St.
Peter's Academy's fourth
grade class made a state-
ment about preserving the
environment, and future
by holding a tree-planting
ceremony.
More than 100 students
celebrated Florida trees by
participating in the annual
event on April 30.
The Florida Nursery,
Growers and Landscape
Association is helping by
providing schools around
the state with a voucher to
help pay for some of the


cost of the trees.
They also provide
educational guidelines for
classroom activities. St.
Peter's Academy, inVero
Beach, received a magnolia
tree from Bella Vista
Nursery.
BellaVista is a member of
the association, and
helped make the Arbor
Day program a success.
The entire school was
involved in the program by
working on classroom
activities during the week.
The fourth graders used
tree slices from Jimmy's
Tree Service to demon-
strate how to count tree
rings to find the age of a


tree.
Tree facts were reported
by the students, and small
trees were given away as
prizes for a poster contest.
All posters represented
the need for tree conserva-
tion, or the importance of
replacing cut trees with
newly planted trees.
The finale was having
the class place the magno-
lia tree in a freshly dug hole
that they dug themselves.
These activities helped
give students a sense of
their environment, and
their importance in
protecting it.
-For Hometown News


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Our Very Own Vero Beach Native Bruce Hunter
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Vero Beach B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a Ma 18 2007


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Friday, May 18, 2007

*Lagoon Nights Sleep-
over will be held from 6 to
8 p.m. at the Envi.ronmen-
tal Learhing Center, locat-
ed at 255 Live Oak Drive, in
Vero Beach.
For information, call
(772) 589-5050, or e-mail
info @cultural-
council.org


SATURDAY, MAY 19

*The Democratic
Women's Club of Indian
River County will meet at
11:30 a.m., at McKee
Botanical Garden.
The speaker will be
Richard H. Baker, presi-
dent of the Pelican Island
Audubon Society, and a


member of the Indian
River County Planning
and Zoning Board.
The cost of the luncheon
is $15.
After lunch, a tour of the
garden will be available for
an addition charge of $4.
For reservations, call
Lydia Forbes, at (772) 228-
9845.
*Environmental Learn-
ing Center's black Thai
fundraiser will be held at
the Quail Valley River
Club, located at 2345 A1A,
in Vero Beach, at 7 p.m.
The cost of the event
is $135 per person.
For information, call
(772) 589-5050, or visit
www.elcweb.org.
Courtesy of
verobeach.com


SUNDAY, MAY 20

*A McKee Botanical Gar-
den Dinosaur Extinction
Party will be held from
noon to 3 p.m.
It's the last chance to see
the dinosaurs.
Admission for McKee
Botanical Garden is $6 for
adults, $5 for seniors, and
$3.50 for children. Mem-
bers are free.
McKee Botanical Garden
is located at 350 U.S. 1, in
Vero Beach.
Courtesy of
verobeach.com

THURSDAY, MAY 24

The Vero Beach Christ-
ian Business Association
luncheon will be held at
11:30 a.m. at Carrabba's on
U.S. 1.
Beth Walsh Eriksen will
be the guest speaker.
The topic will be "Turn-
ing Customer Complaints
into Repeat Business"
Association luncheons
are open to members and
non-members. RSVPs with
entree selection are
required by Monday, May
21.
The cost is $12 with
advanced reservations,
and $15 at the door.
Fax your RSVP of salmon
steak, chicken Marsala or a
vegetarian dish to (772)
978-0536, or e-mail
lunch@vbcba.org

SATURDAY, MAY 26

* The Indian River fire-
fighters' chili cook off will
be held from 4 to 9 p.m.,
on Ocean Drive, in front of
Humiston Park, in Vero
Beach.
The cost of the event is
$6 for the chili tasting,
and $5 for the kids' fun
zone, which will have


bounce houses, face
painting, and food eating
contests, as well as live
musical entertainment by
"The Jacks."
For information, call
(772) 567-2201.

ONGOING EVENTS

*The Vero Beach Rail-
road Station, located in
downtown Vero Beach was
originally built in 1903. It
is on the National Register
of Historic Places, and is
open Monday through Fri-
day from 10 a.mr. to 4 p.m.
Visitors can tour the
exhibit center, and get a
glimpse of the local histo-
ry from prehistoric times
through World War II.
There is a model train
display that offers
panoramic views of histor-
ical sites in Indian River
County.
The Railroad Station is
located at 2336 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach.
For information, call
(772) 778-3435.
*Indian River County
Historical Society: The
1903 Vero Beach Train Sta-
tion houses the Historical
Society Exhibition Center
and is open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 10
a.m. to 1 p.m., at 2336 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
For information, call
(772) 778-3435.
*Indian River County
Historical Society: pre-
serves the artifacts, sites
and structures related to
Indian River County her-
itage. The society also pro-
vides a map and directions
to sites of historic interest
throughout the county.
The 1903 Vero Beach
Train Station houses the
Historical Society Exhibi-
tion Center and is open
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., at
2336 14th Ave., Vero
Beach.
For information, call
(772) 778-3435.
eThe Heritage Bluegrass
Band: The Heritage Blue-
grass Band performs every
Tuesday night, from 7:30
to 10 p.m.
There is no admission
charge and donations are
appreciated. Light


refreshments are avail-
able.
The Heritage Ceger is
located at 2140 14 Ave.,
Vero Beach
*Vero Beach Museum:
exhibitions of interna-
tional, national, and state
importance are shown
throughout the year in
four galleries.
The museum also hous-
es a gift shop store and is
the largest teaching muse-
um school in Florida. It is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive, Vero Beach.
For information, call
(772) 231-0707
*Vero Beach Green Mar-
ket: The Green Market is
held every Tuesday from 3
to 7 p.m. Find plants,
fruits and vegetables,
seafood, herbs, coffee,
freshly made, donuts,
hand milled soaps,
lotions, teas, and on occa-
sion, artisan sausages and
cured meats, fresh local
eggs, home made doggie
treats, and much more.
The market is located at
the corner of 14th Avenue
and 21st Street in front of
the Heritage Centre.
*Weekly programs from
,the Children's department
of the Indian River Coun-
ty Main Library in Vero
Beach
*Mondays: 10 to 10:30
a.m. Story time for 18-
month to 3-year-olds. The
program features age
appropriate stories, books,
songs, rhymes and a craft
*Mondays: 11:00-11:45
a.m. Story time for 3 to 5-
year-olds. The programs
features age appropriate
stories, books, songs,
rhymes and a craft.
*Wednesdays: 10 to 10:30
a.m. Story time for 18-
month to 3-year-olds. The
program features age
appropriate stories, books,
songs, rhymes and a craft.
Wednesday: 10 to10:30
a.m. Story time for 18
month to 3-year-olds. The
programs features age
appropriate stories, books,
songs, rhymes and a craft.
*Wednesdays: 2:30 to
3:30 p.m. An after School
Program will be held for
first through sixth graders.
This program features sto-
ries, creative dramatics,


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(Formerly J&T)
772-778-2833 690 4TH PLACE VERO BEACH
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games and crafts.
*Thursdays: 6 to 6:45
p. m., Pajama Time for 2
to 8-year-olds. The pro-
gram features age appro-
priate stories, books,
songs, rhymes and a craft.
Pajamas are encouraged,
but not required.
*Fridays: 10 to 11 a.m.
Books and Babies from
birth to 18-month-olds.
This lap-sit program
begins with 15 to 20 min-
utes of songs, rhymes, fin-
ger plays and short books.
This is followed by 40 to 45
minutes of group play.
Toys are provided.
For information contact
Patti Fuchs at (772) 770-
5060 ext 131.
*Guided Kayak Tours:
Visitors paddle along the
Indian River Lagoon and
enjoy nature at its tropical
best.
. They can experience the
thrill of close encounters
with dolphins, manatees
and exotic birds.
The guide is a master
naturalist and U.S. Coast
Guard captain. Cost is $47
each for a 2 1/2 hour tour.
SReservations are
required. Space is limited
to 12 participants.
For more information
call (772) 234-3436.
*Indian River Citrus
Museum: tells the story,
and preserves the arti-
facts, photographs and
memorabilia of the pio-
neers who established the
most distinguished citrus
fruit in the world. open
Tuesday through Friday 10
a.m. to 4 p.m., in the Her-
itage Center, 2140 14th
Ave., Vero Beach.
For more information
call (772) 770-2263.
*McKee Botanical Gar-
den: Is an 18-acre botani-
cal garden listed on the
National Register of His-
toric Places and endorsed
by The Garden Conser-
vancy.
This lush Florida ham-
mock offers a diverse
botanical collection, as
well as several restored
architectural treasures,
the Hall of Giants and
Spanish Kitchen. Self-
guided tours are available
Tuesday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
Sunday from noon to 5
p.m. It is closed Mondays
and major holidays.
Admission is $6 for adults,
$5 for seniors and $3.50
for children. It is located
at 350 U.S. 1, Vero Beach.
It also has a gift shop,
library and cafe.
For information, call
(772) 794-0601, or
www.mckeegarden.org.
*Mc Larty Treasure
Museum: features treas-
ures discovered from
ancient Spanish ships
wrecked in 1715, off of
Indian River County's
coast. Open seven days a
) See CALENDAR, B9


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2. Cooked the way you like!

3. Different Sizes 6 oz. -8 oz or 16 oz even a midget burger!

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Url An Adult Arcade
VP 299-6121 ..
1355 S. US1 Suite #3
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Community Calendar


Friday, May 18, 2007


Hometown News


B8 Vero Beach


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Calendar
From page B8
week from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Admission is $1 for
ages 6 years and older.
Located at 13180 A1A,
Vero Beach, north of
County Road 510.
For information, call
(772) 589-2147.
*ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo
Riverfront Conservation
Area, 350 acres along the
Indian River Lagoon in
southern Indian River
County.
The trail system takes
you through a variety of
distinct natural commu-
nities. A canopy of live
oaks, orchids, wild coffee
bushes, mangrove wet-
lands and wildlife are part
of the experience. There is
a bird watching observa-
tion platform and tower
and the "Awesome Pine,"
the largest slash pine tree
in the world. Park is open
daily from dawn to dusk,
with weekly and monthly-
guided nature walks.
There is no admission
charge.
For information, call
(772) 778-7200, Ext. 173.
*Seagrass Awareness
2007 Calendar: The cal-
endar was produced by
the efforts of volunteers
and sponsors and all pro-
ceeds will go to local
organizations aiding in
restoring our local waters.
For information, call
Ronda at (772) 778-3044
or Susan at (772) 234-
8781.
*St. Sebastian River
Buffer Preserve: Hiking,
jogging, walking and
nature study are permit-
ted throughout the pre-
serve, except in areas
posted as closed or
restricted.
Access off County Road
512, just west of Sebast-
ian Middle School. The
preserve is open for daily
use only, except for


overnight camping by
permit. Horseback riding
is allowed on Wednesday.
Contact the Preserve
Office to make camping
reservations and obtain a
permit at (321) 953-5004.
*Eco Cruises: By River
Cruise on the River Lilly
boat: See alligators, tur-
tles and birds on the St.
Lucie River Aquatic Pre-
serve in a cruise depart-
ing at 1 p.m. Monday
through Saturday.
The cost is $18 for
adults, $15 for children.
A 2 1/2 hour cruise
departs at 1:30 p.m. on
Sunday.
The cost is $25.
The boat leaves from
River Park Marina, 500
S.E. Prima Vista Blvd.,
Port St. Lucie.
An Audubon bird
watching cruise on the
North Fork of the Pre-
serve is offered at 4 p.m.
on Wednesday.
The cost is $18.
The boat departs from
Rivergate Park, 2200 S.E.
Midport Road, Port St.
Lucie. Reservations are
required for all cruises.
Private charters are also
available.
For information, call
(772) 489-8344.
*Environmental Learn-
ing Center: An elevated
boardwalk creates a trail
through a mangrove for-
est, a butterfly garden,
native plant garden, wet
labs and more. Also there
will be canoe tours, work-
shops and other activi-
ties. It's open daily with


one:hour tours offered
throughout the week.
There is no admission
charge. It is located at 255
Live Oak Drive, Vero
Beach, south of the
Wabaso Bridge.
For more information
call (772) 589-5050, or
visit
www. elcweb.org.
Visit the Florida crack-
er-style home of'
renowned poet Laura
Riding Jackson, which is
open Saturday 9 a.m. to
noon, on the Environ-
mental Learning Center
grounds.
For information, call
(772) 589-6711, or
www.lauraridingjack-
son.org.
*Environmental View-
ing Area: View manatees
and other wildlife from
this viewing area during
the winter months. Limit-
ed parking is available;
see signage. It is west of
the Vero Beach Municipal
Power Plant on Indian
River Boulevard, near the
17th Street Bridge, Vero
Beach.
*Vero Beach Museum
Exhibitions of interna-
tional, national, and state
importance are shown
throughout the year in
four galleries.
The museum also hous-
es a gift shop store and-is
:the largest teaching
museum school in Flori-
da. Located at 3001 River-
side Park Drive, Vero
Beach.
For information, call
(772) 231-0707


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SWIMMING LESSONS
AT YOUR HOME
AThorn McAneney
Former World Record Holder
South Florida Trainer and
Swim Instructor for 25 Years
Offers individual Lessons To Children 18 months &
Older Including Children with special needs
Get In The Swim!
Reserve Your Time Now (772)618-3599


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Vero Beach B9


yadirF May 1 8 2007


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D10 ero.~, eacon esFidy a 1,20


WEDDING INVITATIONS, STATIONERY,
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We also offer Officiating Services, Ceremony
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Shop Phone 772-567-3550


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"*i//

Library Programs


The Indian River County
Main Library, 1600 21st St.
Vero Beach, offers the fol-
lowing free programs.
For questions contact Ms.
Goodman at (772) 770-5060,
Ext4121.
*The Grandma Game will
be Thursday, at 10 a.m.
beginning June 21.
Nancilee Wydra will teach
a class for parents on how to
develop a good relationship
their children and their chil-
dren's children. Participants
will find out the differences
in grand parenting sons ver-
sus daughters and ways to


become a positive part of
one's grandchild's life.
This summer special will
be held in the library history
room, and last for two
weeks.
Class space is limited, reg-
istration is required.
*Pilates, a stretch and tone
class, meets Tuesdays at 5:30
p.m. The program will focus
on flexibility and core
strength. The class will
incorporate Pilates mat
work, isolated assisted
stretching, movements from
dance and toning using light
weights. Pilates is appropri-


ate for all fitness levels
It will be taught by Janice
Broda, who brings more
than 20 years of experience
as an exercise instructor.
*Karate returns in Sep-
tember
*Yoga is offered Fridays at
10 a.m. and Wednesdays at
6 p.m. Instructor Babaji,
from Kashi School of Yoga,
teaches all levels of Gentle
Yoga with the emphasis on
breathing. Participants will
need to wear loose-fitting
clothing, and bring a yoga
mat. Classes are in the
multimedia room on the
first floor.
*Better breathing is
taught by yoga instructor
Babaji at 11:30 a.m. Friday
in the multimedia room.
*Beginner Calligraphy,
taught by Nancy Parker, on
Friday, at 10 a.m. This pro-
gram consists of eight ses-
sions, and requires regis-
tration and confirmation.
'*Adult Creative Writing
and Poetry:
The Main Library, with
Paul Bagley, offers adult
creative writing and poetry
on Monday at 6 p.m.
Mr. Bagley, who is a pub-
lished author and presi-
dent of the Indian River
Poetry Society, leads this
group. The group will dis-
cuss, critique and encour-
age budding writers inter-
ested in becoming
published.
*Quilting is taught by Pat
Lester. A class is offered on
Monday 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
and Tuesdays at 5:30 p.m.
Classes are ongoing and


open to beginners, as well
as advanced quilters.
*Teen CreativeWriting
Sessions are Wednesday
sat 1:30 p.m. in the Pelican
Island room. Students to
gather to read their original
works, do exercises, share
ideas and have fun. Classes
are open to all teens in the
area.
*Belly Dancing Classes are
3:30 p.m. Sunday, taught by
Lora Carch, aka "Parizade,"
in the multimedia room.
Exercise clothing is suggest-
ed.
*Tai Chi classes are Mon-
days at 4 p.m., and Thurs-
days at 4 p.m., in the multi-
media room. The instructor,
Norman Goodman taught
the Yang style of Tai Chi in
China. Benefits include a
boost in confidence,
improved relaxation and
increased focus.
The class begins with a
Qigong warm up. Wear com-
fortable clothing.
*Art classes open to begin-
ners and advanced students.
,Sessions are taught by
Maynie Thorne Sundays at 1
p.m. Painting mediums
include watercolor, acrylics
and pastels.
*Drawing and sketching
meets at 1 p.m. Thursday in
the multimedia room.
Lessons are taught by Mary
* Bennett. Both classes
designed for adults and
teens.
*Free music concerts are
offered monthly.
*Feng Shui the last session
until September will be in
June.


Dust Mite Allergy
Symptoms:
Asthma Irritated Eyes
Runny Nose *'Itchy Skin
Headaches* Sneezing
Coughing* Ear Infection
Sinusitis Bronchitis


772-293-9183
www.indoorhygienics.com


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Friday, May 18, 2007


Hometown News


D in in hn arl








Friay Ma 18 07wwHmtwws~o eoBah*B


Get fresh taste of citrus from your back yard


A almost everybody likes
the fresh taste of
itrus, whether it's
oranges, grapefruits or
tangerines.
Sometimes, the sweetest
most delicious fruit can
come from trees that you
raised yourself in your own
back yard.
When most people pick
out their favorite oranges or
grapefruit at the grocery
store, usually the first thing
they think about is Florida.
This delicious fruit was
introduced to our state in
1565 by Spanish explorers.
To top it off, the Orange
SBlossom is also our state
flower.
Most of the fruit produced
in our state is not from
South Florida, but Central
Florida, in an area that we
refer to as growing zone 9.
The reason for this is that
in order for the fruit to get
its' sugar sweet taste, the
fruit must be subject to a
period of cool temperatures.
While growers welcome
cool weather, freezing
temperatures for more than
four hours can cause
damage to the fruit.
There are many varieties
of citrus available and it is
mainly your ownpersonal
choice that should deter-
mine which flavor you
should buy.
Look for healthy trees that
have dark green foliage and
no signs of disease or
insects.
Once you make the
purchase, it is time to take it
home and have some fun.
Citrus likes to be planted
in areas that have good
drainage and a full day of
sun. If the areayou have
chosen floods during heavy
rain, build up the ground
with some topsoil to keep
the roots as much above the
water as possible.
When planting your tree,
use a good quality topsoil,
and be sure you do not plant
in an area that will be
affected by your sprinkler
system.
Citrus trees do not like


BUY HERE
SERVICE HERE


excess water; this can also
lead to dry fruit. Do not be
tempted to water your tree
too often and also, remem-
ber to keep the area around
the tree clear of any grass or
mulch. Any of these circum-
stances can cause potential-
ly lethal fungus diseases to
destroy your tree.
You should also keep
weeds away from the base
of your trees to be sure
proper drainage is estab-
lished.
Another critical ingredient
for good citrus growth is
fertilizer.
Choose a good quality
citrus food that has minor
elements. You also should
apply a minor element
spray that contains ingredi-
ents such as iron, boron and
manganese.
One mistake that many
citrus trees owners make is
pruning their trees. Citrus
trees should never be
pruned.
Just let the trees shed their
branches naturally.
Thunderstorm winds and
tropical systems will
naturally prune the tree as it
sheds its branches.
For those of you who have
limited yard space or live in
an apartment, you can
purchase dwarf citrus trees
that you can grow in a sunny
window or on a balcony. You
can purchase these trees in
Florida Turnpike gift shops
and airport gift shops.


RAILROAD TIES

GRADE #2 $20 EACH
Also Available in Grade #1


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ug RIVER moU
SINCE 1986
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730 OLD DIXIE HWY VERO BEACH
DELIVERY AVAILABLE


Mowers
From
z $2,599 ,
V,D


Joe Zelenak has26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.net


Your One Stop
Shop For:
* Driveway Stones
Red Crimson Rock
* Crushed Coquina
* Marble Chips
* Chattahoochee
Stone
* River & Egg Rock
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* Lava Rock
* R.R. ties
* Pine Bark
* Mulch
(6 Colors to
choose from) X
* Top Soil &
Compost


Full Parts and Service Dealer FIorida% Largest Independent Cub Cadet Dealer
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the promo purchases along as:(1) you pay he promo purchase amount in full within 6 months, and (2) you pay when ue the minimum monthly paymetsonany other alances on your account .
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Get the Southwest Look, Feel and Si..le
with Ultra-Lattice Shade Structures

IF- 10% OFF
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EXPIRES 05-25-07
NOW AVAILABLE AT
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569-9233 655 8th Court Vero Beach
BEHIND CINDI'S PET CENTER


or visitwww.hometowngar-
den.com. Also, He will
answer plant questions at
Sears Essentials in Stuart.


Butterflies Are Cool!!!


How to create a
successful butterfly garden.
Step 1. Head down to
Horizon Garden Center
Step 2. Plant both nectar and
host plants. Nectar plants provide
food for the adult butterflies,
and host plants provide food for
the caterpillars.
Step 3. For the best results, plant your .N
butterfly garden in full sun and plant the taller
plants behind the shorter ones--so you will be able
to see all the flowers and butterflies that will appear
in your garden.

Step 4. Sit back and enjoy!!!

Butterfly Plants
starting at 4.99

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Garden Nook


with Joe Zelenak


WEMMER





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Friday, Mav 18, 2007







B12 -Vera Beach Hometown News Friday, May 18, 2007


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach High School's number one seed, Natalie
Collins, works out at practice April 19 before the upcom-
ing regional match against Jupiter April 20. The Indian's
beat Jupiter by a score of 5-2 to take the class 3A regional
championship.


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BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH Natalie
Collins has been heating it
up on the tennis court for
Vero Beach this season.
Like the drink of the
same name, her play has
been cold as ice to her
opponents.
"She has a lot of consis-
tency," head coach Carol
Selph said. "She just takes
charge of the match from
the beginning and sets the
tone."
While playing at mostly
No. 1, Collins has done just
that. In helping to lead the
Indians to a perfect 13-0
record, as well as repeats of
the district and regional
crowns, the junior was
undefeated in singles'
matches headed into the
state tournament.
"It's a good feeling, but I
don't want to get cocky or
anything," Collins said. "I
want to bring my "A" game
every time.
To say Collins has been
dominant is an under-
statement. She has cruised
past the opposition's best
with relative ease, a testi-


CpM



aI


mony to her dedication to
her craft.,
"Every single day I get on
the court, I try to improve
some part of my game,"
Collins said. "There's
always something to work
on."
The Vero Beach resident's
opposition would seem-
ingly beg to differ. The
Indians opened the season
with a 7-0 shutout of Gate-
way. With Collins leading,
the way at No. 1, she and
her teammates barely lost
a point in getting the win.
Collins continued her
scoreless streak with a 6-0,
6-0 victory over Samantha
Rose of South Fork. Like
they did against Gateway,
the tandem of Collins and
Kendra Higgins easily won
their doubles' match as
Vero Beach improved to 2-
0 on the season.
In her next match,
Collins matched up with
area rival Sally Wilkey of
-Saint Edward's. Facing her
toughest opposition of the
young season, Collins pre-
vailed in straight sets, 6-2,
6-3.
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YOUTHACTVIIES & SPORTS


Collins mixes it up

on the tennis court


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B12 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


-


.-,i


L-1







r a ,.c ay *, ~
~1


Underwater Hockey
Open games for all players
15 years and older are being
offered at Leisure Square.
Participants must provide
their own snorkel, mask, fins
and glove.
The games are held Mon-
days at 7 p.m.
The cost per game for a
city resident is $2 and $3 for
a non-city resident.
For more information,
contact Leisure Square at


(772) 770-6500.

Ballet
Vero Classical Ballet offers
a pre-professional ballet
curriculum for children 3 to
7 years old at a variety of
days and times.
Le Petit Ballet focuses on a
challenging, yet fun pro-
gram that teaches discipline,
body awareness, flexibility
and confidence.
The class for 3 year olds


meets Mondays from 10:30
to 11:45 a.m., as well as Sat-
urdays from 9 to 9:45 a.m.
The class for 4 and five
year olds meets Saturdays
from 9:45 to 11:15 a.m.
The class for 6 and 7 year
olds meets Wednesdays
from 3 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 7
p.m.
For more information,
please call Vero ClassicalBal-
let at (772) 360-8577.


I See SPORTS, B14


The Sky's The Limit
When You Advertise
With Michele
And The
Hometown News


SDort Bries


Collins
From page B 12


Over the next several
weeks, the junior was vir-
tually unhittable in sin-
gles' competition. In a
four-match stretch, Collins
lost only one game to
Rachel Nohrr of Mel-
bourne.
Collins still easily won
the match, as did Vero
Beach to keep their mark
perfect at 7-0.
"We all work as a team,"
Collins said. "We're all
improving."
After blanking area rival
Sebastian River 7-0, the
Indians faced a tough Mar-
tin County squad. Sporting
a 8-4 record, the Tigers
were the first team to win
two individual matches
against Vero Beach, but
Collins played well to
ensure her team of the vic-
tory.
First, she defeated Mar-
tin County's No. 1, Lauren
Slutsky, 6-2, 6-3 in singles'
competition. Then, Collins
teamed up with Joalis
Dominguez to beat the
combination of Slutsky
and Kristen Kanzer 6-0, 6-
0.
"Each time we play as a
team, we get stronger and
stronger," Collins said.
With its 6-1 win over Lin-
coln Park on April 2, the
Indians stood perfect on
the season. Vero Beach
came into this season try-
ing to duplicate its success
of a year ago. After a stellar
season, the Indians nipped
Eau Gallie for the District
7-4A championship before
taking home the Region 4-
4A title with a 6-1 win over
Jupiter.
Collins continued to
shine at the state tourna-
ment, advancing all the
way to the No. 2 singles'
semifinals. She came up
just short of her goal, los-
ing a tough match to Jessi-
ca Yanoff of Spanish River.
"I lost a tight three-set-
ter," Collins said. "I was
disappointed, but it was a
learning experience.
"I was still proud of
myself. I thought it was a
big accomplishment. It
meant a lot."
Collins also teamed up
with Higgins to reach the
No. 1 doubles' final. Unfor-
tunately, the duo lost in
three sets, as Vero Beach
finished fourth overall in
the tournament.
This season, Collins was
hoping for a different out-
come. To ensure that, she
sought to build upon her
already well-rounded
repertoire with the addi-
tion of a more reliable
service game.
"I've worked really hard
on my serve," Collins said.
"To make it more consis-
tent and more of a
weapon."
The effort paid off with
huge dividends. Although
she fell short in singles'
competition, the tandem
of Collins and Higgins
sought to make history at
the state tournament.
After they lost their only
doubles' match of the sea-
son to Emily Bolchoz and
Gaby Mastromarino of
Jupiter at the regional
tournament, the foursome
met again, only this time
with the state title on the
line.
After falling behind 3-0
in the first set, the combo
rallied to win the set and,


eventually, the match 7-6
(7-5), 5-7, 6-2.
"It was exciting," Collins
said. "It was the first time
we had ever done that.
"We both wanted it so
badly. We started working
hard and pulled through.
"We want to do just as
good next year."
With graduation still
over a year away, Collins
has time to perfect her
high school game before
moving on to the next
level. Although she is still
undecided at to where she
will go, Collins is certain of
one thing it won't be in
the Sunshine State.
"I want to get out of
Florida," Collins said. "I
want to try something dif-
ferent.
"Over the summer, I'll
start looking at colleges."
For now, Collins is con-
tent with her high school


and blossoming United
States Tennis Association
career. She has routinely
competed in tournaments
throughout the country,
stretching from Florida to
California since she was 10
years old.
"It's fun," Collins said. "I
enjoy it.
"My dad played. My
brother played. They got
me on the tennis court.
"The first tournament I
won was at Timber Ridge. I
was 10 years old and I was
so excited."
While her aspirations
don't include playing
along side the likes of Sere-
na Williams and Maria
Sharapova$ tennis will
always be a part of Collins'
life.
"That's not one of my
goals the pro tour,"
Collins said. "After college,
I'll play tennis for fun."


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Sports
From page B13
Aerobics
A.M. aerobics is a class
that offers a full body work-
out consisting of low impact
aerobics, as well as working
with hand weights.
The class meets for 55
minutes and is structured to
meet all fitness levels and
improve flexibility,
endurance and overall
health.
Participants are asked to
wear comfortable clothes,
aerobic shoes and bring a
one or two-pound weight to
the class as well.
The class is offered Mon-
days, Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Fridays from 9 to
10 a.m. at the Vero Beach
Community Center.
The fees are $1 per class
.for a city resident and $2 per
class for a non-city resident.


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For more information,
contact the Community
Center at (772) 770-6517.

Yogalates
A class which combines
yoga and pilates with light
weights is being offered at
the Vero Beach Community
Center.
Standing and floor exer-
cises designed to strengthen
the back while improving
balance, flexibility and pos-
ture are incorporated into
the program.
Participants are asked to
bring weights, mat and a
towel.
The class meets Mondays
and Wednesdays at 8 a.m.
The cost per class is $5.
For details, call Pam Stone
at (772) 299-1960.

Youth Football
Registration for the 2007
Citrus Youth Football
League season is ongoing
and will continue from May
through July.
There are two divisions:
midget and juniors. For the
midget division, those chil-
dren ages 9 to 11 can play
with a top weight of 125
pounds.
Those aged 12 can partici-
pate at 110 pounds and
those agedl3 can play at 95
pounds with league permis-
sion.
The juniors division will
accept children ages 9 to 14
with a top weight of 170
pounds.
League evaluation will
take place Saturday, July 21.


The draft will take place
Tuesday, July 24 at 10 a.m. at
the Highlands Clubhouse at
625 Highlands Drive.
Practice begins Aug. 1
with the first scrimmage for
midgets on Wednesday,
Sept. 5. The first scrimmage
for juniors takes place the'
following day.
Opening day is Sept. 8 -
10 a.m. for midgets and
11:30 a.m. for juniors and
here will be a Super Bowl at
the end of the season.
Sponsors, coaches and
paid referees are needed.
Volunteers to help out are
desired as well.
For more information, call
coach Charlie at (772) 778-
9236.

Baseball Clinic
The Vero Beach Devil Rays
will host its inaugural Base-
ball 101 Women's Clinic on
Saturday July 7.
The event will take place
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Holman Stadium in Vero
Beach.
Participants will receive
expect instruction in all
facets of the game from
players and coaches as well
as other valuable items,
including a pair of free tick-
ets to a Devil Rays game and
a catered post-clinic meal.
The cost is $40 per partici-
pant with proceeds benefit-
ing the Women's Refuge of
Vero Beach. Early registra-
tion is suggested, as enroll-
ment will be limited to 150
women, ages 18 and older.
For more information or to
register call Christa at (772)
569-4929.


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May 7
Baseball (Florida State
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Dunedin Blue Jays 7, Vero
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V ro Beach 7, Dunedin 4,
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VB: 14-16 overall.

May 8
Vero Beach 4, Dunedin 3
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May 9


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Clearwater 5, Vero Beach
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VB: 17-18 overall.


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Friday, May 18, 2007


B14 Vero Beach


Hometown News


*s


- c" ,1 riH,


I
r
I


L-
r r .n

r~p'


I









Friday, May 18, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com VeroBeach-BiS


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7-,*


100
NOTICES
& ANNOUNCEMENTS
108 Greetings
114 Lost And Found
126 Prayers & Thanks
128 Cemetery Lots / Crypts
130 Entertainment
131 Music Lessons/Tutoring
132 Special Notices
140 Travel & Tickets
145 Wanted


I Y'



200 MERCHANDISE
MART
205 Antiques,
Collectibles & Art
220 Appliances
225 Auctions
230 Bargains $200 Or Less
234 Building Supplies
& Equipment
235 Children/Baby Items
237 Catalogues/On-Line
Shopping
240 Clothes/Accessories
242 Commercial Equipment
245 Computer Equipment
246 Consignment Shops


255 Electronics
260 Furniture &
Household Goods
262 Jewelry
265 Lawn/Nursery
270 Medical Equipment
& Supplies
275 Misc. Items
277 Musical Instruments
280 Office
288 Sports & Fitness
Equipment
289 Garage Sale VA.


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





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


Part Time
Professional
Retail
Sales
Trades
Employment Wanted
Employment Services


500 TRAINING
& EDUCATION
510 Schools


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




Ai 700
'REAl ESTATE
S FOR SALE
701 Open Houses
702 Waterfront Property


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


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


815 Town Houses/
Villas for Rent
820 Duplexes for Rent
825 Manufactured Homes
830 Out Of Area for Rent
835 Vacation/Timeshares
847 Dockage for Rent
850 Commercial Real Estate
880 Warehouse/Storage
895 Misc Rental Services






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


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE INSIDE


mX~,18E~ Ik~~~~II A~ S ~ I 10


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MAUSOLEUM w/ 2nd
rite of interment, crypt,
marker, 2 open & clos-
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Nice perimeter lot near
cul-de-sac in the
Barefoot Bay mobile
home community will
be sold 5/24/2007
at 10 a.m.
Property location and
sale site: 200 Calico
Court, Barefoot Bay,
FL. Visit
www.irssales.gov
or call Gary at
850-445-4625
for more information.
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Friday June 01,
2007, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1) 1993 Cadi VIN#
1G6CD53B6P4302488

Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub: May 18, 2007
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


LEGAL NOTICE:
On Friday June 01,
2007, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1)1990 Pont VIN#
1G2HZ54CXL1242260
Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub: May 18, 2007
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday June 04,
2007, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pa for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1)1988 Mazd VIN#
JM1GD222XJ1556325
Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: May 18, 2007
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Wednesday May 29,
2007, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One(1)2006Roketa VIN#
LXYZCKL0460M17358
Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub: May 18, 2007
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"DISNEY SALE"
Book Nowl
3d/2n 2 tix $99
Kids Free!
Shuttle & Breakfast
1-877 4 A VILLA
www.trip2orlando.com
GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUYYOUR ITEMS
Place your items for
sale in the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS


$1000 GIFT CASH Do-
nate Cars IRS deduction
Any Condition Partners
in foster care
1-888-HUG-KIDS
(484-5437) Espanol
AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
CASH FOR TRASH: $
For unwanted items.
Leave message.
772-562-2571
CASH PAID FOR Used
Dish Network Satellite
Receivers. (Not DirecTV)
Call toll free
866-642-5181 ext. 6211
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin, D'angelico, strom-
berg, Rickenbacher and
Mosrite, Gibson mando-
lins, banjos 1930's thru
1960's. TOP CASH
PAID! These brands only
please. 1-800-401-0440
WANTED OLD GUI-
TARS! Guitar collector
will Pay Cash for Old
Martin, Gibson, Fender,
Gretsch guitars. Top
dollar paid. Honest, Re-
liable. Call Steve
1-517-242-4866





WASHER/DRYER Gas
Whirpool front-loading
top of the line duet w/
pedestal drawers. Energy
efficient and water saving
Like new paid $2200- will
sell pair for $1000 or will
sell separately. OBO
772-460-6782
WINE REFRIGERATOR
Kitchen Aid Stainless
Steel 3 zone temperature
settings. Lockable. Was
$1300 new, will sell for
$250 772-460-6782 or
772-332-4254



AB SCISSOR: Body by
Jake. never used. Sells
at $199. Will deliver. $75
772-643-8600 IR
MOR


advertising is not eligible


r.- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --.


---------------


---------------------------- ----------------------------------- ---------------------------------- -------------------


I L-- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -----------------------------------------j


Friday, May 18, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


, Vero Beach B15


aC-~

Ilu'%P ~U~:-~

ta~:i:








Hometown News


Friday, May 18, 2007


BARSTOOLS: NICH-
OLS and Stone, 30 inch,
Russet. Exc. cond. $200
IRC 772-388-2140
BATHROOM VANITY:
50 inch cream/beige. cul-
tured marble. Chrome fix.
$125 772-343-8204 SLC
BED FRAME Queen size
New in box. $25
772-563-2121
BEDROOM SET: 6 piece
Twin headboard, Dress-
er, 2 nightstands, desk,
hutch $195 772-878-4313
BEDROOM SET: antique
Headbd, footbd, siderails,
2 marbletop end tables.
$175 321-243-3486 MC
BEER/WINE MAKING
Kit, extensive equipment,
$200. 772-388-5710 IR
BICYCLE: BIANCHI rac-
ing. $185. SLC
772-878-0806
BIKES: 5, at $35 each.
Selling my collection.
772-562-2571
CAMERA: WIRELESS
surveillance color, with
floodlights. $75 obo. SLC
772-879-0862
CAR SEAT, $45, Double
stroller/twin. $125 Peg
Perego both. Exc. cond.
SLC 772-621-4391
CHAINSAW: CS500
Echo 16 in. Bar $200 obo
Runs great. SLC
772-398-4854
CHINA CABINET: Pulas-
ki paid $1200, sell $200.
IR 772-321-5818
CHINA HUTCH: glass
top. $200 772-489-9943
COMPUTER TABLE:
L-shaped. $100 SLC Call
7am-lpm 772-468-5313
COMPUTER, MONITOR,
speakers, scanner, (2.53
GHz, 512mb RAM, more
$199 772-538-2068 IR
COVER: $20, 2 mauve
lamps $30 772-388-1990
CRAFTSMAN BLOWER-
180 mph $50. TV LCD
Wallmount/Vantage Point
$50 772-370-0213
CURIO CABINET light
oak, half round 57"h x
30"w, 3 glass shelves.
$120. 772-318-9635 SIc
DIAMOND Anniversary
ring, $150. 772-626-8303
DINING ROOM set. with
4 chairs. Good cond.
$170 obo. Beveled glass
772-663-0504 IR
Dining Table 36" dark
wood. Matching chairs-4.
Desk/ glass, L-shaped
w/file cart/shelves.Each
$375.772-359-9208
DOG CRATE: metal.
Large. Excellent Condi-
tion. Must sell. $50 IR
772-770-9134
DOORS: 15 panel glass
External French 3 ft.
wood 1-7/8 Fir Doors (3)
all for $195 772-708-4524
DRYER: LIKE brand new
Complete with all paper
work. White. Perfect.
$125 772-359-3887 SLC


ENTERTAINMENT
UNIT: 60"x50"x19" wood.
Lots of storage. $125 IR
772-581-9213
EXERCISE MACHINE:
Soloflex, with butterfly at-
tachment, weight bands,
$190 772-569-5091 IR
FENDER, FRONT '02
Honda Civic $100 obo
SLC 772-336-3194 Ask
for Jason.
FREEZERS: 13.5 cu ft.
(new $350) Asking $80
IR 772-664-1138
GARDEN ORNAMENT
statue/Chinese lantern.
39 in. Top 30 in diag. 2
parts $199 772-288-1009
GOLF CLUBS: Affinity,
left handed, graphite
shafts Free putter/rescue
club $100 772-713-1154
GRILL: ROLLING stand
stand, 3 racks, gas $50
772-466-1967 SLC
GUN RACK: 16 gun Ro-
tary Walnut finish Exc.
Cond. $75 772-343-8477
SLC
KITCHEN MACHINE:
Braun. With 6 attach-
ments. $100 IR
772-562-7824
LAWN MOWER: 22 inch
self-propelled. Bolens
Briggs & Stratton. 2 yrs.
$100 772-285-6825 SLC
LOVESEAT: 60 inch $75
TV RCA 27 inch $75 IR
772-219-4252
MALLARD HEN: copper
enamel. 7 inch x 10 inch
Numbered. Only $45 IR
772-388-4038
MATTRESS: QU. Pad fit-
ted. great, cond. $20. call
772-878-3434 SLC
MOTORCYCLE JACKET
and chaps. Black leather.
$50 ea. Call after 6. IR
772-569-1255
MOTORCYCLE: 1983
Honda Goldwing. Rebuild
or for parts. $200 obo.
772-589-0566 IR
PARAKEETS: (4) beau-
tiful, assorted colors. $10
ea. SLC 772-335-5191
PATIO TABLE: concrete,
benches, g/c white. $175
772-569-4070 IR
RANGE STOVE: Whirl-
pool, Almond, Excel.
cond. $100 772-778-3507
R E C L I N E R:
FLEX-STEEL gold tex-
tured fabric. Exc. cond.
$90 772-978-1091 IR
RECLINERS LA-Z-BOY
(2) with table and lamp.
$200 all IR 772-778-0053

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


ROCKER WITH foot rest.
Oak wood. Dark Green
upholstery. Exc. cond.
$50 772-778-8693 IR
ROCKING HORSE: Ro-
deo Flyer, new. $80 IR
772-569-3766
RUG: 10X8 Black/Tan
Safari print. Never used.
Pd $150, Sell $100. IR
772-664-3441
RUNNING BOARDS: 69
in. new fiberglass with
hardwire. $200 IR
772-770-9293
SAFE: STEEL 12.2 8x8.
Programmable keypad w/
manual override. $45
SLC 772-497-4065
SALT AND Pepper .shak-
er collection (over 100
sets). $200. SLC
772-871-6724
SCREEN/STORM door,
Larson,retractable,
36X81, like new. $100
772-562-3411 VB
SECTIONAL- w/sleeper
$200. Saturday Only. 988
StarFlower Ave. Sebas-
tian
SEWING MACHINE:
Portable. Kenmore. never
used..$60 772-567-3344
SHOWER DOORS: frost
70"hx15"w Aluminum col-
or. Good cond. $70 SLC
772-359-1380
SIDING, GA Pacific, New
in box. 25Sq 20 pc. $95,
New Hot Pursuit water
skiis $65 772-663-0690
SLUSHY Concentrated,
mix many flavors 24 gal-
lon. Only $200. SLC
772-343-9908
SOFA, GRAY leather. 6
ft. Good for Doctor's of-
fice. $200 obo. SLC
772-340-1395 ,
SOFA/ LOVESEAT, mul-
ticolored. Excellent condi-
tion. $200. 772-589-7711
TABLE, DINING room.
Glass. 6 chairs. 2 sets of
cushions. Rattan. White
$200 772-569-3326 IR
TABLE: LEAF, 4 chairs
& table pad plus extra
cushions. Seats up to 8.
$125 772-460-8684 SLC
TABLE: .PATIO, Black.
As new. 48 inch. Round.
Elegant. $95. IR
772-234-1612
TELESCOPE: MEADE
ETX 60 AT with autostar
hand controller $99 SLC
Brand new 772-345-0879
TILE SAW: wet, MK-470
1/3 hp 7 inch. Good con-
dition. $100 IRC
772-770-3078
TIRES, (4), 35 12.5R 17
LT, Dick Cepek, radial
F.C2, 1/4" tread, $200/all.
321-676-2536 So. Brev.
TRAILER, 2 Wheel,
Used once. Not in salt
water. Come get it soon.
$197 772-663-3658 IRC
TRAIN TRACK: HO
brass, 175 feet including
all wiring and switches.
$195 IR 772-778-1431


TRUCK .BED extender:
Frontier. $40. SLC
772-878-5351
TRUCK LADDER Rack:
Fits small pick up. Alum.
$65 772-465-1460 SLC
TURN TABLE: technics
SL-D5 Like new. Profes-
sional series. $60. IR
772-770-2090
VACUUM: HOOVER
Elite.. with attachments.
Works great. $45 IRC
772-569-4161
WASHER: WHIRLPOOL
super capacity. $175
(originally $1070) SLC
772-878-5002
WATERCOOLER:
WHIRLPOOL, Like new.
$75 IRC 772-564-0603
WEED WACKER, elec-
tric. 3/4 hp $12. 500 Slide
coll. 35mm world scenes.
$35 772-778-9587
WEIDER MAX advant-
age. 65 exercises. Good
condition. $100. IR
772-462-0028
WISHING WELL 2x4
3/4in plywood $60, La-
dies clothes, 60 pcs. sz
6-10 $60 772-468-8435
WORD PROCESSOR:
WP-75, Good cond. $35.
IRC 772-581-0413
WORKOUT BENCH and
weights and dumbells.
$90 obo 772-905-3225




GENERATOR: New
McCulloch 11hp Gen.,
.5.7k VA, asking $600.
772-468-0123
JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo,
prefinished, unfinished.
Bellawood wl50yr pre-
finish, plus A Lot Morel
We Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING &
SIDING- Numerous panel
profiles for Residential
-Commercial -Agricultural
-Industrial. Standard &
Custom Trim Doors &
Accessories. FL Sales
'1-800-545-4580.
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock all ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery availa-
ble, Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing Inc.
www.GulfCoastSupply.
com 1-888-393-0335


WINDOWS: 4, brand
new, PGT impact 05
code, made for beach,
casement. Wht alum.
frames, 24X60 ea. Con-
tractors cost $4K, will sell
$2500. 772-778-6849




HIGH SPEED broadband
available by satellite.
Lightning fast Internet
home-business. Available
now! Call for special.
1-866-425-4990 www.
SkyBlueNet.com
NEW COMPUTER-
You're Approved-Guar-
anteed. Bad credit? No
Problem! No Credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 1-800-486-8146.
Call BlueHippo Funding
now for Free bonus.



DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System! Personal
Checks Accepted! 250
+ Channels! Starts
$29.99/month! FREE
HBO/CinemaxShowtime!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!
Call 1800-620-0085
KLIPSCH SPEAKERS -
Mint Condition, RF7's.
$800 or best offer.
RF83's $1200 or best of-
fer.321-984-8912 indalntc
SATELLITE TV Cheap!!
Free installation. No
equipment to buy! Free
digital recorder upgrade!
Up to 250 digital chan-
nels. FREE portable DVD
player. 1-800-536-0375




ALL NEW Pillow Top,
Queen mattress set. In -
Plastic w/warranty. Can
deliver. $130.00
321-255-3415
BED Name Brand Pillow
top king mattress set,
new in plastic $210. De-
livery available.
321-525-6534
BEDROOM SET: Cindy
*Crawford, King size wood
canopy bed frame, pillow
top King Size mattress
$900, obo. Have lots of
,other items for sale. Call
for details. 772-215-6919
See photo at
www.hometownnewsol.com.
AD #71734

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


FULL Mattress Set new
factory sealed. Able to
deliver $100.
321-525-6534
FURNITURE MOVING
Sale. Dinette w/5 chairs
$165 light wood. Buffet
w/4 doors walnut $125.
Sofa (2) cushions/cream
$250. Refrigerator 18 cf
$100. Recliner- Lazy Boy
rocker $125. Chest-small
$20. Chest Ig- $85. Kitch-
en chairs/white (4) $25
ea. Patio table PVC $35.
Patio chairs (2) $25 ea.
772-563-9340
FURNITURE SOFA
Drexel 84": 2 floralchairs.
2 Victorian chairs; mauve
w/dark wood trim. Excel-
lent condition. $100 Ea.
772-299-0580
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.com



COMMERCIAL MOWER
42" Encore Zero, low
hours, 17hp Kaw. & a 36"
encore walk behind,hours
low.$6700. 321-508-6200
RIDING LAWN/TRACT-
OR MOWER Bolen, 38"
cut, Briggs & Straton
15hp engine, Guaranteed
$550. call 321-837-1181

WOW
RIDING LAWNMOWER:
Auto trans., mulching kit
installed, 4 1/2 yrs. old,
Excellent cond. $650.
772-664-1877
-TROYBUILT 32": Briggs
& Stratton, walk behind
mower, 9hp. Lightly used.
Excellent cond., $425.
772-388-6530




AFFORDABLE HEALTH
Benefits $165.90 monthly
for the Entire Family.
Hosptialization, Prescrip-
tions, Dental, Vision,
Doctors, Chiropractic, &
More. Everyone's Accept-
ed! Call 800-930-1796
Sales Prds Wanted
GHR 15 is the #1 selling
Anti-Aging supplement.
All natural, slows aging!
Call now 1-800-605-6787
HAVING TROUBLE
WALKING? Medical
scooters.& power wheel
chairs available at little or
no cost. For more
information call
1-800-966-9909 No HMO's

LEVITRA/VIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Prlcebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and more! US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days


MEDICARE SUPPLIES
FOR LIFE! New Power
Chairs, scooters, diabetic
supplies & Batteries FOR
LIFE NO COST TO You
if you qualify. All insur-
ance accepted limited
time offer.
1-877-299-7199



ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waitingl Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney /
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
800-852-0041
DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Personal
checks accepted!250+
channels! Starts
$29.99/month! Free HBO
/Cinemax/Showtime!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!
Call 1-800-216-7149
DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Personal checks
accepted! 250+ chan-
nels! Starts $29.99/
month! FREE HBO/ Cin-
emax! FREE DVR/HD
receiver! We're local in-
stallers! Call
1-800-203-7560
FREE -Home security
system, $750 value. Act
now & receive a free
wireless remote control
or a free monitored
smoke alarm. *Offer re-
quires home ownership,
approved credit &
36-month SAFE Security
monitoring agree-
ment.800-973-0574
(Espanol: ext. 163) FL
EF0000831

GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


MEMORY FOAM thera-
peutic NASA NASA Vis-
co Mattresses Whole-
sale!!! As seen on TV! Q-
$399; K-$499. All sizes
available! Electric adjust-
ables $999. Free delivery
25 year warranty. 60
night trial. Call
1-888-921-4010
www.mattressdr.com
MEMORY FOAM all Vis-
co New orthopedic nasa
mattresses 25 year war-
ranty cost $1995, sell,
$398 queen; $498 king.
All sizes available. Fast
free florida delivery, origi-
nal TempurPedic & Dor-
mia from $699. Guaran-
teed best price! Electric
adjustable. 24hrs. Toll
free 1-866-476-0289;
Store Numbers: Hillsbor-
ough 813-889-9020; 727-
733-9334 Pinellas; 941-
929-7570 Sarasota; Polk
863-299-4811; Dade
305- 651-0506; Broward
954- 364-4989 Member
B B E'
www.mattressdr.com
NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees .your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved!
1-800-507-4055. Call
now for free bonus.
REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for FREE &
programming starting
under $20. FREE Digital
Video Recorders to new
callers, SO CALL NOW.
1-800-725-1835.

TIRED? of your local
phone service provider?
Is your home phone dis-
connected or about to be
disconnected? SWITCH
TODAY! Monthly rates
STARTING AS LOW AS
$28.97. 1-888-893-
-3663 iLiC#35105 0001)
Valid only in Georgia and
Florida.


HOME OFFICE
&
OFFICE FURNITURE
GPECIALI9T

LOWEST PRICES






B&B Office Furniture
217 E. New Haven,
Melbourne
321-723-9292





Reduce Utility Billsl
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Twl.solarDirect.com

WEIGHT, FITNESS
equipment. Like new.
Paid $3800 asking'$475
772-286-8303




PALM BAY ESTATE
SALE Saturday 5/19,
9am-? at 499 Cellini Ave
NE (take Ilinton or Mala-
bar Rd to Americana) fur-
niture, tv, housewares,
tools, microwaves, gar-
dening, lots of odds/ends
PORT ST. LUCIE: Sat.
5/19 7am-2pm. 5812
Coosa Dr. Off West
Blanton. Bedroom,
furniture, clothing, Few
household items. Please
come and take a look!L

SEBASTIAN SAT only
988 Starflower Ave.
Armoire, leather love
seat, oak bar stools, 5
piece sectional club chair
& more.


]oe
El
Ai1


W46,


BREEDING PAIRS:
Greenling macaws; Blue
Throat macaws; Lilac
Crown Amazons; Cocka-
teils;Single male macaws'
1 green 1 scarlet 1 red
front. 321-794-6373

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1


CHIHUAHUA, CKC and
PinChih puppies, beauti-
ful & loving, (4). Shots &
health certs. Must.-see!
$350-$500 321-2534323
CHINESE SHAR-PEI
pups. 2 males. 9 WKs. all
black, 1st shots, wormed,
vet checked, ready now!
$350/ea. 321-728-8754
ENGLISH BULL DOG
Puppy, 1 female, parents
on premises, AKC, health
cert $1800. Please call
321-626-4109. See www.
HorhetownNewsOL.com
for photo. AD#3525


LAB PUPS AKC Show
Champion line. Health
cert. Yellow. $600
772-878-7263
772-971-1684
PET CARRIER: Air trav-
el. Over the shoulder,
Brand new $40.
772-581-1595 IR




TAYLORS TOYS: Toy
poodles now available.
Top quality, cute & curly
$499 ea. 772-240-5561


apt iram's

*Front of House
Manger

The Inn At
Captain Hiramn's Hotel
*Housekeepers
1606 N. Indian River Dr.
Sebastian
Fax your Resume to:
772-589-4346
Visit us:@ hirams.com
EOE/DFWP






Douglas Health
Services, LLC
"PREMIUM PAY**
**GREAT CENTSS*
Live-in's, HHA's,
CNA's, Companions
and Homemakers are
encouraged to regis-
ter for various shifts.
References checked.

(772)

770-0022

3406 Cherokee Dr.
Vero Beach, FL 2
Lic#NR30211045 i

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


5 Me
"Service is the.BEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Available!!
C.N.A.s H.H.A.'s
LVE-IN's
COMPANIONS '
o L.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
S Great Pay
co Flexible Hours
Z 772-621-8348
:7
i 561-686-2923
g 561-274-4149 8


LPN.
HIV work.
Looking for strong
org & admin skills,
and exp giving injec-
tions. Bilingual help-
ful.
Fax resume to:
(772) 461-9972
or apply at
FL Community
Health Centers,
1505 Delaware
Ave, Ft. Pierce.
EOE/DFWP



jr=if


Lic#229612

CAREGIVERS
NEEDED

Hourly and live-in
positions available.
Requires experience
in a variety of'
domestic skills and a
desire to provide
compassionate care
to our clients.

Call today for an
appointment
772-539-9440 or
321-574-1622J


RN or LPN & Medical
Assistant P/T & F/T in
Busy Pediatrics Office in
Palm Bay. Mon.-Fri. No
Weekends! Prefer Pe-
diatic Experience. Fax
Resume to 321-722-8486





$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
MODELS & DANCERS
Wanted for High Class
Escort Company. Top
Payl Earn cash daily.
Benefits available.
Please call 772-209-1010
772-209-2110
772-285-1969

CLERICAL
ENTRY LEVEL
Full Time
Hometown News is
seeking qualified entry
level candidate for a
news clerk position.
Duties include han-
dling phone inquiries
from our readers, typ-
ing, formatting a calen-
dar of events, tran-
scription, assisting
with proofing final copy
& general support as
needed. Excellent
grammatical, spelling
and typing skills are a
must for this position.
We offer advancement
opportunities, health,
dental benefits, 401K.
Please fax resume to:
editorial
772-467-4384
or email love@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

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


ACTORS & MODELS
New Faces needed. Ba-
bies to Adults for Movies,
TV & Print. Interviewing
I day only, Friday, May
18th 1-6pm. Vero Beach
Holiday Inn. Call Pam
For Appt.
954-561-1226 Lic# 335
Avenue Talent Agcy,
www.avemodels.com
DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOUI OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com

GRAPHIC
ARTISTS
Join our team

Are you creative?
Do you enjoy a
challenge?
Do you work well
with others?

If you have strong Mac
experience and are
proficient in Quark4 &
Photoshop, we would
like to meet you.

Full time employees
are eligible for health/
dental benefits and
401K. Positions avail-
able in Fort Pierce,
Jupiter, Vero Beach,
Melbourne and South
Daytona. Work sched-
ules vary with some af-
ternoons and evenings
necessary to meet our
deadline needs.
For consideration
please fax your
resume to Phil:
772-465-5301
e-mail phil@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

Fast, Quick, and
Reliable
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


MULTI-STATE Appraisal
company seeking li-
censed real estate ap-
praisers. Strong report
writing & excellent work
ethic. Employee positions
available w/benefits. Fax
resume 1-419-255-1745
NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
Hiring Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash
daily 772-569-7250
VAN DRIVER pickup and
deliver Linen from Beach
Club no commercial li-
cense necessary. Linen
press Operator. Both are
full time. Good pay.
Please call 772-569-4456
772-321-7942



72 PEOPLE WANTED
To Get Paid $$$ To Lose
Up To 30 Ibs. In The Next
30 Days. Natural ** Guar-
anteed. Call
1-800-625-5275.
CAREGivers
Caring People Needed
Join a team, of people
who make a difference in
the lives of the elderly.
Provide non-medical
companionship and
in-home help for the eld-
erly. Flexible P/T day,
evening, and weekend
hours available. Home
Instead Senior Care Call
Debbie at 794-1193
Lic #HCS227761hn 77
TELEMARKETING start-
ing at $8.00/hr Exp help-
ful, but not a must. Will
train. 2 to 4 days a week.
772-589-5552



LICENSED MORTGAGE
Brokers (Eng/Spanish)
wanted throughout the
state. Leads provided in
certain areas. Call our
main office 305-259-9380
or email
brokers@sixstarlending.'c
om for more info


SATELLITE TV SALES -
Must have D/L & be able
to lift. P/T to start. $10/hr
Video Tech 772-589-9100
TELEMARKETING
Pro's ONLY, must have
2 years exp. Top Pay for
top production. $8.00 to
start. Plus 5 different bo-
nus plans. 772-467-3227



CARPENTERS: All
Around, Tools & Trans
Req'd. Full Bene, Vac/hol
772-692-9222 EOE

CLASS A Drivers Need-
ed. OTR or Regional NO
N.Y.C. Top Pay / Great
Benefits. Start A.S.A.P.
Call Now 1-866-317-0289
DRIVERS BE YOUR
OWN BOSS Earn
$500+ Per Wk. Yellow
Cab of the Treasure
Coast. Apply at 1104 NE
Industrial Blvd Jensen
Beach Call 772-225-2027

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


HANDYMEN Service
Techs to provide handy-
man services to local na-
tional chain stores. Ex-
perience working directly
w/ customers, own tools
& transportation required.
FT/PT. Paid weekly +
mileage.1-866-HANDY44
(426-3944)
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Probleml!!
CDL Training -Job Place-
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down. Lodg-
ing- Meals-transportation.
Hiring in Your Area To-
day! 1-877-554-3800

Window
&
Door Installer
4 years
Experience Minium.

Kepaji Inc.

Apply in Person
8am-3pm

Corner of Oslo Rd
And 35th Ct SW

DFWP


Emlymn


BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER

44llroesiona


MECHANICAL HELPER
with A/C + Generator
work. Great pay. Full
time, must have FL Lic.
772-467-3227

-4 i ,rfsiol


UTILITIES

INSPECTOR

HS or equiv diploma, preferably supple-
mented by college level course work in
engineering related subjects. Five (5) years
experience with a utility, construction com-
pany or engineering irm in construction
and/or design of utilities including electric.
A comparable amount of training and
experience may be substituted for the mini-
mum qualifications. Ability to receive
Maintenance of Traffic (MOT) Certification
by the Florida Department of Transportation
(FDOT) within 6 months. Valid Florida
Driver's License is required.

FORT PIERCE UTILITIES AUTHORITY
500 Boston Ave.
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
EOE-DFWP


40PoeCssonll l


SALES
Classified
Advertising Consultant
Hometown News has been voted the # 1
Community Newspaper in the US. We are
currently seeking a full time inside sales
professional with excellent typing and
computer skills.
The hours are Monday-Friday from
8:30am 5:30pm our Fort Pierce office.
If you are willing to work hard and have
phone sales background, this is the job
that you have been waiting for! We offer
a base salary with an unlimited opportuni-
ty for commissions! Top reps earn $50K+!
For an interview: please email resume
and cover letter to:
snyder@HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: 772-465-5696
eoe we drug test


REPORTERS
As we continue our expansion, we are
looking for reporters in the communities
we serve throughout Martin, St Lucie and
Indian River Counties.
College degree is required with at
least 1 year of newspaper experience pre-
ferred. Freelance opportunities are also
available.
Hometown News was-voted the No. 1
community newspaper in the United
States. This is a good opportunity to join a
team with good people who care. Benefits
include health, dental, life insurance &
401K.
If you have a passion for reporting,
we would like to speak to you.
Please fax resume & clips to:
772-467-4384 or email:
Iove@HometownNewsOL.com
EOE, We Drug Test


816 Vero eac


----I


--.


- -




-i.


RI 9; tfjrm Rfh


440 Proessiona









dirF ay, May 18, 2007
.


TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com


427 Mscellneou


CLAYTON, GA 5.4 ac
Secluded MTN Estate
4bd/3.5ba, $329,500 Call
Max, Century 21 Poss RE
800-222-6421 www.cen-
tury 21poss.com


We provide gas, towing, and m
C-Store services to travelers on
Florida's Turnpike. Drivers must
have a clean background and be
over 25 years of age. We train all
responsibilities. Our pleasant work
environment offers many benefits,
including gas reimbursement.

JOIN OUR TEAM and
Enjoy a Career Helping Others

Grab a job in the fast lane with
Ft. Drum Cargo
mm 184 FL Turnpike.

863-763-9383-DFWP


wwwHometownNews m


-B:dc -21


-- A AI Af


SMedSolutions"
"An
6


Outstanding Customer
Service Experience"


Utilization Review Nurses: Registered Nurses needed to
perform prior authorization for outpatient imaging. Full-time
positions now available in our growing Melbourne office.
Benefits: M-F work-week, casual relaxed work environment,
competitive wages and generous benefits package including company
paid short & long term disability. C.E.U. and License reimbursement
program. Seven paid holidays in addition to paid time-off program.
Qualifications: Current unrestricted FL RN license, 2-3 yrs strong
clinical experience. Basic computer skills required. Must be able to
type 25wpm. No previous radiology experience required.

E-mail Resume to: opportunities@medsolutions.com
or fax resume to: 321-837-5093
MedSolutions ha4been recognized for providing "An Outstanding Customer Service Experience" under the esteemed J.D. Power and Associates Certified
Call Center Program. For J.D. Power and Associates Certified Call Center Program" information, visit jdpower.com


Vero Beach B17



TRAINING EDUCATIONALN


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 wk training
program. Backhoes, bull-
dozers, trackhoes. Local
job placement. Start dig-
ging dirt now. Call
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial Aid if
qualified. Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance. 1-888-349-5387.
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
$399 Payment plan avail-
able. Start today:
1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: www.diplomaat
home.com
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
*Medical,*Business,*
Paralegal,*Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified.
Call 1-866-858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTec
h.com
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
Medical,Business,
Paralegal,Computers,
Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified.
Call 1-866-858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTec
h.com
THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


Im^^^


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR CERTI-
FIED. Hands on training.
Job Placement Assis-
tance. Call Toll-Free
1-866-933-1575. Associ-
ated Training Services,
5177 Homosassa Trail
Lecanto, FL 34461
HIGH SCHOOL diploma
at home. 6-8 weeks. Low
tuition, Payment Plan,
Free bro-
chure. 1-800-264-8330,
www.diplomafromhome.com


510 cholsl


COSMETOLOGY
/ (8 Month Course)
Classes Start June. 5'"

MASSAGE ,
THERAPY
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

BEAUTY AND MASSAGE
INSTITUTE OF VERO BEACH
Vero Beauty Ft. Pierce Pt. St. Lucie
Academy Beauty Academy Beauty Academy
978-7178 464-4885 340-3540


PCA/CNA TO work w/
individuals with disabili-
ties call 772-361-5266 or
Fax resume
772-345-0365



STAR QUALITY AIR
CONDITIONING INC.
Now offering $250 dollar
.trade in value for your
old, low efficiency A/C
System when you invest
in a New, Energy Saving
System before the
summer heat arrives! of-
fer ends 6/1/07
772-299-9818


APPLIANCE REPAIRS
Washer-dryer-ref-stove-
A/C-water heaters-d/w.
Call Mike 772-589-6217
2085 Auctioneers

I CAN AUCTION
your property and get a
fair market price, i am
fully licensed and will
work hard to get the high-
est price possible. For
additional information.
Call the T.R Dickinson &
Fine Art Inc.
772-569-0597



AUTO DETAILING
AT YOUR HOME OR
BUSINESS. FIVE STAR 0
SERVICE CARPET
SHAMPOO. ALL SUR- '
FACES TREATED WITH
PROTECTANT. WINDOWS
CLEANED,EXTERIOR
WASH, WAX, PLASTIC
PROTECTANT, TIRE SHINE,
WHEEL WELLS.

MENTION THIS AD
FOR 10% OFF

THE CAR SPA
772-321-2916


WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
saki Z1-900, KZ-900, KZ
1000, H2-750, H1-500,
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.
Cash Paid.
1-800-772-1142
1-310-721-0726



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


BD SIMMMONS Custom
Trim: Crown molding,
Baseboard, Int doors &
general carpentry
772-321-9054 FC12065



KIDS CLUBHOUSE Full
or Part Time & Drop Off.
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m
to 6 p.m. Clean & Afforda-
ble 772-360-8211 Lic/Ins



A1A CLEANING Serv-
ices! FREE Estimates!
Res. or Comm. Rentals
too! 772-664-7987 Lie.
ELITE
Professional, detailed
personalized cleaning &
domestics.772-571-1676



Coastal Quality Concrete
SEE DISPLAY AD FOR
PHOTO Decorative
stamped concrete. Spray
deck. Driveways, patios,
sidewalks + more. 772-
978-0496 Lic#21597 & Ins.



SCREEN & POOL
ENCLOSURES Build or
replace, elite rooms,
carports, garage door-
ways, entrance ways,
complete mobile home
packages. Free Est.
Aspen Construction
772-589-8588
Lic#CBC1251324
State Certified & Insured.
STATE CERTIFIED Gen-
eral Contractor For Hire
To Qualify Commercial
Construction Project Or
Business (407)
847-8663 Lic. #
CGC1506794
gg@pctinc.biz


AMERICAN EAGLE
Elec. Services, Gener-
ators, new constr. #ER13
013381 321-724-9105
MASTER ELECTRICIAN
Electrical Calculations
Jobs as low as $451 No
job too big or too small!
772-878-7690 EC#0001550




FLOORING
* Wood fir. Installation &
Refinishing. Laminate
Installation. Ceramic tile
cleaning & Grout seal-
ing. Call Craig with C & K
Services. Call
772-979-0879 /595-3357


CUSTOM CUTZ Seam-
less Gutters. Specializing
in aluminum/copper. Sof-
fit, siding & facia repair &
replacement. Free Ests.
Lic#CC1954 "A Cut
Above the Rest"
772-778-1155 10% OFF

-I-



General Contractor
Licensed To Do It All.

MARK CARON, INC.
Home Imp. Division
Remodeling, Roof
Screen, Paint Etc.
Make One Call
794-4557
Vero Beach T
Lic# RG291103504
I-)
General Maintenance
Inside & Outside repairs.
Window Cleaning &
Pressure washing. Lic/Ins
Call Wayne at
772-595-1867 / 342-6353


SCall Seacoast Air Conditioning for
AIC Service and HI-Efficiency
Replacement Systems

TRANES
CAC0164486 i.- w








772-299-6013 re iet 5gii
-We 1-'6' h ig .f,--''
772-321-9188 I^W 'S *-1.
commrcialV resldenlial


Ic Imfort. IsaIvings


We will Give You $250 for Your Old, Low
Efficiency A/C System when You Invest in a
New, Energy Saving System before the
Summer Heat Arrives!


Offer Ends 6/1/07...Call Today!

(772) 299-9818


* Free System Evaluations o TARi QA//.
* 100% Financing Available A, u.-.,.... .. I..


Co
Cl)
:AC1815159


HUNKER DOWN with
Central Florida STORM
Shelters Concrete and
Steel Safe Rooms. Call
Bob for cost information
on our professional
installations. FEMA
Approved 866-704-9147
www.cfss.US




LAND CLEARING Fill,
grading. Construction
site prep. Lic & Ins.
772-360-7499 / 257-0300



A & M LAWN CARE,
cheapest in town, palm
trees cut $15/tree
772-589-9695

ALAN'S AFFORDABLE
LAWN CARE
Res/Comm, Full service;
mowing, edging, hedging
& pruning, lic & ins FREE
Estimates 589-7273






PROPERTY
OVERGROWN?
Weeds, Hedges, Trees
Yard Debris Removal
Sebastian
772-360-7972
Vero Beach
772-473 0152
Res./comm.
Lic. & Insured

TREE SERVICE YOUR
WAYI Brady R. Dunlevy
Jr. Complete landscape,
lawn & tree service.
Special intro. pricing. Lic
& Ins. 15yrs. exp. 321-
266-5227 772-664-9366


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
%154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you, all legal mat-
ters & injury cases.
800-733-5342
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only, one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977



$91.95 CORPORATION
$209 LLC Includes
State & Attorney Fees &
Corporate Books.
(LLC wl Free Operating
Agreement & Federal
Tax ID) The Law Offices
of Nick Spradlin, PLLC.
1-877-845-0621
Iwww.nickspradlin.com
*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"


SCREEN ROOMS CARPORTS
POOL ENCLOSURES
SIDING/SOFFIT
STORM PROTECTION
ALL TYPES OF ALUMINUM REPAIR
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1 988
FREE ESTIMATES
LOCAL TOLL FEE
772-643-7125 1-B66-644-5577
g /,B/, O SEPR'INGB ,ER, sEBflsr8Srl PALMI1 CH
/41/efVf1A/4.ff, MV
MEMBER OF THE CHAMBER Of CON ECt :"'

-)

IJ4~h b%,T1 pj


CREDIT REPAIR Le-
.gaily remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
portsl Charge offs, Col-
lections, : Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.corh
GUARANTEED BANK-
RUPTCY $199. Let Our
Experienced Professio-
nals handle Your Entire
Bankruptcy FAST!
EASY! No-Risk, Guaran-
teed & Proven DIVORCE
$189-$329, WILL $150
WWW.SIGNHEREDOC
S.COM or CALL NOWI
Toll-Free 1-888-382-2760
Email:infor@signheredoc
s.com




New
Shades,
Lamp \"
Restoration
& Repairs.




953 Old Dixie Hy Vro Beach.





CAN MOVE you within
24 hours, Mon-Sat. Rea-
sonable rates. Call Rob
772-359-3827
PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


Interior/Exterior
HUSBAND & WIFE TEAM

25 Years Exp.
with Perfectionism

iBudget Friendly
S Free Est.

772-532-0393
NEELY'S PAINTING
Drywall & Texturing
Trim Carpentry. Lic/Ins
772-465-1000
772-770-0268




NEED HELP?
Busy schedule? Elders?
Shopping, errands, pet
sitting, transportation.
Reasonable rates
references available. Call
Nancy 772-770-4589 or
772- 321-1378



COASTAL PLUMBING -
Repairs & Drain Clng.
Comm/Res. Senior citi-
zen discount. Lic&lns.
C F C-0 2 144 6
772-621-9760 / 812-4099



A+POOL HEATERS-
Factory-Direct: Solar,
Heat Pumps or Gas.
Complete do-it-yourself
pool heater kits. Phone
quotes. 1-888-754-2821
lal.SolarDirect.com


TREE SERVICE YOUR WAY!
Don't wait until it's too late!
CUT DOWN those hazardous trees
before this Hurricane Season!
Did you know.....
Pnruminig your trees
help ;them %-ithsrand strong
hin ricane torce %inds?
Don't ,loe \,oir branches! Protect them!!!
Trimrni mr. Reri'':val, Pruning, & more!
Call lor details.
URAD\ R. DUNLEVYJR.
Complete Landscape,
La" n & Tree Service
Lai n Service
Larndicape Consultant
Bird ,, Butterfly Gardens
P,.ndS & Waterfalls
S\Water Features
ecrrilziri,
Weed Control
Special Introductory Pricing *
Free Estimates.
Licensed l- Insured 15 Years Experience
321-266-5227 772-664-9366


Sasowsky Painting

Interiors
Exteriors
Doors
Trim

772-559-88921
References Available
References Available o


FLAT ROOFS WANTED.
Model Homes Needed for
New Lifetime Roof Call
to See if You Qualify
888-372-0488 Ext. 102
LIC CCC1326935


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, Free Equipment,
Free 4 Room Installation,
FREE HD or DVR Re-
ceiver Upgrade w/ Re-
bate. Packages from
$29.99/ month. Call
1-800-380-8939.



-B.










Mark Caron, Inc.
794-4557T
Vero Beach 0
Lic# RG291103504
GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


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

772-201-2035
Lic. & Ins. Christian




MODEL HOMES Needed
for Energy-Saving Storm
Windows. Call to see if
you qualify.
1-888-372-0488 Ext. 102
Lic #CCC1326935

BUYING?
SELLING?
SHOPPING?
IT'S EASY
WHEN
USING
THE
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED


You Grow It, We'll Mow It!

772-466-8771 c

WAITERS LAWN SERVICE
Pressure Washing
Small Tree Trim & lard Debris Removal
.-ornminterl Reslrentiul Free Estimoaes


Family Owned


Lic.# PSL02-6133
Insured


Lic. & Ins.


Andrew |

Watters
Aluminum

6 Hurricane Protection
Screen Rooms
Pool Enclosures Railing


S i I oilI P o k

All Shingle, Tile & Flat Roofs
Stone-Coated Steel
5v Crimp, Standing Seam Metal I





We were here long before the hurricanes
of 2004, we'll still be here long after
the storm chasers finally go home
State Lic. #CCC057834 772-7 13-0317

-00
C0)
'r pholstery, lnc.
* Pick-up & Delivery We Return All Calls
* Over 14 Years of Quality Various Fabrics to
Craftsmanship Choose From

85 43rd Avenue .Shane D. Brosche
Vero Beach, FL 32968 772-778-1006


"MARTIN PETROLEUM"

Turnpike Operations
Now hiring
CASHIERS and DRIVERS
at our Ft. Drum location.


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1I0 R __ _____ ometown-NewsFriday,-May 18,2007


4 J' IN'N 4
-E S/


$400,000 PER YEAR
POTENTIAL Health
Product as seen on ma-
jor talk shows, maga-
zines & newspapers, top
producers average 40k
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Sat. & Sun.
May 19th & 20th
9AM to 5PM
1213 Kentucky Ave.

Well kept 3-br/2-ba.
Family room, utility
room, new roof, &
new hot water heater.
Plug for generator.
Solar heated pool &
swim out seat with
spa jets.
C o
Desirable o
Hibiscus Park
N. of Virginia,
E. of 13th St.
Reduced to $187,000
772-489-4064
MELBOURNE, W. Open
every Sunday, 1-5. 418
Arrowood St., Arrowood
Park.2/2 dblwide,lg rooms
&den,walk-in closets, scrn
patio, stor., sprinkler sys.,
exc. cond., all new appl's,
great location,clubhouse,
pool, gazebo. Must see!
Too much to list! $39,900
neg. Make offer. Mort-
gage poss. 321-373-4432
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS

^CTT~fSillB


r-

I

I

I


UiDm


OPEN HOUSE
MERRITT ISLAND- 8050
S. Tropical Trail- every
Sat. & Sun. from noon-
4pm. lovely waterfront 4/
3.5/2.5, Ig kitchen, dock +
alot more! 321-795-1508



COCOA BEACH Ocean
front weekend Getaway!
2br/2ba. 1st fir; close to
shopping. $279,900.
321-806-0420 Owners
are agents. Signature
GMAC Realty Cocoa
Beach.
So. Central FL 3 Acres
Lake Access was
$179,900 Now
$79,900. Located in Pri-
vate Gated Lakefront
Community. Lake Views.
Excel. Fin. Owner must
sell! 1-888-320-8399 x
2009




COCOA BEACH 2/2
condo on canal. Walk to
beach, shops & restau-
rants. Sm. slip avail.
$295K. 407-812-9043

TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKENDWORRIERI
Check out our service
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FORT PIERCE: High
Point 55+, 2br/2ba, 2nd
floor, berber, tile, updated
kitchen, W/D, window
treatments, solar tube,
immaculate; .rlow maint,
$119,000.772-770-3754

Fort Pierce
Weatherbee Villas
New 2 Bedroom
Homes
$99,900
1221 Weatherbee Rd
(E.of US1, N. of Midway
by GatorTrace CC and
Savannah Pk)
Steal This One!!
Larry owner/agent
772-359-0360
Hurry and Call
v .
MICCO: 2BR/2BA, CBS,
end unit. All appl's, water,
sewer, & garbage p/up.
Pest control, lawn care,
all outside maintenance.
Storage incl. Monthly
maint., fees $184/mo.
$168,000 OR rent
$850/mo. 772-664-5284
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
BRAND NEW Large 3
BR/2BA, Ocean Walk
luxury condo. 1800 sq.ft.,
gourmet kitchen, pool,
tennis court, security. Pri-
vate screen balcony with
view of nature preserve.
$379,9Q0.386-295-5115
CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST


1?BT!B BSJ'M B


DIVERSII

Your # 1 Mortga


PEACE OF I


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YOU'RE NOT AL

)ver $1 Trillion Dollars wo

recasting this year (accor


F SOL(

ATTENTION
. .. Refinance into a Fi


$100,000 $395.84 $
5200,000 5791.67.
$300,000 $1,187.17
$500,000 $1979.17
$1,000,000 $3,958.34
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.. .. . .. .. .. .] .. 1 j I


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JUNO BEACH: Corner
unit, 2/2 on the beach.
For rent $1400 a month.
Or SALE $479,000.
561-775-7382

VERO BEACH WHY
DRIVE MILES to shop
and eat? Extra large up-
dated 2/2 first fir condo @'
Riverview 2333 Indian
River Blvd #108 is just
steps away from cvrd
prkng and minutes to the
Miracle Mile .area.. At
$150k it is most afforda-
ble. 55+, no pets. Call
John 772-569-2515

VIERA, BEST Value
Lakefront Condo! Open
Sat-Sun. 2/2,gar,storage,
appl's + W/D, security
system, com. pool/fitness
$155,000. 321-433-2474
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#38474


WOW
VERO BEACH
BEAUTIFUL codo 2/2
for rent $775/mo. Furn
or Unfurn. OR sell
$100k. Beautiful lake
view. Plush landscap-
ing. Luxury amenities.
Walking distance to
mall & major stores.
Come and see for your-
self don't pass this op-
portunityl!
772-563-2059

10 IM M


DAYTONA BEACH
Beachside. Out of State
Contractor's Home. 3 BR
1.5 BA, New Steel Roof,
Windows, Kitchen, Baha-
ma Shutters, New Ce-
ramic Tile in Kitchen &
Dining Room. Hardwood
throughout ;Rest of
House. Very beachy,
Corner Lot. .1 Block from
Beach. Maintenance free.
$279,000 or best offer.
217-260-4465.
DeLand FLORIDA Brick
beauty 41 acre +. Lovely
Glennwood, area. See
buyowner.com #25586.
Will, exchange for Vero
Beach?? Creative Idea's
Welcome. 386-738-1418
772-231-1000 ext 321


Wow
DELAND Desirable
Long Leaf Plantation.
4bed/3ba/2.5-CG (2 mas-
ters). Living rm, Dining
rm, Eat in kitchen, Family
rm, fireplace. Beautiful!
$375,000. 386-736-1092
EDGEWATER Bring
your boat! Bring your RV.
Welcome to FL Shores.
Kidney shaped sdr. pool.
Split Plan 3BR/2BA, brick
fireplace. Reduce to
$199,000. Brandon Re-
alty 386-427-9528 ,

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


FORT PIERCE 3f2 +
carport. Great location,
wonderful old trees. Xtra
Lg bonus rm. Updated
kit, elec, tile, carpet, new
sod, Boat/ RV parking. Nr
golf, botanical, shops,
dining. East of US 1
$163,000 772-464-8960
FORT PIERCE Eques-
trians Dreaml-3/2/2 Heat-
ed Pool w/Scr,n & Spa on
2.28 acres. Kathy Dinter-
man, Pruitt RE Inc.
321-243-2522 See ad
#39121 for photo at
www.HometownNewsOL.com
FORT PIERCE- White
City. Paradise found un-
der the oaks! Built in
2004. 4/2/2 + den on .75
acres in desirable Es-
tates of Longwood. 2550
sf a/c on cul-de-sac and
bordering river preserve
for privacy. Granite, S/S
appliances, pool/spa
772-579-8081
FT. PIERCE 3-br/1-ba
CBS house. 1100 sqft. 2
lots, fenced, awnings
C/H/A. $125,000. 1710
Rosarita Ave. For sale by
owner. 772-519-0173
FT. PIERCE Hibiscus
Park 3-br/2-ba pool
home. New roof & hot
water heater. $187,000
772-489-4064
HOBE SOUND: Waterfrt
comm. 4/2/3 CBS, scrn
pool, Key West, designer
upgrades. Poss. dock-
age, salellease purchase
$585,000. 561-644-2866
See photos at
www.hometownnewsol.com.
AD# 38482


LET'S TRADE 2 new
Merritt Island homes. You
buy mine, I buy yours! In-
terested? Please call
321-459-2533 /693-8591
MELBOURNE FSBO,
'3/2/2, split, CBS, 1515 sf
under air, living/dining
/family, kitch. w/breakfast
area,12'x28'screen porch,
$189,000. 321-242-8516
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#39120
MELBOURNE: FSBO,
Elegant 3/2/2 split plan,
2264 sq.ft. house situ-
ated on 1.5 acres, in
popular Lake Wash-
ington area. Screened
pool/patio over looking
lake. (approx. 1600 sq.ft.)
Master suite w/ jacuzzi
tub/ shower. Large kit w/
corian counter tops +
pantry. Monitor sec sys,
10' garage/ workshop
(720 sq.ft.) 2 horse stall +
storage. 2 gated drive-
way with fence, $450K.
Deal or no Deal.
321-242-1485; Or Cell
321-259-3586
MERRITT ISLAND A
Must See House!
3, 4 or 5 Bedrooms- Your
choice! 2 Bathrooms, 1
Car Gar. Privacy fence
around back garden,
huge kitchen, enormous
living rooms, everything s
remodeled, screened in
porch. 960 Butia St.,
$235,000. Lease
purchase or owner
financing. Please call
321-269-5492 (FL REA)

I jI II t] 111t. 1t


MELBOURNE BEACH -
Gated,private bch access
& comm dock on river.
4BR/3BA w/guest suite,
pool & hottub. $525,000.
Lv Mssg 321-722-2265 or
cell 321-848-4110
MELBOURNE, 2/2 Re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool. great price
321-254-8002, 427-9833
Owner/Agent

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

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For more information
and a link to our
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NW PALM BAY, 3/1.5,
city water, beautiful home
& neighborhood, mature
oaks & palms, great back
yard w/privacy, screened
porch,eat-in kitchen,close
to ;everything. Asking
$145K. Will consider all
offers including Lease/
Purchase. Call Joe at
321-698-1615. See www.
HometownNewsOL.com
for photos. AD#39936

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD

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

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
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ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
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your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

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


IED FUNDING, INC.

ge Source! Call John (772) 463-0999, Ext. 14 or 106


MIND After 5:00 PM Call (772) 285-1849
Jlydon @ Dfundingonline.com I



ONE... 1% Your tenseT Fri,

,rth of ARMS ComrilL*s

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censed Correspondent Lender (--
9 SW Flagler Avenue Suite 3B
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Friday, May 18, 2007


Hometown News


Bl 8 Vero Beach


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Iu y,I II c ,I 0V .. LV


OPEN HOUSE-Sun., May
20th, 9am-3pm, 729 Hal-
ton Ave. SW, Palm Bay.
3/2, 2000+ sf under air, 6
yr. new, many extras &
appl's. Bring your pre-
qualified letter from your
Mortgage co. & your offer.
PALM BAY large 3/2/2,
only 2 years new & reno-
vated w/ new paint, floor-
ing, on double lot. owner
finance/lease option avail
$219K.Call 407-509-3565
Photo of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 38479
PALM BAY NW, 3/2/2,
1250sf, totally remodeled,
.new roof, tile, lam. floors,
10px24 scr porch, appl's
min:dl Pr;ce reduced to
$17 .15111 321-212-9555


wow
-PALM COAST Grand
Haven. W/3 golf courses.
Below appraisal. New,
S2,200sf, 4/2, granite,
.Stainless Steel. More
'upgrades. Lease option
,available. $365,000.
407-923-0293


BIIEDI
PORT ORANGE
PRICED TO SELL
3BR/2BA Split plan. 1575
sq.ft. under air. All new
carpet, paint, and appls.
CB construction, w/vinyl
siding. 2CG Sprinkler
system. Corner lot,
110x95'. Best A+
schools. $193,000.
386-756-2775, 299-6909
PORT ST. LUCIE: New
3/2/2, East of US1. Many
upgrades. Incl. granite.
Huge bdrms. 50K under
value! 100% financing &
contribution to closing
cost! 954-818-0319.
See photos at
www.hometownnewol.com.
AD#38481
PSL- 4/2/2 scrn'd pool
home. All appls. 3506 sq,
ft. $295,900 or rent
$1500 mo. $25k below
appraisal! 772-349-7826
or 772-785-9802
REDUCED $16,0001 Ti-
tusville,off Hwy.50, 1 story
town home, 2/2, new ev-
erything, ready for new
owner! Low maint. fee,
$113,500. 321-693-0042
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#32282
SAINT LUCIE County:
Indian River Estates -
Nature lovers. 3/2,
w/fireplace, next to
nature preserves! Dead
end. Extra lot attached.
$250,000 Neg. No
agents. 772-971-0520;
772-971-4228
TITUSVILLE 3br/2ba/1.
Compl renovated, inside
& out. Priced below
appraisal. $155,000. '954-
668-6940; 321-385-9777
VERO BEACH Are you
behind in house pay-
ments? Will bring ygu
current in looking for good
investments.
Ivanland@aol.com
802-324-3291
VERO BEACH Best val-
ue! 8 months new, CBS,
2/1/1 + den, high ceilings,
diagonal tile throughout,
slider w/patio, doublewide
driveway, $145,000. Call
772-559-3474
VERO BEACH: 2/2, Irg
eat in kitchen w/ upgrade
appls & cherry faced
cabinets. Scrnd in porch,
w/lrg fenced lot. Cnty wtr.
$159,000 772-569-5280.
Brokers welcome @ 3%.
See HD slideshow @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD #38623


IE 1EDI
WEST MELBOURNE -
MOVING MUST SELL!!
Stunning 4/2/2 pool home
w/ hot tub, split/open floor
plan, 2272 sf under air,
fenced, upgraded land-
scape, close to every-
thing, great schools.
*$314,900. 321-243-8200
HD Slideshow of Home
See Ad # 38826 at www.
HonmetownNewsOL.com


Fort Pierce
Weatherbee Villas
New 2 Bedroom
Homes
$99,900
1221 Weatherbee Rd
(E.of US1, N. of Midway
by Gator Trace CC and
Savannah Pk)

Steal This One!

Larry owner/agent
772-359-0360
Hurry and call

"Fort Pierce'
Weatherbee Villas

New 2
Bedrooms
Rent to Own
$800/Mo,
1221 Weatherbee Rd.
E. of US 1
N. of Midway
Call Larry
owner/agent
772-359-0360

MELBOURNE BEACH,
Immaculate, 2/2.5 Town-
house w/Ocean to River
views, from 4' huge balc-
onies, 1800 sq ft, 2 mas-
ter Bedrooms, 2.5 bath.
Pool, Tennis, fireplace,
parquet floors, 1 car ga-
rage, $349.k Call Brian
954-398-4059 Agents
Welcome MLS,



ORMOND BEACH-
FSBO. 92 Old Barn
Trail, So. Forty. Large
2-3BR/2BA, 2-CG, Fire-
place, End. porch, up-
graded GE SS appls.
386-506-7722, 341-4407



INDIALANTIC Chalet
Atlantique 55+ commnty
1 block from ocean, brick
2bd/2ba/lcg w/ laundry,
den,scrn porch,low maint.
$249,900. 321-951-1362
SEBASTIAN: Brand new
3/2/1 duplex, CBS, all
tile, with extras. Excellent
investment; one side
rented, live in the other!l
Asking only $318,770.
Free Plasma TV @ clos-
ing! Chris Fitzgerald,
Goldsmith Team GMAC
R.E. 772-643-5909



CLUB MED Sandpiper.
Ocean Access lot for
sale. No bridges, cleared
ready for const. Asking
$450,000. For more info
call Ezra. 516-318-5483
HOBE SOUND 40 acres
Cleared with new road &
driveway. Fenced. Beauti-
ful home site. Lots of pri-
vacy & preserve area. 4
miles East of 1-95. Off of
Bridge Rd. Cannot divide.
Only $2,000,000.
Broker/Owner
561-719-9629
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
MALABAR, Stillwater
Preserve. 1.5+ acres.
Lakefront lot in million$
custom gated community
$195K 954-224-0622




SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Near Lake
George. Adjacent to large
conservation area. Own-
er will consider financing
with large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809

Support Your
Local Businesses!
Use our Professional
Service Guidel
HOMETOWN
NEWS


PALM BAY SW, 80x125,
$27,000.321-951-1211




BAREFOOT BAY: 2006
Triplewide Jacobsen
3br/2ba/2cg. 15X23 lanai,
hurricane shutters, well &
inground sprinkler, fully
tiled. 3 pools in comm.
New fishing pier! Own
your own land!! Min.
from beaches, malls,
restaurants, & Seb inlet.
$249,500. 772-228-3124;
Cell 516-661-8150
BAREFOOT BAY: 2/2
furnished, large kitchen &
living room. Glass porch
& screen porch. Sprinkler
system. $65,000 FSBO.
772-664-4734
COCOA 3bd/2ba, new-
er doublewide on own
land, right off US 1,
needs some TLC, re-
duced 10K! $79,900 call
Alice Story 321-504-6365
FORECLOSURE 1983
Twin Doublewide Oron
mobile home, Spanish
Lakes Country Club Vil-
lage / Ft. Pierce. 2/2
w/carport. Active adult
comm., Call Maryellen
Frost. 772-465-5100 or
772-532-9846
JENSEN BEACH: 55+,
Lakefront, 2br/2ba, 1350
sq. ft. New Carport,
screened room & 8X10
Shed, new laminate &
ceramic flooring, updated
kitchen/dining room,
minutes to beach &
shopping. Must sell!!
Reduced to $59,900.
772-225-9708
MAY ADVANTAGE Rent
incentives during April at
Woodlawn Manor, active
55+ plus living in Vero
Beach. Call for Details
772-562- 1 8 1 9
772-480-0404
MELBOURNE BEACH,
ocean/river access, 2/2
doublewide,55+,enclosed
patio, new AC, hurricane
panels,etc. $50,000. 321-
984-7940, 305-393-0695
MICCO: 55+ Park, pool,
free water & garbage
p/up. 2br/2ba, fully furn.
Appls W/D, 3 storage
sheds, new roof & fla
room. Storm windows
throughout $17,000 Call
for details. 904-814-7508;
904-692-2600









A Manufactured
Home 55+
Community
that is Resident
Owned! Why
Risk Your
Investment in
a Rental
Community
when YOU
CAN OWN!
New Models
and Resales.
RV's Welcome.
10 minutes
from the
beach in
beautiful
Vero Beach.


Calefor.Inf







F ; R


MIMS 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
AC, screened porch, utili-
ty shed, all appliances,
totally remodeled, low lot
rent, in excellent cond.
$18,000. 321-268-4257
OKEECHOBEE: 1/1, in
nice adult mobile home
park. Fully furnished,
newly remodeled, new
roof. $14,900. Call
772-546-3067
PORT ORANGE
Crane Lakes. 1500+sf,
10x26 screen porch.
Water/golf course view.
3br/2ba. $137,000.
386-322-2238
STUART: Sunshine
mobile manor, furn. 2/1,
water, sewer, cable, yard
maint. & garb. p/up incl.
$5000, obo. $535/mo. lot
rent. 772-260-6539


Tucker Mobile
Home Sales
End of Season Bargains!
772-567-1924
Countryside
furnished home
$6,500
Village Green
$5,000 up
Heron Cay
$15,000 up
Heritage
furnished 12,500
Vero Palm
furnished $25,000

CALL TO
SEE NOW!!!
www.tuckersales.com





*Escape to the moun-
tainsl* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES. Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
and color brochure. Ap-
palachian Land Compa-
ny, 1-800-213-7430. Mur-
phy, NC.
www.appalachianland.com
A FREE BROCHURE at
Western Carolina Real
Estate. We offer the
best mountain properties
in North Carolina. Homes
and land available. Call
1-800-924-2635 or visit
www.westerncarolinaRE.com
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com

ABINGDON,VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4500ac ow@owacc.com
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
*perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $15,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968


|^I e|^^^


LEI








Features:

a Gotc--cf mmujnitv


0
r i95


Malabar



7 Miles West of 1-95 on
Malabar Rd.


321.768.7676


TV BCi


SMaronda Homes


www.maronda.com


BU Y**TIM ES HARE
RESALES Save 60% -:
80% off retail!! Bese re-
sorts & seasons. Ci. for
FREE timeshare rhtaga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319.
www.holidaygroup.corI/flier
CAROLINA LIVING
New residential
homesites, 1 to 6 ecres
north of Charlotte. NC
near Lake Ndiman.
Pre-construclorn prices
Free Brochure
1-866-603-5263 B

CHECK THIS OUTI
Moutain Acreage 5 Acre
building site. Pristine
forest, utilities, ffronts
private road. Rive? 'c-
cess, excellent fishing.
Near Crossville.S39.900
Owner Financing.
931-979-1371 .

CLAYTON, GA MIn
View 3bd/2ba one ac Ioi
3 yi' old $190.000 Call
Max. Century 21 Poss RE
1. 8 0 -222-6421
www caniury21po.s corn

COASTAL GAI 119acres
$234,900 GA/FL border.
Mature pines, abundant
wildlife, black rail fencing.
Long road frontage, utilit-
ies. Potential to subdi-
vide. Excellent Financing.
Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x1165
COME TO The moun-
tains of NC Creek front
lots, $38,000/acre, under-
ground utilities, 10%
down, 8% for 5-25yrs.,
Investors Realty Inc.
(800)497-3334 Free Bro-
chure www.
investorsrealtyinc.com
COME TO The Moun-
tains! Re/Max Mountain
Properties offers the best
properties avail in West-
ern NC. Mountain views,
creeks, cabins & acre-
age. Call toll free, 800-
708-4252 or visit www.
cometothemountains.com
CROSSVILLE, TN rated
4th best place to live.
Low porperty tax. Golf
capital of TN. No state
income tax. Best moun-
tain views. Acre lots start-
ing in $20's
1-877-707-0393
www.crossvillerealty.com
East Tenn. 2 gorgeous
homes on 10 acres.Large
fishing pond, guest cabin
large workshop, private &
secluded $450,000.
Clinch Mtn. Realty
1-865-993-5263 www.
clinchmountainrealty.com
FLORIDA
BEACHFRONT
Vacation Homesi
Charming 1BRSuites 'in
money making
condo-hotel. FL Space
Coast. Beautiful beaches
& location.
Starting $239,900.
www.tuckawayshores.com
Jacqui (321)591-6147;
Jacquim@bellsouth.net
FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900. &
up. Build now or hold for
retirement. $1,000.down
$190./mo. Free info
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900.
& up. Build now or hold
for retirement. $1,000.
down $190. monthly. Call
for free info
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,980. &
up. Build now or hold for
retirement. $1,000. down
$190. monthly. Call for
free info:
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FLORIDA, Palm Harbor
Homes. Own your own
land. Lots & re-sales
homes available.
866-765-4229
772-663-0064
Barefoot Bay Realty Inc.
www.Barefootbayrealty.com
Barefootrealty@bellsouth.net
Jack Grantham,
Licensed RE Broker


C^^^^^^^^^^a


CRC# 055410


FLORIDA LAND
Lots starting at $8,900.
& up. Build now or hold
for retirement. $1,000.
down $190. monthly.
Call for free info
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
GA/FL Border Huge
Savings! 23.55 AC, only
$99,900 (Was $124,900)
Coastal region. Wooded,
loaded with wildlife. Easy
Drive to St. Simons Is-
land! Subdivision Poten-
tial! Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x1180
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3/2 frame
house, furnished, 12
years old. Mountain view,
near Cohutta Wilderness.
$375,000.
New 3/2 with full
basement, oak & tile
floors,, granite counter
tops, glass shower,
appliances. $336,500 Mt.
Town Rlty 800-488-2815
See High Definition slide
show at
WWW.hometownnewsol.
com ad # 38828
GEORGIA
Coming in June!
90+ New tracts
from 3-100 acres
Will be priced to sell! Get
on the mailing list today!
Town and Country Real
Estate 1478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
GEORGIA LAND
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots. Private
gated boat ramp on
Oconee river. U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac. Financing
avail. W.A.C. Owner
912-529-6198
GEORGIA, MOUNTAIN
CABIN Charming cabin
all wood inside & out in
beautiful Gated Goose
Island between Ellijay &
Blue Ridge, GA. 2/2/1
Greatroom with stone
fireplace, custom kitchen,
large loft,. sunroom,
porch, and unfinished
basement stubbed for
bath. $299,900. MLS
148054. Call Jackie
Lumpkin 1-800-307-0777
Coldwell Banker High
Country Realty, Blue
Ridge, GA ,
www.findblueridgepropert
y.com
GEORGIA NE Cattle
farm. 174.88 acre fully
developed cattle farm. 2
homes, 12 miles East of
University of Georgia and
Athens. $1,750,000.
Call Jim Belger at
1-706-353-3900 Nichols
Land & Investment Co.
Georgia's Lake Sinclair,
Milledgeville, New
Country Homes starting
$135,000, Lake Homes
@ $200,000.Tom & Mary
Ebbers at 478-456-1804
or: www.tmebbers.com
Coldwell Banker SSK
Realtors
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY 778 acres
& 354 acres Part of 5,000
acre trophy management
area. Cabin, food plots,
trails, $1595/acre. 498
acres. $1495/acre. 100 +
/ acres $125,000.
270-791-2638
www.ActionOutfitter.com
KENTUCKY
35 Waterfront Acres -
On beautiful Green River.
Trophy deer & turkey.
$99,900.
10 Acres Barn, pond,
$54,900.
5 Acres $900/down,
$215/month.
1 Acre $500/down
$105/mo. 270-999-0179
LAFAYETTE CO. Fla. -
162 acres. Planted Pine,
Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre. Call
352-867-8018.
LEE, FLORIDA
Cheap living. 1 acre
corner lot in New deed
restricted subdivision.
City water, paved roads,
30. mins to Valdosta, GA
$25,000 772-971-9006
LUXURY SKI/ Vacation
home. Fish for trout in
your front yard, only 8
miles to closest ski area.
Easy access to Denver &
Summit County.
www.realtor.com/prop
/1067355303


LAKE MARION S.C. 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site. No Impact Fee,
Low taxes and insur-
ance. $24,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 803-473-7125
Miami 3BR/2BA -
$72,500 This foreclosure
priced to sell now!
800-848-1839
Move to Northfla.com
Building lot, $4,888. 3.4
Acres $29,888. 4.2 acres
w/larger doublewide MH
at $89,888. Log on for
more properties.
888-222-7903
movetonorthfla.com
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900.
Panoramic mountain,
creek, river, waterfall
views, AMENITIES,
Limited availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.brdnc.com
N. Carolina Mountains
Hendersonville 2+ acres
Creekfront lot in new
equestrian community.
Paved road. $175,000
1-772-223-6655
cmelby@earthlink.net
N.C. HOTSPRINGS
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forest! Clubhouse,
hiking trails, waterfall!
1-6 acre Homesites
$70K to $225K.
1-877-477-3473
www.FireflyMountain.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. We are a
Full Service Real Estate
Agency & We Welcome'
The Opportunity to help
You Buy OR Sell! Locat-
ed in Beautiful Western
North Carolina. Only 2.5
hrs NE of Atlanta, GA,
Only 1.5 hrs outside
Asheville, NC & 30 min
NE of Murphy, NC. Lake-
front *Lake & Mtn View
*River Front* Large
Tracts. We also have
vacation rentals!
1-828-321-3101! Visit us
on the web: www.
nantahalaproperties.com.
NC LAND:
43acs. huge waterway,
1100sf cabin,. 3
homesites, deer, turkey,
fish, AWESOME:
$319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAINS
Log cabin $119,900.
Spectacular 2-story cabin
on 1.3 acres. Finishes
out into 3BR/2BA, E-Z
financing. Free info.
828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
must sell. New ready to
finish log cabin on 2+ pri-
vate wooded ac with
creek. Reduced to
$87,900. EZ financing.
Call 828-286-1666 bkre
NC SMOKY MOUN-
TAINS Grand Openingl
Waterfront lots on pre-
mier trout fishing and raft-
ing river. Heavily stocked.
Also private ridgetop
tracts bordering US For-
est Service. Best views in.
the Smokies!
1-866-295-1246.
NC, RARE High Valley
near Highlands Only 67
premier lots in new gated
248acre- enclave. Paved
roads. 40mile views.
From $200K. A best buy!
1-888-376-8364.
www.SimsValleyNC.com
NC, RARE HIGH VAL-
LEY NEAR HIGHLANDS
Only 67 premier lots in
new gated 248acre en-
clave. Paved roads.
40mile views. From
$200K. A best buy!
1-888-376-8364.
www.SimsValleyNC.com
NORTH CAROLINA
Charlotte & surrounding
areas. Invest in a growing
market. FREE
CHARLOTTE DVD.
Rich@RichFerretti.com
704-564-0807
Southern Winds Realty
OHIO RIVER ACREAGE
260 Acres w/3200 Ft of
frontage on the Muskin-
gum River, hilltop proper-
ty. Just $2200/acre. Call
740-489-9146
OKEECHOBEE. FL
Development 35/acres
zoned for 144 Homes.
20/ acres zoned for 70
Homes. 1.84 Acres zon-
ed for 14 homes on RIM
canal. B. Elliot Realty, Inc
Call Chris 561-544-0003
ext 2425


I-Sb .o Ae

ON-SITE AUCTION
15321 37th Court East,
Parrish, FL. May24th @
7:00PM, Open @ 6:00.
2005 Custom 4/4/3,
1.6acre Estate Home w/
Lake & reserve Views.
4 0 0 0 + s q f t.
www.vanderee.com,
941-488-3600 Neal Van-
deree Auctioneers
PA, Pocono's Spring Es-
tates, Beautiful gated
lake community. Over-
size bldg lot 85x230.
www.poconosprings.org
Only$5500 631-921-6984
SEQUATCHIE POINT
Tennessee Mtris Where
the Mountains Kiss the
Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655




TALLAHASSEE Invest-
ment property Rented
until August '07 at
$1100/month. .37 acre w/
3 BR/2 BA house. Locat-
ed near FSU, TCC, FA-
MU. Awesome rental
property for students and
families! $142,000/obo.
Call Kyle at 321-749-9453
TENN WEARS Valley
4/2 1 mile to Smoky Mtn
Natl Park. $234,000
Cindy Bush Rocky Top
Realty 865-556-4830
cindyrtr@bellsouth.net
see high definition slide
show at
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad # 39937
TENNESSEE 500ac+/-
of excellent development
property, paved reads,
creeks. These tracts will
Sell $1995 per acre
931-946-2697
TENNESSEE ACRE-
AGE 5 acres mostly
wooded, mountain
view. Excellent cabin
site w/ city water.River
access. Near Cross-
ville.$39,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 931-979-1371
TENNESSEE Mountain
Land 40 acres. Borders
national & state Forest
Wooded w/some pasture.
Mountain views. Gated
comm. Horseback & ATV
trails. Roads & utilities.
$6000 per acre.
1-865-686-0533
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN LOTS
1/2 to 5 acres. Absolutely
gorgeous. Waterview
overlooking Cumberland
River & Lake.
Sportsmen's paradise.
DON'T GET BLOWN
AWAYI Starting
$25,000.1-866-369-5247
www.DycusLanding.com
BSerina3@msn.com
TENNESSEE NORRIS
Lake. Deed restricted
comm. 4 acres on Lone
Mountain shores in
Tazewell. 1/4 mi from
boat docks. Driveway on
property $55,000
941-544-3496
TENNESSEE PIGEON
Forge. Gorgeous building
lots w/spectacular views
of Mt. LeConte & Smoky
Mtns. in Wild Briar S/D
Public sewer sys
underground util. nature
trail. 3 mi from Dollywood
Below appraised value
starting at $235,000.
Some owner financing
1-423-341-8669
TENNESSEE Smokey
Mountains: Fantastic in-
vestment opportunity,
landmark 1st class family
operating restaurant w/
high quality motel build-
ing to remodel.
5 acre frontage on 4 lane
U.S. Hwy 64, between
Murphy, N.C. & Ocoee
scenic river in Ducktown
TN. Call for brochure
888-492-4301
TENNESSEEII
MONTEAGLE-SEWANEE.
Beautiful mountain prop-
erties. 600+ Acres; tracts,
5 Acres & up. 4 miles
from 1-24. gated & se-
cluded. Gorgeous bluff &
creek. Wooded lots.
George Timberwood De-
velopments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com
UPSTATE NY Land Liq-.
uidation 12/ac $49.900
Gorgeous woods, bub-
bling spring, stone walls,
idyllic setting just mins off
Rt.17 & 3/hrs NY City!
Hurry! 877-892-5263


FLORIDA
Beachfront Vacation
Homes!
Charming 1BR Suites in
money making
condo-hotel. FL Space
Coast. Beautiful beaches
&location. Starting
$ 2 3 9 9 0 0.
www.tuckawayshores.com
Jacqui (321)591-6147;
Jacquim@bellsouth.net
NC MOUNTAINS
Log cabin $119,900.
Spectacular 2-story cabin
on 1.3 acres. Finishes
out into 3BR/2BA, E-Z
financing. Free info.
828-652-8700
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886.
www.buyatimeshare.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80%-off re-
tail!! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazine!!
800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.comfifpa
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to buy,
sell, and rent timeshares.
No Commissions or
Broker fees. Call
1-800-640-6886 or go to
www.buyatimeshre.com




LAKEWOOD PARK -
Reduced Price 1.8+/- Ac
Zoned Neighborhood
commercial. Will divide
Next to 4 communities.
Portofino, Spanish Lakes,
Holiday Pine & Indian
Pine. Can build 12000
sqft. building $590,000.
772-240-1493





DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
On N. Penninsula. Han-
dyman special. 2 duplex-
es + Ig. 2 story house,
4/2, gar. w/parking. 5
meters. Asking
$539,000. 407-363-7198
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
South. Beach hideaway 1
block from ocean.,.'3/2
house + income from 4
apartments. $525,000
1-954-445-7657
VERO BEACH Grand
Harbour Harmony Island
2b/2b den. Price reduced
to $365k. Remodeled
from the studs up! Must
See! 772-713-4188




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

A HURRY TO SELL?
No Equity? Quick, Com-
passionate, Cash Sales.
561-222-1968
WANTEDII OLD GIB-
SON LES PAUL GUI-
TARSI Especially 1950's
models! Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, D'Angeli-
co, Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) TOP DOLLAR
PAID! OLD FENDER
AMPS! It's easy. Call toll
free 1-866-433-8277
CALL TODAY.




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.bom
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

I -C~fiB
I I[3|^^


v%- i-J vl .r I 11 1 i llliI y ,

* Community Swimming Pool

* Homes 1486 sq ft to 3004 sq ft

* Corian Kitchen Counters

* Adjacent to Regional Park


,Ti~r~ih TaM^~ iL C


MIDWAY ESTATES Co0O, faIN

10 MINUTES FROM THE BEACH
Resident Owned 55+ Community

2006 Model by Prestige Home Center









2/2 SCREENED PORCH ALL APPLIANCES
LOTS AVAILABLE FOR YOUR HOME
Call for Info RV's Welcome!

772-567-2764
1980 SOUTH US HWY I VERO BEACH FLORIDA wwwmidwvsett. om


www.HometownNe5OLx.com


adirF Ma 1 8 200)


-- ------F


Vero Beach B19










B20 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, May 18, 2007


PORT ST. LUCIE: Pri-
vate room wlCable,
washer/dryer. Great loca-
tion, close to hwys.
$550/mo w/everything
included!!!!772-626-5358
VERO BEACH: Barrier
Island, 1 block to beach,
3/3 home to share
$700/month. Call
772-321-3484



VERO BEACH: Furn
room with bath & private
entrance. In new home,
gated community w/pool,
tennis etc. Conv to shop-
ping, mall, 1-95. $135/wk
+ 1/2 utilities, no smok-
ing. 772-770-4838



VERO BEACH 2/2 55+
Vista Royale grnd fir. unit.
Active Comm. w/ all the
amenities. Freshly paint-
ed ready to move in at
$750 p/mo. No pets. Call
John for details
772-871-5972



HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Ocean village. 1br condo
sleeps 6 fully furn. Tennis
golf 2 mins to beach
internet avail. $1350/mo
off season. $2800/mo
seasonal. 772-464-2164

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

865i
OficePofsioa


SEBASTIAN Furnished
2-br/2-ba 1.5 car garage.
Central air w/d, Screened
porch. Nice area. Short
term lease negotiable.
$1000/mo + deposit
772-766-0268





*SEBASTIAN*
*NEW COMMUNITY*
Pelican Isles.

2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
Available,
W/D & Cable included.
Income restrictions

925 Pelican
Isles Circle
Sebastian

772-581-4440

FORT PIERCE South
Beach- Lg lbr/lba, very
clean, newly painted.
Good location. Walk to
the beach. No pets. $675
per month FLS Call
772-464-0628

UNFURN
efficienciencies
Also 1 bedrooms
available
Call For Details.





(LOCATED ON INDRIO RD.)
468-2333
OPEN MON SAT


O/sM


FORT PIERCE weekly
rental. Big efficiency fully
furn. all Utilities, Cable
included. Good area.
$225/per week
954-815-7173
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
North Penthouse. 12th fl
2-br2-ba furn spectacular
ocean view. No smoking/
pets $1200/mo $1800/mo
short term 772-332-2885
JUPITER Chasewood
South 2-be/2-ba 1st floor.
All tile. Hurricane
shutters. W/D with pool.
$1250/mo 561-262-5946
PALM BAY in 'Malibu Vil-
las', 2/2 patio home with
private patio, washer/ dry-
er, close to schools,
shopping and 1-95. $850
month. 321-960-2746
PORT ST LUCIE West
2/2 condo 2nd flr unit.
Granite kitchen, stainless
appl. Private comm. w/
full amenities $950/mo
FLS for sale at $214,900.
772-370-3591
SEBASTIAN: Inlet at
Seb. condo. New Furn,
ground fir, 3br/2ba, gar,
apple, gated, pool, tennis,
sm pet ok. Flexible lease
terms. $900/month.
860-395-4122; 860-2113
VERO BEACH furnished
1/1. Private entrance.
Elec/cable included,
community bus. Newly
painted. Near Hwy 60 &
20th Ave. $675/mo
772-321-6365
VERO BEACH 1st
Month FREE! 55+ Comm.
Furn or Unfurn 1br/lba
$640 or 1br/1.5ba $720.
Exc. Cond. Pool, Tennis
& Golf Views. No pets.
772-766-4770 .


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional.

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

also 8,400 sq. ft. available


Call 772-56993'00


WOW
VERO BEACH City,
Near Library. Clean, quiet
1 & 2 br. $600 -$900
2335 15th Ave, 2356 16th
Ave 772-321-0200
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$650. Tile, new apple.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
VERO BEACH Summer
rental Laguna, 3/2 fur-
nished, pool, clubhouse,
water view. Available
June Oct. $800/month.
Must See! 321-243-8561
VERO BEACH -furn. 2nd
floor, 1/1.5 in 55+ comm-
unity w/ pool, tennis, near
shopping & golf course
$650/month with basic
telephone. 772-538-3363
VERO BEACH 2/2 Ig
rms, all new appl, paint,
w/tile firs. Quiet private
shaded yard. Good for
hot tub/fine dining. Sale
$119,000 rent $795/mo.
772-595-3158 / 332-8055

WE JUST KEEP
GETTING BETTER!
Now over 500,000
Newspapers
Every Weekl
Palm Beach, Gardens
though Ormond Beach!
HOMETOWN NEWS
One Call Does It AIII

a R RM


SEBASTIAN 2/2 with
amenities (clubhouse,
pool, tennis) $950/mo +
F/L/S 772-538-0031
VERO BEACH Grove
Isle 55+ gated comm
1400+sq ft. 2/2 1st fl.
Newly upgraded, tile
throughout. View of
lakes. Pool, clubhouse,
nature trail to intercoastal
$995/mo. 908-296-2469
VERO BEACH Vista-
Gardens Trail. 2/2 Fur-
nished by decorator on
golf course. No pets.
rent; $1000/mo. neg or
purchase owner financ-
ing avail. 251-978-5533
VERO BEACH: Fountain
head condo. Gated, fairly
brand new, 2/2/1 1st fir,
all appls, patio by pond.
Pool & exercise rm. N/S,
cable incl. $975/mo.
770-861-7851
VERO BEACH: Treasure
Coast Isles, 2/2 2nd floor,
great view on ocean
access canal. Free boat
dock. $900/mo. Or sale.
Great loc. 772-532-0229



FT. PIERCE 3/1 Com-
pletely renovated from
top to bottom! Tile, car-
pet, wood cabinets, SS
apple. HVAC, ceiling fans.
$950/mo + Security
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355'


HUTCHINSON ISLAND -
At Nettles Island. Clean &
Nice Furnished 2br/lba,
1050sqft, Free cable &
lawn care, gated, 2 pools,
NSNP. $1100/mo
518-848-4472
LAKEWOOD PARK -3/2
w/ storage. Big yard, qui-
et neighborhood. Totally
re f u r i s hed .
Monthly/yearly $1200.
772-473-6197
PALM BAY NW 4bd,
2ba, 2cg, 2200 sf, fenced
yard w/ playground, all
applncs. move-in ready!
great location $1150/mo.
321-205-3622/960-7021
PALM CITY 4br/2ba/2cg
on the water with dock &
fire place. Great family
neighborhood. Pets ok.
722 Pinetree Lane.
305-481-2116
PORT ST LUCIE
3br/2ba/lcg, Big Back-
yard, Great Location,
Section 8 Welcome.
$1100 per mo. First &
Security 954-592-2519


MINT
PORT ST LUCIE Just
built 4br/2ba/2cg w/Lake
View in Heritage Oaks.
Gated Community. Cable
incl. $1400/mo w/Option
to Buy. 917-592-2661
TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIERI
Check out our service
guide aid leave your
worries behind

I ,,.-Irm ,M


PORT ST. LUCIE A mi-
nute from Tradition! New
3/2/2 home w/ 24hr secur-
ity in upscale neighbor-
hood. Flexible options 1
month free! No deposit!
Option to buy! Set your
own monthly payment
Open house Sundays
8am-6pm. 954-540-5061
SEBASTIAN- SPA-
CIOUS 2/2 with pool in
Roseland Gardens. $925
mo. 772-589-8641

SEBASTIAN: LARGE
3/2/2, tile throughout,
Great location. 101
Kildare Drive. $1100/mo.
F/L/S. 772-581-7277

SOUTH SEBASTIAN
3/2, carport, 2 blocks
from Burger King,
partially furnished, shed,
$925/mo. No smoking.
lst&Sec. 772-532-7903

VERO BRAND NEW
3-br/2-ba CBS home.
RENT TO OWN
$925/mo. Call
772-299-0772 Owner/
Associate

VERO BEACH Cozy
2-br + den/office, cottage.
Freshly redone, new
appls. FURNISHED or
unfinished. A must see.
$975/mo. Call Brenda
772-559-4310

VERO BEACH 3/2 large
family room. New floors
carport. Lawn service
included. $1050/mo.
$1000 security. 1 year
lease. No pets. No
smoking. 7.72-562-4217
VERO BEACH IR Shores
3/2.5 1 block to beach.
Convenient location.
Quiet area near park.
W/D. $1290/mo Call
owner 561-207-1707

VERO BEACH, Only 8
months old, CBS, 2/1/1 +
den, high ceilings, diag-
onal tile throughout, slider
w/patio, doublewide drive-
way, $850 per month. Call
772-559-3474,


FORT PIERCE
WEfATHEREE MLLS

New 2 bdrm Villas
$800/mo.

Rent To Own
1221 Weatherbee Rd.
E. of US 1,
near Gator Trace CC
& Savannah Park

Larry Broker/owner
772-359-03600
PALM CITY Sunset
Trace, Gated Comm.
3/2/1 Villa, on lake, new
tile & carpet, Pool, tennis,
cable incl. N/S. No Pets.
$1200/mo. 772-349-6674
SUNTREE 2/2.5 Town
home in Gated comm.
Built in '03. Pool & lake
view. Close to 1-95.
$950/mo. + Security.
Pets Ok. 321-544-2805
VERO: 5 Minutes to
beach No F/L/SII
2BR/2.5BA large rooms,
enclosed patio. Quiet,
peaceful, $1300/mo (DSL
included) Pets okay.
772-643-5142 Or email:
geriedrn@yahoo.com



HUTCHINSON IS. Du-
plex 3ba/2br, nice, Ig,
A/C, parking, all applian-
ces & W/D. Community
amenities. $950/mo.
$1900/ move in. 221
Balboa St. 954-394-9832
SEBASTIAN Duplex.
1152 Schumann Drive,
Spacious/new, with
appliances, 3BR/2BA/1
Car Garage, all tile, close
to schools. $895.00/mo.
Call Elena 305-431-2830

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


FORT PIERCE 1 & 3
bedroom apartment avail-
able. 772-370-7897 Es
panol 772-370-9854
SEBASTIAN 2/1/1 un-
furn, porch & yard. Avail-
able immed. Close to
US1. $850/mo (annual
lease) + $600 sec
772-532-9771
SEBASTIAN: 2br/1.5ba,
large kitchen w/ all appis,
W/D hook-up, tile floors,
garage, screened porch.
FLS. $700/month:
772-589-6035; 532-1913
SEBASTIAN: 2br/lba,
screened in lanai. Close
to shopping, 3 miles from
ocean. $750/mo. Also
option to buy.
305-300-4864
SEBASTIAN: Like new
3br/2ba/lcg, all tile firs.
First, last, sec, credit
check req'd. $975/mo.
Annual lease. Small pets
ok. 772-388-3109




MELBOURNE, Eau Gal-
lie, 2/1, very nice & clean,
private lot, some utilities
included, central AC/heat,
no pets, $570 month +
,$300 sec. 321-259-3359
MELBOURNE, single
/double wide lots for
lease 55+ MH park. Lot
rent $178-$212 Credit
history req. 321-674-5792
Spring Special
Plantation Manor 45+.
Gated community, 1/mo
free w/lyr lease. 2/br.
$500. With no sec dep.
Month to Month availa-
ble. Empty lots available.
772-465-0990




VERO- Office / Retail.
US1 great location ex-
pand develop start
new business. Immediate
success From $500/mo.
772-489-0180


*VACATION i .] V I A'


ABT PHA OPPOSE GIAIL
Cou EATAT ALONE OURMI
UN C UR L PUIR RED CU El
M A K E S T H E D O C TO R H I S HIE
E MI L E I R ON I L I A T OR
N I N E S M YRA C E N T S W


I us
&M *tpc fo Rn


80 W
Indsra Storfron
& Mai SpcefoRn


'.1.;


!NEED A SHED NOW?
CALL MIKE 772-766-4595
24/7

(772) 299-1673
Vero Beach 4645 U.S. Highway 1, (3 Miles North of town o
(Next to Sturgis Lumber)


JD

MA


I R GEORGIA Mountains
TIE Dahlonega. In the Heart
of the Georgia wine
ST country! Cavender Creek
Cabins. 1,2,3 BR cabins
w/hot tubs, Satellite TV.
STake our virtual tour@
www.cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307
N.C.- SMOKEY MOUN-
TAIN. Getaway Bryson
City. 2/2 all amenities.
Close to Casino, Train,
Hiking, Rafting, Dolly-
wood. Video Preview.

NORTH CAROLINA
Murphy Be in the heart
Sof the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
: Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All ameni-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
on US 1) min. for $285. Call
772-465-5443 or e-mail
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.com


DON'T BUY OR RENT
Timeshares. Stay at-i4&5
star Timeshare REsorts
for $298 to $699 a week
for entire family.
www.ultimatefamilyvacations.
com. Call 1-800-581-5780
FLAT ROCK NC- 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS available by
the month. $600-$1000
Great summer home!
Call 828-693-4018
NY: Adirondack Mtns.
Lakeside 3/1 furn cot-
tages in Saranac Lake,
boat & sand beach. 8
miles from Lake Placid.
Starting @ $800/wk
772-288-6308
TwinBirchesCabinRental
s.com
ORANGE LAKE CC 4
mi. to Disney. 2/2 Villa. 5
pools, lazy river and golf.
2 weeks for July. Asking
$9900ea/wk.
407-812-9043


ORANGE LAKE CC 4
mi. to Disney. 2/2 Villa. 5
pools, lazy river and golf.
2 weeks for July. Asking
$9900ea/wk.
407-812-9043
SOUTH BEACH Miami
Deluxe Condo 2BR/2BA
One week. 6917 Collins
Avenue. I won this prize
in a contest but can not
take a full week off. The
Value is $1500 will sell
for less. Please call
772-621 -5004
http://www.vacationho
mes.com/22020 .

SUMMER VACATION
rentals available Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@foscoerentals.
corn. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com


LIU -


d15AlTCORVETTE 05
VConvertible. July 15
delivery. V8 auto. $42500
SILVER FOX GFX, 169cc Sunset orange. Call for
go kart, Subaru engine, details. 734-250-3061
new tires, roll cage, 2 spd.
trans., great shape, 1 yr. DONATE YOUR CAR...
new$1200.321-676-2536 To The Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing And
CA EL NOW Tax Deductible.
1 -800-835-9372
ARE YOU looking for an www.cfoa.org
antique to restore? I've
got what you need a '66 HONDA ACCORD 1996-
Chrysler Newport, 1 own- gold,4-door, maintenance
er, all original parts, just record, runs good. kbb
$2500.321-725-0297 priv. party $3900, asking
Newport Photo at www. less! call 321-745-9278
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 20950 HYUNDAI SONATA '02
____L_____ oaded. Sunroof. A/C.
FORD MUSTANG '77 CD w/ cassette player.
Cobra. Runs good. Good upkeep. $6700
65,000 original miles. V-8 OBO 772-446-7780
$2500 772-528-1622
JEEP CHEROKEE:
Au lSport 1996, V6 4.0 L.,
Auto, 1 owner, 114K mi.,
cold air, well maintained.
Perfect 1st car. $3500,
OBO 772-332-7200

MINI COOPER '04, red,
1 auto, leather seats, fully
1 s 0iK loaded, moonroof, run flat
o tires, 29k miles in exc.
Forar cond. $19k 321-409-1940
Trucks, Vans,
SUV's, and RV's SOLDIII I received an
unbelievable number of
calls, I could have sold
that same car over many,
many times. I priced it
well and it went FAST!
772-562-6343 First person, first week,
772-321-5455 SOLDI B.T. (Brevard)


TOYOTA CORROLLA:
1990, A/C, Auto, 131K
mi., CD player, In very
good cond. $1100, OBO.
772-501-1445
TOYOTA ECHO: 2002,
Outstanding gas mileage.
Great condition. Well
maintained, A/C, auto,
CD player 102k mi., lots
of longevity left. $6800.
772-567-2208
TOYOTA RAV-4: 2005,
waiting for you! Great
car. A/C, 7500 mi., 4
door, automatic. $20,000.
Call 772-468-0123




DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV TO HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, free towing, need not
run. Please Call Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation #1-800-578-0408!
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fundl Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d e d u c t i b I a
1-866-448-3265



HARLEY DAVIDSON 01
Softail classic FLSTC
11k miles very clean.
Extras, garage kept.
$12,500. One owner. Call
Don 772-878-9050


HARLEY ELECTRA
Glide Standard: 2006,
1100 miles show room
clean, plus extra chrome.
$15,500. 772-879-0703
leave message.
HARLEY SOFTAIL 2006
Springer Classic, garage
kept in exc. cond. w/ ex-
tras, 6500 easy mi. $14,
995/obo. 321-288-8089
HONDA: '01 Reflex,
250cc motor scooter,' 980
mi., gets 65mpg, top
speed, 75mph. Under
seat storage, great cond.
$3195 Or Best Offer.
772-664-8025
KAWASAKI '98
750 Vulcan. 6295 miles.
$3800 or best offer.
Call Tony 772-418-7146
VICTORY DELUX Cruis-
er. 4,500 mi. Garage kept
Gold/crm. w/locking hard
bags. One female owner
$6500 772.559.0233
YAMAHA 650 V-Star
Classic '99, exc. cond.,
3300mi., saddlebags,w/s,
new tires.pearl/green col-
or. $4700. 321-271-8120




27' 5TH WHEEL: 7 years
old, large slide, $8000.
Or best offer.
772-589-0351.Please call
in the evening. Sebastian
28' RV, fully furnished, at
Lake Marian, dock space,
- A fisherman's Paradise,
$3000. 321-723-9155 or
321-537-6150


FRANKLIN 32', '05, like
brand new, sleeps 6, full
bath,washer & dryer, self-
contained. cost new $23k
make offer!321-383-9039
GEORGIE BOY 37':
Cruisemaster, 2003,
11,975 mi., 2 slide outs,
Satellite sys. Work horse
chassis. Ext. warr. avail.
$60,000. 772-589-6980
HITCHHIKER II LS, '04,
fifth wheel model, 33', qn
bed,It.oak int.,triple slides,
2 drs,rear kitch., sofa bed,
$37,200. 321-676-7081
MINI WINNI, '83, Class C,
runs good, many newer
items: roof/AC/TVw/DVD
& surround sound, fridge,
$3900. 810-706-0085
Pace Arrow, 36', '92, 460
Ford motor, freightliner
chassis, 49,331K, 2 AC's
& TV's, all apple's, $19,500
obo. 321-725-4627
TOW DOLLY '04 model,
tiedown strips incl, $1050;
King pin stabilizer for 5th
wheel, 2 legs, $60. Best
offers. 321-242-9741
TOYOTA DOLTHIM V6 -
1989, 21 ft, class C,
sleeps 6, new 6 tires, 67k
miles, as-is cond. $6500.
321-676-6435 Melb Bch
TRAVEL TRAILER '05
5th wheel Holiday Ram-
bler Savoy 30'. One
slide-out. Used only three
times! $18,900 k. Also
2005 Ford F-250 truck
available 772-419-5182


TOYOTA SEQUOIA
2002 Limited, leather &
all options. 1 owner,
excellent condition.
Garage kept. $18,995.
321-373-1568

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


FORD '97, 24', box truck,
gas, 53,000 Ib load, au-
tomatic lift gate, air
brakes. Asking $8,000
obo 772-489-5676

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


NISSAN 95', Extended
Cab XE, 4X4, 5 spd, Cold
Air, Oversized Tires &
Wheels, 31 X 10.5. $4400
Call 772-240-2147 See
ad #21985 for photo at
www.HometownNewsOL.com
SELL YOUR ITEMS
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


TRAILER, HD, flatbed,
7'x18', (2) 3500# axles,
spare, excellent condition,
$1700/obo. 321-725-0545
or 941-286-7005 -

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


* :j47^ I1AViI~ 11 'W '71 o w


20' MITCHELL, comm., V
bottom, self bailing, small
cabin, 115hp Evinrude,
needs shift cable, 24' galv
trlr, $1800. 321-676-2536


ULTIMRTC
COBIA 214 2003 Cen-
ter, 200hp Yamaha, float
on alum. trailer, stainless
t-top, top gun outriggers,
entire package in brand
new condition.$47k value
sell $37k/obo w/ all xtras
321-799-2669/454-9378

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


GAMEFISHER, 15HP
outboard,like new, w/tank,
$700. 321-676-2536
GLASTRON 17SX Bow-
rider, '99, 115 Yamaha 2
cycle mtr,cockpit, bimini,
no tears on uphol., galv.
trlr, $6400. 321-752-5892
HUNTER SAILBOAT
146, 14.5', '02, w/trailer,
new cond., many extras,
great riverboat. Pd.$6500-
sell $2500. 321-676-1671
HUNTER SAILBOAT, 26'
'85, refurbished '05, '06
Honda, 4 stroke, Long-
shaft engine, $10,200
obo. At marina, Melb. For
comply. list 321-626-7586
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#21394


LOWELINE FLAT BOAT
1997 15' w/ trailer. 2001
Yamaha 15hp, 4 stroke
auto start, 60hrs. Many
extras. $3.500 obo.
772-344-7881
Polaris Watercraft like
new '02 Virage I, 70hrs w/
trailer/cover, 100hp great
on gas, 55mph,runs great
dealer serviced 8 hrs ago
$2900. 321-505-0753
Photo of Polaris at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 21395

Support Your
Local Buslnessesl
Use our Professional
Service Guidel
HOMETOWN
NEWS


:1


PONTOON, 20', 1988, 60
HP Johnson, trolling mo-
tor, never in salt water,
trailer, fish finder, 6 seats,
canopy, $3000. 321-723-
9155 or 321-537-6150
SAILBOAT 1979 O-Day
25ft, Clean, in Good Con-
dition, 7 HP. Ready to
Set Saill $3500/obo.
607-624-6741 Palm Bay
SEA RAY 28' SUN-
DANCER '04 ext warr
02-09 GPSmap gen/AC
rack stored no bottm
paint 220 hrs rent serv
cockpit cvr very cln $85k
OBO 561-818-5984

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


mmq


77,777,


Hit II


F


-jo


B20 Vero Beach


Hometown News


~iE~41~


Friday, May 18, 2007




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