Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00029
 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: July 20, 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: UF00081233:00029

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eWs


Vol. 4, No. 44


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, July 20, 2007


Weekend

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This Week
I


A POWERFUL PITCH
Sebastian River High School
pitcher Ben
Augenstein hopes 12
to follow in the
family footsteps


Getting
to know
Your
e-mail ,


While all e-
mail isn't
created equal they
do in fact achieve
the same results


Rules
protect j
travelers
Geraldine
Blanchard
offers
suggestions
on ways to make
travel more
pleasant


iin McCarthy

B9


Geraldine
Blanchard

AIO


Index
Entertainment Calendar .... BI
Classified .............................. B17
Crossword ............................ B16
Deaths ..................... ........ A12
Dining Guide ........................ B
Horoscopes ............................ BI
Police Reports ...................... A5
Sports .................................... B 11
Travel ............... ............. AIO
Viewpoint ................................ A6
Week in Review .................... A3


County sets election for Piper bonds


Voters will
decideon $40M
package Oct. 9
BY WARREN KAGARISE
.Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Before the election
was set, a campaign to
keep Piper Aircraft
grounded in Vero Beach
was gaining altitude.
The effort to retain the
aircraft manufacturer, and
to entice Piper to build a
new jet plant at its Vero
Beach headquarters, will
go to voters on Oct. 9.


Board

hires top

educator

Schools chief
will take over
next month
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY Through-
out two rounds of inter-
views, Harry La Cava
described himself as a
straight-talking, results-
oriented leader who
maintained an open-
door policy at his Sun-
rise office and kept an
ear to the ground, lis-
tening for potential
problems in the
Broward County School
District.
Mr. La Cava, an area
schools superintendent
in Broward County, also
told local School Board
members that he read
"Good to Great," a 2001
account of successful
business tactics.
On July 10, when the
School Board unani-
mously voted to hire
him as the next superin-
tendent of Indian River
County Schools, Mr. La
Cava echoed the book's
main tenet.
"I believe that you
have an excellent
school system, but that
you can make it even
better," he said. "And
that's what we're going
to try to'do."
School Board mem-
bers wrapped up the
five-month superin-
tendent search in about
an hour, voting on Mr.
) See EDUCATOR, A2


Budget


has tax


break

BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY The good
news about property
tax reform: This fall,
county taxpayers could
see a 4 percent break on
their property tax bills.
The not-so-good
news about property
tax reform: Sixty-two
full- and part-time
county employees will
likely be laid off.
Last week, county
administrator Joe Baird
and county budget
director Jason Brown
unveiled a $170.2 mil-

) See BUDGET, A2


Last week, the County
Commission voted 5-0 to
hold the special election.
Before then, the Indian
River County Chamber of
Commerce and local busi-
nesses rolled out a cam-
paign to win over Piper
executives, and the voters
who will weigh in on $40
million of incentives.
Bumper stickers, 5,000
of them in all, declare, "We
[heart] Piper" to the coun-
ty's largest private
employer.
Every five seconds or so,
the digital marquee in
front of Marine Bank &
Trust, sends a message to


motorists speeding past
on U.S. 1.
"Piper," the sign reads.
"Make Vero your final des-
tination."
Last month, Vero Beach
and Indian River County
unveiled a $76.5 million
incentive package to
retain Piper, the county's
largest private employer.
Included in that package
are $40 million in bonds,
which require voter
approval:
The vote would author-
ize the county to sell the
bonds, but would not
require it.
Though Supervisor of


Elections Kay Clem said
the election could be
arranged in 60 days, the
commission opted for a
90-day window to allow
more time for campaign-
ing and voter education.
Mrs. Clem said the cost
to hold the special elec-
tion will be between
$100,000 and $125,000.
"I know we're in a hurry
on this, and there's pres-
sure, but I think 90 days
would give us an opportu-
nity to get information out
to the public," commis-
sion Chairman Gary
Wheeler said.
Piper will decide


WELCOME TO CAMP KAYAK


:i~~~~~ (: :i ;


Cliff Partiow/staff photographer
Kristen Beck, co-owner of Kayaks Etc. in Vero Beach, rounds up the kids in the Vero
Beach Recreation Department Sports and Aquatics Camp last Thursday so the next
group of kids can go kayaking.


whether to keep its local
facility, and build a jet
manufacturing plant here,
or move elsewhere.
The company, which
employs about 1,000 peo-
ple at its Vero Beach cam-
pus, is also weighing bids
from Albuquerque, N.M.,
and Oklahoma City. Talla-
hassee and Columbia,
S.C., were eliminated last
month.
"I think the impact on
the economy here, and the
impact on Vero Beach,
Indian River County and
the other municipalities,
) See PIPER, Al 1


Killer to

remain

confined

Parole process
to be updated
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH Brooks
Bellay, who raped and
murdered a 4-year-old
Vero Beach girl, should
have never been recom-
mended for a work release
program, the state
Department of Correc-
tions admitted last week.
Corrections officials then
pledged to overhaul the
way they recommend
inmates for parole and
similar changes.
Last- week, the state
Parole Commission reject-
ed a request from Mr. Bel-
lay to work a daytime job
outside of prison.
Mr. Bellay, who is serv-
ing a life sentence for the
1979 murder of Angel Ann
Halstead, was mistakenly
recommended for "com-
munity" custody, where
inmates are eligible to
leave prison for work and
live in a residential facility.
The Department of Cor-
rections admitted' the
error at a July 11 Parole
Commission hearing, and
said Mr. Bellay, 42, would
remain in "medium" cus-
tody, where inmates are
eligible for a secured work
camp patrolled by armed
guards,
"His classification will
never be lowered again,"
department spokes-
woman Jo Ellyn Rackleff
said.

I See KILLER, A7


WEATHER ART


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Eight-year-old Jake Lupin of Vero Beach shows off his weather vane/windmill made in the Vero Beach Museum of Art
Summer Art Camp June 29. The camps introduce kids to a wide variety of art classes.










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Educator
From page Al
La Cava's $175,000 annual
contract with no discus-
sion.
"We're very excited to
have you, and look for-
ward to working with
you," said Karen Disney-
Brombach, board vice
chairwoman.
In the 265,000-student
Broward district, the fifth
largest in the nation, Mr.


La Cava oversees more
than 80 schools in the
northern part of the coun-
ty. In Indian River County,
by contrast, he will over-
see 26 schools and a 2,100-
member workforce, the
county's largest.
When he takes his new
post on Aug. 15, Mr. La
Cava, 55, will face steep
challenges: Hoisting the


district's state ranking
from a B to an A, and
working to close the
achievement gap between
white and minority stu-
dents.
"I want to thank you all
for the vote of confi-
dence," Mr. La Cava told
the board following the
vote. "I look forward to
being here."


Budget
From page Al


lion budget for the fiscal
year that begins Oct. 1 a
decrease from the $178.9
million in this year's budg-
et.
"It hasn't been an easy
year by any means," Mr.
Baird said on July 13.
Under state property tax
rules enacted last month,
Indian River County was
required to cut 5 percent
from its budget.
"We have met all of
those benchmarks," Mr.
Baird said.
Spiraling costs associat-
ed with property insur-
ance, employee health
insurance and fuel repre-
sent large increases in the
spending plan. County
commissioners have final
approval over the budget.
The county is also
required to pickup the tab
for the five constitutional
agencies, where costs have
also continued to rise. For
instance, costs related to
an expansion of the Indian
River County Jail comprise
about $175,500 of the

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budget. The county will
also have.pay for new opti-
cal scanner. voting
machines for the Supervi-
sor of Elections Office, and
fund more than half of the
expected $2 million tab.
The constitutional offi-
cers, so named because
their powers are outlined
in the Florida Constitu-
tion, are the Indian River
County Sheriff's Office,
Supervisor of Elections,
Clerk of the Court, Tax
Collector and Property
Appraiser.
Seven employee posi-
tions from the constitu-
tional offices will face
elimination.
"If our revenue gets
worse, we will continue to
lay off and reduce posi-
tions," Mr. Baird said.
To save money, the
county proposed to elimi-
nate 62 full- and part-time
positions, a measure that
could save $3.3 million.
Additionally, the county
has discussed outsourcing
some services. For exam-
ple, it turned over the
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Club to the private sector,
saving almost $145,000.
Despite the cost-cutting
measures, Mr. Baird
emphasized that the
county pared administra-
tive costs instead of cut-
ting services and raising
prices.
"Our budget has no
increases in fees," Mr.
Baird said. "Period."
According to the pro-
posed budget, solid waste
disposal fees will decrease
5 percent for residential
customers.
Cuts in money to non-
profit organizations and
other state agencies,
which rely on the county
for a portion of their fund-
ing, were also recom-
mended.
Mr. Baird said the cuts
did not reflect the quality
of the programs or services
provided by the organiza-
tions.
Further across-the-
board cuts could also be
on the horizon.
"We could possibly see
mid-year cuts," Mr. Baird
said. "That's how tight this
budget is."


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State to


help little


invoting


change

Touch-screen
system touted
as accurate,
reliable
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staffwriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- A statewide plan to
swap touch-screen voting
machines for paper ballots
will cost county taxpayers
between $1 million and
$1.5 million, earning
protests from Elections
Supervisor Kay Clem,
whose office will receive
only a fraction of that
money from the state.
The touch-screen sys-
tems, purchased across
Florida and the nation in
the aftermath of the dis-
puted 2000 presidential
election, will be phased
out by September 2008.
To replace them, the
county will receive
$382,000 from the state for
new optical scanner voting
machines, which will read
a ballot marked by a voter's
hand.
The state will then sell
the old machines, which
are worth about $1 apiece
- the amount their manu-
facturer, Sequoia Voting
Systems, has offered to
pay.
"They are not mar-
ketable by the vendor,"
Mrs. Clem said. "Two or
three states have taken the
same action so that cuts
down on the marketability
of them, and so they're
worthless. Absolutely
worthless."
State legislators, at the
urging of Gov. Charlie
Crist, mandated the
changeover this spring.
At a July 11.county Tax-
payers' Association lunch-
eon, Mrs. Clem told the
audience how she lobbied
legislators to vote against


File photo
In August 2004, Indian River County Supervisor of Elections Office began gearing up for
the Aug. 31 primary election starting with programming the 420 electronic voting
machines stored in their warehouse. Vero Beach resident Tom Provencher, a volunteer
with the elections office, works with systems technician Casey Taska, of Lakewood Park
gathered up the flash-type cards and sealed each machine after they were programmed.
The machines will be replaced with optical scanner machines by September 2008.


the switch.
"I was adamantly
opposed to changing our
voting equipment," she
said. "There was nothing
wrong with our voting
equipment. There are
some touch-screen sys-
tems out there that have
had issues, but our touch-
screen system worked
well. It was accurate and
reliable."
Indian River and 14
other Florida counties
employ the touch-screen
machines. All told, more
than half of the state's 10.4
million registered voters
cast ballots by the touch-
screen method.
Following the 2000 elec-


tion, Indian River County
purchased about 450
touch-screen voting
machines from Oakland,
Calif.-based Sequoia.
County elections staff
could have upgraded the
machines with printers to
provide a paper trail, Mrs.
Clem said, but the state
mandate does not allow or
such a move.
The machines which
will next be used in an
October bond referendum
- are stored at a $3.3 mil-
lion elections complex
that opened in December.
"I've got a brand new
office, and never knew I
would have to store paper
ballots," Mrs. Clem said.


The ballots will have to
be stored in a secure, cli-
mate-controlled environ-
ment.
And, to ensure voters'
privacy, the county will
have to purchase voting
booths, which run about
$250 apiece. With the
touch-screen voting
machines, plastic barriers
unfold to shield the screen
from prying eyes.
"We've gone totally
backwards," Mrs. Clem
said.
At the luncheon, Mrs.
Clem said she was disap-
pointed that the Legisla-
ture would saddle counties


) See VOTING, A4


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WEEK IN

REVIEW

Effort to challenge Fellsmere's growth fails

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Fellow county commis-
sioners denied commission Chairman Gary Wheeler
the opportunity to mount a legal challenge to growing
Fellsmere.
The city, which has annexed 4,000 acres in recent
weeks and is set to annex 14,000 more next month,
will be allowed to move ahead unchallenged, the
commission decided last week.
Mr. Wheeler wanted the county attorney, Will
Collins, to draft a resolution challenging the
Fellsmere annexations. But the commission voted 3-2
against the proposal.
Once the land is annexed into Fellsmere, the city
would rezone it from low-density agricultural use to
higher-density residential areas.
Commissioners Sandra Bowden, Wesley Davis and
Joe Flescher voted no; Commissioner Peter O'Bryan
joined Mr. Wheeler in voting in favor of the proposal.

County park receives grant
for improvements

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A $200,000 state grant
could be used to expand and update picnic facilities
at South County Regional Park, the state Department
of Environmental Protection announced last week.
"Setting aside recreational green spaces within
.Florida's local communities is imperative to land con-
servation and essential to creating strong communi-
ties," department Secretary Michael W. Sole said in a
press release.
The county could also improve hiking trails, add a
restroom and make other improvements.
The county is required to match at least $100,000 -
50 percent of the grant total, according to the depart-
ment Web site.
The state Department of Environmental Protection
administers the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program, a competitive grant program
that provides money for parks and other outdoor
recreation facilities.
Over the last nine years, Florida has invested more
than $200 million to improve local park facilities
through this grant program, funding more than 1,500
projects statewide, according to the release.
The 2007-08 state budget includes $33 million for
197 outdoor recreation projects in 54 counties.

In '06, crime decreased in Vero Beach

VERO BEACH The city's crime rate dipped 13
percent last year, according to figures released by the
Florida Department of Law Enforcement late last
month.
In 2006, crime was down locally over 2005 in every
county jurisdiction except for Sebastian and Indian
River Shores, according to the figures.
The Fellsmere Police Department reported a 37
percent decrease during that period, while the Indian
River County Sheriff's Office reported a 6 percent
decrease. The Indian River Shores Public Safety
Department reported a 9 percent increase, and the

) See REVIEW, A4










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Voting
From page A3


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with additional costs, even
as it implored them to cut
property taxes.
"They're asking us to cut
our budgets by 25 percent
at the same time they want
us to buy a new voting sys-
tem I mean, what are
they smoking?" Mrs. Clem
said, earning laughter
from her audience.
During the legislative
session, lawmakers also
voted to move the state's
presidential preference
primary from March 2008
to Jan. 29. As a result, Indi-
an River municipalities are
considering moving
municipal elections from
March 2008 to November
2008.
Since Sebastian voters
decided this spring to
move future elections to
November, the Vero Beach
City Council has taken
steps in the same direc-
tion. The Fellsmere City
Council could also take
similar action.
Last month, the Orchid
Town Council opted to
switch from March to
November elections.
Indian River Shores,
which holds elections only
in odd-numbered years,
will not make the switch.
"I certainly have no
problem doing their elec-
tion, which is one precinct

Review
From page A3
Sebastian Police Depart-
ment reported a 7 percent
hike.
Across the state, the
index crime rate reached a
36-year low.
"It is encouraging to see
a decrease in the overall
crime rate, and I com-
mend Florida's local, state,
and federal law enforce-
ment agencies for their


in an odd-numbered
year," Mrs. Clem said of
the Shores' decision.
Initially, Mrs. Clem was
opposed to the cities
redrawing the electoral
calendar. Then the Legisla-
ture shifted the primary
election, which allows
cities to move their elec-
tions by ordinance from
March to November.
Mrs. Clem told Indian
River cities that she would
not conduct an election in
late January and then
another in early March,
further encouraging the
municipalities to switch
from spring to fall.
November, when
national and state races
also appear on the ballot,
has its own set of draw-
backs for candidates.
"The ballot gets awfully
crowded, and things get
lost in that ballot, and you
don't get the attention that
you would if you had a
separate election," Mrs.
Clem said.
But the alternative, a
January election, was even
less palatable: "I'm sure
that candidates do not
want to pay for their direct
mail to be thrown in the
trash as people are focus-
ing on their Christmas
cards and their family,"
she said.


tireless efforts in keeping
our communities safe,"
state Attorney General Bill
McCollum said in a press
release. "I am, however,
concerned about the
increase in gun violence
and drug related crime. I
look forward to working
with the statewide grand
jury and our law enforce-
ment partners to develop
an aggressive strategy to
combat violent crime, par-
ticularly gang-related
crime, in our state."









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CERTIFIED GEMOLOGIST
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YOUR LOCAL NEWS &


3Hometown News


requested. Refreshment
will be available.
The next workshop, enti-
tled, "Support network,
group counseling, respite
care and advocacy," will be
held on Tuesday, July 31.
Speakers in a round table
discussion with parents
will be Tom Gollery,
Wabasso School principal,
Mike Ferrentino and
Howard LaPointe, Indian
River County School Dis-
trict, and Mario Price, sup-
port coordinator for Indi-
an River County.
Other upcoming ses-
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addressing stress manage-
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and development, the
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Vero Beach
Police Department
*Giuseppe E Giambanco,
27, 923 Coquina Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
cultivation of marijuana,
grand theft, assault, pos-
session of 20 grams or less
of marijuana and drug
paraphernalia.
*Brian Matthew Smith,
20, 756 17th Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving under influence
and causing serious bodily
harm to another.
Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
*Glenn Brown, 35, 731
23rd Place, Vero Beach,


was charged with posses-
sion of more than 20 grams
of marijuana with intent to
distribute.
*William R. Brown, 19,
1980 First Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
*Aaron O. Roberts, 32,
904 Seventh Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
being a habitual traffic
offender.
*William Anthony Wig-
gins, 26, 1727 19th Place,
Vero Beach, was charged
with failure to return
leased property worth
more than $300.
*Joseph K. Zych, 33, 2545
86th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with false impris-
onment, strong-arm rob-


bery and lewd and lascivi-
ous molestation.
*Joshua David Ballas, 18,
1342 Starboard St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with pos-
session of hallucinogenic
mushrooms.
*Daniel Michael Barrett,
20, 3625 Eagle Drive, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of hallucino-
genic mushrooms.
*Anthony Bonacci, 46,
979 Starflower Ave., Sebas-
tian, was charged with
burglary and theft.
*Jessica Jackson, 20, 4210
32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
assault and battery.
*Quenton Karlberg, 47,
1228 24th St., Apt. 11, Vero
Beach, was charged with
tampering with evidence


and resisting an officer
without violence.
*Theodore R. Phinazee
Jr., 49, 4646 33rd Ave., Vero
Beach, with aggravated
assault and being a habitu-
al traffic offender.
*Greg Simmons, 18, 4590
36th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with felony bat-
tery.
*Colby Keil Taperts, 20,
1024 East Polo Ground
Drive, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
hallucinogenic mush-
rooms.
*David Brian Trumble,
52, 1901 Indian River Blvd.,
Apt. A202, Vero Beach, was
charged with sexual bat-
tery on a child under the
age of 12.
*James Laycock, 28, 5550


POLICE REPORT


k:Iu-uJ'. lII
0 02L-ItAtAvo .i~


Trailwinds Drive, Fort
Myers, was charged with
grand theft of an automo-
bile, possession of a con-
trolled substance without
a prescription and drug


I


paraphernalia and two
counts of theft.
*Terry Lamar Wright Jr.,
21, 2342 First Court, Vero


) See POLICE, A8


Deputies crack down on sale of alcohol to minors


BY NATASHA CARTER
Staffwriter

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- As a result of several
complaints from county
residents, Indian River
County deputies arrested
five people for the sale of
alcohol to minors and two
were asked to appear in
court.
"We received a few com-
plaints that initiated this
new operation. Three of
the stores we received


complaints about were
caught selling," said Paul
Fafieta, captain of the Spe-
cial operations division.
The Selective Enforce-
ment Team approached 22
stores.
"We try to do this at least
six to 10 times a year. It
depends on how often we
get complaints," Capt.
Fafieta said.
The operation was done
in a single night in an effort
not to alert other stores.
"We have to get the oper-


ation done that way, so
that the businesses won't
alert each other," Capt.
Fafieta said.
Capt. Fafieta said the
operation is successful
with the help of law
enforcement hopefuls and
volunteers who've lost
family from alcohol.
"We use individuals'over
18, but not yet 21 years old.
Some of them are looking
to pursue a career in.law
enforcement," he said.
Three officers are


assigned to
the unit
recieveing
occasional
help from the
uniform divi-
sion.
But the '
operation is
nothing new,
Capt. Fafieta Holub
said.
"There is nothing new
about this operation. It is
nationally practiced. The
practice is similar to an


Nadeem


I L


Pion


undercover operation. We
observe from a distance
the transactions being
made," Capt. Fafieta said.


Rotunda


U Ui


Sallaj


Of the seven stores visit-
ed the decoy was able to
) See ALCOHOL, A9


Summer program needs help, support from community


BY NATASHA CARTER
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
-A program that keeps the
minds of youth stimulated
spiritually and academical-
ly during the summer is
seeking more participants
and donations from their
communities.
Feed the Lambs Summer
Enrichment Program was
started in 1996 under the
name of Summer Enrich-
ment Program. The Sum-


mer Enrichment Program
was changed to Feed the
Lambs in 1997 and the
organization was incorpo-
rated in 2003.
"We changed it to Feed
the Lambs because of a
Bible scripture. In John
21:15 Jesus tells Peter to
feed his lambs, The chil-
dren are the lambs. We are
feeding them physically
and spiritually with wis-
dom, knowledge, and
understanding," said Johin
Maye, director of program.


Feed the Lambs Summer
Enrichment Program has
served as a springboard for
youth in the Gifford and
Fellsmere area giving
youth a chance to,catch up
or move ahead for the
upcoming school year.
"We want the children to
get' familiar with the Bible'
and also work on their
math and reading skills,"
said Tiffany Brown, a vbl-
unteer. :,
The children have been
doing just that.


Eleven-year-old Gerry
Smith loves the program
because it has helped him,
learn math for the next
grade level.
"Here I play basketball
and have been the student
of the week. If I weren't here
I would be watching' ," he
said.
Nine-year-old Raliyah
Dawson feels the same way.
" '.It's: a:fin program. I like
the volunteers and coordi-
nators," she said. ;, .
She said if she weren't


here she would be riding
her bicycle most of the day.
"You can do more things
than ride a bike here,"
Raliyah said.
The program has provid-'
ed them with math skills for
the next grade level.
"I learned to do algebra,"
Gerry said.
"I learned to divide frac-
tions," said Raliyah.
Volunteers admit many
of the youth come to the
program and are behind in
reading and writing skills.


"Many of the kids are
behind in reading so we
work on that as well as sen-
tence structure and writing
skills. When they leave, I
hope they have learned
how to communicate bet-
ter with peers and get
ahead in skills for the
upcoming school year,"
said Chris Edgecomb, a vol-
unteer.
Most importantly pro-
gram coordinators want


) See PROGRAM, A14


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, JULY 20, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(866) 465-5504
or e-mail to veronews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Where are the flags?

My rave is for the U.S. troops, and all that they are
doing.
My rant is that I can't buy a U.S. flag anywhere any-
more. Not the stickers, or the things to put on your car,
etc.
Mine wore out, and I have been looking all over the
place for a replacement.
I don't understand why no merchants anywhere seem
to sell placards, sticker, or flags.
I'm hoping that if I say something, some merchant will
begin to stock these items.
I would like to continue to show my support.

How about a postal address

I, and I am sure many, many others, feel discriminat-
ed against because we don't have access to e-mail, or fax
machines, or computers to write to, or connect with
companies, contests, etc.
We do have telephones, and we can write letters, if we
have an address.
Many times the only address given is an e-mail
address.

House numbers should be posted

In the Rants and Raves, I read an article that said that
house numbers need to be posted.
I want to agree with the person who put that in.
I put an article in myself about house numbers being
posted.,
It is very important that these numbers are visible now
that we are coming into hurricane season, and for what-
ever might happen.
It is very important for this to be done so that emer-
gency vehicles, rescuers, police officers, and so forth can
find the houses.
I haven't seen any improvement.
Something needs to be done.

Immigration bill

I also thank God that the immigration bill was defeat-
ed.
One pet peeve that most of us have is them not paying
taxes, expecting free health care, dental care, etc.
Then you go to the store and they pull out hundred
dollar bills, and buy much finer things that I will never
afford to have.
We have never been in another country where you
could press 1 to get your own language on the telephone.
As many people have said in the Rants, "You are in the
United States of America where we speak English."
At least have the decency to speak to us in our lan-
guage, as you are robbing us of all these services that we
as Americans can surely use.
Not happy? Go home!

Keep him behind bars

I am a concerned citizen, and I read the article about
the father fighting to keep his daughter's killers behind
bars.
I want to say that I have both written and called the!
Parole Commission to keep this animal locked up.
I urge all of the readers of the Hometown News to do
the same.
I also want to add.that the killers DOC No. is 070680.
That is important to include in your letter when you
write to keep this man behind bars.
The commission's address is 2601 Blairstone Road,
Bldg. C, Tallahassee, FL 32399-6563.

No response received

I called Sen. Ken Pruitt, and Sen. Gail Harrell about
the gouging we have been being subjected to ever since
the hurricanes.
I want Code Enforcement to handle it.
No one seems to respond. I haven't gotten a response
from either of them.
I have been calling and calling. I am told that they
will be given the message, but no one responds.
How do I get someone to respond to a citizens phone
calls?

Vehicle "decorations" are questionable

I am appalled by individuals who dangle artificial male
genitalia from the rear of their vehicles (usually trucks).


It didn't really bother me that much, I thought to each
his own, until I saw a more realistic set.
They were extremely large and flesh colored with pubic
hair.
Where has human decency gone? What message is
that sending our children?
I feel tempted to sharpen a pair of wire cutters, and
castrate a few cars and trucks!
Guess it's time for me to "to get'er done."

I do disapprove of illegals

This is in response to the person who says we shouldn't
be against illegal immigrants.
OK, so when one of the illegals drives without either
a license or insurance, and hits you and seriously
injures you or kills someone you love, do you still tell
us that we should not stop wanting them in our coun-
try?
Or what about when an illegal can sue for American
civil rights when they get fired from a job?
How about when an illegal takes all the available
jobs, and collects our social security?
I'm not sorry I feel that all illegals should be deport-
ed.
They need to apply to stay here legally.
It really irks me when I'm speaking English, and
someone tells me that I have to speakmore clearly so
they can understand me.
Hello? Where are we? I don't think so! They need to
learn to speak English so I can understand them!
What also gets me is how when the illegals are here
they have the nerve to complain about America, and
are disrespectful to Americans.
Why are they here then?
To take advantage of us Americans, and our screwed
up government system who coddles you?
I agree with the other ranter, get out of our country.
I have family who came here from other countries,
and they did it legally, and they were so proud to
become a citizen, legally.
What ever happened to the pride of becoming an
American citizen?

A way to recoup taxes

Why isn't the state of Florida considering mandatory
licensing for boaters as a way to recoup some tax rev-
enues?
If we need a license to drive a car, motorcycle, semi
tractor-trailers, not to mention fishing licenses, etc.,'why
should boaters be exempt?
Also mandatory training in operation and safety might
be in the best interest of all boaters, given the accidents
that occur on the water, again increased revenue.
One can't drive a car without training of some sort.

Flip-flops are dangerous
Regarding the wearing of flip-flops for uses other than
for their intended purpose such as going to the beach, or
on short excursions to the mailbox, or the like, I agree
with the writer that they are dangerous to wear.
I am somewhat younger, 39, and so my concern is
for the children.
Apparently, some mothers don't realize, or don't
care, that in order to prevent injuries, a developing.
child needs to wear shoes that are stable.
That means that the foot is entirely covered and
without high heels. Yes, they manufacture shoes, even
sandals, with heels for children as young as two. Yes,
you read that correctly, age of 2.
Corporations manufacture unsafe shoes for
extremely young children, and worse yet, mothers buy
them.
I would like to hear from mothers who enable a child
younger than 14 to wear unsafe shoes.


,I ant to know what your mentality and/or common
sense is, or do you have any?

Jail the reporter

I am still absolutely baffled about the Libby sentence
and situation.
The whole question was about who told a reporter
that some person who works in the office of the CIA: is"
related to someone that who was being discussed.
The reporter published the name, and the fact that the
person worked for the CIA.
Whatever happened to the reporter?
Nothing at all.
All members of the press can publish anything they
like in the papers, even if it causes World War I 1i.
The local papers select news for the same reason.
They want to get votes for the favorites of the paper.
That's a worse offense, isn't it?
Libby is a good man, and Bush was correct.
The reporter should be jailed.

Editor's Note: On the contrary. Two journalists suf-
fered consequences in the question of who blew the
cover offormer CIA operative Valerie Plame because of
what they didn't do.
According to a timeline published by the Washington
Post on its Web site, "Time" magazine reporter
Matthew Cooper was subpoenaed by the grand jury
investigating the matter in 2004.
He and "Time" refused to cooperate.
A U.S. district court found that the FirstAmendment
did not prevent Mr. Cooper from testifying in the
Plame matter. He was found in contempt of court.
In 2005, "Time" agreed to comply with the court
order to turn over Mr. Cooper's notes, and Mr. Cooper
agreed to testify before the grand jury.
New York Times reporter Judith Miller was jailed for
nearly three months for her refusal to testify before the
grand jury in the case,
Perhaps the writer doesn't believe that these conse-
quences were serious enough for the journalists in this
matter
As for the claim that members of the press can pub-
lish anything they like, I can assure the writer that this
is not true for responsible member of the press.
I suggest the writer visit the Web sites of or check out
information on, the Society for Professional Journalists,
the National Press Club, the Newspaper Society of Ameri-
ca, Investigative Editors and Reporters, or any number of
other associations or organizations affiliated with jour-
nalism.
There, the writer will find that journalists are obligated
to uphold rules, regulations and ethics policies.

Cell phone abusers
also abuse driving privileges

Most of us have experienced and complained about
the dangers of those driving while gabbing away on
their cell phones.
Have you noticed how the same is true while sh6p-
pers pilot their carts through department and food
store aisles?
It's downright risky business just to go for milk and
bread these days much less into a gym and locker
room.
SWith my apologies to the female gender, my humble
experience as a former crossing guard, pedestrian, cur-
rent driver (both a car and scooter) and bicyclist indi-
cate women abuse cell phones way more than men.
And, I have yet to inadvertently hear any conversa-
tion that was of an urgent nature.
By the way, I'm also using the assumption that most
of these abusers figure motor vehicles and shopping
carts are on automatic.


tIometownNews

HometownNewsOL.com
Published'weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1020 Old Dixie Highway, Vero Beach, FL 32960
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (772) 569-6767 Fax (772) 569-6268
Classified (800) 823-0466 *Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries:'1-866-913-6397 or
circulation@hometownnewsol.cori
*' ** *** -'**- *'"*.' .'iB.f.r ; .'vy i-'i~*rS ws~l ai ssaisa


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Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip I. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
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VP/Managing Editor
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General Manager/CFO
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Office Manager


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Sr. Advertising Consultants
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Advertising Consultants
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Staff Writer
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Sports Writer
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Photographer
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News Clerk


SVoted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
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CONTROLLED FLIGHT

Gordon Wolff, owner of
Advanced Pool Design in
Vero Beach, makes some
adjustments on his Trex 600
electric helicopter near
Flight Safety International in
Vero Beach July 7. These
next generation remote
control helicopters have
been used by the military,
and in search and rescue
missions after a hurricane.















Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Kris Signore, a commercial pilot training at Flight Safety International in Vero Beach, takes his Trex 600 Nitro
remote control helicopter through its paces July 7 in a field near the school. Kris practices what is known as 3D
flying, which consists of maneuvers you would have to see to believe.


Killer
From page Al
In August 1979, Mr. Bellay
was 14 when he raped Angel
and then beat her to death,
hiding her broken body in
the underbrush near her
home. Mr. Bellay, who lived
around the corner from her
25th Street home, partici-
pated in the 36-hour search
for the missing girl. Later,
facing investigators' ques-
tions about the murder, he
confessed.
Mr. Bellay was wrongly
recommended for "commu-
nity" status because state
corrections officials
weighed his second-degree
murder charge and his
prison record, where he has
gone 11 years without a dis-
ciplinary problem.
"The Department of Cor-
rections is taking steps to
make sure this doesn't hap-
pen again," Ms. Rackleff
said.
Because Mr. Bellay plead-
ed guilty before the trial
began, and because the
medical examiner had dif-
ficulty finding proof of
rape, he was charged with
second-degree murder
instead of the first-degree
murder charge prosecutors
initially pursued.
But officials' at the
Department of Corrections
had not reviewed the
details of the case, and
knew that Mr. Bellay would
be eligible for parole in
2008. The lower level of
custody would have pre-
pared Mr. Bellay for the
transition back to freedom
after nearly 30 years
behind bars. He is current-
ly incarcerated at the
Moore Haven Correctional
Institution in sparsely pop-
ulated Glades County.
Once corrections offi-
cials realized the "heinous-
ness of the crime," they
decided that Mr. Bellay
would remain under strict
custody, Ms. Rackleff said.
By then, the hearing had
been set and Angel's father,
George Halstead, had been
notified about the impend-
ing change. He set to work,
talking to reporters about
the case and gathering res-
idents' signatures for peti-
tions urging the Parole
Commission to reject Mr.


Bellay's request.
At the July 11 hearing,
Mr. Halstead emotionally
told the three commission-
ers how he was robbed of
his daughter, how he never
got to see her grow up, or
-what she would have
looked like as she aged,
said Treasure Coast state
attorney Bruce Colton,
who also addressed the
commission.
In a voicemail message
following the hearing, Mr.
Halstead said he was
pleased with the comnlis-
sion's ruling. Mr. Halstead,
a mechanic with the Indian
River County School Dis-
trict, was on vacation and
could not be reached for
further comment by press-
time.
Vero Beach Police Chief
Don Dappen also asked the
Parole Commission .to
reject Mr. Bellay's request.
"People in the communi-
ties where these inmates
come from, they don't want
them back," Mr. Dappen
said.
In 1979, he was the sec-
ond officer to respond the
case. The search, conduct-
ed in the stifling Adgust
heat, eventually drew law
enforcement officers from
neighboring counties and
hundreds of local volun-
teers.
"This was a crime,, the
likes of which were
unknown in Vero Beach,"
said Mr. Colton, who was
an assistant state attorney
at the time. "What shocked
people was that it was a 14-
year-old kid who commit-
ted the crime."
Because investigators
could'not find evidence of
rape, Mr. Bellay would not
have to register as a sex
offender or sexual predator
with the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement if
he were released.
Next year, Mr. Bellay will
again be eligible for parole.
Mr. Halstead, joined by local
law enforcement officials,
has successfully argued
against releasing Mr. Bellay
twice before. Mr., Colton
plans to be there, too.
"The type of person who
commits this type of crime
doesn't ,get better," Mr.
Colton said. "They continue
to be a danger to the com-
munity."


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8:30AM 7PM
FRIDAY
8:30AM 4PM


-- ---- --- ------------~Y-.---- I"---L*~Blli~~a~s~ IWI 11131Bl)aUI~(-----~PI CI


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Dental Implant Center

HIGH-TECH & COMPASSIONATE

Dr. T Keith Grove, a board-certified periodontist, offers the latest in care and
comfort at Dental Implant Center of Vero Beach. Dr. Grove, whose interests
include sailing, has decorated the state-of-art office in a nautical motif


A8


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VERO BEACH When Dr. T. Keith Grove
graduated from dental school more
tan two decades ago, he thought that
what he learned there would be enough
to last a lifetime.
Lucky for him, he was wrong.
Today, his Dental Implant Center of
Vero Beach employs cutting-edge tech-
nology to diagnose patients and speed
them toward recovery.
"I prefer to be on the cutting edge," said
Dr. Grove, a board-certified periodon-
tist. "You can do a lot more for people
that way."
Additionally, Dr. Grove has advanced
training that is reflected in his commit-
ment to keep patients informed about
their care and efforts to ensure comfort
and safety during office visits.
A dental implant is an artificial tooth
replacement.
State-of-the-art technology is standard
in Dr. Grove's office, and his friendly,
highly trained staff includes two surgi-
ca assistants and a dental hygienist.
A digital X-ray machine can. produce
three-dimensional images in seconds,
and an advanced phase contrast micro-
scope stands ready to help Dr. Grove
with his examination.
The office is high-tech in other ways,
too. Computers are networked, and a
reliance on digital technology means
little paper is used. The paperless
approach allows Dr. Grove and his team
to swap digital X-rays from computer to
computer almost instantly.
Equipment sterilization is handled with
advance tools, and even the office water
supply is self-contained and sterile.
For surgical procedures, the office is
licensed for intravenous sedation. This,
along with other anesthetic methods,
helps ensure that all of the procedures
are pain-free.


With a special stethoscope, one outfit-
ted with Bluetooth wireless technology,
he can hear every breath while per-
forming delicate dental surgery.
Additionally, Dr. Grove is certified for
advanced life support in both adults
and children. A "crash cart" containing
life-support equipment is also on hand.
There is a even a cardiac defibrillator.
This melding of advanced technology
and compassion is the key to Dr. Grove's
success.
He and his staff also believe in keeping
current with the latest treatment
options through lectures and other con-
tinuing education programs.
"It is absolutely vital to patients that I
get as much education as I can," Dr.
Grove said.
For patients, there are other perks to a
visit to Dental Implant Center of Vero
Beach.
During visits to the office, patients can
listen to satellite radio, or watch DVDs
or educational videos from their chairs.
For patients who will be undergoing a
procedure in an upcoming visit, Dr.
Grove will often show them a video clip
of how the procedure will be per-
formed.
There are small touches, too, like the
warm, moist towels that patients can
use to freshen up after a procedure.
Most importantly, there is a commit-
ment to complete treatment in as few
appointments as possible.
In the lobby, a book of cards and notes
from patients brims with thank-yous.
"I don't even want to think what could
have happened had I not been in your
skillful and caring hands," one patient
wrote.
"My care from your practice was
extraordinary!" wrote another.
In 1982, when Dr. Grove began practic-
ing in Vero Beach, patients were often
reluctant to consider dental implants.
One of the biggest advances in the field,
Dr. Grove said, has been the number of


Local charities to host


"Home run for kids"


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Three local charities,
CASTLE, Hibiscus Chil-
dren's Center, and the Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center
have joined forces with
Dodgertown, the Vero
Beach Devil Rays and
Tropic Wave Radio to host
a special evening for fami-
lies at Dodgertown.
"Home run for kids,"
scheduled for Friday, Aug.
24, will be broadcast .live
by Tropic Wave Radio.
The $10 ticket price will
include pre-game family
entertainment, free food
and drinks, and the Vero
Beach Devils Rays vs. St.
Lucie Mets baseball game.
Pre-game activities will
begin at 6 p.m., and all
proceeds will directly ben-
efit the services of CAS-
TLE, Hibiscus Children's
Center and the Gifford
Youth Activity Center.
All of the agencies
involved feel strongly
about the need for a child-
oriented event in Indian
River County during the
summer months.
"It's important for the
community to remember
that we provide services to
our children on a year-
round basis," they said.
"We're very excited about


"Home run for kids," and
are proud to work together
in providing a better world
for the children in our
community," they said.
The three agencies have
similar missions with one
goal in mind, helping the
children in our communi-
tywho need it the most.
CASTLE's mission is
focused on the prevention
of Child Abuse, Hibiscus
Children's Center provides
shelter for children
removed from their
homes due to abuse and
neglect, and the Gifford
Youth Activity Center
works to enhance chil-
dren's education through
after-school and summer
programs.
All three agencies are
United Way partner
organizations, and are
supported by the area
Children's Services Coun-
cil and United for Families.
For information about
"Home run for kids," spon-
sorship opportunities, and
how to get your tickets, cdll
Gundula Hargraves, : at
CASTLE, at (772) 567-5700,
Angela Astrup, at Hibiscus
Children's Center, at (772)
978-9313, ext. 313, or Fred-
die Woolfork, at Gifford
Youth Activity Center, at
(772) 794-1005.


people interested in dental implants
since that time.
"Implants are the gold standard in den-
tal care," Dr. Grove said. "Ninety-nine
percent are going to last for the rest of
your life."
Each patient is given an informative
patient information booklet that details
Dr. Grove's experience, the Dental
Implant Center ofVero Beach approach
and descriptions of several periodontal
procedures.
Patients are also directed to the center's
Web site, www.docgrove.com, where
easy-to-access information helps guide
patients following their procedures.
"I want people to know that they can
receive the finest care in Vero Beach if
they are considering dental implants or
any other periodontal procedure," Dr.
Grove writes on the Web site. "Our stan-
dard of care is unsurpassed anywhere."
Fittingly, the logo for Dental Implant
Center of Vero Beach is a life preserver:
Dr. Grove wants to save patients' teeth,
but he said too many of them show up
at his office with advanced conditions.
He urged prospective patients to seek
treatment at the first sign of trouble.
"This is a permanent solution and we
can do it painlessly and under seda-
tion," Dr. Grove said.
"We do the highest quality treatment
anywhere," he added.
Before he moved to Vero Beach in 1982,
Dr. Grove had a practice in Abington,
Pa., a Philadelphia suburb, and was a
member of the teaching state at the
University of Pennsylvania School of
Dental Medicine.
Since 1990, he has been board-certified
in periodontics. Today, he serves on the
staff.of Indian River Memorial Hospital.
"When I saw how valuable new technol-
ogy is, I never looked back," he said.
Dental Implant Center ofVero Beach is
located in Heron Pointe Medical
Center at 1880 37th St., Suite 3. It can
be reached at (772) 567-9550. For more
information, visit www.docgrove.com.


Beach, was charged with
felony fleeing and eluding
and driving with a sus-
pended license with
knowledge.
*Michael Joseph
Barham, 23, 5534 57th
Ave., Vero Beach, is
charged with possession of
a controlled substance
and violation of probation
for a felony offense.
*David Alexander Griffin
Jr., 36, 2401 Avienda Ave.,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft and uttering a forged
or counterfeit bill or
check.
*Leon A. Hall, 59, 207
Gainey Lane, Melbourne,
was charged with failure to


return leased property
worth more than $300.

Florida Department
of Corrections

*Jon Glen Gordon, 36,
630 17th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation for posses-
sion of cocaine.

Florida Highway.
Patrol

oRobbie Denise Den-
mark, 38, 6455 Argyle For-
est Blvd., No. 1203, Jaik-
sonville, was charged with
unemployment compen-
sation fraud.


-------i-------------------------------i




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ats A nawah
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Nor


TELL 'EM You T


READ IT IN THE New


VISIT OUR WEBSITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com I


Police
From page A5









PASTEL PALETTE


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Alcohol
From page A5


obtain a 12 pack of Corona
Extra from each.
The beer was returned,
and the money was
refunded.
But storeowners don't get
off "scot -free."
"Depending on the num-
ber of times stores are
caught, they are soon sand-
tioned by the State Attor-
ney's office," Capt. Fafieta
said.
The goal is to take them
all to jail, depending on
how many are found guilty
in one night they are asked
to appear in court.
According to the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention, 29 percent of
youth ages 12 to 20, were
reported drinking alcohol.
Indian River County
Sheriff's deputies are trying
to reduce that percentage.


"We are continuing to
use our crime prevention
unit to talk to businesses
and the community from
time to time to reiterate
our stance," Capt. Fafieta
said.
The maximum penalty
for selling alcohol to
minors is 60 days in jail.
The storeowners are not
held responsible for the
clerks' actions unless they
are repeat offenders.
The following individu-
als were arrested on
charges of sale of alcohol
to minors.
*Patricia Ann Rotunda,
45, 8136 98th Court, Vero
Beach.
*Brandy H. Pilon, 21,
12906 Bay St., Roseland.
*Rayan J. Holub, 26,
1604 W. Sandpointe Place,
Vero Beach.


*Atif Nadeem, 35,490
12th Road, #107,Vero
Beach.
*Kareem Said Sallaj, 36,
1870 Woodland Circle,
#307, Vero Beach.
The remaining two were
given notices to appear in
court.
The following stores
were had clerks accused of
selling alcohol to minors:
In Sebastian: Sebastian:
Shark Mart, 9490 County
Road 510 and Chevron
9497 108th Ave.
In Vero Beach: A-Once
Discount, 758 21st St.; ABC
Liquors, 500 21st St. ; 7-
Eleven, 2296 U.S. 1 and
210 Highland Drive; Drive
Thru, 735 27th Ave. South-
west.
Store owners declined to
comment.


Nine-year-old Ana
Scott of Vero
Beach works with
pastels during the
Vero Beach'
Museum of Art
Summer Art
Camp June 29.
About 100 kids
spend the week
learning different
types of art
throughout the
summer.


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TRAVEL


Rule makes travel more secure


Traveling is such an
exciting experience,
one that you may
have been preparing for
months in advance.
To keep the experience
pleasant, I thought I'd
update you on the new
rules and regulations that
have gone into effect.
Recently, I traveled
outside the country and
can attest to the fact that
those rules are there only
to protect us, the travelers,
and not to be a source of
annoyance.
This is where the 311-
rule comes into play.
You arrive at the check-
point to the sound of a
transportation security
officer reminding travelers
to remove liquids, gels and
aerosols from carry on
bags.
To the seasoned traveler,
this is old news. To the
seasonal traveler, it might
be a surprise.
Regardless of your
personal travel experi-
ence, the international
traveling community
agrees, the Transportation
Security Administration's


GERALDINE BLANCHARD
Travel columnist
311 for liquids makes
security sense.
Countries around the
world support TSA's
approach to reducing the
amount of liquids, gels,
and aerosols passengers
can bring in their carry
ons. The rule limits the
volume of liquids, gels and
aerosols to bottles 3
ounces or smaller (or 100
ml), in a 1-quart zip top
plastic bag, and 1 bag per
traveler.
TSA implemented the
311 policy in response to
the thwarted liquid
explosive bomb plot in the


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United Kingdom in August
2006.
Today, the widespread
acceptance of that policy
demonstrates the interna-
tional understanding of the
threat to aviation from
liquid explosives.
The TSA agents follow this
rule to a "T" and are
unbendable. All excess is
thrown in the trash.
Countries that are in
accord with TSAs rules for
carrying liquids through the
checkpoint: Australia,
Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria,
Brazil, Canada, China, Cook
Islands, Cyprus, Czech
Republic, Denmark, Egypt,
Estonia, Fiji, Finland,
France,.French Polynesia,
Germany, Greece, Hong
Kong, Hungary, Iceland,
India, Indonesia, Ireland,
Italy, Japan, Latvia, Lithua-
nia, Luxembourg, Malta,
Marshall Islands, Malaysia,
Maldives, Mauritius,
Mexico, Micronesia,
Morocco, Netherlands, New
Zealand, Norway, Philip-
pines, Poland, Portugal,
Republic of Korea, Romania,
Serbia, Singapore, Slovakia,
Slovenia, South Korea,
Spain, Sweden, Switzerland,
Tunisia, Ukraine and the
United Kingdom.
So how can you make
your trip better?
Here is the summary on
how to use the 311-rule.
311 forcarry ons equals a
3-ounce bottle or less; a 1-
quart clear, plastic zip-top
bag; 1 bag per passenger
placed in screening bin.
One-quart bag per person
limits the total liquid
volume each traveler can
bring. A 3- ounce container
size is a security measure.
Consolidate bottles into
one bag and X-ray separate-
ly to speed screening.
Be prepared. Each time
TSA searches a carry on, it
slows down the line..
Practicing 311 will ensure a
faster and easier checkpoint
experience.
311 is for short trips.
Ifin doubt, put your
liquids in your checked
luggage.
Declare larger liquids.
Prescription medications,
baby formula, juice and
milk (when traveling with
an infant or toddler) are
allowed in reasonable
quantities exceeding 3
ounces and are not required
to be in the zip-top bag.
Declare these items up front
for inspection at the
checkpoint and save
yourself the aggravation.
Come early and be
patient. Heavy travel
volumes and the enhanced
security process may mean
longer lines at security
checkpoints, especially at
larger airports and during
peak traveling hours.
TSA works with airlines
on a continuous basis, as
well as with airpors, to
anticipate peak traffic and
be ready for the traveling
public.
In conclusion, more than
70 percent of the world's air
travelers now experience
enhanced security meas-
) See BLANCHARD, A11


I


I
I
II
I
I,
I.


- .... :


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


. ": ..' .:. . ,' *










Piper has major impact on county


This fall, voters will their signs.
decide if the county
should offer Piper Air- Will it be enough?
craft $40 million in bonds
to keep the company Oct. 9 The date of a
based in Vero Beach. The special county-wide elec-
aircraft manufacturer is tion ,to decide
also weighing bids from whether Indi-
Albuquerque, N.M., and an River
Oklahoma City.
To encourage voters to
show support,
the Indian
River County
Chamber of
Commerce pro- County
duced 5,000 "We and Vero Beach
[heart] Piper" will offer $40 million in
bumper stickers bonds, a key part of the
(above). The chamber incentive package.
has also encouraged local
businesses to display $76.5 million The
pro-Piper messages on total amount of incen-


tives offered by the coun-
ty and Vero Beach to
retain the aircraft manu-
facturer.


$518 million The
amount Piper generates
annually for the county
economy through taxes,
wages and effects on
other local industries,
according to an April
report by The Washington


Economics Group of
Coral Gables.
S 1,029 The
employees at
Piper's Vero
Beach
m manufacture
ing plant.
500 The number of
jobs that will be created
by Piper's new jet plant,
which will manufacture
the $2.2 million PiperJet,
set to debut in 2010.
Sources: Indian River
County Chamber of Com-
merce, Indian River Coun-
ty Supervisor of Elections
Office, Piper Aircraft


Piper
From page Al


would be devastating if
Piper is allowed to leave,"
Sebastian developer
Joseph Paladin said.
If approved, the bonds
will be repaid through
property taxes over the
course of 30 years. Though
the general obligation
bonds require voter
approval, they will not be
subject to future changes
in property taxes.
The bonds would add
about $50 to the tax bill for
a homeowner with a
$250,000 home and a
$25,000 homestead
exemption.
Last month, representa-
tives from Piper's site
selection firm, Boston-
based Duff. & Phelps,
warned local officials that
a voter referendum could
hurt Indian River County's
bid.
Indian River Shores resi-
dent Ted Robinson
protested the decision to
send the bond issue to vot-
ers.
"You have voted to


Blanchard
From page A10
ures at the checkpoint.
The next time you hear a
transportation security
officer reminding passen-
gers to finish their iced
coffees before going
through airport security,
remember that as a global
citizen, you are not alone
and the travel experience
will be that much sweeter.
Until the actual trip,
happy travel dreams.
Geraldine Blanchard is
vice president of Global
Toursand Tavel, at559W.
Eau GallieBlvd., Mel-
bourne. She can be reached
at (321) 676-6040 or
gerry@globaltours.com.
For information, visit
www.globaltours.com.


appraise, purchase, build,
lease back, and maybe
later, have to dispose of a
$40 million aircraft manu-
facturing facility, all at tax-
payer expense, without
oversight or any public
benefit whatsoever," Mr.
Robinson told commis-
sioners at the July 10 meet-
ing.
Vero Beach resident
Dennis Drake told com-
missioners that the city
and county should have
financed the incentive
package through other
means, such as selling off
excess land and offering
the revenue to Piper.
"Now, if the citizens are
going to vote on a referen-
dum, and they're expected
to hold the entire bag and
burden, it's not going to
pass," Mr. Drake said.
But Penny Chandler,
executive director of the
Indian River County
Chamber of Commerce,
said that anchoring a large
employer would ultimately
benefit smaller businesses.


An April study commis-
sioned by the chamber
and conducted by a Coral
Gables firm found that
Piper pumps more than
$500 million into the local
economy through wages,


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taxes and other effects on
other businesses.
"It's because of small
businesses like that that
you want to retain your
large employers," Ms.
Chandler said.


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A.G. EDWARDS.
Lr dot ItemsI r. tF N OUR i.







THE SIZE OF YOUR ACCOUNT
"; ': THAT'S IMPORTANT ...
iz *: ,
. .
^AT A.G- EDWARD, S IT'SN






IT'S THE RELATIONSHIP BEHIND IT.
Whether-you are just starting out or have an established
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all we do.,Call today. .
Joseph C. Falzone M.B.A.
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Ac .d Aset Ma...n eet SIecialist
U333 17th Steet, Suite A
Veto Beach, FL 32960
772-562-6561
In serving you, we generally act as a brokerdealer but may act as an
investment advisor for certain accounts for which e are appointed as
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Charles I. Babcock Jr.

Charles I. Babcock Jr., age
81, of Vero Beach, died July
10, 2007, at the Hospice
House inVero Beach.
He was born in Nassau,
Bahamas, and moved to
Coral Gables during his
early childhood,
During World War II, he
served in the Navy, with a
concentration on radar
countermeasures.
After the end of the war, he
earned a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree in electrical
engineering at the Georgia
Institute of Technology in
Atlanta.
He was the president and
later, chairman, of The Bab-
cock Company in Miami.
He served as past presi-
dent of the Builders Associ-
ation of South Florida.
He was a long time mem-
ber of the First United


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Methodist Church of Coral
Gables, and served in a
number of capacities.
In 1991, he moved to Vero
Beach, and became a mem-
ber of the First Church of
God inVero Beach.
While in Vero Beach, he
held the position of chair-
man of King Charter Co.
Real Estate Ventures.
He.is survived by his wife
of 58 years, Mary H. Bab-
cock, of Vero Beach; two
sons, C.I. Babcock III, of
Clearwater, and Calvin H.
Babcock, of Miami and
Ocala; two daughters, Eve-
lyn E. Babcock, of Dallas,
Texas, and Lisa B. Taylor, of
Vero Beach; and eight
grandchildren.
The family received
friends from 7 to 9 p.m., on
Friday, July 13, 2007, at the
Cox-Gifford- Seawinds
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
A memorial celebration
took place at 2 p.m., on Sat-
urday, July 14, 2007, at the
First Church of God in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Living
Hope Haiti Christian Mis-
sion, c/o 9200 South Dade-
land Blvd., Suite 103, Miami,
Florida 33156.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Marsha Faye Holladay

Marsha E Holladay, 59, of
Vero Beach, died Saturday,
July 7, 2007, at her daugh-
ter's home inVero Beach.


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She was born Aug. 23,
1947, in Cookeville, Tenn.,
and moved to Vero Beach
just three months ago from
her place pfbirth.
She was employed at
Swallows-Newman Insur-
ance Agency in Cookeville.
She is survived by her par-
ents, Evelyn E and Harold D.
Holladay, of Cookeville,
Tenn.; a daughter and son-
in-law, Michelle L. and
Jason Shaver, and their chil-
dren Jason, Jacob and Jessi-
ca of Vero Beach; a son
Michael Holladay of Orlan-
do; and a sister and broth-
er-in-law, Sherrie and Jim
Newsom, and their son,
Steven of Lebanon, Tenn.
She was preceded in death
by a nephew, James
"Jimmy" Howard Newsom
III in 1984.
A funeral service was held
at 11 a.m., on Thursday, July
12, 2007, at Grace Baptist
Church ofVero Beach.
Interment followed at
Crestlawn Cemetery in Vero
Beach.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Marie M. Kestenholz

Marie M. Kestenholz, 77,
of Vero Beach,. died Sunday,
July 8, 2007, at Palm Garden
OfVero.
SMrs. Kestenholz was born
March 30, 1930, in Mont-
clair, N.J., and moved to
Vero Beach 40 years ago
from Long Branch, N.J.'
She worked for the Vero
Beach Country Club before
her retirement.
She is survived by her
caregivers, Patricia and Kris,
ofVero Beach.
She was preceded in death
her husband, Harold


Kestenholz.
No services are planned at
this time.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.
The family suggests that
memorial contributions be
given to the Paralyzed Veter-
ans ofAmerica Central Flori-
da Chapter, 2711 S. Design
Court, Sanford, FL 32773, in
her name.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Lomey Elizabeth Lane

Lomey E. Lane, 81, of Vero
Beach died July 5, 2007, at
the Royal Palm Convales-
cent Center inVero Beach.
She was born in Vero
Beach, FL, and was a life-
long resident.
She was a member of First
Baptist Church of Vero
Beach.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Forrest James Lane, of
Vero Beach; two sons, For-
rest James Lane Jr., of
Dublin, Ga., and John Lane,
of Vero Beach; two daugh-
ters, Louise Roberts, of Vero
Beach, and Linda DuBose,
ofNewnan, Ga.; nine grand-
children; and seven great-
grandchildren.
Visitation was held from 6
to 8 p.m. onWednesday, July
11, 2007, at Strunk Funeral
Home.
A service was held at 10
a.m., on Thursday, July 12,
2007, at the First Baptist
Church of Vero Beach, with
the Rev. James M. Newsome
Jr., officiating.
Burial followed at Crest-
lawn Cemetery.
Contributions can me
made to FirstBaptist Church
Memorial Fund, 2206 16th
Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32960 in

) See DEATHS, A13


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Deaths


r- -li
r- - -I
i









Deaths
From page A 12
memory ofLomey Lane.

John May Jr.

John May Jr., 83, of Vero
Beach, died Saturday, July 7,
2007, at the Visiting Nurse
Association Hospice House
inVero Beach.
Mr. May was born Nov. 22,
1923, in Dover, N.J., and
moved to Vero Beach 12
years ago from Bradenton.
He was a repair foreman
for New Jersey Bell before
his retirement.
He served in the US Navy
during WW II and was of the
Protestant Faith.
He is survived by his wife
of 60 years, Jeanne May, of
Vero Beach; two daughters,
Kathleen Knox, of Morris
County, N.J., and Carole
Woerner, of Daytona; and
five grandchildren.
No services are planned at
this time.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
The family suggests that
memorial contributions be
given to the Visiting Nurse
Association Hospice Foun-
dation, 1110 35th Lane, Vero
Beach, FL 32960, in her
name.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g. h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Paul Minton

Paul Minton, 41, of Vero
Beach, died Saturday, July 7,
2007, at the Indian River
Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
Mr. Minton was born Jan.
2, 1956, inVero Beach.
He was a member of the
Alliance Church of Vero
Beach.
He is survived by his moth-
er, Barbara Minton, of Oxen
Hill, Md.; a sister, Myrtle
Marie Minton, of Vero
Beach; a brother Walt
Minton, of Oxen Hill, Md.;
and several aunts and
.uncles. : .;
Visitation was held on
Thursday, July 12, 2007,
from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., at the
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds


Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach. Florida.
The family suggests that
memorial contributions be
given to Cecil Bays, 2245 27th
Ave., Vero Beach, 32960, FL to
help defray expenses.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Mary Nelle Briscoe
Inglis Oliver

Mary N. B. Oliver, 90 of
Vero Beach, died July 13,
2007, at Indian River Estates.
She was born Nov. 30,
1916, in Between, Ga., to
Lemma Livingston Smith
Briscoe, and Homer Shaw
Briscoe.
After receiving her teach-
ing certificate from Georgia
State College for Women she
taught elementary school
for two years.
She was an active member
of an educational philan-
thropy for over 40 years.
She was a member of the
First Presbyterian Church of
Miami Springs for over 50
years, and recently the Vero
Beach Presbyterian Church.
She was preceded in death
by her first husband of 46
years, Harold Simmons
Inglis; two half brothers,
Ralph and Sam Briscoe; and
two half sisters, Sara Frances
Briscoe, and Ona Kate
Briscoe Lewis.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Sherrill Oliver; a son
James "Jim" Harold Inglis, of
Miami; a daughter, Martha
Elaine Inglis Spence, of
Miami, and Talladega, Ala.;
and five granddaughters,


Tracy Katherine Spence, of
Baltimore, Md., Susan
Meredith Spence Denning,
of Miami Springs, Linda
Beth Inglis, and Deborah
Inglis Maddox, both of
Atlanta, Ga., and Sarah
Melissa Spence of Arlington,
Va.; and three great-grand-
children, lan James Maddox,
Katherine Alexandra Den-
ning, and Ruby Briscoe
Maddox; four step grand-
children, Ellen Diresta, and
Jill Diresta, of Atlanta, Ga.,
Herman Knopf, of Colun-
bia, S.C., and Andrew Knopf
, of Orlando; two nieces,
Carolyn Briscoe, of Clem-
son, S.C., and Marjorie
Briscoe Bennett, of Harlem,
Ga.; a nephew Donald
Briscoe, of Covington, Ga.; a
brother-in-law, Idus A.
Inglis, of San Juan Capistra-
no, Calif.; and a sister-in-law,
Margaret Inglis, of Indi-
anapolis, Ind.
The Funeral service and
burial will be held at the
Ebenezer Methodist
Church, Hollywood, Ga. at a
later date.
A memorial service will be
held at Indian River Estates
at a later date.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach..
In lieu offlowers, the family
suggests that donations be
made to the First Presbyter-
ian Church of Miami
Springs, 301 Westward Drive,
Miami Springs, FL 33166.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Valinda Simpson

Valinda Simpson, 97, of
0 See DEATHS, A16


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Program
From page A5
the youth to learn about
the Bible.
"Having a Bible course is
the main objective. It lets
them know who God is and
that the program would not
run right without him," Mr.
Maye said.
Each day they read at
least three Bible stories and
volunteers help the chil-
dren with spiritual under-
standing.
"I think the stories give
them an animated sense of
the Bible and they answer
questions to help their
understanding," Mr. Edge-
comb said.
Volunteers gain a wealth
of experience, as well as
positive relationships from
working with the program's
children.
"I just like them interact-
ing with each other and
seeing them improve. Their
writing is very impressive
now," said Lachawa Cosby,
a volunteer.
In Fellsmere, the coordi-
nators' goals mirror each
other when it comes to the
youth.
"I hope to see them get
mentorship, manners,
reading skills, and most
importantly have fun dur-
ing the summer. Our goal is
to keep them motivated so
that their minds won't be
blank when returning to
school," said Annie Mae


program move to a full day
and become more diverse
in the Fellsmere area.
There is a greater need in
Fellsmere for donations.
We have little or no trans-
portation so the kids are
kind of stuck," Mrs. Brown
said.
Currently the program
receives help from the Boys
and Girls Club with trans-
portation, but its van only
holds 14 children.
"Our program cap is 15
kids because of transporta-
tion," Mrs. Brown said.
The Gifford program
receives transportation


) See PROGRAM, A16


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*1-
Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Giving kids a place to go and things to do during the sum-
mer is what the Feed the Lambs Summer Enrichment Pro-
gram is all about. From left, Dontravious Williams, 9, Mar-
quis Lewis, 12, Jaquan Christian, 10, and Hakeem Rainey,
11, all from Fellsmere, play 'tips' at the home of the Rev.
Annie Mae Brown last week.


Brown, a board member
for Feed the Lambs.
Mr. Maye said the pro-
gram is also designed to
help lessen the crime rate,
use of drugs or alcohol,
and teen pregnancy.
"More programs should
come to the community in
cooperation not competi-
tion. We can bring unity
back into this community,"
he said.
Unity is one of many
long-term goals for the
program.
Coordinators and board
members would like to see
more donations allowing
the program to hire staff.
"I would like to see the


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1,, Vero Bach Oust nrth of.45t Streetgs 72.257.022












Local student named
to Dean's list
Emily C. Gouge, of Vero
Beach, was an undergrad-
uate student named to the
spring 2007 Dean's list at
Bowling Green State Uni-
versity, in Bowling Green,
Ohio.
She is the daughter of
Gwen and Charles Gouge,
and was a senior in the
College of Arts and Sci-
ences during the spring
semester.
To be chosen for the
Dean's list, undergraduate
students must carry no
fewer that 12 letter-graded
credit hours per semester,
and achieve a grade point
average of 3.5 or better on
a 4.0 scale.


Many of its members will
be there to answer ques-
tions, and to offer mem-
bership information to the
organization.
IPMS Vero Beach meets
the third Monday of each
month at 7:30 p.m., at the
Vero Beach Police Depart-
ment's second floor class-
room.
They discuss the latest
plastic model kits and
accessories, show off their
handiwork, hold clinics on
modeling techniques, and
attend modeling contests
held throughout the state.
Many of their members
have won awards at these
contests, as they strive for
accuracy, authenticity and
realism in the models they
build.


Downtown Friday School supplies col-
lected for local youth


The Vero Beach Chapter
of the International Plastic
Modelers Society will be
offering a display at the
July 27 Summertime Bike
Nite at Downtown Friday,
held from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.,
on 14th Avenue in historic
Downtown Vero Beach.
The Society will have two
booths filled with models
of aircraft, cars, ships, mili-
tary and science fiction
vehicles in various scales.


School supplies, every-
thing from paper and pen-
cils, to backpacks and cal-
culators are needed to help
local youth get the new
school year off to a good
start.
The Gifford Youth Activi-
ty Center welcomes dona-
tions from individuals and
local businesses.
Bring school supplies or
your tax deductible cash


donation, to Gifford Youth
Activity Center, 4875 43rd
Ave. in Vero Beach any
weekday between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
The items will be distrib-
uted to local youth during
the back to school bash to
be held in August.
For additional informa-
tion, call Freddie L. Wool-
fork, (772) 794-1005, ext.
34.

Volunteers needed
The American Cancer
society is recruiting volun-
teers interested in making
a difference in the fight
against cancer.
Volunteers participate in
programs that support
research funding, educate
the community, deliver
services to patients, and
advocate for policies that
help defeat cancer.
The Indian River Unit is
in need of volunteers to
drive patients to and from
cancer treatments, work
with health care providers
to promote the American
Cancer Society's patient
programs and services,
and identify community
resources to help patients
through their cancer jour-
ney.
For more information,
call (772) 562-2272.


The registration deadline
is Friday, Aug. 3, and class-
es will begin Tuesday, Aug.
28.
Classes will continue
through Nov. 20.
Training will take place
at the Indian River County
Extension office located


Master gardener
training scheduled
Indian River County
Extension will be offering
the 2007 classes to train
new master gardeners
early this fall.


Friends
with Wheels


Go for scenic drive
Visit friends or fai
Keep your doctor
Run errands or gc
Go to a concert or
Play cards or a ga
Do light housekee
Organize your hoi



( '3all.m1.r 'r hN r a
CwwivpraaSse W Pwa


inVero Beach, from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. every Tues-
day.
Master gardeners are the
University of Florida's
trained volunteer teach-
ers. They help to educate
) See NOTES, A19


appointments
shopping
r the movies
ime
eping or laundry
me


Call 772.567.5551
or visit www.vnatc.com.


a n !e s a dce a a a a. r
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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:


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Program
From page A14
help from the Gifford
Youth Activity Center-
taking trips twice a week.
Despite the lack of mon-
etary and physical help
the future still looks bright
for the program.
"For the future we hope
the county gets involved.
We also need community
and parent involvement.
The program would run
better that way," Mrs.
Brown said.
"It's hard to get volun-
teers and we are down on
our donations, but with
the will of God we want a
building of our own," Mr.
Maye said.
The free program in
Fellsmere is run from the
home of Mrs. Brown and
the Gifford program uses
the Alternative, School as
its primary location.
Feed the Lambs has


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Vero Beach
567-3003


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Sebastian
388-0239


Medicare Assignment Accepted www.AUAF.ORG


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For All Your Home Lighting Needs

V P.
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DESIGN CENTER & SHOWROOM
Monday thru Friday 9-5, Saturday by Appointment
5575 US Highway One, Vero Beach 564-6128
www.FloridaNLighting.com m118l" f.


Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach


David W. Griffin, M.D. *
EA.C.S., FA.A.O.S
* BOARD CERTIFIED, AMERICAN
BOARD OF ORTHOPAEDIC
SURGERY
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF
HIP AND KNEE SURGEONS
FELLOW, AMERICAN
COLLEGE OF SURGEONS

1285 36th Street Suite 100
Vero Beach, Florida 32960


* Arthritis Management


Arthroscopy
Total Joint Replacement
Hip, Knee and Shoulder
Sports Injuries
Fracture Care
Shoulder Problems
Carpal Tunnel
In House MRI


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Richard Steinfeld, M.D.
EA.A.O.S
* BOARD CERTIFIED, AMERICAN
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SURGERY


* ADULT HIP, KNEE &
SHOULDER
RECONSTRUCTION


772-778-2009
866-778-2009


partnerships with the
Boys and Girls Clubs of
Indian River County,
which provide volunteers
on a regular basis as well
as the School Board,
which provides breakfast
and lunch for the pro-
gram.
"With this program I
want people to know
someone still cares about
the kids," Mr. Maye said. *
The Feed the Lambs
program is from 7:30 a.m.
to 12:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. The pro-
gram ends on July 27th.
To volunteer with Feed
the Lambs in Vero Beach
contact John Maye at (772)
564- 9924 or (772) 532-
4304.
To volunteer in Fellsmere
contact Annie Mae Brown
at (772) 571-1894.
To send donations make
checks out to Feed the
Lambs and send to 1615
18th Ave. Southwest, Vero
Beach, FL 32962.


oTrusted
Choice


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Twelve-year-old Jevon Castrillo, left, returns a shot on the
ping pong table at the Feed the Lambs Summer Enrich-
ment Program in Fellsmere last Thursday.

Deaths
From page A13


Vero Beach, died Thursday,
July 5, 2007, at Indian River
Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
Mrs. Simpson was born
Oct. 25, 1909, in Clintonville,
Wis., and moved to Vero
Beach in 1978, from Falls
Church,Va.
She was a member of


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SUN UP CENTER
For The Developmentally Disabled
PRESENTS "A BLUEPRINT FOR SUCCESS"
Monthly Series of Workshops
DESIGNED FOR PARENTS OF ALL AGES
THIS MONTH'S TOPIC:
"Support Network, Respite
Care and Advocacy"
Tuesday, July 31st at 7pm
2455 5th Street SW in Vero Beach
Speakers in a round talle discussion with parents will be:
Dr. Tom Gollery, Wabasso School Principal, Mike Ferrentino,
Howard LaPointe Indian River School District ESE Program, and
Mario Price Support Coordinator of IRC.
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 772-770-6626
www.sunupofir.org


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Vero Beach at US 1 and Rt. 60 West.
Phone: 772-564-8060 Toll Free: 888-252-6990
dfins@bellsouth.net


Grace. Lutheran Church in
Vero Beach.
She was a stenographer for
the Veteran's Administra-
tion.
She is survived by three
sons, Earl Ray Simpson, of
Vero Beach, Warren Simp-
son, of Upperville, Va., and
Dale Simpson, ofSperryville,
Va.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Guy Earl
Simpson, and her daughter,
Carolyn Steuver.
The family received
friends from 6 to 8 p.m., on
Tuesday July 10, 2007, at the
Cox-Gifford- Seawinds,
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
A funeral service followed
at 10 a.m., on Wednesday,
July 11, 1007, at Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home,
with Pastor Matt Lutteman
officiating.
Interment followed at
Crestlawn Cemetery in Vero
Beach.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory, Vero Beach,
Florida.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Grace
Lutheran Church Building
Fund, 1150 41st Ave., Vero
Beach, FL 32960.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php.


i.:, 1 Levy

RUBIES
Everyone knows that
rubies are the highest
valued precious red
gem. One reason is that
they have gone hand in
hand with love and pas-
sion for thousands of
years.
Rubies claim this popu-
larity'for many reasons.
They are extremely
durable having a hard-
ness of 9 on the hard-
ness scale (diamond is
a 10). they are also
extremely rare. A superi-
or gem quality blood red
rubie often times fetch
higher prices than dia-
monds.
another interesting thing
about rubies is that they
are the same basic
material as a sapphire.
Many people are not
aware that rubies come
n all the colors of the
rainbow, in fact a sap-
phire is the same com-
position as a ruby, they
are both corundum!
Another thing nice about
ruby is that it is also
makes a fabulous gem-
stone for a man's ring.
It's color is attractive but
ruby's durability is
exceptional. The next
time you want to add a
little romance in your
lif6, think ruby.
Questions? Write, call,
fax or email Hawk @ St.
Lucie Jewelry 9168 South
US One, Port St. Lucle,
Florida 34952.
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com


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All good things

come to an endY


What an exciting ride
it's been as this year's
Amputees Across America
have cycled their way cross
country to spread hope and
encouragement. Join us as
we cheer them across the
finish line in Vero Beach
on July 25, 9:30 a.m. at
HealthSouth Treasure Coast
Rehabilitation Hospital.
Local government officials


and medical professionals will be on hand for the momentous occasion.
Free refreshments will be served. And you can meet the riders, get
autographs and catch the enthusiasm for life.

4 H:gcer Leve' of Care

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Private Counseling with Consultant Pharmacists Home infusion
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A,, T TO D HO, WHEN y""
r....> '-;-_. "M '

THE HEAT IS ON

, .. ... ; .. .. .
' Increase your intake of non-alcoholic,
non-carbonated, caffeine free beverages such as
water and luice
-'Wear clothing that is light in color and loose fitting
'Avoid the outdoors during extreme neat and stay out of the sun.
Stay in an air-conditioned environment II possible Shopping malls offer relief if your home
is not air-conditioned
Check on the elderly, they are especially susceptible to heat related illness
SEat less food that increases metabolic activity heat. Proteins are an example Increased
metabolic heat increases water loss.
SEliminate strenuous activity such as running. Diking and lawn care work when it heats up
^-,i,,v I`i' you aire in tlie Aledical or Health Professioi and
.'.-," .'. unouliM like to advertise on thifS page. plea.'e cLntat't
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9IEALTH

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Lawn water needs in the summer


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the plant's root zone once
the ground becomes
saturated.
Plants and turfgrass can
become stressed because
they are unable to use the
excess water. Fungal
diseases can occur due to
the foliage being constant-
ly wet, and root rot can
also occur.
In order to keep this
from happening, proper
irrigation is necessary.
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research has shown that
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772-778-2009


David W. Griffin, MD. FACS, FAAOS
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1285 36th St., Suite 100, Vero Beach
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leaves, which look attractive even when
the plant isn't flowering. Tall stems are


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Summer's heat and
humidity is well
under way. We aren't
the only ones noticing the
warmer temperatures and
mugginess.
Our plants and turfgrass
are also feeling the change
in the weather and require
a different watering
schedule than during the
cooler months. Plants and
turfgrass need more water
due to the heat and longer
days, but too much water
can cause problems.
Water flows off the
surface or is washed out of


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enough to replenish the
grass in established lawns,
and the rate of application
recommended is one to
two times a week in the
summer (follow all state
and local water restric-
tions).
By reducing the number
of watering applications,
the roots are encouraged
to grow deeper into the
soil and that will make
your grass more drought-
tolerant. When you have
decided on an irrigation
schedule, water early in
the morning before
sunrise. This time period
will help to reduce the loss
of water to evaporation
and gives the grass blades
time to dry so fungi do not
take up residence.
But you don't have to
stick to a set irrigation
schedule. You can irrigate
based on the amount of
rainfall you receive. For
example, if it rains half an
inch twice in one week,
there is no need to irrigate
until the next week. A rain
gauge is an easy and
inexpensive tool for this
practice. Watching the
upcoming weather fore-
cast can also help you to
adjust your irrigation
schedule. If rain is expect-
ed within two days, do not
irrigate.
When over irrigation is
practiced, our environ-
ment is negatively affected
as well the plants.
The excess water picks
up and carries pollutants,
such as loose soil, fertiliz-
ers, and pesticides, to a
water body. The pollutants
then harm our water
resources.
Extra soil and unwanted
sediment may clog fish
gills, smother bottom
dwelling organisms, and


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muddy the water, which
decreases the amount of
light reaching aquatic
plants.
Excess nutrients from
fertilizers cause algal
blooms, which blocks light
to aquatic organisms and
decreases the amount of
dissolved oxygen available
to fish. Toxins, such as
pesticides and other
chemicals,'found in the
runoff can result in fish
kills and poison aquatic
plants.
The summer heat and
humidity can fool us into
over irrigating the plants
and turfgrass, but this
method causes more
problems than it solves. By
applying proper irrigation
practices, we can keep the
landscape and water
resources healthy.
For additional informa-
tion about proper irriga-
tion during the summer
please contact your Uni-
versity ofFlorida/IFAS
Indian River County
Extension Service at (772)
770-5030.
Janet Bargar is the Water
Quality Extension Agent
for the University of
Florida Indian River
Extension Service.

ATTENTION
EMPLOYERS!
if you are having
trouble filling your
current positions

SiIomtdwnNews
is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
reach quality applicantsfor
your business.
Call
Hometown News
Classified
TODAY


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Tree Removal
Stump Grinding
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13M~so Roo Veo Beah 52-973


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Notes
From page A15
homeowners about gar-
dening and landscaping
by providing research-
based university infor-
mation over the tele-
phone, by e-mail, or by
walk-in clinics located
throughout the county.
The Extension pro-
vides 75 to 80 hours of
classroom and field
instruction. In return,
newly trained master
gardeners are expected
to volunteer 75 hours
the first year.
After the first year, 35
hours of volunteer time
is required to retain
master gardener status.
For more information,
call Joan Benson, at
(772) 770-5030.


FRIDAY, JULY 20
Books-a-Million, at Ryanwood
Square, located at 2010 58th Ave. in
Vero Beach, invites local children,
and adults to dress as their favorite
Harry Potter series character from 9
p.m. to midnight, to compete for a
$100 savings bond provided by
BankUnited to the individual with
the best costume. For more infor-
mation, call BankUnited's Vero
Beach neighborhood branch, at (772)
770-1052, or Books-a-Million, at
(727) 978-0274.
*The Florida Irish-American Soci-
ety, located at1316 20th St. in Vero
Beach, invites the public to a night of
Karaoke singing, with singing host
Tony Martin, and Cheryl, from 7 to
9:30 p.m. The cost of admission for
members is $4, and for members it is
$5, payable at the door. For more


information, call Nancy Sealand, at
(772)231-0662.
* The children's store at the Vero
Beach Book Center, located at 2145
Indian River Blvd., in Vero Beach,
will host a Harry Potter launch party,
from 10 p.m. to midnight.. Refresh-
ments, costumes, trivia and more
"Potter-Mania" surprises will be fea-
tured. Comic magician Jamie Porter
will entertain and 'conjure up' Harry
Potter and the deathly hallows at
midnight. For additional informa-
tion, please contact the children's
store, at (772) 569-6650, or call toll-
free (888) 732-3226. This is a ticketed
event, tickets are limited.

SATURDAY, JULY 21
*The Vero Beach Computer
Group's Macintosh Users Special
Interest Group will hold a meeting


from 10 a.m. to noon, in the history
room of the main library. Confirm
time and date with Eleanor Ryan, at
(772) 562-2869, or Joe Piazza (772)
567-9004.

THURSDAY, JULY 26
eThe Vero Beach Christian Busi-
ness Association's next meeting will
be held on at 11:30 a.m., at Carrab-
ba's on U.S. 1. In lieu of a guest
speaker this month, each member
will have an opportunity to stand up
and introduce themselves and their
business to the group. The lunch-
eons are open to members and
non-members. RSVPs with entree
selection are required by Monday,
July 23. The cost is $12 with
advanced reservations, and $15 at
the door. Fax to reservations with
entree selection of salmon steak,


chicken Marsala ora vegetarian dish
to (772) 978-0536, or e-mail your
RSVP tolunch@vbcba.org

FRIDAY, JULY 27
The Military Officers' Associa-
tion of America Ladies' Club will
hold a luncheon at the Vero Beach
Yacht Club, at 11:30 a.m. There will
be a surprise program. Menu selec-
tions are Beer battered tilapia or
grilled chicken Caesar salad with
dessert, either rhubarb pie or
brownie a la mode. The cost is
$14.50. Reservation checks with
meal choice should be sent to, Dot-
tie Smith, 975 Roland Miller Dr.,
Vero Beach 32963 to be received by
July20. Anyone interested in mem-
bership in the ladies' club should
contact Joan McCarthy, at (772) 234-
3002.


Spotlight on True Colors Salon & Spa


"Come in and get any hair guests' comfort. We offer com-


senice, and your nails are on
die house." says Courtney
Turner, the owner of True
Colors Salon and Spa, located
on Old Dixie Highway just
North of 12th Street. "\We want


plimentary beverages and
snacks, and we add massages to
most of our services at no extra
charge."
Although customer senice is a
serious business at True Colors,


Even after we hire them, no
matter where they may have
worked, we give them months
of extra training before they
ever see a client."
"We know that you only get
one chance to impress, and


Vero to know that we appreciate their real focus is on talent. "We that's what we're all about,
the year-round residents as are very selective about our impressing our guests. Come
much as the snowbirds." staff." Courtney adds. "Only the on out and let us impress you."
"We try to do everything better. best make it through our inter-
We put a lot of effort in to our \iew and examination process.


6--`l------,

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SECI INB


FRIDAY, JULY 20, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


SUT ti





FRIDAY, JULY 20
*The Vero Beach Book
Center presents a special
"Harry Potter and the
Deathly Hallows" launch
party. Come out to enjoy
refreshments, costumes,
trivia and more from 10
p.m. to midnight on July
20. Tickets are limited, so
call (772) 569-6650 for
details and reservations.
*The Saint Edward's
School and the Waxlax
Center present, "Blues
Clues Live! The Most Spec-
tacular Place!" Produced
by special arrangement
with Nickelodeon and
Theatrical Rights World-
wide, this "live" show is a
full-scale, audience partic-
ipation, theatrical produc-
tion geared to be per-
formed for the preschool
set and introduces young
audiences to the magical
world of live theater.
Shows will be held at the
Waxlax Center, Saint
Edward's Upper School
Campus, Vero Beach at 7
p.m. on July 20, as well as
10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. on
July 21-July 27.
For more information,
call (772) 492-2371.
*Bodega Blue Artisan
Cheese presents the Ernie
Southern Delta Blues
Band. While you enjoy the
performance, which
begins at 7 p.m, sample
the menu featuring artisan
cheeses, microbrew beers,
artisan chocolates, bou-
tique wines and more. For
more information call
(772) 569-4400.

SATURDAY, JULY 21
*The Sebastian River
Moose Lodge presents
classic rock and roll band
The Fabulous Korvettes
live from 7 to 11 p.m. The
Moose Lodge is located at
9250 U.S. 1, Sebastian. For
more information, call
(772) 664-5725.

SUNDAY, JULY 22
*ABATE of Florida Inde-
pendence Chapter will
host a family event, from 1
to 4 .m., at the Wickham
Park pavilion, on Wickham
Road, next to BCC Mel-
bourne campus. Featured
will be the best bike games
ever, prizes, vendors, food
and beverages, great
music, and the largest
50/50 around. The cost is
$5 for members, and $10
for non-members. For
more information, or to
volunteer, call Don, at
(321) 288-8089, Ragu, at
I See OUT, B2


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY


HeI INNB nTeRTAIMEITI
Heavy.. mea ..lIfe




Heavy metal gets new life


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer
There is no doubt that
artist David Hayes has a
gift.
His ability to turn
simple metal and bright
paint into organic works
of art is well renowned;
his sculptures have
received nationwide
acclaim.
Each large-scale,
abstract sculpture seems
to be caught on the verge
of movement, giving the
impression that, at any
moment, they might leap
off towards the unknown.
On July 21, the Vero
Beach Museum of Art will
open its latest exhibit,
"David Hayes: Sculpture",
which features a wonder-
ful selection of 14 works
by the artist. The sculp-
tures will be showcased
in the museum's Alice
and Jim Beckwith Sculp-
ture Park.
The exhibit, which is
sponsored by the George
P. Armstrong Endow-
ment, is being produced
with special support from
the children of the artist.
"The Vero Beach
Museum of Art is a fine
museum with quality
programs," said John
Hayes, the artist's son.


"We are pleased to
exhibit here; the new
sculpture garden is a
wonderful backdrop for
my father's artwork."
Mr. Hayes, born in
Hartford, Conn., in 1931,
began his career as an


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 07-20-2007

Aries-March 21-April 19,
Challenging events over the past year have made
you more self-reliant and have shown you clearly
where change and improvements are needed.
Challenges always seem to bring out the best in
you. Why? Because you are always up forithem.
You always rise up again. No matter what knocks
you down. This is why you are a winner in life.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Your only limits are what you place on yourself. Do
you know what you truly want in life? If you do,
the floodgates of abundance will open and you
will receive well-earned blessings. You always give
a lot. Now it is time to receive back. Just be sure
you are open to and anticipating this higher good.
Let it flow and enjoy.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
You deserve the best because you give the best.


artist in the early 1950s.
After receiving a Bachelor
of Arts degree from the
University of Notre
Dame, he earned a
Master of Fine Arts
degree from Indiana
University, where he


You even surprise yourself at times wondering
where all this drive and motivation comes from. It
comes from an unselfish, open and loving heart
ready to go the second mile or do whatever is
necessary to get the job done. Your positive atti-
tude lifts others up. You make everyone happy.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
The sun and Mercury in Cancer give you vision
and insight into life's greatest issues. With your
large heart, you just know what to say and do
next. One of your greatest gifts is to let your
actions speak for you more than your words. Oth-
ers then will get the word out about you. You
make it all look so easy.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your visions and ideas are hot right now. Summer
is a good time to move a few of your best ideas
forward. Just keep a lighter touch and refuse to let
worry or frustration pull you down. Pace yourself.
Only start a project when your heart is in it. This
will insure that you complete it. Go to the next
one, repeat your formula and success is.assured.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Venus in Virgo gives you an emotional boost right
when you need it the most. It increases your
desire and keeps you on a positive roll in life. We
only see in others what we have living in our own
heart. You see good in everyone. This is why you
are universally loved and respected. We should all
be like you.


Caryatid, a sculpture
created in 1999 with
painted steel, is an
example of David
Hayes' art, which is on
display at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art.



















Photo courtesy of the Vero
Beach Museum of Art

studied with artist David
Smith. Since that time, he
has received a post-
doctoral Fulbright award
and a Guggenheim
Fellowship, as well as the
Logan Prize for Sculpture
and an award from the


National Institute of Arts
and Letters. His artwork
has appeared in over 300
exhibitions and is includ-
ed in over 100 institution-
al collections, including
that of the Museum of
Modern Art and the
Guggenheim Museum in
New York.
"We were very interest-
ed in doing an exhibition
of Mr. Hayes' work,
because he is a major
figure in American
sculpture," said Jennifer
Bailey, curator of exhibi-
tions and collections for
the Vero Beach Museum
of Art. "Hayes found his
medium while in gradu-
ate school at Indiana
University. At the time,
David Smith was a
visiting artist at the
University and intro-
duced Hayes to working
in steel, which continues
to be his primary materi-
al," she said.
"Smith's influence not
only provides some basic
insight into Hayes'
sculpture and develop-
ment, but also made an
enormous impact on
American sculpture in
general. A relatively new
means of artistic expres-
sion, welded sculpture

) See METAL, B2


Libra-Sept. 23-Ot. 22
Staying on a focused path has brought you many
rewards this year. It has little to do with luck. It has
everything to do with vision, hard work and perse-
verance. Your personal courage continues to keep
you on the front lines of life. You thrive when
someone with a greater need appears. You are
always there.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Your message from the universe this week: Say
this each morning. "My life is filled with love,
peace, health, prosperity, faith and joy. I have
everything I need to be happy. I gladly share my
abundance and blessing with others. This is my
day. I surrender my lower will to the higher. I am
so blessed and more is on the way."

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Your life works best when you get out of your own
way and let the energy flow through you. When
you block it, you get stuck, sidetracked or polluted.
You have come too far in life to let this happen for
even one day. Renew your spirit daily. Give thanks
and your humble spirit will keep fresh inspirations
flowing. You do make a difference.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
There are three main reasons for your success.
First, you have the courage to act on your dreams.
Second is your love of life itself. Third, you are


) See SCOPES, B3


re Lco e eee te te t et e te


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' ferent choices available when someone seeks our help with
this frustrating problem. Relining existing, making new
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all be great choices in easing the suffering of loose denture
wearers. Our Office offers a free pre-exam consultation
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Out
From page BI
(321) 956-6617, or Dave, at
(321) 223-4588.

WEDNESDAY,
JULY 25

*The 32nd Annual Per-
forming Arts Circus pres-
ents "Hip Town," a per-
formance of gymnastics,
dance and other circus
aerials by talented youth.
The show begins at 7 p.m.
and runs July 25-28 at St.
Edward's Upper School,
Vero Beach. Admission is
$4 for adults, $3 for chil-


Metal
From page B1
truly developed as an art
form in the 1930s as
American artists, such as
Smith, began to adapt
industrial welding for
their own purposes," Ms.
Bailey added.
Hayes adopted the


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dren and seniors. For fur-
ther information, call (772)
567-2144

FRIDAY, JULY 27

*"Summertime Bike Nite
at Downtown Friday" is
back and better than ever!
The popular street party
will be held on the expand-
ed block of 14th Avenue
including 21st Street in his-
toric downtown Vero Beach
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Share
in live music, great food
and drink, and bikes, bikes
and more bikes. Throw on
your shorts, T-s and flip-
flops and come downtown
for an extraordinarily great


medium of welded
sculpture as a platform for
his own oeuvre and began
utilizing the technique in
his artistic vision.
"Each of the unique
sculptures begins life as
ink and gouache draw-
ings. Mr. Hayes then
creates a smaller metal
maquettes, or models,
before beginning work on
the life sized final piece,"
she added.
"Typically executed in a
very painterly style and in
vivid colors, the drawings
can stand alone, on their
own aesthetic," Ms. Bailey
said. "He then combines
these forms into their
most viable arrangements.
In the last step, the artist
draws these shapes on
sheets of steel, cuts them
out with a torch and welds
them into full standing
sculpture."
Depending on the
complexity of each piece,
they can take anywhere
from a number of days to
weeks to complete.
"The exhibition includes
examples from four series
of work: Polychrome
Sculptures, Vertical Motifs,
Totems, and Screen
Sculptures," Ms. Bailey
:said. "The Polycifrome
sculptures are large-scale


Ladies
Wednesday Clinic
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summertime good time.
For more information, call
(772) 234-4412.
*The Gifford Youth
Activity Center will hold
the Second Annual Dan K.
Richardson Humanitarian
Banquet on July 27. This
year's banquet honoring
Ms. Alma Lee Loy, pioneer
extraordinaire will begin at
the Richardson Center at
IRCC Mueller Campus,
6155 College Lane in Vero
Beach. Banquet tickets are
available for $125 per per-
son or $200 a couple. This
event will raise funds to
continue the Center's
numerous programs for

) See OUT, B3


constructions combining
color, organic forms, and
planar elements.
"They are all wonderful,
but if I had to pick a
favorite it would have to
be "Caryatid", one of the
polychrome sculptures.
It's a very striking piece
that really evokes the
human form, she added."
Visitors to the Museum
will be able to explore the
sculptures and choose
their own favorites after
the exhibit opens on July
21. They will also be able
to tour the other exhibits
which will be opening at
the same time, including a
selection of works from
the permanent collection
of the museum and an
exhibit of work by artist
Patrick Cochran, entitled,
"Patrick Cochran Land-
scapes: A Global View".

"David Hayes: Sculpture"
will be open through Dec.
16. Museum hours are
Monday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. until 4:30
p.m. and Sunday from 1 to
4:30 p.m. The Museum is
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive, Vero Beach. For
more information, call
(772) 231-0707 or visit the
museum's Web site at
www.vbmuseum.org.


Monday
Men's Clinic
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to the Links! Get Back
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"Modie trfinghC I' li '(e i rcic aind ease| in Bodly, Mind aind S;)irit."

RELX ~ RENEll' ~ TRANSFORMI
Yoga for everyone seven days a week
No Membership Fees Drop-Ins Welcome
Buy One Class. GET ONE FREE on Your First Visit

NEW CLASSES!
Sivananda Yoga ~ Fridays I1:15am 12:15pm
Beginners d& Intermediate Students Welcome
333 17th Street at Indian River Blvd 978-1099 www.LivingYogaStudio.com

Get the word out!
Want some publicity for your league or team plans?
Hometown News encourages area sports leagues and sanc-
tioning bodies to submit press releases with information on
your sign-ups, requirements, fees, dates, times and anything
else pertinent. Our "Sports Briefs" listings print in weekly
editions on a space-permitting basis. Please send in your
league's information tia e-mail to 'eronetu's@'homertot new-
solcom or fax the information to (772) 467-4384. A contact
number is required, and a call for verification or more infor-
mation is likely. For more information, call (772) -465- 55i.


44 i -
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Out
From page B2
youth, seniors, and the community. For
additional information please call Cynthia
Perry, (772) 794-1005 ext. 21 or Freddie L.
Woolfork, (772) 794-1005 ext. 34. Gifford
Youth Activity Center is located at 4875
43rd Ave., in Vero Beach.
SATURDAY,
AUGUST 11
*The Vero Beach Book Center is hosting
national best-selling author Daniel Silva as
he introduces his newest novel, "The
Secret Servant". Mr. Silva, a former career
journalist, will sign autographs and answer
questions. The event begins at 4 p.m.; call
(772) 569-6650for more information.
ONGOING EVENTS
JULY 1- JULY 31

*"Diverse Works" by award-winning
artist Judy Burgarella will be featured at the
Artists Guild Gallery for the month of July.
A large body of Judy's work, very diverse in
subject matter and medium, will be dis-
played in the center panels of the Gallery,
with subjects ranging from cowboys and


Scopes
From page B1
always there to help when
needed and you never com-
plain. The universe continues
to bless and renew you. Your
blessings are too numerous
to count. What a great life.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your strong belief in doing
things right is a major factor
in your successful pursuit of
life. People like to be around
you just to see what you are
going to do next. When you
get that "right" feeling noth-
ing can stop you or slow you
down. You are truly a kind
soul and will continue to be
richly blessed.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Your inner search for wisdom
is your greatest strength. You
have the deepest feelings io
the zodiac. Understanding
the deeper mysteries is the


Indians to landscape, still life, floral and
wildlife. Mediums include oil, watercolor,
gouache, pastel, charcoal, pencil, screen
sculpture, and a bronze sculpture of a
Seminole Indian. The Artists Guild Gallery
is located at 44 Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach. The Gallery is open Tuesday
through Friday 10 a.m. to 3 pm. and from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday. For further
information, call the Gallery at (772) 299-
1234, or the artist at (772) 581-8281.
JULY 17 JULY 21
*The Garden of Art Gallery welcomes
you to attend "Watercolor Magic!," a
month-long exhibit featuring fine artists
Judy McNamara, Vern Sitar, Ernest Smith
and Lilly Taylor. Gallery Hours are 12 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. The
Garden of Art Gallery is located at 8905
U.S. 1, Sebastian. For more information,
call (772) 589-7889.
JULY 21-
SEPTEMBER 21
*The Vero Beach Museum of Art pres-
ents, "Patrick Cochran landscapes: A Glob-
al View", a series of sculpture by Patrick
Cochran, which incorporates world globes
as a primary motif, and addresses environ-
0 See OUT, B5


main source of happiness in
life. Making time for this
sacred quest and devotion is
far more important than
earthly riches. It makes you a
true messenger of hope,
which you truly are.

Star visions

This column is on the web. If
you have been helped,
please tell your family and


friends. Type in
www.myhometownnews.net
. Click on Star Scopes on the
left menu. If you would like a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart made,
call (772) 334-9487 or e-
mail jtuckxyz@aol.com for
details. It's good to know
what the universe has in
store for us. Have a starry
week everyone.
James Tucker


I


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INNING a NIERIHINMENI


Photo courtesy of Jennifer Patty
II Theatre Camp at Saint Edward's School pose for a snapshot during a rehearsal of 'Blue's



Children take lead


in 'Blues Clues'


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer
Odds are that if you were
to ask any preschool-aged
child what a "thinking
chair" is, they would flash
you a brilliant smile and
weave a tale of talking
dogs, paw print clues and a
mailbox that sings.
The story is the premise
behind the Nickelodeon
television show "Blue's
Clues", winner of the 2002
Peabody Award and one of


the most watched pre-
school shows on televi-
sion.
"Blue's Clues" in an
interactive show that
invites children to join in
as the host, Steve, follows
clues left by his fun loving
dog, Blue, in order to solve
the day's puzzles.
Now, parents and chil-
dren across Indian River
County will have the
unique opportunity to
take their participation to
the next level, attending


the first Florida produc-
tion of the newest "Blue's
Clues Live!" Event,
"BLUE'S CLUES LIVE!: The
Most Spectacular Place!."
"The kids that come to
see this show are going to
love the fact that they get
to interact with Steve,
Blue, and the rest of the
cast throughout the entire
55 minutes," said Jennifer
Patty, Theatre Arts director
for Saint Edward's School.


) See BLUES, B5


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DINING ENTERTAINMEI'I


Out
From page B3
mental and humanistic concerns.
Created in a variety of media, includ-
ing bronze, wood, resin and steel, in
addition to found objects, these pow-
erful pieces have a strong physical
presence in keeping with their mean-
ingful content. For more information
on this exhibit, call (772) 231-0707 or
e-mail info@vbmuseum.org.

JULY 21-
OCTOBER 18

*As part of the ongoing Art in Public
Places program, the Cultural Council
of Indian River County presents,


"Images of Florida Flora & Fauna".
This juried exhibition will feature
mixed media and will be installed at
the Indian River County Courthouse.
For more information about the Cour-
thouse Exhibition Program and the
.Art in Public Places Committee, con-
tact Mary Jayne Kelly, executive direc-
tor of the Cultural Council of Indian
River County at (772) 770-4857 or go
to info@cultural-council.org.

JULY 21-
OCTOBER 21

*This summer, The Vero Beach
Museum of Art will show an extensive
overview of works drawn from the
permanent collection. The exhibit
features works in all media, from the


period of the early 20th century to the
present. Highlights include artwork
from the photography collection,
including James Balog's "Blue Per-
sian." Etchings from the early 20th
century will be on view, as will con-
temporary prints by James Rosen-
quist and Andy Warhol. Major works
by Jane Peterson, Ernest Lawson, Jim
Dine, and Kenneth Noland will repre-
sent the painted holdings, and sculp-
ture will be represented by the welded
work of John Henry, Lee Tribe, as well
as the majestic American eagle by
Marshall Fredericks. As part of the
exhibition, "From the Vault," the
Museum will present its 2006 acquisi-
tion "Fly to Mars 5" by Jennifer
Steinkamp. For more information on
) See OUT, B6


Blues
From page B4


"They are as much a part
of the show as the rest of
the ensemble! Each child
will get their own 'Handy
Dandy Notebook' (just like
Steve's) and a crayon as
they come into the theater.
We have a "Skidoo Crew"
that dances and sings out
in the audience and
encourages the audience
to find the "clues" with
Steve. I am sure that our
meet-and-greet in the
lobby and on the stage
after the show will also
make quite an impression
with three and four year
olds, who will get to meet
all of the 'Blue's Clues'
characters up close," she
said.
"Saint Edward's School
wanted to develop a proj-
ect to specifically bring live
theater to a really young
audience," Ms. Patty said.
"As a pre-K-2 school, we
value our preschoolers
who .actually live here on
the Treasure Coast through
the hot summer months.
There is so little here in the
community that is afford-
able for young families.
"We are happy that the
camp idea has given so
many students a place to
learn for the last three
weeks of July, and we are
hopeful that by not charg-
ing adults to enter the the-
ater and only charging $5
for children 3 and up to see
this wonderful show, fami-
lies will come and enjoy
this moment together,"
Ms. Patty added.
Produced in conjunction
with Nickelodeon and
Theatrical Rights World-
wide, Saint Edward's
School and the Waxlax
Center, the production will
not only be performed by
children, but run by them
as well.
"We have 40 kids, fourth
through eighth grade, per-
forming in the showalong
with 10 counselor stu-
dents, who are assisting
and performing in the pro-
duction," Ms. Patty said.
"Steve is being played by
an 18-year-old from Vero
Beach, Jeff Neubauer, who
graduated from Saint
Edward's School this year
and is heading to Hofstra
University this fall. All of
the dther characters onthe
cast list are the younger
campers, except for
BLUE."
Children who attend the
special Technical Theatre
Camp will be given the
opportunity to choose how
they will participate in the
final production. Some
will be members of the on-
stage cast, while others
will work behind the cur-
tain, building sets, running
the light board, or master-
ing the sound board and
spotlights.


While the camp is tai-
lored towards older, stu-
dents, the final perform-
ance will be geared to the
preschool set, with the
goal of introducing the
young audience to the
magical world of live the-
ater. Campers take instruc-
tion from Ms. Patty and the
production technically
directed by Don Irvin.
Choreographer Andrew
Currie, a former Broadway
dancer and owner of
"Dance Space" dance stu-
dio, rounds out the profes-
sional team.
"The average camp day
is from 1 to 5 p.m.; we start
with theater games and a
physical and vocal warm-
up as a full ensemble, then
we split off into groups,"
Ms. Patty said; "Some stu-
dents are being trained by
Don Irvin, our technical
director, to run the light
board and sound board
and spotlights, others
work on vocal solos with
our musical director,
Marcy Sharman, dancers
are working with choreog-
rapher, Andrew Currie,
while I am working as the
director in giving blocking
to oir many acting roles.
Right now the entire
ensemble is working with
Andrew and his Dance
Captain, Lily Balch, on the
final dance number. The
students have also already
given a base coat of paint
to most of the set as well!
They are definitely not
bored," she said.
The show opens for the
public on Friday, July 20
and campers will continue
to perform the show for
special 10:30 a.m. and 2
p.m., with matinees until
July 27. The full-scale the-
atrical production features
all of the characters that
kids know and love,
including the character of
Steve and his best friend


Blue, Mailbox, Mr. Salt and
Mrs. Pepper, Paprika, Tick-
ety.
"BLUE'S CLUES LIVE!"
begins when the "Curtain"
greets the audience and
welcomes them into the
wonderful world of the-
ater," Ms. Patty said. "On
stage, Blue and Steve lead
the audience on a clue-
based journey, in search of
the most spectacular place
of all, she said.
"This quest takes them
through Storybook Forest,
where Blue and Steve meet
The Three Little Pigs,
Goldilocks, The Big Bad
Wolf, and other characters
from classic fairy tales,"
Ms. Patty said.
Blue and Steve even
travel to outer space,
encountering planets and
other celestial wonders
along the way! Returning
from their incredible jour-
ney, Steve, Blue and the
entire audience solve
Blue's Clues to discover
together the most spectac-
ular place of all," she said.
"All of the characters that
kids know from the TV
show will look like the
character they know. We
are making many of those
costumes as large foam
creations. We have rented
Blue from Nickelodeon;
that costume takes over 15
minutes to put on and
requires a "fan' inside the
headpiece for the actress
to keep cool," she said.
"We also are lucky to get
the real green-and- light
green striped shirt that
Steve wears. Other mem-
bers of the cast will be
dressed in funky, blue hip-
hop garb, adding hats,
wigs, and even animal
noses or ears as they create
their story book or space
characters. The music is
funky and fun with fabu-
lous sound effects and is
pre-recorded by Nick-


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elodeon," she said.
"Of course," Ms. Patty
adds, "we don't want the 3-
year-olds out there to
know Blue isn't really a real
dog now do we?"
"BLUE'S CLUES LIVE!:
The Most Spectacular
Place!" opens at the Waxlax
Center, Saint Edward's
Upper School Campus,
Vero Beach at 7 p.m. on
July 20. Additional per-
formances will take place
July 21 through July 27 at
10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Admission is $5 for chil-
dren 3 and up, free for
accompanying adults. For
more information, call
(772) 492-2371.


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1410 A1A, VERO BEACH 231-6388


I











OmNING MINTERIHINIMEN


um of Art presents an exhi-
bition of the sculpture of
David Hayes, featuring 15
works of the artist's large-
scale, geometric, abstract
sculpture. For more infor-
mation on this exhibit, call
(772) 231-0707 or e-mail
info@vbmuseum.org.

ART GALLERIES

*Vero Beach Museum of


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Out
From page B5
this exhibit, call (772) 231-
0707 or e-mail info@vbmu-
seum.org.

JULY 21-
DECEMBER 16

*The Vero Beach Muse-


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Happy Hour 3-7pm Everyday
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* Our Famous Barbequed Chicken with all white meat +500 ..............$7.99
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Art, 3001 Riverside Park
Drive, Vero Beach, Gal-
leries are open Monday to
Saturday 10 a.m. to 4: 30
p.m. and Sunday 1 to 4
p.m. (772) 231-0707.
*Artist Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Point, Vero
Beach. Open 11 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday.
Receptions on the first Fri-
day of each month featur-
ing a new artist. (772) 299-
1234
*The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square,
Vero Beach. By appoint-
ment 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
*Lin Roller Menard
Gallery, 2919 Cardinal
Drive, Vero Beach. 10 a.m.-
4 p.m. Monday-Friday.
(772) 231-5050
*Tiger Lily Art Studios
and Gallery, 1903 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. Hours: 10
a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Fri-
day, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Satur-
day. (772) 778-3443
*The Garden of Art, 8905
U.S. 1, Sebastian. Hours:
Noon to 6 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. (772)


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BARS AND CLUBS

*Capt. Hiram's Resort,
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian,
Come out this week for
live performances by Iris,
4th Wall Broken, the Tree
Frogs, GT Express, Kevin
Nayme, Hair Peace, Greg &
Brian, Missing Picket, and
Independently Poor. For a
look at the full entertain-
ment lineup, visit
www.hirams.com. (772)
589-4345
*Charlie & Jake Sports
Pub, 1929 U.S. 1, Sebast-
ian, presents live music on
Friday nights, karaoke
every other Saturday. (772)
388-6685
*Clubhouse Bar and
Grill, 4000 Atlantic Blvd.,
Vero Beach. Ladies Night
on Wednesday night,
Karaoke on Fridays. Join
us for poker on Thursdays
and Sundays. (772) 794-
0011
-Earl's Hideaway
Lounge and Tiki Bar, 1405
Indian River Drive, Sebas-
tian Live Delta Blues
music Tuesday nights by
Ernie Southern. Join us
Saturday, July 21 to hear
The Spacecoast Playboys
perform their unique mix
of Texas Blues and Rock
and Roll. (772) 589-5700


CLUBS

*The Vero Beach shuffleboard
club practice games are played
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday, from 9:15 a.m. until noon, at
the Pocahontas Park courts, locat-
ed at 14th Ave. and 21st St.,
across from the main Post Office.
The club provides the necessary
equipment, and club members will
provide instruction. For more infor-
mation, call Ernie Henzler at (772)
569-8111.
*The General Federation of
Women's Clubs, Treasure Coast
women of Vero Beach meets the
first Monday of each month at the
Heritage House, located at 4140
14th Ave., in Vero Beach,
All women over the age of 18 are
welcome to be a guest, and/or join
the club.
The club is about serving the
community, and fellowship.
A pamphlet is available from our
membership chairman at oren-
evero@aol.com.
*The Treasure Coast Navy
League will hold its dinner meet-
ings on the second Thursday of
each month, at the Best Western
Dining Facility, on State Road 60,
in Vero Beach.
The public may attend these meet-
ings to learn about the Navy
League.
For more information, call (772)
492-6790.
*The Treasure Coast Retired
Physicians will meet the second
Tuesday of each month for a noon
luncheon at the Vero Beach Yacht
Club.
All retired medical doctors and
their spouses, or guests, are invit-
ed.
For further information, call (772)
231-6045.
*The Treasure Coast chapter
of Registered Nurses Retired
meets the second Wednesday of
every month, Sept. through June,
at 11:30 a.m., in the Indian River
Estates administration building,
2250 Indian Creek Blvd, Vero
Beach.
For further information, call
Shirley Becker at (772) 234-8050.
*The Florida Irish American
Society: The group meets on the
second Thursday of the month,
September through June, at 4
p.m., in their clubhouse, located at
1316 20th St., Vero Beach.
*The Polish American Social
Club has:
.Dinner and ballroom dancing
every Friday night, with live bands.
Dinner is from 6 to 7 p.m., followed
by dancing from 7 to 10:30 p.m.
The cost for members is $14, and
$16 for guests. The club is located
at 7500 North U.S. 1, Vero Beach.
*Gifford Girls Tennis Club


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I
I
I
I
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*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21st .St # B, Vero Beach,
presents a Friday night
sing-along in the piano
bar. (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 Sat-
urday. Live DJ on Tuesday
night. Presenting The Last
Chance Band on July 19
through July 21. (772)
569-4075
*The Pour House, 1238
16th St., Vero Beach.
Enjoy a DJ on Mondays,
live bands on Friday and
Saturday night. (772) 770-
2312
*Riverside Cafe, 1
Beachland Blvd., Vero
Beach, Live entertain-
ment every night of the
week featuring 24 Steven
from 6 to 10 p.m. on Mon-
days, Big Ron from 6 to 10
p.m. on Tuesdays and The
Fat Bottom Girls from 6 to
10 p.m. on Wednesdays.
Join us for a live DJ from 8
to 12 p.m. on Thursday
and Friday nights. Satur-
day nights belong to rock
band TRI; which performs
from 8:30 to 12:30 p.m.
Drapes of Wrath performs
from 6 to 10 p.m. every
other Sunday. (772) 234-
5550
*Sharkey's Pub and


meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays
at the Gifford Park Tennis Court on
the corner of 43rd Ave. and 49th
St. in Vero Beach.
For more information call, Freddie
L. Woolfork, (772) 794-1005 ext.
34, or Crystal Bujol, (772) 778-
5118.
*Indian River Food Allergy and
Asthma Network is a support
group for families affected by food
allergies. The organization meets
on the first Tuesday of each month,
at noon. Bring a lunch. The meet-
ing is at 3375 20th St., Vero Beach.
The meeting is in the second floor
conference room. For more infor-
mation, contact Kate Thomas at
(772) 766-2956 or e-mail
Kthomas582@bellsouth.net.
*Alzheimer Caregiver Support
Group: Meets the second Monday,
of every month at 11 a.m. at Alter-
ra/Clairbridge Cottage, 420 Fourth
Court, Vero Beach, and the fourth
Friday oLhevery month at 4 p.m. at
2501 27 Ave., Suite A-8, in Vero
Beach. For more information, call
(772)563-0505.
*General Cancer Group meets
every Thursday at 7 p.m. at Vero
Beach Hematology Oncology, 981
37th Place, Vero Beach.
*Man-to-Man Vero Beach
meets the last Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m. at the Indian River
Unit Office, 3375 20th St. #100,
Vero Beach. For more information
call (772) 562-2272
*Laryngectomee Club meets
the last Thursday of the month at 4
p.m. at the
Indian River Unit Office
3375 20th Street #100, Vero
Beach.
*Look Good/Feel Better for
female cancer patients, meets the
first Monday of the month at 2:30
p.m., at the Indian River Unit Office
3375 20th St., #100, Vero Beach..
Pre-registration is required.
*Ovarian Cancer Support
Group meets the third Wednesday
at 3 p.m., at Our Savior Lutheran
Church, Room 6-7, 1850 Sixth
Ave., Vero Beach.
*American Cancer Society,
Indian River Unit
board of directors meeting is
held on the third Thursday at noon,
at the First National Bank and
Trust Company, 3730 Seventh Ter-
race, Vero Beach.
*Relay for Life committee
meeting is held the last Monday of
the month at 5:30 p.m., at the Indi-
an River Unit Office, 3375 20th St.
#100, Vero Beach.
*Bipolar Support Group meets
every other week from 7 to 8:30
p.m., and is held at the Center for
Emotional and Behavioral Health,
1190 37th St., Vero Beach. For
more information call (772) 569-
9788.
*COPE Support Group: The
Indian River County Council on
Aging with the Visiting Nurse Asso-
ciation offers a support group to
help caregivers cope with the day
to day care of a loved one. The
group meets the third Thursday of
every month. In Vero Beach, the
group meets from 1:30 to 2:30
p.m. in the Adult Day Care house
at the CouncS of Aging Senior
Center, 686 14 St. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 569-0760.
*Indian River Ostomy Associa-
tion: -Meets the third Monday at
7:30 p.m., in Indian River Memorial
Hospital cafeteria at 1000 36th St.
in Vero Beach.
*The Vero Beach Chick Lit
Book club focuses on the Chick
Lit genre. Chick Lit is a literary
genre that features books written
by women and focusing on young,
quirky, female characters. For
more information call (772) 770-
1861
*Daughters of the British
Empire: People, who are of British
descent or the wife of a British
man, are invited to meet the ladies
of the Lord Byron Chapter in Vero
Beach. The meetings are held on


) See CLUBS, B16


Pool Hall, 971 Sebastian
Blvd., Sebastian. Karaoke
on Tuesday nights and
Killa Keg and Beer Pong
on Wednesday. Now fea-
turing a beer of the week
with specials. (772) 589-
5400.
*Squid Lips, Come
enjoy the great food and
from 6 to 10 p.m. the
sounds of Trilogy every
Thursday night and of
Rush Release every Satur-
day night. 1660 N. Indian
River Drive, Sebastian.
(772) 589-3828
*TJ's Sports Bar, 648
Old Dixie Highway S.W.,
Vero Beach, hosts karaoke
at 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday
nights. (772) 778-8833
*Undertow, 1931 Old
Dixie Highway, Vero
Beach, presents live
music on weekends. For
more information on
upcoming performances,
v i s i t
www.myspace.com/unde
rtowrestaurant or call
(772) 770-0977.
*Uptown Speakeasy
Pub and Package, 760
Eighth Court, Vero Beach,
presents karaoke on
Wednesday and Friday,
live entertainment on
Sunday nights. (772) 794-
0144

To have your upcoming
event listed here, contact
tdourney@indian-
rivernews. info.


www.treasurecoastboatrentals.com

Conveniently located at:
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55
.21


First Presbyterian
Church
Holy Grounds Worship
Caf6 is a new, coffee-
house inspired worship
celebration that takes
place in McAfee Hall Sun-
day, July 29, at 10 a.m. is
for those who, wish an
informal, contemporary,
conversation-based wor-
ship setting.
Nursery and childcare
are also available. Call
the church office if you
need childcare for events.
Times of worship:
10 a.m. summer Sun-
day worship services
9 a.m. Sunday school
for all ages.
Youth GroupTimes:
Zebulon for middle
school Wednesdays, at
5:30 p.m.
Prirnetime for high
school Sunday, at 5:30
p.m.
First Presbyterian
Church is located at 520
Royal Palm Blvd. in Vero
Beach.
For information, call
(772) 562-9088, or visit
www.firstpresvero.org

Words of Life
Fellowship Church
Services are held on
Sunday, at 7 p.m., at the
Vero Beach Inn, located
at 4700 N. A1A, in Vero
Beach.
Join them for a faith
filled message from the
Rev. Rick Moore of the
Words of Life Fellowship
Church in North Miami
Beach, every Sunday.

Living Lord
Lutheran Church
Explorers of the faith
adult Bible study meets
at 10 a.m., on Sundays
The community is invit-
ed to worship at its spe-
cial July events.
Saturday, July 21, the
women's scrap booking
Bible study will meet at
noon to work on "A year
of celebrations" scrap-
book. Bring a lunch.
On Sunday, July 22, the
church will honor par-
ents on Parents Day du'r-
ingworship services.
Sunday, July 29 is youth
Sunday at Living Lord.
Nonperishable food
items are collected
throughout the month
and go to the food pantry
the first week of each
month.
Great Bible reef vaca-
tion Bible school will be
held from Monday, July
30 through Monday, Aug.
6, from 9 a.m. to noon.
The Women of the
Evangelical Lutheran
Church of America cele-
brate its 20tn anniversary
year with the "Bold 20".
During the summer
months, miscellaneous
items (paperback books,
hard candy, shampoo,
lotion, hand wipes, and
AT & T cards) are being
collected to send to our
troops.
Times of worship:
Worship and Holy Com-
munion at both 8:30 and


11 a.m., Sundays.
Living Lord Lutheran
Church is located at 2725
58th Ave., inVero Beach.
For information or
reservations for events,
call (772) 778-1500, or
visit our Web site at
www.LLLchurch.com.

King's Baptist
Church
The Joy Group invites
everyone 55 or older for
food, fun and fellowship
at its monthly luncheon
and program to be held
at noon on Saturday, July
21.
There is no admission
charge; just bring a
favorite covered dish to
share.
Next month's event is
on August 18.
Every Wednesday night
through August is Pastor
Frank's Slime Night at
King's Baptist Church.
Children entering first
through sixth grades in
the fall are invited to
make a new slime and
hear a slimy story every
Wednesday evening from
6:30 to 7:30 p.m. It is free,
and all children are wel-
come.
The ladies of the com-
munity are invited to


Tuesday morning ladies'
Bible study, at 10 a.m.
Teens in grades seven to
12 are invited to 24/7
Ministries, at Kings Bap-
tist 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.
King's Baptist Church is
located at 3235 58th Ave.
in Vero Beach.
For additional infor-
mation, please call (772)
567-5850.

Unity Center
of Vero Beach

Unity offers positive,


1. /ac i/e'


At Bayamo Assisted Living Facility,
your loved ones will receive:
* Personal attention from our staff 24 hours a.day
* Family dining in our spacious dining room
* Exercise sessions
* Large screen tv in our entertainment room
* Games, such as cards, bingo and board games
* Home cooked, balanced meals as directed by
our registered dietitian
* Medical management


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.

Trinity Church
Trinity Church, located
at 2365 Pine Ave. in Vero
Beach, will offer
Avalanche Ranch, this
year's vacation Bible
school theme, for chil-
dren 3-years-old to fifth
grade, from 9 a.m. to
noon July 9 to 13.
For information, call
Betty Stephens at (772)
567-1146.


-lA? e


Lorna Campbell, Mgr.JCEO
Bayamo Assisted
Living Facility
(772) 873-2903
(772) 342-5591 Cell
1191 SE Bayamo Avenue
SPort St. Lucie
SLicense# AL10726


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567-3550 Mary Ellen
Loy-Mnicurist 562-9402


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


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TYobr Radio Hostess"
1 / '0 Award
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CHILDREN'S SERVICE COUNCIL

Of MARTIN COUNTY
ELIZABETH WHITTLES
DIRECTOR Of PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT &
PRESIDENT OF THE TREASURE COAST
COORDINATION COALITION
7/21/07


1400 AM
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(Syndicated News) New businesses take
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4125 9th St. SW
(772) 770-9350


Ideas for breakfast, lunch


pack in nutrition, the fun


Hello, smart si
pers. In the'
column, the
for the flag cake hac
misprint. For the to
2 to 4 cups whipped
topping may be use
In the cream filling
whole cup not half
of topping must be
It's summertime a
breakfast and lunch
are bordering on m
ny.
Have fun with yoi
Try some of my idea
let them help. They
feel so special and \
what they make.
Good sandwich ic
such as-peanut butt
fruit spread, not jell
whole wheat bread
proven to be a nutri
lunch.
Cut down on your
child's sugar intake.
Turkey; roast beef, b
ham, tuna and egg
made with a light m
naise (try Hellman's
are good choices.
If yours don't like
sandwiches, yogurt
the fruit on the bott
too much added su
string cheese, cut u
fruits such as melor


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564-2472


Vero Beach


hop-
une29
recipe
da
pping,
-d.
ig, the
a cup
used.
and
ideas
onoto-

ur kids.
as and
will


ARLENE BORG
Grammy Guru


vill eat strawberries, blueberriE
etc., served with salt-frn
leas pretzel sticks to spear tl
:er and fruit (how grown-up cal
ly, on you get)? They're deli-
have cious'dipped in yogurt.
itious Try baby carrots, drie
fruits, nuts, gelatin,
r bananas and low-fat
regular or chocolate mi
)oiled Another neat idea is
salad "ants on a stick."
xayon- Let them stuff a celer
light) stalk with peanut butte:
topped with raisins or
low-fat cream cheese
(avoid topped with sliced olive
tom; English muffin pizza
gar), great lunch. Spread
p fresh tomato sauce on a toast
ns, muffin, top with oregar
cheese and any vegetal
they choose. Heat in the
oven.
Try my recipes and
Mg make some play clay.
Ug You'll have fun as well.
None of these recipes a
s in my cookbook. Reme]
rices ber, they're only young
once.
Until next week...
_ Words to live by: Hati
O S someone is like taking a
3 poison and wishing the
would die.


BANANA SURPRISE

My daughter, Kim,
came up with this one.
Toast an English muffin,
preferably whole grain.
.Spread halves lightly with
peanut butter, sprinkle'
with wheat germ, drizzle
with honey and top with
sliced bananas.
You can make faces
with raisins or any other
fruit.

CHEESE SURPRISE

Toast 2 slices of bread.
Top with cheese slices
and sliced tomatoes if you
choose. Place under the
broiler and broil until
cheese is bubbly. Serve
cut up with a little mus-
tard for dipping.

SOFTBOILED EGGS
WITH 'CHIPPIES'

Soft boiled (cooked)
eggs served with 'chip-
pies' were my favorite as a
kid. Come to think of it,
they still are.
Place eggs in small pan,.
cover with cold water and
sprinkle in some salt (it


7--


More romancing:
www.romancingthestove.
net
*E-mail:
arlene@romancirigthesto
ve.net


Could Franchising Be the Way to Go?


Free Business &

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SINDIL4N RIVER NAOIVAL AIA
F.. wwvw.irnb.com (772) 569-920(
I II II I IIIIIIIII I IIIIII r


We Do It All... With Quality & Pride!










Ny










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772-778-8599
400 1st St. Ste. 1 Vero Beach
.N .1 (Corner of US 1 & 1st St)
Mon. thru Fri. 8:30am to 5:00pm Sat. 10:00am to 2:00pm


u<


_ _


.I


helps prevent eggs from
cracking). When water
boils, lower heat and cook
for 3 minutes.
Remove eggs from pan,
run under cold water to
stop the cooking.
To serve, rap the center
of the egg with a dull knife
and scoop egg into a
small dessert dish.
Add a little butter or
butter substitute and, for
an adult, salt and pepper.
Butter a slice of
untoasted bread and
break little pieces of bread
into the eggs (chippies).
Yum! You can also use
an eggcup and eat the egg
directly from the shell.
Not as much fun; no
chippies!

BUNNY IN THE
HOLE
1 slice bread
legg
Canola oil or cooking
spray

Cut a hole in the center
of the bread with a glass.
Film skillet with oil. Break
egg into the "hole." Cook
until set. Turn apd cook
the other side. Serve with
the bread round to dip in
the yolk.

HOT DOG PENNIES
AND EGGS

Slice up a hot dog into
"pennies." Fry in cooking
spray, add scrambled
eggs; serve with ketchup.

PLAY CLAY

This recipe, from Arm &
Hammer, can occupy
your kids for hours, and
it's kid-safe. Make orna-
ments for Christmas.

2 cups Arm & Hammer
baking soda (one
1-pound box)
1 cup corn star rch
1 1/4 cups cold water

Mix all ingredients ina
saucepan, cook over
medium heat stirring
constantly. When mixture
is the consistency of
moist mashed potatoes,.
turn out onto a plate and
cover with adamp cloth.
Use as is, or tint with
food coloring.
Store leftover clay in the
refrigerator in an airtight
container.
For ornaments: Roll to
1/4-inch thickness on
waxed paper. Cut with
cookie cutters or your
own designs. Sketch
patterns or accents into
the ornament with a'
paper clip and insert a
.loop of colored cord or e
pipe cleaner into one
edge for hanging. ;
Let dry overnight or
heat in 350-degree oven
'for 15 minutes. Paint or
apply decorative ele-
ments with craft glue.
For a free brochure with
more suggestions, write"
to: "Play Clay," Arm & .
Hammer Division,
Church & Dwight Co. Inc.,
P.O. Box 7648, Princeton,
NJ 08543

Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from ;
south Vero to Hobe
Sound, call (772) 465-5656
or (800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cook-
book, it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
Buy the book: For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove
With the Grammy Guru,"
send $19.50($15 for book,
$1 for tax and $3.50 for
shipping and handling)
to: Arlene M. Borg, 265
S.W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
No.149, Port St. Lucie, FL
34984.
Check, Visa, Master
Card or Paypal is accept-
ed. Books are also avail-
able at local bookstore.


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E-mail may work differently,


but all will have same goal


One of the things that
make computers so
wonderfully versa-
tile is also one of the main
things that can make them
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Computers have this
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a number of different
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This leads to no end of
confusion, because you
can talk to five different
people about the same
task and all five people can
come with a legitimate way
of accomplishing the same
thing that is completely
different than the method
the other four people are
using.
Try to get all five people
together on the same page
and there's bound to be an
argument because to each
individual, it looks like the
other four are doing it
wrong.
In fact, if everyone is
getting the results they
want, then everyone is
doing it right regardless of
what the other four are
doing.
Whew!
Let's take a look at e-mail
and see just a few ways of
accomplishing the same
task. If you use e-mail, see
if you can recognize the
method that you are using.
E-mail has got to be the
main reason people use
the Internet. The Internet
grew up as it is today with
e-mail at its foundation.
The process of sending
and receiving e-mail has
grown from its infant
beginnings of sending
messages in raw plain text
to the attachment carrying
fully editable rich text e-
mail that we have today.
However, the fundamen-
tals haven't changed. You
still need a mail server and
a mail client to process the
mail. We won't spend
anytime today on e-mail
servers, but let's take a look
at clients.
E-mail clients are, in a
nutshell, whatever pro-
grams you use to send and
receive e-mail. Here is
where all that diversity
comes in. Most e-mail
clients have major "behind
the scenes" differences,
but they all accomplish the
same task: sending and
receiving e-mail.
A couple of the most
common e-mail clients are
Outlook Express and AOL.
Both programs allow you
to send and receive e-mail,
but both programs are not
the same.
You'll find options and
controls in Outlook
Express that you won't find
in AOL and vice versa.


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

You'll find differences in
how AOL manages and
stores the messages, as
well as the address book.
But the fundamentals
are still there. You can use
both to send e-mail to
your Aunt Edna and she
can send e-mail back to
you.
So, which client is better?
Neither.
They both do the job.
They just have some
different ways of going
about it.
If your e-mail address,
has bellsouth.net or
perhaps adelphia.net, then
chances are, you are using
an e-mail client such as
Outlook Express that
downloads the messages
to your machine and stores
the messages locally. (I
know I'm leaving out a lot
of others, such as Juno,
MSN, Earthlink, etc. They
all have their own e-mail
clients, but if we start
going over all the differ-
ences there, then we'd
really start getting lost.)
If your e-mail address
has aol.com at the end of
it, then the AOL e-mail
client is pretty much the
only way to manage your
e-mail unless you go to the
Web and that brings us to
another category of e-mail
clients: "Web based."
I told you this could get
confusing.
Web based e-mail clients
are Web pages that you can
visit with aWeb browser
(usually Internet Explorer)
and access your e-mail
online without actually
downloading it to your
computer.
The beauty ofWeb-
based e-mail clients is that
you have the ability to
access your e-mail from
any computer on the Web
as long as it has aWeb
browser, it doesn't matter if
there is an e-mail client
installed on your comput-
er or not, the Web page
itself does all the work.
Again, you can do the
same thing; write, com-
pose, send and receive e-
mail, but the way things
happen behind the scenes


are different.
Many providers now
offerWeb-based e-mail
management as part of
their service. Visit Web
sites such as www.aol.com,
www.bellsouth. net etc.,
and look for the e-mail
link, chances are you'll find
one.

Sean McCarthy has been
working with computers
since 1978.


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Holding grudges impedes


progress in pursuit of joy


I recently heard of the
most important stories I
have ever heard in my
entire life.
It touched me deeply with
the awesome raw truth of
life it contained. I want to
share it with you and hope it
touches your heart the way
it has touched mine.
The story is about a young
fraternity brother in a
prominent college who was
hazing the new pledges. He
and other fraternity mem-
bers would take the new
pledges out to a county
road, blindfold them and
place them in the middle of
the road in front of a
speeding car coming
straight at them.
Then, when the car got
closer, the fraternity brother
would remove the blindfold
and the pledge would jump
out of the way to safety.
One day one of the
pledges did not move out of
the way.
He froze.
The driver of the car killed
him instantly.
The man telling the story
said, "This was me. I was
driving the car. It ruined my
life before it got started and
froze me from all my
potential. I got lost in life for
a long time.
"Then one day the
mother ofthe boyI killed
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JAMES TUCKER
The Spirit Guide


"Then she said she went
to a spiritual gathering and
heard a speaker say that if
you hold vengeance against
another person, it comes
back on you and you
become enslaved.
After long suffering, I
finally began to release the
pain, hurt and judgment
and in time began to forgive
you,' she said. 'I'm calling
you now to let you know
that I forgive you and love
you and wish you the best.
It's time to close the door
and move on.'"
He said, "This was the
greatest gift I have ever been
given, besides the gift of life
given through my mother. I
have now forgiven myself,
started a new career, my real
one and have found peace,
faith, joy and the freedom to
live a new and better life."
Are you holding any
grudges?
If you are, then your life is
polluted and toxic because
you are living in the past.
When we hold a grudge it
comes back around on us
and robs us of our freedom.
You can't punish another
person by being cold. They
don't feel it.
You are holding a grudge
against your own soul.
The greatest teacher of
forgiveness is Mother Nature
herself. She says that no
matter what happened to
last year's crop, whether it
came to a fruitful harvest or
the bugs, drought, flood or
human error killed it, there
is a second chance.
Clear the garden of the
old, dead weeds, sticks and
trash that have accumulated
to make room for new
growth. Then plant new
seeds and move on and
grow new and better life.
Human life is the same. If
things don't work out as
planned, learn from the
mistakes, bless them for


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what they taught you,
forgive them as needed and
set them free. Move on and
create a new and better life.
The universe, through the
law of the circle, is based on
cause and effect.
What we set in motion
comes back multiplied. We
can't change the effects of
what has happened, but we
can create a new cause or
mission in life.
What is your mission?
Everysoul alive has one.
Finding it should be the No.
1 priority in every life. We are
here for a ar greater pur-
pose than to be born, grow
up, work hard, get old and
die. There is a divine
purpose living inside our
souls since birth streaming
to be set free.
No one else can fulfill this
inner longing. Only you can
do it. You were born to do it.
When you find it, take care
of yourself and family needs
first. Then give back the
gratitude and love you feel.
Take care of those who
inspired you on your quest
for the mastery of life.
Next, teach others who are
drawn to your light. Help
them find the freedom to
live a new and better life.
Pass the torch of freedom.
My greatestwish is that
you find all this and more,
today and for all your future
days to come. You can do it.
The sweetest newis the best
is yet to come. It all starts
with forgiveness.

Soul to soul
This column is on the Web..
Ifyou would like to send it to
friends or loved ones, type in
www.myhometownnews.ne'
t. Click on Counselors/Advise
on the left menu. To schedule
a private reading, a home or
office party, life coaching, an
inspirational group talk or to
order volumes 1,2 or three of
the Spirit Guide Gold
Collection containing250
columns of thefirstfiveyears,
call (772) 334-9487, e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.comi oruwrite
James Tucker, 4550N.E.:
Indian River Drive, Jensen
Beach, FL 3495. The
volumes are $20 each plus a
one-time priority mailfee of
$8for the complete set. Cash,
checks or credit cards are
acceptedfor payment.
Until next time, never give
up onyourdream,your
passion andyour purpose.
Keep on keeping on.









YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Jeni Housley,
.. ,. of Sebastian and
S" Franklin, Tenn.,
.t "*'l takes the hand-carved
5-foot-tall blue heron
she bought from a
vendor
at the Sebastian
Exchange Club's
13th annual Blue Water
Open last year.
The event raises money
each year to help
prevent child abuse.














V M- __ File photo


Go fishing for a cure


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
At the Blue Water Open
Offshore Fishing Tourna-
ment many competitors
will be looking to snare the.
heaviest fish and come
away with the top prize.
Members of the
Exchange Club of Sebast-
ian are aspiring to reel in
an end to child abuse.
All proceeds from the
14th Annual event, which
takes place Saturday,
August 4 at Squid Lips
Restaurant and Fins Mari-
na on Indian River Drive in
Sebastian, will go to the
prevention of child abuse
as well as other youth-ori-
ented activities.
"That's the way we've
raised our money over the
past 13 years," Capt. John


Conlon, chair of the event,
said. "We've raised almost
$150,000 for the preven-
tion of child abuse.
"Last year, we raised
$27,000."
The participants will be
handsomely rewarded as
well. For an entry fee of
$150 per boat, the com-
petitors will look to catch
the heaviest fish in four
categories: dolphin, king-


fish, wahoo and
grouper/snapper. The
tournament, which fea-
tures the most lucrative
one-day guaranteed cash
pay out in the area, will
award a total of $15,000
with 40 places paying out.
The boat which catches
the three heaviest fish of at
least two species of the
) See FISHING, B12


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For Weekly Local
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Hrn omto wnu N


Hometown News


Local player hopes

to keep in in family


Is.


Sharks.
After establishing him-
self as the ace of the
Florida Gators' pitching
staff, the 2004 graduate
of Sebastian River was
recently selected in the
seventh round of the
Major League Baseball
first-year player draft by
Arizona. He recently
decided to forego his
senior season at UF and
sign with the Diamond-
backs.
While the younger
Augenstein still has a
ways to go before hearing
his name called, his first
two years with the Sharks
illustrate he's headed in

) See PLAYER, B13


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DOWN YOUR

ELECTRIC BILL!
As Temperatures continue to rise this summer, so can the
amount of energy you consume. Here are some energy savings
tips on how you can keep your bill as low as possible.


o Cook outdoors whenever possible.
** Seal gaps around pipes, fans and vents that go
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When re-roofing, consider using lighter-colored
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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Indian River Elite pitcher and third baseman Ben Augen-
stein, winds up for a pitch recently against the American
Legion Post 318 at Sebastian River High School.

Fishing
From page B 11


four eligible will garner a
nifty prize of $1140.There
is also a bonus board
purse of $3,000 for the next
15 heaviest fish.
There are also prizes for
lady and junior anglers
who grab the heaviest fish
in any of the four cate-
gories.
"There are lots of junior
anglers on the boats,"
Conlon said. "We really
encourage that."
Registration for the
event takes place Friday,
August 3 at Squid Lips at 5
p.m. A meeting follows,
with each team captain
responsible for attending.
Lines go in the water on
Saturday at 6 a.m. Live,
artificial and natural baits
are allowed while all fish
must be caught on a rod
and reel. The weigh-in
begins at 2 p.m. and lasts
until 5 p.m. The awards
will be distributed once
the last fish has been
weighed.
Conlon said he hopes
the event, which attracted


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187 boats last year, will
continue to grow.
"We expect as many
boats as last year, if not
more," Conlon said. "The
weather is going to be
awesome. It's going to be a
great, great year for us."
The event is largely
made possible from con-
tributions from those in
the community.
"The local merchants
are our sponsors for the
tournament," Conlon said.
"They have really support-
ed this tournament.
"We make a little bit
from entry fees, but it's
mostly from sponsor-
ships."
The National Child
Abuse and Neglect Data
System reported an alarm-
ing 1,490 deaths from
child abuse or neglect in
2004. Research indicates
that young children -
ages 3 and younger are
the most frequent victims
with children under 1 year
old accounting for 45 per-
cent of the fatalities.
Children under 4 years
old accounted for 81 per-
cent.
"That's what the
exchange club is all about
- to help support this
cause," Karen McElveen,
Exchange Club member,
said. "Taking care of the
kids. They need so much
help these days."


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

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BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
It's common for a
younger child to want
follow in his brother's
footsteps.
Ben Augenstein is hop-
ing to follow his sibling's
path all the way to the
major leagues.
"I see a lot of potential
(in him), Sebastian River
head baseball coach
George Young said. "I'm
going to rely on him a lot
during the high school
season next year."
Young's comments
could easily be used to
characterize Augenstein's
older brother Bryan
while he played for the









Player
From page B12


the right direction.
"He's really starting to
learn how to pitch
instead of just throwing it
up there," Young said.
"Sometimes you have to
use strategy to get hitters
out."
Augenstein started his
freshman season on the
junior varsity. He moved
up to the varsity squad
toward the end of the
season and made an
immediate impact while
etching his name in the
.Sebastian River record
books.
With the Sharks cling-
ihg to:a one-run lead in
'the :District .13-5A cham-
pionship game, Augen-
stein came in and got the
.final two outs to preserve
the 5-4 win over Port St.
Lucie while giving the
school its first-ever dis-
trict title.
"I never expected him
(Young) to put me in,"
Augenstein said. "I was
really nervous about
pitching in district
games. It was tough.
"Winning the district
title was pretty exciting
especially doing that as a
freshman. It was exciting
being the first time (the
school) accomplished
that goal."
Entering the 2007 cam-
paign, the Sharks looked
to erase the memories of
a 4-0 loss to Naples-Bar-
ron Collier in the Region
4-5A semifinals that
ended their season a year
ago. Expectations were
high and the Sharks got
off to a quick start.
Sebastian River won
two of three at the Avon
Park Tournament, earn-
ing victories over Lake
Region and Avon Park.
Returning home, the
Sharks then squared off
against Jensen Beach
with the team looking to
move to 3-1 on the young
season.
Just like they had done
during the district title
game, Augenstein com-
bined with classmate
Bryan Cooney to take
home the win, this time a


4-0 three-hit shutout.
Unfortunately, the
Sharks would struggle
throughout the season,
but managed to make a
return trip to the district
final, once again meeting
up with Port St. Lucie.
However, there was no
repeat as the Jaguars
walked away with a 6-5
win. A few days later,
Sebastian's year would be
over, losing to West Boca
Raton 3-1 in the Region
4-5A quarterfinal.
"We started (the sea-
son) off really good,"
Augenstein said; "We
tried to finish as strong aN.
we could."'
One of the best aspects
of sports is that in one
form or another, there is
always another game to
play. For Augenstein, it's
American Legion base-
ball with the Indian River
Elite.
"It's going good,"
Augenstein said. "I didn't
expect to have so much
talent on the team. We're
doing a lot better than I
expected."
Augenstein has been a
big reason why. The 16-
year-old quickly moved
to 2-0 on the season with
a seven-inning perform-
ance early on against dis-
trict rival Fort Pierce Post
358.
Since then, the team
has stayed hot, rolling to
a 26-11 record. Augen-
stein has proven to be a
valuable asset for Post
189, not only on the
mound but at third base
as well.
"He feels more com-
fortable playing third
base now," Young, who
also coaches the Elite,
said. "He's done a great
job.
"He has a rifle. When he
has to get a speedy run-
ner, he has no problem
doing that."
Augenstein, who is in
his -first season on the "A"
squad after two to three
years on the "minor-
league" teams, said the
difference between levels
is evident.


"It's a lot tougher than
the lower teams that I've
been on."
Despite the increase in
competition, Augenstein
is using his time with
Indian River to prepare
for his junior year with
the Sharks and beyond.
"I'm trying to get better
for the high school sea-
son next year to get me
a lot tougher to face
opponents during the
high school season,"
Augenstein said.
"This (upcoming) sea-
son I want to go into
every game with the
intention of just trying to
pitch."
To that end, Augenstein


has relied heavily on
Young's counsel.
"He's a good coach,"
Augenstein said. "He pre-
pares you for everything.
He gets you ready for
whatever you're going to
face."
It also helps to have the
top pitcher at one of the
elite baseball programs
in the country in the fam-
ily as well.
"He's (Bryan) has told
me a lot," Augenstein
said. "What I need to do
and how I need to act.
"He's told me what to
do to prepare to go to col-
lege. If I could, I'll go to
UE I'm waiting for what-
ever happens."


Morning.Magazine

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Free ries oed'a, ____- 3030th<6h Storage (772) 569-9788
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Large Diapers. Cribi. UliPPIrlunrl'- + i :, rr, ry.r
and Baty olr, es loong marnlenar,,:e .
(772) 569-7939 (772) 571-9875 ,I.rr .hd( S tl~rh e lr. rr, o.: l Opportu j e.
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Sponsors lot SLlm met . : "' Sg.n "r, t_+.r 7 7 _589-5944
t R e c r e a t i o n P r o g r a m V r . ,r E ll I -.: T ,- ,, ." : u ja.- .
(772) 563-9287 altr. E,,',.l l, Ei'i,3.5 rilli .. /
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_. ers \ 1(772) 778-1323 ext.14 -
\1o\unteel 4: Volunteers!!!!
\]OI mde dic l 30?,30h'x6- Sorage / (772) 569-9788
aPPOL'~space Ior b,3llomed .aiei.


,,:Ilunl eerl bu. ne ",
sporrnors, baby arid
nal~terniv ilemns, cribs
beds Pl[(hen iens,
washin, machines
dryers, turnilure, non-
perinshble I:,cod. ,
boiled waler, eli
(772) 571-0003


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[I.. .. :, .. x'. B ..cdlngd rJon-
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VOU mroileities
Volunteers il CT locates.,
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ST. FRANCIS ANIMAL HOSPITAL
Full Service Clinic

Dr. Lisa Dann Jutras
Dr. Sarah Blain Kennedy


772- PARTICULAR
299- GROOMING
0313 w nri Spring Anders
8535 20th Street (SR 60) Vero Beach
_0, Pads, nails, belly, ears plucked &
---os::' cleaned, anal gland expressed,
__-- bath, blow dry & haircut
iA 'j Ex-Small under 10lbs $25 & up
I i Small under 201bs $30 & up
S .... .. Medium over 501bs $40 & up










Baseball
(Florida State
League)
July 9
Daytona Cubs 7,
Vero Beach Devil Rays 6,
first game
Daytona 14,
Vero Beach 13,
second game


VB: 4-14.
July 11
Dunedin Blue Jays 3,
Vero Beach 2
VB: 4-15.
July 12
Dunedin 6,
Vero Beach 4
VB: 4-16.
July 13


Vero Beach 6,
Dunedin 5
VB: 5-16.
July 14
Dunedin 9,
Vero Beach 7
VB: 5-17.
July 15
Fort Myers Miracle 4,
Vero Beach 3
VB: 5-18.


I r..,r.cI j b- rP.? i r.: A Em. h .3 ip'.~
* I,i.l~ ih. ~,r :I lrL I~ .r.I irC, ,.: .,,TC, ph,~ll .1Il I:I r.
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rh. .d.i-r. I I*.:


AA

-' 'i ': : ; i,
... .;,.....- .- .- ..;... -. .. -^ ;j^ ., ^ _,-'jv-_
Photo courtesy of Dave Roth
Local resident Jason Suen displays his proficiency in the discipline of weapons.


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BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH Jason
Suen didn't have any noble
or gallant reason for par-
ticipating in karate.
"I. got involved because
of the media cartoons
and movies," Suen said.
For those karate purists
possibly dismayed by
Suen's way of thinking,
take into consideration his
age; he was around 4.
"I liked it a lot," Suen
said. "There was a lot more
to it than the physical part.
There was a lot of disci-
pline to it.
"It wasn't (easy) at first."
Fast forward to 2007 and
Suen, now 16, has become
one of the most decorated
students ever to call the


Florida Karate Academy
home. He has steadily
climbed the ladder of suc-
cess, accomplishing more
than what some can
achieve in a lifetime.
"He's one of the most tal-
ented karate students I've
ever trained;" head
instructor Sensei Dave
Roth said. "He started very
young.
"At first, he was just like
any other 3 1/2, 4 year old
kid. As he got older, he
immediately started to
really excel. He had a natu-
ral ability for karate.
"He's always worked very
hard. He does a lot of extra
training on his own. He's
attended a lot of different
seminars and a lot of tour-


) See SUEN, B15


VII


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Underwater Hockey
Open games for all
players 15 years and
older are being offered at
Leisure Square. Partici-
pants must provide their
own snorkel, mask, fins
and glove.
The games are held
Monday 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
program that teaches dis-
cipline, body awareness,
flexibility and confi-
dence.
The class for 3 year olds
meets Mondays from
10:30 to 11:45 a.m., as


Suen
From page B14
naments."
As a child, the Vero
Beach resident tried his
hand at kata, or forms, and
self-defense. He slowly
became more proficient
and captured his first gold
medal at 9 years old.
"It was in 1999 at a
national competition,"
Suen said. "I got first place
in fighting.
"I thought I was king of
the world."
Around the same time,
Suen also began to learn
the discipline of weapons.
"I wanted to try some-
thing new," Suen said. "It
was just another area to
compete in."
In 2006, Suen had one of
the best years of his young
career. He was part of a
contingent of eight black
belts from the academy
that traveled to Las Vegas
over the Easter weekend to
compete in three tourna-
ments: the Ozawa Cup, the
U.S. Open and the USA-
National Karate-do Feder-
ation Junior Olympics.
Suen along with Morgan
Flinchum and Kevin Craw-
ford teamed to take home
the silver medal in team
fighting at the Ozawa Cup.
Individually, Suen also col-
lected more hardware,
adding two bronze medals
in forms and a gold in
fighting.
From there, Suen stole
the show at the Amateur
Athletic Union Region
Four Championships in
Lakeland on May 6. He led
the academy team with
three gold medals as he
won forms, fighting and
weapons to sweep the 15-
16-year-old divisions.
"I was very happy," Suen
said. "I was looking for a
challenge."
Not only did Suen's victo-
ries earn him medals, but
they also qualified him for
the AAU National Karate
Championships the fol-
lowing month in Miami -
different location, same
result.
Suen once again cap-
tured three gold medals,
this time by winning every
fighting division in his age
group. He also earned a
chance to represent the
United States at the World
Karate Confederation
JuniorWorld Karate Cham-
pionships in Germany in
October.
"I was really happy, but I
was disappointed that it
wasn't more of a chal-
lenge," Suen said. "There
were a lot of competitors
there, but maybe I got
lucky or they were unlucky
because of the draw."
The Cleveland, Ohio


native capped a stellar
year by garnering a bronze
medal in the Shorin-ryu
Kata division at the Junior
World Championships.
"I was very happy to be
there and fight," Suen said.
"I met my match there.
"I felt disappointed that I
didn't do better, but it was
also a good thing to moti-


well as Saturdays from 9
to 9:45 a.m.
The class for 4 and five
year olds meets Satur-
days from 9:45 to 11:15
a.m.
The class for 6 and 7
year olds meets Wednes-
days from 3 to 4 p.m. and
6 to 7 p.m.
For more information,
call Vero Classical Ballet
at (772) 360-8577.

Aerobics

A.M. aerobics is a class
that offers a full body
workout consisting of
low impact aerobics, as
well as working with
hand weights.
The class meets for 55
minutes and is struc-
tured to meet all fitness
levels and improve flexi-
bility, 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


Monday, Wednesdays,
Thursday 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.
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
exercises designed to
strengthen the back
while improving balance,
flexibility and posture are
incorporated into the
program.
Participants are asked
to bring weights, mat and
a towel.
The class meets Mon-
days and Wednesdays at
8 a.m. The cost per class


) See SPORTS, B16


SATURDAY 11 :05AM-11 :35AM
and SUNDAYS 9:05AM-9:35AM


1490 AM
#/ AoLcaz a c ltZkAoo
'Arbitron ratings for spring 2006 book "Al
"**, Westermann Around Town Show" had the
highest Average Quarter Hour rating of any
locally programmed talk show in Indian
River County."
Jackie Rinker
Station Manager
.i Treasure and Space Coast Radio
S* Interviews with local business leaders
& interesting residents
SLocal issues that are important
ri to all of us
From: Interior Design, Furniture, Homebuilding & Upgrades, Men's Clothing,
L noaol TIsues. GIorllf .ll TCeIIfc Issu es/andIMch MorIe


rocducect IBy M All u INg

WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, INC.


Its R(eserved


P~slll~- ll--------- 1--

Hometown News Photos

Great Photos now available from nthe Professional


Pholqcgraphiers at the


vate me."
This year, the Vero Beach
High School student hasn't
competed in as many tour-
naments as he would have
liked to, instead focusing
on academics and the
math team. When he has
participated, the outcome
was a familiar one.
"I've really only had one
competition this year,"
Suen said. "At the AAU
National Qualifiers a
month or two ago.


"I got first in fighting."
The soon-to-be senior
hopes to continue learning
the art of karate into his
college years, something
his instructor highly
encourages.
"He's always excelled in
everything kata,
weapons and fighting,"
Roth said. "He's very well-
balanced.
"He has the potential to
be a world champion if he
continues to work hard."


Vein~heapies
Vero Vascular Surgery I a



Lase Tretmen fo






varcos ad sidr vin


ilometown News


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T Treasure & Space Coast Radio
SiometownNews 4W

.- and stay for the 7pm St. Lucie Mets vs. Palm Beach Cardinals


SILENT AucT
of Sports Memorai

Tickets or
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Tradition Field, St. Lucie West


ION RAFFLE Li
bilia
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Ily 1
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*Band to be
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at a later date


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~I~dM~li WAMMAIDW


Sport's~

















Fraidy Cat


ACROSS

1 Beanie and beret
5 Crockery
10 "Batman" actor
West
14 Volume
18 "... sin to tell "
19 Josh or Ella
20 Actress Verdugo
21 Cartoonist
Goldberg
22 With 24 Across,
archetypal sissy
24 See 22 Across
26 Mess maker
27 Schisms
29 Rags
30 Den
31 "If you knew "
32 Kin to durn
33 Reparations
35 Hockey forward
36 Beanie wearer
40 Pindar, for one
41 Timid
43 Harem room
44 Not any, in law
45 Cut up
47 Torso features
48 Dawdle
49 Courtesy title:.
abbr.
50 Sissy
54 Lashes
56 Without thought
58 Trifling things:
S Scots
59 Dionysian revelers
60 Les femmes
61 "Heidi" locale
62 Fundamental
63 Showed
compassion
65 -_on one's
shoulder
67 Missing company
70 Fugard's "A
Lesson from "
71 Overly proper
73 Aswan, for one
74 Annual bluegrass
75 Moselle feeder
77 Dist. __
78 Actress Joanne:
"Wagon Master"
79 Ques. partner
80 People like 34
Down
84 Rhondda's country
86 Sentries
88 Harrow feature
89 Felonies
91 Hill people of DC
92 "There___ old
lady..."
93 "Hello, Dolly!"
name
94 Relaxed


97 Olympic champ
Johnson
98 Fit for vending
102 Sissy
104 Sissies
106 City on the Oka
107 Bridge hands
108 "Romola" author
109 "Gentlemen Prefer
Blondes" author
110 Essential part
111 Changes color
112 Raison_
113 Sicilian resort

DOWN

1 Umpire's decision
2 Et_
3 Panthers university
4 Colonizes
5 Kind of beetle
6 Paper punches
7 Inventor Sikorsky


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


8 Thor's dwarf.
companion
9 Rack __
10 Winged
11 God: L.
12 Actress Jillian
13 Bed feature
14 Inhalation
15 Co-op word
16 Orchestra member
17 Islets
20 Crude likeness
23 Inclined: Br.
25 Minimal
28 It __fair
31 Exchanges
32 Nerd's cousin
33 Sunburned
34 H. T. Webster's
Caspar
36 Community
celebrations
37 Pamper
38 Robin of song
39 Asian snake-gods,


40 Individuals
41 Snaillike
42 Sharpen
45 Gave up
46 Dutch painter
Frans
50 Artifices
51 Popular potato
52 Reliable
53 Unsteady
54 Mudville hero
55 a far, far
better ..."
57 Ballet bend
59 Annie's pooch
62 Infield error
63'Custard apple kin
64 Actress Massey
65 Once more
66 Twine
67 Oodles
68 Paddock mamas
69 Ratite birds
72 Classical Greek
physician


75 Smiled affectedly
76 Nancy or Ed
80 Foolish
Things"
81 Fills billets
82 Seine feeder
83 Defenseless
84 "The Merry of
Windsor"
85 Friendly
87 Nursery item
89 Din
90 Tell
92 Zephyrs
94 Rejected Bible bks.
95 Corrida competitor
96 Jug
97 Red herring
98 Struck, old style
99 Good thing
100 City on the Rhone
101 It, in Italy
103 Bestowed benefit
105 Tavern tipple


Sports
From page B 15

is $5.
For more information,
call Pam Stone at (772)
299-1960.

Youth Football

Registration for the
2007 Citrus Youth Foot-
ball League season is
ongoing and will contin-
ue through July.
There'are two divisions:
midget and juniors. For
the midget division,
those children ages 9 to
11 can play with a top
weight of 125 pounds.
Those aged 12 can par-
ticipate at 110 pounds
and those agedl3 can
play at 95 pounds with
league permission.
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 High-
lands Drive.
Practice begins Aug. 1
with the first scrimmage
for midgets on Wednes-
day, 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 there 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.

Summer camp

The Riverside Racquet
Complex is offering a
mini camp Aug. 6-10. The
camp will offer tennis
lessofis, games, as well as
other sports and fun
activities.
The camp is for chil-
dren ages 6 to 12 and is
limited to 30 partici-
pants. Campers must
provide their own tennis
racquet and water bottle.
Racquets are also avail-
able for purchase in the
pro shop.
The registration dead-
line is July 27. The cost
per child for the camp is
$50 for a member who is
a city resident, $60 for a
member who is a non-
city resident, $70 for a
city resident and $80 for
a non-city resident.
For more information,
call Gaby Dwyer at (772)
231-4787 or simply sign
up in the pro shop.


Clubs
From page B6


the second Tuesday of the month
at 6:30 p.m. For more information,
call (772) 770-9684.
*Exchange Club of the Trea-
sure Coast: Business and profes-
sional individuals volunteer for
community service and the club's
national project, the prevention of
child abuse. Meetings are held the
first and third Thursday of every
month at Culinary Capers in Vero
Beach. For more information, con-
tact Ted Zamerski at (772) 532-
6630.
*Grief support group meets
Monday at 7 p.m, at the Redeemer
Lutheran Church, 900 27th Ave.
Vero Beach.
All the sessions and lectures are
free.
For more information, call (772)


567-8193
*Hurricane Support Group
meets Wednesday mornings from
10 to 11:30 a.m.
For more information call MHA
at (772) 569-9788.
*Parkinson Support Group
meets the second Friday of every
month at 1 p.m. at Indian River
Estates, 2250 Indian Creek Blvd.
West, Vero Beach.
For more information, call (772)
563-0505, or Contact Lois Struck
at (772) 388-5248.
*PFLAG: Parents, Families and
Friends of Lesbians and Gays
meet on the second Monday and
the fourth Tuesday 'each month
from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Unitarial
Universalist Fellowship, 1590 27
Ave., Vero Beach.


Hometown News



Classifie


BY PHONE 1-800-823-0466
St. tlCounty 772-465-5551 BY FAX 772-465-5696
"Y MAIL classifled@HometownNewsOL.com
eorLOGON to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Jupiter, Tequeta, North Palii Bejch. Juno Beach. Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge. Cocoa, Memnt Island, Cocoa Beach,
Suntree, Viera. Tius ill, Port Si John. Portan Orange. South DaPiona. New Smvrna Beach, Edgeateer, Oak Hill. Daytona Beach, Holly Hill. Ormond Beach "-' '. sase..t' .
Please check ourr dassified ad in ihe fir- msertn, HWai.im.rn I.,A. i. not rc.pw.)ipbl for errors afir th. irnt da). The publtuh reserms the rilgh In edit, cncel. reir or rrdassif advertiswmean t withloul prior omIe. ihe publi-her a.,urmse no finanoal responaibibr) for errors or fuo pnmss'on of cop beyod the cost of e ad.


RE',
NOW!
Children's
Binrhday Parnes
Or any ever, ,
T772-940-2704





ESCORT for late night
entertainment. 24hrs /
days. Hiring. Southern
Delights 321-745-9082

CALL Wow
Lonely? Want Compan-
ionship? Services offered.
772-209-1010 / 209-2110



GUITAR INSTRUCTION
Offering Evening
classes for beginners &
intermediate. Group or
Private. Bill Williams
772-332-2993 Vero


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nanclally Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)

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


Our
Just for Kids"
Section!
'1-800-823-0466



KNIFEMAKER'S GUILD
SHOW Knives Knives
Knives Friday July 27
12pm 6pm, Saturday
July 28 10am 6pm,
Sunday July 29 10am -
3pm, Seminars & Cutting
Competitions. Come
meet the knifemakers &
buy the best in custom
knives. Buena Vista Pal-
ace, ORLANDO, FL
www.knlfemakersguild.com
or call 1-502-222-1397
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday August 06,
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) 1998 Olds VIN#
1G3WH52K3WF305030
One (1)1987 ChevVIN#
1 G1AW51R5H6107575
One (1) 2000 Cole VIN#
4CP681H1XY7278950
One (1) 1992 Pont VIN#
1G2WJ14X8NF226784
Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: July 20, 2007
Affordable & Effeste
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE To: Daniel 0.
Foskett 1060 US Hwy
1, Lot #98, Vero Beach,
FL 32962.
NOTICE is hereby giv-
en that pursuant to Flor-
ida Statue Section
715.109, Tangle Village
Co-Op, Inc. will sell the
property situated in
Indian River County,
Florida described as fol-
lows:
1998 Dodge Ram
1500 Van
Vin#
2B6HB11Y6WK145918
Florida License Plate
V18NZA
At Public Sale to the
highest and best bidder
for cash at Tanglewood
Village, 1060 US Hwy
1, Lot #98, Vero Beach,
Florida 32962 at 1:00
p.m. on August 8, 2007.
The amount owed to
Tanglewood Village is
$1,376.00 together with
costs for publication of
the Notice of Public
Sale and the Sale.
Tanglewood Village
Co-Op Inc., 1060 US
Hwy 1, Vero Beach,
Florida 32962
REACH OVER 30 million
homes with one call. Ad-
vertise in NANI (National
Advertising Network Inc)
for one low price
800-823-0466.
SAVE GASI Rising Gas
Prices with No End in
Sight! Fight Back! FTP
and HFET tests conclud-
ed this product causes a
real improvement in fuel
economy & reduction in
emissions. Call:
1-888-788-5022 Visit Bio
Pe reform a n ce :
www.maxgas4u.mybpl.com


LOOKING FOR
Exterior Spiral Staircase
approximately 9'. Call
772-562-5334
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


REFRIGERATOR 27cuft.
Kenmore, white side by
side. Icemaker, door ice &
water access. Very good
cond $300. 321-223-9574
WHIRLPOOL Brand
new Electric flat top
stove, Above stove
microwave, dishwasher.
$750 for all. Must Sell.
772-581-4168


BUY NOW or auction
July 28th New Luxury
Homes & Villas- 4/3 Den
pool, Twin Rivers 15918
E 29th St- Parrish- Fully
furnished 2/2.5/Den 2725
NW 80th Ave. Ocala- Vil-
la, Heritage Harbour,
Bradenton 2/2/2 1839
Sqft. All Florida Realty &
Auction Co.
www.arfaac.com
941-746-5355
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION -
Sale Date: Wednesday,
July 25, 2007 at 8 a.m.
Location: 14050 NW
22nd Ave, Opa Locka,
FL, 33054. Previews are:
Monday, 7/23 from 3p.m.
until 5 p.m. & Tuesday
7/24 from 8 a.m. until 10
a.m. Approximately 50
lots of Sheet Metal, Ma-
chinery, Equipment, Of-
fice Furniture, Electronics,
& Tools. Rebecca Frank-
lin 404-210-4916
www.Irsauctlons.gov



A/C NEW 14700 btu
Remote, $160, Box Sui-
tar and case, $20 SLO
772-359-5354
AB LOUNGER: like new
Paid $225, Will let it go
for $100. 772-770-2090
AUTO WHEELS: (4) 16
inch PT Cruiser, Chrome,
Like new w/ lugs, caps
$200 772-398-9187 SLC
BABY ITEMS: Swing,
$60, Bouncer seat $25,
Aquarium, like new; Exer-
saucer $25 772-344-0791


BAND SAW, horiz. / vert
cuts. metal / wood. New.
$150 obo MC
772-597-1947
BASEBALL GEAR: bat
pants (2); catcher's mitt,
helmet, pads, guards, all
$150 772-464-1153 SLC
BEANIE BABE, Ty, Prin-
cess Di, $50. purple, re-
tired.772-342-0382 SLC
BEDROOM SET, unique,
queen or king, adjustable
headboard w/built in light-
ing. 2 night stands, 6
drawer dresser with mir-
ror, armoire w/ 2 drawers,
Like new $875 obo.
772-473-0305
See photos ad #79079
www.HometownNewsOL.com
BEDROOM SET: child's,
'Lamborginl' bed frame,
twin, matched dresser
$150 772-878-6052 SLC
BEDS, TWIN with frames
good condition, clean $80
Entertainment center 4x4
$85 772-567-2703 IR
BENCH SEAT: 2000
Dodge Conversion Van.
Converts to bed. Like
new. $195 772-664-7987
BICYCLE: HARLEY,
look-a-like, sportster, red/
chrome, like new. $200,
obo 772-283-5677 MC
BIKE CARRIER: for car
bumper. By Rhode Gear.
$25 772-913-4143 IR
BIKE: MEN'S Peugeot
black racing bike. Great
condition. $50 SLC
772-340-3493.
BOAT, INFLATABLE: 10
foot. Air holds well. Floor
needs reglue. $150 SLC
772-878-4721
BREEDER CAGE: 4x5
for. birds, rabbits, etc.
White, wheels, $40 obo
772-879-7511 SLC
BUMPER COVERS:
Mustang, (2) front. Fits
'99 '04. $100 each obo.
772-359-1380 SLC.
BUMPER, TAILGATE,
Toyota 1989 thru 1996,
$200 772-492-1815 IR
BUMPER: FRONT Astro
/Safarl 1995 and newer.
$75 obo 772-794-6363


CABINET, FILING :
blueprint 5 drawer. $125
IR 772-563-9844
CANISTER SET: Pfaltz-
graff. $9 772-564-2045 IR
CHAIR: CLUB green by
Rowe, 6 mos., Excellent,
$150 772-223-0269 MC
CHINA CABINET:
Antique, Contemporary,
walnut 1950's style. $100
obo 772-879-3500
CHINA, NORITAKE, 93
pc, oriental pattern, serv-
ice for 12, $150,
772-664-2190.
CLOCK, EARNHARDT:
#3 wall style with mova-
ble race car. Perfect cond
$55 772-398-8983 SLC
COMMODE CHAIR:
bedside. Invacare. Like
new. $45 772-770-4866
COMPUTER EQUIP-
MENT: Printer, Scanner,
Fax, 'Keyboard $150 obo
772-913-3999 SLC
COMPUTER TOWER:
Keyboard, mouse, Win
XP. Works great $125
772-589-1378 IR
COUCH, RATTAN: FL
style. Excellent condition
$200 cash obo. Can de-
liver. SLC 772-878-8661
COUCH: 2 piece beige
$150, Twin headboard,'
white $50 772-626-1344
COUCH: 4 piece section-
al leather. Turquoise.
Good condition. Sacrifice
$150 772-878-6472 SLC
COUCH: Royal Blue &
White checks. Good
condition. $150.
772-794-9805
CRATE: DOG, 36x24x22
inch. Like new. $35 IR
772-388-0121
CRIB: LIGHT oak, great
condition, $75, Sheet set
available. 561-252-8625
DAYBED, IRON with
trundle and 2 mattresses
$60, Doilhouse with furni-
ture $100 772-581-9126
DESK TEAK solid. Ex-
cellent cond. $375 new,
Now $100 772-879-7400
or 772-240-6996 SLC


DESK, STUDENT: 28x
21x 32 inch A-condition
$15 Smith corona type-
writer $45 772-562-8581
DESK: OLD, solid wood,
excellent condition. Col-
lectible. $150. IR
772-562-2626
DINING SET: light wood
and glass. 66x41, 2 extra
leaves, 4 padded chairs.
$175 772-879-4855 SLC
DINING SET: Palm tree
design $185 SLC
772-879-3541
DINING TABLE: glass,
44x66 Aluminum base
$150 obo 772-340-1395,
DISH SET: for 12, Blue
flower design. $20 Like
new. 772-335-7927 SLC
DISHWASHER, HOT-
POINT, $50, Roper Dryer
$50. Both like new. work
fine. SLC 772-336-2767
DISHWASHER, WHIRL-
POOL, can demonstrate,
runs perfect. $85 SLC
772-812-0647


DOG DISHES: Large
autofill, food, water $50
both 772-464-1318 SLC
DRESSER / Hutch: 77x
70. FREE, you pick up.
IR 772-321-5818
DRESSER/ NITESTAND
dresser 18x52, nitestand
22x18 $50 772-465-0135
DRESSER: Double,
white finish with twin bed,
complete set. All for
$150. 772-778-0061 IR
DRY SINK: antique.
Dark wood. Nice. $100
AC condenser fan.
FASCO $60 SLC
772-461-5836
DRYER, ROPER 1 year
old, good cond $50 obo
772-464-2489 sic
DRYER: MAYTAG, Per-
forma, Quiet series. Like
new. $150 772-468-3416
EDGER, COMMERCIAL.
Runs good, moving $60
772-344-5889 SLC

CroswodSluio


ENGINE CRANE, 3 ton,
needs small 'seal fold up
$70 772-231-5205 IR
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER: lite wood 6x8, Slid-
ing doors, glass shelves
$200 772-785-9573 SLC
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER: Solid oak, Original-
ly $1900, Will sell for
$200 SLC 772-579-9668
EXERCISER GLIDER:
Non electric. $75 IR
772-299-6570
FENCE: ELECTRIC,
controller activates up to
20 miles of fence. $100
772-879-0862 SLC
FISH FREE, bring own
container. 772-621-8287







MOREa a


r KfVds


-


I














FOLDING TABLE: Black
& Decker, Heavy duty,
Workmate 400. $50 IR
772-231-0930
FORK LIFT propane
tanks. Steel. good
condition. $50 ea.
772-370-3842


FRAMED ART: Robert
Inlowtz. Farms, Moun-
tains, 26x76 Mint. $150
obo 772-595-4636 SLC
FURNITURE, DINING.
Glass. 6 chairs. 2 sets of
cushions. White Rattan.
$200 obo 772-569-3326


GENERATOR/ VACUUM
Generator 5700 watts
$100, Vacuum $20 IR
321-482-0098
GENERATOR: 5500 watt
$50, Vacuum $20 IR
321-482-0089


GUITAR YAMAHA SG,
1988 tunamatic bridge
$150 Amp Avail
772-664-7450.
HEADBOARD: QUEEN,
White wicker. $60 Table,
round, Patio, black metal
$60 IR 772-234-1612


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto WWW.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
----------------------------------------- -------------- -------------------------------------~
SpFor private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible ads per month
Your Name _
Address _
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
--..- --- - Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
---------------------------------------------------- ----
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel It and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWSIIII


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


VERO ''I.li, .- *J't 'il
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


JPITEIR OFFICE
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


HEADBOARD: QUEEN,
White wicker. Excellent
condition. $95 IR
772-234-1612
ITALIAN PORCELAIN:
100 square feet, 20x20
$100 Computer table $75
772-643-8173 IR
LAMINATOR HEAT-
SEAL : Business cards,
photos, tags, film covers.
$25 772-463-0688 MC
LAWN MOWER 21" cut
IC 4 HP Sensation $200.
772-418-0060
LAWN MOWER: Toro
gas self-propelled. Excel-
lent condition (new $400)
$175. 772-713-7190 SLC
LAWNMOWER, RIDING,
Wheelhorse 30" cut, 5
speed, headlights, good
cond. $200 772-342-4304
LOVE SEAT: Dark green
2 seat, good condition,
SLC $75 772-879-0251
MATTRESS SET: Excel-
lent condition, Queen,
$100 772-581-3864 IR
MATTRESS SET: queen
$150. Used only 3 mos.,
clean. Like new. IR
772-663-0932
MITER SAW, tradesman
compound, 10" with 4 ex-
tra blades, new cond
$100. 772-497-4065 SLC


MOUNTAIN BIKE: man's
new tire tubes, $30 BBQ
and smoker on wheels
$40 772-664-0420 IR
MOVIE SCREEN: 60x60
inch, on floor stand $20
IR 772-589-7455
MOWER, ELECTRIC.
Black & Decker, 3 mos.,
Great on Bahia $200
SLC 772-879-3760
MOWER: YARDMAN 3:1
6.5 hp B&S 65pd
self-propelled. CR best
buy $175 772-873-0760
PAINTING, FLORIDA
scene, wood frame, sofa-
size $75. 772-562-8983
IR
PATIO FURNITURE: 40x
66 glass top w/ 4 chairs
$175 772-661-8938 SLC
PATIO FURNITURE:
Tan Resin 44 inch round
table 6 matching chairs
$75obo 772-321-6191 IR
PICTURES, SET two, old
Spanish look, wood
frames 26x30 $100 each
772-878-1052 SLC
PLYWOOD: 3 4x8ft
sheets, plus other assort-
ed sizes. Take all for $40
772-873-3068 SLC
POTS, NURSERY, asst.
sizes, $40 takes all.
772-461-3696 SLC
PRATT WHITNEY sr-71
Model, T-shirt, book, $50
IR 772-388-4038


PRESSURE WASHER:
2700 psi Briggs/Stratton
7 hp platinum plus engine
$199 772-708-3969 SLC
PRINTER, HP902C jet
printer, bi-color. $35 obo.
772-794-0041. IR
RADIAL ARM Saw $25,
Lumber 8 pieces 2"x6"x8'
new $25 772-299-7103
RECLINER: LA-Z-BOY
Light brown, Gently used.
Asking $100. SLC Call
Roy 772-785-9254
RECORDS, 75 LP. Man-
tovani, Cole, Crosby,
Gershwin, Mathis and
more. 772-589-4030. IR
REFRIGERATOR/FREE
ZER: side by side. Water/
ice in door. Kenmore 25
cu ft. $125 772-563-0812
RUG: AREA, 5x7 Palette
design. Turkish rug Exc
cond. $90 obo. Must see!
772-663-0504 IR
SCUBA HOOKAH hose
Brownie, New, 50 feet,
No regulator $105 SLC
772-871-0817
SLUSHIE MIX: concen-
trate. All flavors. Assorted
24 gals. cups, straws,
$200 SLC 772-343-9908
SOFA ILOVESEAT: Ivo-
ry Great condition. $180
Please leave message.
772-343-9282 SLC


SOFA/ LOVESEAT $200
772-530-9462 SLC
SOLAR LIGHTS: um-
brella square side sup-
port, like new. $100 SLC
772-878-5473
STORAGE RACKS: 3
sets metal frame, 4 ad-
just shelves 94x48x16
$150 561-748-3880
SWING, WOODEN A
frame style. Holds 3
swings 2 adult, 1 child
$95 772-299-3540 IR
TABLE: DINETTE, glass
4 black chairs, immacu-
late $150 772-985-4724
TABLE: DOUBLE drop
leaf, 64x40 rectangle, 4
chairs and side board,
oak $150 772-460-1236
TELESCOPE: MEADE
with Astronomy software
$125 obo, Murray 6sp Mt.
Bike $40 772-413-8847
TENNIS RACQUET:
Wide Graphite and case
$35, Black/Tan area rug
5x7 $35 772-299-6518
TIRES: (4) Continental
225/45/R17 91H Great
condition $95 SLC
772-349-3293
TREADMILL, EXER-
CISE, not motorized.
Very good condition. $25
772-343-9161 SLC


TREADMILL: WESLO
Cadence. Great. $100
Bike rack for RV $25
SLC 772-335-3443
TV CABINET stand, wal-
nut, wheels, 2 shelves
Microwave, Sharp,. $20
each 772-878-6786 SLC
TV STAND: for 36 inch
TV, two shelf, glass
doors $30 772-563-2121
TYPEWRITER REMING-
TON. $75. Manual porta-
ble circa 1920's. Mint
cond.772-475-5965. SLC
TYPEWRITER, SMITH
Corona 25 Electric. New.
$89. P-Touch Elec. label
syst. $75 772-418-1713
VACUUM: SELF propel-
led. Ex condition. $75.
772-879-6068 SLC
WALKER, HUGO, new,
paid $200, selling $75. IR
772-664-1034
WALKER: 3 wheel roll
easy, storage pouch,
basket, hand brakes,
$100 772-485-4235 MC
WASHER/ DRYER,
Whirlpool. Super capacity
8 cycle wash, 7 cycle dry
$200 561-503-5257 SLC


UOR


- EMPLOYMENT


CLERICAL I
SALES
SUPPORT
We are adding an ad-
ditional person to help
support a dynamite
sales team in our Fort
Pierce Office.
This is a full time po-
sition with competitive
salary & benefits, re-
quiring attention to de-
tail, and a positive,
supportive attitude.
Hometown News is
an award winning com-
munity newspaper cur-
rently producing 18
separate editions from
No. Palm Beach
through Volusia.
If you would like to be
a part of this high en-
ergy, enthusiastic and
successful team
please FAX your re-
sume, with cover let-
ter:
Attention: Amanda
772-465-5301
or email
communityrelations@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test
SECRETARY Entry lev-
el position with Real Es-
tate Management office.
Must be organized, ener-
getic and multi tasked ori-
ented. Morning hours 20
per week. Fax resume or
letter of interest to
772-770-9997








iaptfiran's

*COOKS*
Saute & Grill
and
*Pantry / Prep*
1606 N. Indian River Dr.
Sebastian
Fax your Resume to:
772-589-4346
Visit us:@ hirams.com
EOE/DFWP

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

Classified 800-823-0466

7Mis* *
Eniim


BLOCKBUSTER VIDEO
If you like movies, people
& fun! Assistant
Manager, Shift Leaders &
CSR's needed for Vero &
Ft. Pierce stores. Great
benefits. Non-smokers
please! Apply at stores
or email:
averbooka@mail.com






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
2803 Flight Safety Dr.
Vero Beach, FL
Lic#NR30211045



"Service is the HEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Available!!
C.N.AIs H.H.A's
LIVE-IN's
K COMPANIONS
S L.P.N.' & R.N.'s
Great Pay
S Flexible Hours
S 772-621-8348
561-686-2923
S561-274-4149



$AVON$ Unlimited
Income Network
marketing optlonl Some
internet experience re-
quired. World famous
name recognition.
Products for Men,
Women, Children. Call
Sandra 1-800-332-2340
Independent Sales Rep.

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



- -


rMartin Petroleum is seeking two
quality people to add to our
team. We need a tow truck
operator for the night shift and
a cashier for the 11am to 7pm
shift. Our Ft, Drum Citgo
location just south of Yeehaw
jet., provides towing and C-store
services to travelers on Florida's
Turnpike. applicants must have a
clean background. We will train
all work responsibilities. Our
pleasant work environment
offers many benefits including
gas reimbursement. If a steady
job with a future
sounds good to \ou
Contact us today.


Ft. Drum Citgo
863-763-9383


Classified
Advertising
Consultant
If you are a phone
professional with ex-
cellent typing and
computer skills and
enjoy a great team
atmosphere, this is
the job you have been
looking for.
This is a full time po-
sition with benefits.
If you can provide
good customer serv-
ice and have good
sales skills you can
easily earn $50K+!
For an interview:
please email resume
and cover letter to:
snyder@
HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: 772-465-5696
eoe we drug test
CLEANING PERSON
Needed to clean offices,
P/T, Mon-Fri evenings.
Responsible, trusting,
reliable & must drive.
772-672-0270
DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOU! OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com
ESCORTS NEEDED -
Dancers, models. Must
be reliable. Work own
hours. Transportation a
plus. 321-745-9082

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:
772-467-4382
email phil@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

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


S^^^^^^^^


MODELS & DANCERS
Top Pay! Earn cash daily.
Call 772-209-2110 or
772-209-1010
NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
HAVE FUN, & MAKE
MONEY! We offer Train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potential!
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174
PROFESSIONAL
BODYGUARDS needed.
FREE training. Earn
$350.00 $750.00 a day.
Military or police experi-
ence a plus! No experi-
ence needed. No Felon-
ies. 1-866-271-7779.
w w
bodyguardsunlimited.net
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
for Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants, & Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible

assignment !!
1-800-585-9024 ext.6262



Become an AVON
representative today
Profits begin at
50%l Flexible hours.
Health insurance, life
insurance & 401A avail.
Basic Comp. skills
helpful.
$10 Starter kitl
Marsha Good
Avon Ind Sis Rep
321-768-6773
1-866-My-Avon4
or Email:
emgood45@aol.com

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 772-794-1193
Lic #HCS227761 hn 77




ACCOUNTING
Collections
Full Time
Hometown News is
seeking a full time
accounting profes-
sional with experi-
ence in collections.
We were recently
voted the #1 busi-
ness of the year by
St Lucie Chamber!
This is a great op-
portunity to join our
team.
Benefits include,
health, dental, &
401K. Please email
your resume to:
opportunity@
HometownNewsOL.com
or fax:
772-465-5301
attn: Robin
eoe we drug test


The ARC
of Martin County
Since 1956
Now Hiring!!
Employment Consultant
needed P/T for
Okeechobee area. We are
seeking a qualified
individual to provide
job preparation, job
development, &
placement services to
individuals with
disabilities. Strong
communication skills &
ability to network with
area employers a must.
Prefer lyr. exp. in
counseling, job
placement, job coaching,
vocational rehabilitation.
fax resume
772-286-6808 or
cpeterson@arcmc.org
CORRECTIONAL
OFFICERS No exp.
nec. Trainees $29,207/yr.
Certified $32,007/yr. Exc.
state benefits. Call
772-564-2797 IR
DO YOU LOVE TO
TEACH? Now Hiring
Teachers/Tutors.
Part-Time, Flexible
Hours, No Prep work, No
parent conferences, no
take home work. "Come
join a wonderful team & a
great atmosphere".
HUNTINGTON
LEARNING CENTER
Connie: 772-221-8332
Fax: 772-382-0604
Connle4hlc@bellsouth.com
3007 SW Martin Downs
Blvd. Palm City, FL 34990


DYNAMIC TRAVEL
COMP. Looking to build
Florida based sales
tear. Work from home.
F/T or P/T. Commissions
of $150 to $3,000.
772-532-1881 (Awesome
Travel Club)
GET PAID TO PARTY 5
Ladies for Lingerie Home
Party Reps. 3 eves/week,
3 hrs/eve, $410/week Call
tnrva!l 779 R29 i91R


DRIVE BIG TRUCKS for
BIG BUCKS! No layoffs
in the trucking industry.
Hiring in your area
NOW!! Have a new ca-
reer in 16 days.
1-877-235-7623
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

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


'mljm1


Valid at plaricipating locaticnonly. Void whelr
iprohibited. Enrollmnnt tvlstricionts andl cotse
11 or..\ h.l I' l1 .' l t111 h .I .1 1 oT l ,I.[ I ,
ih '. l. l1 k ., 1 o i.,I i ..I r I.. iil, r
an ofer nor a guarantee of employment.
Hometown News


DRIVERS / OTR Ready
for a Fat Wallet? Windy
Hill is Now Hiring Comp.
Drivers. No NY City. 30
State Carrier. Benefits &
Bonuses. Call
1-800-864-3404
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training -Job Place-
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down. Lodg-
ing- Meals- Transporta-
tion. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800

Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


H&R BLOCK'


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





MOVIE EXTRAS/ Models
People needed to work in
Television and film pro-
duction. Experience not
required. Attend casting
calls immediately. Fee
req'd. Call 888-706-7374


**E^TH.


CARING & Maintenance
& Repair for Comm/Res
Prop. 25 years experi-
ence Finish Carpenter
772-607-1052
RELIABLE ELDER
Companion: Baby sitter,
or Pet sitter in your home.
Experienced for Fort
Pierce area. Call Victoria
after 5pm 786-499-0408.

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


*NOW SEEKING*

Rep In Training -

Join An Award Winning Community Newspaper

VOTED THE #1

COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE USA

Hometown News is a locally owned, independent weekly community
newspaper group currently producing 18 separate editions
and approximately 500,000 total circulation.
If you are hardworking, goal-oriented and willing to put forth that
"extra effort" to get the job done right, we would like to talk to you.


401(K) PLAN
EXCELLENT SALARY
LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE
DENTAL INSURANCE

Please fax your resume and cover letter to Phillip at
772-465-5301


SI 1 or e-mail: macmonagle @ HometownNewsOL.com
FOE We Druo Test
$800-$1000 WEEKLY.
We Need Inexperienced Hometown News
Truck Driver Trainees
Next Week!!! No Money t
Down. We Train You. w n N ew s
Start Work Monday!!!
1-877-235-1005 BIG The #1 Community Newspaperin the USA!
TRUCKS BIG BUCKS!INING & EDUCATION


-TRAINING & EDUCATION


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes, bull-
dozers, trackhoes. Local
job placement. Start dig-
ging dirt now. Call
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.


Wr1m10r=


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



i^^^^^


ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
Medical,Business,
Paralegal,Computers,
Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Financial aid and Com-
puter provided. if quali-
fied. Call 1-866-858-2121
www.onlinetldewatertech
.com

l-n ^i


EARN YOUR HIGH
SCHOOL Diploma at
home in a few short
weeks. Work at own
pace. First Coast Acade-
my. Nationally accredited.
Call for free brochure.
1-800-658-1180 Ext. 82
http://fcahighschool.org

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

I 111


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MAI'Fast, affordable and
accredited. Free bro-
chure. CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 588.
www.highschooldiplomal0
.com

HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MAll! Graduate in 4
weeks FREE Brochure.
Call Now 1-800-532-6546
Ext. 442 www.highschool
ODploma22.com

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


COSMETOLOGY
(8 Month Course)
Classes start August 7'

MASSAGE

THERAPY
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

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


Pl'IMFRIC(.A

Other Companies May Be
Laying Off.
PRIMERICA IS EXPANDING!
Come see what our business
opportunity can mean to you.
Be your own boss. Grow with a
leading company.
Build your own business.
HenryWhite
1443 20th Street, Suite F
Vero Beach, FL 32960-0615
(772)569-6968
Visit us online at
www.Primerica.com
en


Enroll now.

Bilingual students encouraged to enroll.


1-800-HRBLOCK


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----


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WASHER/ DRYER:
Whirlpool, White, Like
new. $200 772-633-9165

WASHING MACHINE: 2
speed portable, attach to
sink $100. After 5 please
772-567-8937 IR

WHEELS: WHITE spoke
8x15 six lug like new
$100 772-595-5405 SLC

WINE BOTTLES: (2) 35
years old. Excellent con-
dition. $75 772-460-2433




FOR SALE: Closeouts &
Cancelled Orders. Must
Be Sold! ARCH Steel
Buildings, Up To 60%
Off. 25x46 and 35x80.
Call Today! Freddie:
1-800-463-6062


M PETS


I305 PetIs


BICHON PUPPIES- AKC
males/females, 7 weeks,
males $600, females
$650. Vet Checked. Call
321-676-7072
CAT: Domestic short hair
cat, solid Grey, fixed and
declawed. Free to good
home. 772-408-0863
CORN SNAKE Tank &
everything, $100/obo.
Call 772-708-9590
CUDDLY RAGDOLL
KITTENS TICA reg.,
Blue color & Seal Tortie
Pts $650. 386-677-6747
www.islandia-dolls.com
DACHSHUND HOME
Raised AKC mini,
smooth coat, puppies &
adults, champion bred.
Moving sale! breeding
terms. Call Bob Albrecht,
800-593-2040


ENGLISH BULLDOG for
stud service, AKC regis-
tered, 5 years old. Must
be AKC female. Call
321-626-4109.'See www.
HometownNewsOL.com
for photo. AD#3780
GREEN WING MACAW
With extra large macaw
cage. 9 years old, talks.
Asking $1600/all.
386-566-4268.
PITBULL PUPS, brindle,
4 females, 2 males, shots
included, 10 weeks old.
Ready to go! $200 each.
772-413-2765. See www.
HometownNewsOL.com
for photo. AD#3855

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers. 48"x
100"x 1/4" (15), $115/
each. 72"x 200"x 1/4",
(11), $165/ each. 72"x
50"x 1/4" w/1" Bevel,
$115/ each. 84"x 60" w/1"
Bevel $135. Free delivery
most areas. A & J Whole-
sale, 800-473-0619

HURRICANE SHUT-
TERS Alum panels, All
hardware included. Many
sizes. Exc. cond. A Bar-
gain $1200 772-344-6140

JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildlngs.com


POMERIAN PUPPY rare
tiny black female. 1 year
old. Ready to breed.
Great personality. $800
772-466-9789, 882-1224
PUPPIES: Shih Tsus,
Teacup Yorkies, Min.
Poodles, AKC, shots,
health certificates. $450
& up. 321-961-7107 See
photos online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#3920

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


LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood wl50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy from
manufacturer. 40YR
PAINT WARRANTY 20
colors in stock all acces-
sories. Delivery available,
Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing Inc.
www.GulfCoastSupply.
corn 1-888-393-0335

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


SIAMESE KITTENS
Sealpoint & Bluepoint
2-Males. Health Certified
Purebred $150 to $225
772-878-7263
772-971-1684
see photo at
www.hometownnews.co
m ad # 3866
TOY POODLE PUPS:
Full Bred quiet & smart
3 males 1 blonde, 1
brown & 1 black. 3.5
mths old $200 ea. Also 1
black male 6.5 mths old.
$200 772-873-0929






PET SITTING
My home or yours.
772-332-2993


22Cm
PIZZA RESTAURANT
EQUIP. Double stack
pizza oven, 64 dough
mixer, pizza bench w/re-
frigeration, tables/chairs
walk-in cooler, stove &
more 772-708-1368 or
772-834-8934 Leave msg




BROADBAND INTER-
NET Service by satellite
available NOW! Lightning
fast. No money down!
Works everywhere..
1-866-425-4990 www.Sky
BlueNet.com

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


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


BE YOUR OWN BOSS -
Earn significant income
selling the American
Dream. Proven program
includes quality leads and
outstanding company
support. Call
1-877-673-4442, or visit
www.AmedcanHomePartners
.com
LOOKING FOR a SIX fig-
ure income with NO sell-
ing, NO phone calls, NO
answering questions,
http://www.xsincome.INFO

Movie Extras, Actors,
Models Needed! Make
$100-$300/day. No Ex-
perience Required.- All
looks and types needed!
Get Scene with us!
1-800-556-6103 ext
#500

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


MOVIE EXTRAS, actors,
models!Make up to $250/
day, all ages and faces
wanted! No exp. Re-
quired, FT/PT!
800-514-1768
MOVIE EXTRAS/ MOD-
ELS. Earn up to $200 per
day. Work with film/TV
production companies.
Fee required. Call
888-615-6244
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop! Retail/
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality/customer
service. Earn up to $150
a day. Call 1-
800-721-8435 (fee req'd)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop!
Retail/Dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150 a day. Call
888-731-1179

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466


MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
1800- 731-4901 (Fee
Required)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
Fee required. Call now
800-690-1272.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 1-800-498-2356
Nationwide Company
expanding in Florida.
Huge Earning Potential.
Benefits Package, Health
Plans, Weekly Bonuses.
Training provided. In-
come Guarantee. Call
Today! 386-767-6755 or
941-698-0191 (Se Habla
Espanol)


PORT ST. Lucie: Turn-
key restaurant. Great lo-
cation. $109,000 or BO.
See web for pictures. Eve
Wharton, Re/Max of Jupi-
ter 561-801-0067 or
772-284-3353
ROLL OUT AWNINGS -
Exclusive dealer territory.
Est. 4yrs. @ .170K gross,
48K net. Proven formula,
1 man + helper. Asking
$99K. Acquisition Ex-
perts. 772-220-4455
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
1-800-585-9024 ext 6750
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to Evaluate local
businesses. Training pro-
vided. Flexible hours.
1-800-585-9024 Ext.6631

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


SIN INVERSION Com-
ienza Tu Propio
Negocio. Gana 48% y
Mas. Pide Catalogo
Gratis. 1-877- 426-2627
www:Colchaslntima.com
WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
SALE. Low overhead,
Homebased, Complete
Training, Ongoing Sup-
port, Motivated Individu-
als with Integrity Only.
CALL TODAY!
1-888-624-1718. Visit us
at www.blindshack.com
THIS IS THE ONE!!



$GET QUICK CASH$
lst/2nd Mortgages
Foreclosure? Bankrupt-
cy? Purchase/
re-finance bad credit/
self employed. No in-
come verification. Mort-
gage corp network. Li-
censed Correspondent
Lender. Call Now
1-888-999-8744
Toll-Free Or Visit:
www.mycashyes.com


I--I


LAPTOP DELL CD,
floppy, wireless, case.
New programming. Some
Warr. Nice cond. $300
772-332-5021
NEW COMPUTER-
You're Approved Guar-
anteed! Bad credit? No
Problem! No Credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 800-486-8146.
Call BlueHippo now for
Free bonus.



DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System! Personal
Checks Accepted! 250+
Channels! Starts $29.99/
monthly FREE HBO/ Cin-
emax/ Showtime! FREE
DVR/ HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!
Call 1-800-620-0058
Need A New Computer?
Bad Credit No Problem!
Buy a New Computer
Now, Pay For It Later!
Computers/Laptops From
$200/Month. Call Now
1-800-667-6581
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
321-525-6534
BED Name Brand Pillow
top king mattress set,
new in plastic $210. De-
livery avail 321-525-6534

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


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! As seen
on TV. Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$500,000+ within 48hrs?
Low rates. Apply Now by
Phone! 1-866-386-3692
www.iniurvadvances.com
Attention Homeowners
- refinance. 1.5% 40yr
Loan! 5yr. Fixed. Bad
Credit OK. No Points.
15-Day Closing.
*$200,000, $554/Mo.
'$300,000, $831/Mo.
"$400,000, $1,108/Mo.
*$500,000, $1,385/Mo.
(DRE#015179160AC/7.2
5% APR) 800-305-3516
HOMEOWNERS $Save
Thousands$ Eliminate
high interest debts
Lower your rates Take
cash outl Good/ Bad
credit Immediate Loan
Approvals & Fast clos-
ingsl Apply onlinel @
WestshoreMortgage.corn
813-854-2300 Ext. 300

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


CHERRY SLEIGH BED
w/mattress & boxspring.
Still in package. $380
321-255-3415
DESIGNER SOFA:
Mauve made of raw silk,
w/ arm protectors.
Matching love seat, each
has 2 matching pillows.
$200 ea. (1) Dining rm
set 36X72 rectangular,
beveled glass top w/
chrome arched support.
Has (6) tall padded Brn
suede chairs, framed
chrome & legs. $200
each. 772-878-6967
FULL Mattress Set new
factory sealed. Able to
deliver $100.
321-255-3415
HUTCH 4 door with
lights. Table, w/ 6 Cane
back chrs. 2, 20" leaves
sits 14 total w/ leaves.
Pads for tables. Med.
style, Beautiful, $499.
Sewing machine w/
cabinet, lots of storage.
$50. 772-567-5955
LEATHER RECLINER -
Brand New, med. brown.
$250. Antique Chinese
Scroll for large room.-
$150. call 321-768-9797
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trialwww.mattressdr.com




BUYING GOLD SILVER
Watches, coins, broken
jewelry. We buy it all,
cash today 772-559-5755



RIDING MOTOR & lawn
trir: Craftsman GT5000
Briggs & Straton 22. Cost
$1895, Sell for $975.
Trailer in great shape.
Cost $2200, Sell for
$1250.772-388-4573


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500 -
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BATHTUB REFINISH-
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TAYLOR JENKINS
Homes Inc. Remodeling
& Home Maintenance.
CRC# 1327101 Insured
772-370-4015




A1A CLEANING Serv-
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Res. or Comm. Rentals
too! 772-664-7987 Lic.
HOUSECLEANING BY
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PresOiaent EO

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772-475-7882



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




GM DRAFTING Services
Need affordable Blue-
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eling, Deck, Shed, Gaze-
bo, Structural Details etc
561-704-6393



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Residential/Commercial.
Lic. & Ins. #ER13013234.
CALL 321-674-9667
JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-,
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install Generators! Serv-
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Replacement Systems


CATr1644N







BILL BARNETT
APPLIANCE REPAIR
$40 includes Trip Charge & Labor Plus Parts
We Repair All Major Brands/ Gas & Electric
Washers Dryers Refrigerators Ice Makers
Dishwashers Ranges Cooktops Disposals
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NO CHARGE FOR WEEKEND & AFTER HOUR CALLS
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Electrical Calculations
Jobs as low as $45!
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WOOD

FLOOR
ALL COAST
Specialists for
installing hardwood,
engineered and
laminate flooring.
Sanding,
refinishing.
Family owned
and operated.
Competitive Pricing
lic# CNS3612
hn 772-879-1572



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EXPERT INSTALLATION




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fora beautiful floor
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FREE Estimates
Lic & Ins



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CUSTOM CUTZ Seam-
less Gutters. Specializing
in aluminum/copper. Sof-
fit, siding & facia repair &
replacement. Free Ests.
Lic#CC16762 "A Cut
Above the Rest'
772-778-1155



All Types of Repairs:
Carpentry, painting, dry-
wall, kitchens & bath-
rooms, etc. Reasonable
rates 772-778-1732



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SERVICE. Lie. & Ins., 35
years exp. 772-978-9422
or 772-360-5251



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



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Complete & Includes
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Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
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*ADOPTION A wonder-
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adopt newborns or in-
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Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
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ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977
NON-LAWYER Services
Deeds, Wills, Divorces,
Contracts,Power of Attor-
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nex Call 772-696-3675
www.thelegalannexonline.tiz





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fices of Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
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NEELY'S PAINTING
Drywall & Texturing
Trim Carpentry. Lic/Ins
S772-465-1000/770-0268
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)



COASTAL PLUMBING -
Repairs & Drain Cing.
Comm/Res. Senior citi-
zen discount. Lic&lns.
CFC-02 1446
772-621-9760 /812-4099
BACKFLOW CERTIFIED
T E S T I N G
BackFlow Certified Test-
ing now serving Indian
River County. Licensed
and Insured to test, re-
pair, and certify all back-
flow devices. Phone
(772) 713-7137


SCREEN ROOMS CARPORTS
POOL ENCLOSURES
SIDING/SOFFIT
STORM PROTECTION
ALL TYPES OFALUMINUM REPAIR
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1 988
FREE ESTIMATES
LOCAL TOLL FREE
772-643-7125 1 -66-644-5577
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MEMBER OF THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE U14570


-.as

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





PRESSURE CLEANING:
Seal Coatings & Paint.
Decks, driveways &
roofs. Lic/Ins Charlie
772-205-9141




PROLONG life of existing
shingle or tile roof. Free
demo on new product.
Also specialize in flat/low
pitch roof replacement
Lic/Ins CCC1327406,
CBC1255525 Call All
Florida Weatherproofing
877-572-1019




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vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade with
Rebate. Packages from
$29.99/ month. Call
1-800-380-8939.

















Mark Caron, Inc.

Vero Beach 5
Lic# RG291103504




MARC DEDNAH- Profes-
sional Paper Hanging-
"Decorating The Coast
since 1989". Li. & Ins.
772-429-1934


BOWFLEX SPORT
Great condition. 210 Ibs.
resistance. Squat bar, leg
extension, lat pull down
bar, and hand grips. $400
obo. Vero. 772-559-8120










SATURDAY
July 21st 10am
Gardening Decor
Plants
Silks
lorals a
Outdoor Items
Pots
Tools
Kitchen Items

Too Much to List
Don't Miss it!

Kersey
AUCTION HOUSE
(Formerly &T)
772-778-2833
690 4th Place
Vero Beach

FT. PIERCE Sat July 21st 8
AM to ????
9015 S. Indian River Dr.
Between Ft. Pierce &
Jensen Beach Causeway
Bridges. Queen beds.
Dresser set, futon full w
twin top, tables & chairs,
lamps, glasses. 772-370-
2590
SEBASTIAN: BABY
Garage Sale. Sat. 7/21
9am-4pm. (Rain Date
7/22). 237 Delaware Ave:
(Off of 512). Must sell all
clothes 0-9 months, toys,
infant car seat & more.












REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


BAHAMAS Estate Home,
OBB at Ginn Sur Mer, 4/3
2600sqft, 1/3+ac, 200ft of
canal frontage w/dock,
1200ft deck $1.5 mil
407-353-2370
Largo144@aol.com
HOBE SOUND Beauti-
ful 4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Just
$525,000 Chris Ouillette,
Keyes Co. 772-607-0015








FORT PIERCE Beautiful
3br/2ba, new wood firs, all
appl incl, private porch,
comm pool, close to
hosp. $159,900 Joanne
McCurdy, Re/Max Midway
772-216-2821
PORT SAINT LUCIE: In
Traditions, Promenade.
2/2/1, park view, crown
molding, upgrades, prime
location!! Unfurnished,
$237,500. Available
furnished. 772-342-3229
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com.
AD# 42257
SOUTH DAYTONA
BEACH/ PONCE INLET-
Gated River View 2 BR
condo at Harbor Village
Golf & Yacht Club.
$339,000. 912-218-2504
VERO BEACH
LAKEVIEW beautiful 2/2
condo, 1050sqft, active
clubhouse, pool, tennis,
plush landscaping. 18x18
tile. New apple, near mall
& major stores. Reduced
$75,000.772-563-2059
VIERA ANXIOUS seller:
waterfront, 1st fir condo,
split plan 2/2 + garage in
The Lakes at Viera East.
$158,900 all offers con-
sidered! 321-426-9575




I SOLD MY HOME THE
FIRST WEEK I
I was very happy with the
number of calls I received
after placing an ad with
The Hometown News.
Thank you HTN for a job
well done. CS, Daytona.
St




FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Port Orange POOL HOME
Town Park Estates
1673 New Town Terrace
5BR/4BA + OFFICE
overlooking Lake on cul
de sac. 3024 living sqft.
2.5 car garage. 33x13
Heated/screened pool
$549,000/obo. Motivated.
10% down $1891/mo.
386-788-4084 944-2367
ByUSAOwner.com
REF# 371
FORECLOSURE Bar-
gains! Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com

WHY RENT
FORT PIERCE Pre
Foreclosure, Waterfront
4br/2ba/2cg in prestigious
comm off Indian River
Drive. BFO Enterprise
RE, 561-306-0285
FT. PIERCE Lakewood
Park Area GREATLY
REDUCED FOR QUICK
SALE. Like new 3/2/2
Beautiful scrnd. in patio,
fenced in yard, new car-
pet, flooring, paint, too
many extras to list. 1st
$159,000 buys it. Real-
tors Welcome. 8005 Pen-
ny Ln. Call Owner
772-633-2000

Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businessest

Special Rates
Private Party I

Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


FT. PIERCE Newly
remodeled. 3br/1ba CBS
C/H/A 1100 sqft. 2 lots,
fenced, awnings. Good
neighborhood. 1710
Rosarita (East Side of
No. 25th St.) Ft. Pierce.
Reduced to $110,000.
For Sale By Owner.
772-519-0173
INDIALANTIC Handy-
man Speciall Bank Ap-
praisal $270K. Best offer
over $180K takes! 3BR
2BA, 4 blocks from
beach. 321-271-5709


MINT
JENSEN BEACH, Desir-
able Jensen Park Estates
Remodeled 3/2/1 CBS.
New maple cabinets, ap-
pliances, ceiling fans,
18x18 tile, new tiled
walk-in shower, land-
scaping, irrigation, Min
to beach, new HS. 957
Maranta Terrado, owner
$225,900. 866-534-6873.
www.logoclick.com\FSBO
MELBOURNE BEACH
3/2/2, 311 First Ave, 1
block from beach/ocean
ave. $1500/mo FLS.
772-794 2676,
321-271-5709
Merritt Island 2 new
homes. Rent/Lease to
purchase, all rent credits
to purchase. Call for info
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
Merritt Island -
WHY PAY SOMEONE
ELSE'S MORTGAGE?
Dollhouse, remodeled,
312, must see, open
kitchen, fenced yard,
near 520. $165K or lease
to buy. Sec. Dep. Call
Linda 321-454-1085

ORMOND BEACH -
3Br/3ba, 2-car garage.
Screened pool, double
boat docks w/lifts. Best
Waterfront Buy in Florida.
ByOwner, No Agents
Please. $995,000
770-519-0461
ORMOND BEACH- Or-
mond Lakes 42 Timi-
cuan, 3/2 2-cg. Screened
porch, Ig. back yard. Best
buy in Ormond Lakes for
only $269,000.
386-672-5417 / 547-1298

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
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CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more information
and a link to our
sample show.

PALM BAY (off Fallon
Blvd) 407 Heather Ave
NE nice 3/2/2, 1633sf,
CBS, on fenced .4lacre,
canal, new roof, A/C, ma-
ture fruit trees, gazebo.
Enjoy Nature, yet only 10
min. to Harris & shops.
$235K. Easy to see!
321-759-6861/723-5806
PALM BAY CBS 2/2/1
w/ tile floors, scrnd porch,
fenced, util. shed, washer
& dryer, new fridge/stovel
water softener sys.,roof +
A/C new in '03, hurricane
panels,electric subpanel+
electric portable generator
$120K call 321-298-0365


PALM BAY NE 3/2/2,
attractive home with con-
venient & quiet location,
split plan, shady fenced
yard, a great value at only
$155K call 772-571-9885
Go See Photo of Home -
Ad # 41724 at. www.
HometownNewsOL.com
PORT ORANGE -
Spruce Creek Fly-In.
Wooded golf course lot.
Screen porch. By Owner.
No Brokers. $268,000.
386-760-2104


PORT SAINT LUCIE:
3br/2ba/lcg, all appls
incl. Large backyard.
hurricane shutters, city
water/sewer, screened
porch. $155.000 neg.
Call 772-359-3814
Satellite Beach 3Br/2Ba
asking $239,000 100%
NEWLY RENOVATED.
Must see to Believe -
MOTIVATED 'SELLER!
321-794-7900
See photo online www.
HometownNewsClassifieds
.com Ad#41723
SEBASTIAN: For sale or
lease to own. 3/2/2,
Fenced yard, city water,
near school. Great
location, near 1-95.
$160,000. 772-532-1538
TITUSVILLE-BY OWNER
3 BR/1 BA, could be 4 BR
/2 BA, clean, bright, open
plan, den w/fireplace, too
many (news) to list! Call
for more info. or come
see me shine at Open
House 7/21, 2-6 or 7/22,
12-2. $147,500. Prettiest
house in Brevard under
$149K. Owner will pay all
closing costs! Please call
321-383-1130
TITUSVILLE-BY OWNER.
3BR/1.5BA, pool, nice
corner lot, new windows
in BR's, close to schools
/shopping, 1/2 fixed up,
$124,000.321-383-1130
VERO BEACH AN
OASIS! Spacious 2/2/1,
patio,scn. porch, all tiled
living area, quiet private
fenced yard. $147,000
furnished. 538-1932, Ri-
chards Real Estate, Inc
VERO BEACH LET'S
MAKE A DEAL! 2003
CBK Superior quality-tile
galore, 3/2/2. Vero Lake
Estates. $228,000 MAKE
AN OFFER. 538-1932,
Richards Real Estate, Inc.


AFFORDABLE
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ 1ba, Florida room.
Corner lot, central ac,
ceiling fans, dishwasher,
wood floors, washer/dryer
in separate utility room,
carport, shed. Central lo-
cation convenient to
Route 60 and US1. Very
nice home for reasonable
price. $128,500 By own-
er. 772-812-1000
772-337-9753.
VERO BEACH AREA -
Sell your house fast!!!
Sell your house "As-Is"
as a fair price, on the
date of your choice.
24-Hour recorded info.

(877-538-2274)
877JetCash.com




MELBOURNE BEACH -
:2/1.5 Beachwoods gated
comm.Steps from beach,
River access. Motivated!
$225K. 321-956-8802



CAPE CANAVERAL -
Price reduced $15K! Full
duplex. Each 2/1. 2. blks
to bch. $323,999. Luxury
Real Estate FL Inc. Joanne
Rommel 321-749-4628
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClasslfled
s.com Ad# 42258
EDGEWATER DUPLEX
great location, investment
prop. Room for RV/Boat.
Must sell, $195,000. Will
consider all reasonable
offers. 386-689-3045
PALM BAY SE-2BR/2BA
1 car garages & screen
porches. 2057sf u/a. Grt
income prop! $219,900/
both sides. 321-676-3362


GEORGETOWN, FLORI-
DA- Whispering Pines
Sub, 1 + acre. Deeded
access to St. John's Riv-
er & Lake George, mem-
bership to Rod & Reel,
club incl., clubhse & pool,
$25,000 386-316-9276
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
LAKEWOOD PARK 2
lots side by side 150
x157. $65,000 ea. 180 x
173 $70,000 ea. 160 x
130 $55,000 ea. Can be
sold separately. Cleared.
917-440-5992

I .lil[J il iiI ,] '-- n


LOXAHATCHEE: 10.5
acres, no wetlands.
Owner Financing
Available, $499,000. Call
Mike at 561-312-1698
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
2.5 acres very desirable
loc. Cleared & fenced w/
gate, has well, must sell
$195,000 will consider all
offers 386-689-3045
NORTH CAROLINA!!
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
Sebastian Highlands
Rare opp 2 lots side by
side. Sub unit no 10
block 255 lots 10 & 11.
$149,900 for both. Owner
910-483-6712




2005 2BR/2BA MH in
55+ comm. on leased
land in Melbourne.
$49,500. Call Steve -ERA
Aladdin 321-544-2762
COCOA 3bd/2ba new-
er doublewide, clean, on
own land, right off US 1!
$85,000/price negotiable.
Open House Sat. & Sun.
Noon-5pm.321-504-6365


FORT PIERCE -BANK
REPO All offers consid-
ered! Spanish Lake Fair-
ways, Furn 2br/2ba On-
ly $20,000 Call Gary
772-462-4130/772-462-4
130
FT. PIERCE .23 Acre
corner lot w/3-br/1.5-ba
mobile home. Own your
own land. Greenacres
sub division Asking
$40,000 772-332-6048
FT. PIERCE: Common
pool, Kids, 2br/lba,
C/H/A, W/D, fully
furnished. Appraised &
insurable at $31,000.
Asking $15,000. OBO.
See 3pm-6:30pm
772-940-6024
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FIA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935




MELBOURNE 55+ Pk.
MOTIVATED SELLER
Double 44'x26', 2BR/2BA,
new appl's/water heater,
11'x15' shed. Make offers
Must Sellt 321-676-4795










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.

tf oI I


PORT ORANGE WILL
HELP WITH CLOSING.
Doublewide mobile home
off Spruce Creek Rd.
High and dry land in-
cluded. 3br/2ba, Addi-
tional 12'x16'
music/computer, or pos-
sible 4th bedroom. No
association fee, nice
neighbors, family park.
Best deal in town. Seller
motivated $125,000.
864-22 1 -8806 ,
828-246-3850,
386-322-9193

SEBASTIAN 55+
Whispering Palms
Newly renovated 2/2
Enclosed Florida room,
porch & driveway. Inside
laundry. C/H/A. Club
house, Tennis, 2 heated
pools, bingo, shuffle
board, Pets OK.
$32,000/neg,
772-228-9198
Sebastian Whispering
Palms 55+, comm. 2005
2-br/2-ba 16 x 52. Storm
shutters, shed, comm
pool, rec fac. $32000 obo
772-766-3550


TERRIFIC
STUART: ELEGANT
Pinelake Gardens Ests
2/2, 55+ comm lakeviewl
New roof, cent. AC, Cent
vac, 18" tile. 2000+ sf u/a
$125,000 Or best offer.
914-261-1021


STUART: 2BR. 1.5ba,
carport, extra large
master BR. Florida room,
lots of extras. Move in
condition. $20,000 Make
offer. Call 772-631-8372
VERO BEACH 1985
2-br/2-ba doublewide with
shed, carport, appliances
& central air. Very good
condition. $5800
863-447-1338
VERO BEACH: Heritage
Plantation 2br/2ba,1-
story mobile home. In
40+ comm. Central A/C,
comm. pool. Move in
condition. Must Sell!
$6000 Call 914-489-8789

73 Iuto Ae


*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
2.5 ACRES So. Califor-
nia $100 down! $100
monthly! $9,995 cash!
Owner financed!
949-361-6238
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
AAH! 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,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
ABSOLUTE
LAND SALE!
1 lac- Woods- $49,900
8ac- Waterfront $79,900
Beautiful So. Tier acre-
age off Rt. 17! Woods,
stonewalls, perfect set-
ting for country home!
Terms. 877-906-5263
ALL WESTERN North
Carolina Mtn Properties.
ERA Carolina Mountain
Homes Real Estate,
Murphy, NC
carolinamtnhome.com
Call us first. We have va-
cation rentals and free
brochure 1-800-747-7322
ext.101 .
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
BEST BUY
14.27 acres in a rural
setting In Washington
County, GA. $28,540 Call
TOWN & COUNTRY
REAL ESTATE
1-478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
BUFFALO HILLS camp-
ground SE Ohio This
campsite comes w12005
Gulfstream 32' Traveler
Series trailer. Includes
land w/amenities, pool
clubhouse .and morel
All this only $29,900 E-Z
financing 740-607-2519
or 740-685-6808
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES ** Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier
DELAND Secluded,
high & dry all useable 23
acres w/2 homes, barn,
windmill, outbuildings,
fenced, electric & solar
gate opener, lighted
round pen. Surrounded
by Tiger Bay Forestry.
Miles of horseback riding
& hunting. $650,000.
386-738-1004
EAST TENNESSEE
Mnts All wooded build-
ing tract. Excellent
homesite, breathtaking
views $39,900. Financ-
ing Available
330-699-1585.
FANTASTIC HUNTING
(Deer, Elk, Turkey).
Southeastern Kentucky:
Mini Farms, Farms, de-
velopmental, income &
commercial, coal & gas,
river front. We have it or
will find it for you.
www.USGoldRealty.com
1-877-USGOLD1
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $8,900. Build
now or invest for the .
future. .$1,000.down
$190./mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FtorldaLotsUSA.coni
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $8,900. Build
now or invest for the
future. $1,000.down
$190./mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $8,900. Build
now or invest for the
future. $1,000.down
$190./mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com


FLORIDA
REAL ESTATE
Buyers Wanted
Auction company
liquidating 50 plus
properties. Below market
prices, low down
payments, easy terms.
Owner financing, trades
welcomed.
premierrealestateauction
s.com 1-866-752-5550
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
FLORIDA LAND
Naples/Golden Gate
400 lots from $24,900.
1 TO 10 ACRES
1-800-957-6886
Sun Realty/ Dave Huff
Goldengateland.com
NAPLESAREALAND.COM
SOUTHFLALAND.COM

GA MTNS Blue Ridge,
2 unfurn. & 2 furn. Cabins
for sale. Also, 1-2 acre
lots ready to build, $45k
& up. 10% down, owner
financing. 321-431-1820
GEORGIA Ellijay 72ac.
joins U.S. Forrest Service
3/4 mile. Springs, branch-
es, exc. timber. 100mi
view. Near Gilmer Cty.
Phone & power available.
$14,500/ac. Other tracts
avail, from 19ac & up.
w/pasture, creeks &.
views. 706-273-9501
706-635-7867
GEORGIA Ellijay. 20 -
100 acres w/trout stream
& pasture, Wooded, ad-
joins USFS. Also 2ac
Mountain Top lots.
$10,000/ac & up Owner
Financing, 706-889-0763,
706-889-0291
GEORGIA Johnson
County. 23 Acres, creek,
on paved road, small
pond, wooded. $69,900
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA Toombs &
Emanuel Counties.
1-5 acre lots. Several
cleared, wooded &
waterfront lots to choose
from. $7K/acre up to
$30K/acre. Owner
financing available.
www.HickoryHammockPr
operties.com
912-585-2174
GEORGIA
Jones County Hunting/
Investment
239ac $5,840/ac
328ac $4,200/ac
Houston County 125ac
- $5,950/ac
Putnam County Ap-
proved for 5ac-15ac
priced per tract or 113ac
@ $6,475/ac
478-454-7169

GEORGIA LAND
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots. Private
gated boat ramp on
Oconee river. U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
www.swwproperties.com
GEORGIA Mtn. Views -
newer 3/2/2 N. of Atlanta
w/ fireplace, built-in mov-
ie projector on .5 acre,
quiet area, move-in ready
$142,900. 321-724-2288
See Photos of Home -
Ad # 41195 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
,KENTUCKY
*56acs. riverfront,
Beautiful River. Trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
$116,000. *10acs. Barn,
pond, $54,900. *1ac.
$500/down $105/mo.
*175acs w/new. cabin,
creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com
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 Beautiful 1
acre w/nice pond.
$900/down $154/mo.
$14,900. 2 acres
w/ponds. i $1200/down,
$210/mo. 10 acres,
$1800/down. $315/mo.
270-999-2147
KENTUCKY -
DALE HOLLOW LAKE
Perfect homesites for Log
Cabins 1-3 acre wooded
& view parcels. Located
in historic Albany.
Starting @ only $19,900!!
McKeough Land Co.
(866)460-8317
www.KYwaterfront.com


LAND FOR SALE Be-
come a land owner. $500
down $226 monthly.
Homesites in Gated
Community. Paved
Roads, Running Water.
Owner Financing. No
Credit Check.
352-231-9938
Lovely 4BR, 2.5Bath,
2400 square foot home
on approx. 2 acres in
Perry, Fla- a small rural
town approx. 50 miles SE
of Tallahassee. Beautiful
pool and patio area with
tall privacy fence, gazebo
with hot tub. $260,000.
Call 850-223-2412. (fsbo)
MOUNTAIN MEADOWS
in Ellijay, GA. 3+ Acre
Level Tracks. Mountain
Views and Common Area
on Trout Stream For All
Owners To Enjoy. Start-
ing at $49,000. Fin. Avail.
1-706-636-2040 www.
creeksandmountains.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.C. -- Asheville Area.
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forest! In historic
Hotsprings. Clubhouse,
hiking trails, waterfall!
1-6 acre Homesites
$70K to $225K.
1-877-477-3473
www.FireflyMountain.com
N.C. GREAT
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Swain County, no
overcrowding! 86%
Federal, land. LONG
CREEK PRESERVE -
ready to build land
parcels. Creek front &
views available now.
Starting $49,900.
828-488-7515
Owner Financing Avail.
N.C. LAND
New homesites 1-6 acres
just north of Charlotte.
Buy now build later. Low
Taxes! Free brochures.
Countrytyme
1-866-603-5263
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. Geograph-
ic and ABC News has
Rated this a #1 Summer
Destination! White Water
Rafting! Located in Beau-
tiful High Elevation West-
ern North Carolina Sur-
rounded by the Nantaha-
la Nat'l Forest. Only 2.5
hours NE of Atlanta, GA,
Only 1.5 hours Outside
Asheville, NC & 30 mi-
nutes NE of Murphy, Pris-
tine Lake, Lake Front,
Large Tracts. We also
have Vacation Rentals.
1-828-321-3101 Visit our
Website: www.nantahala
properties.com
NC LAND:
43acs. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish,
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must Sell. Log Cabin
1288 sf on 1.48 ac. Stun-
ning views, level, private.
EZ to finish, $89,900,
more land available.
828-286-1666 ext 5444.
NC: BEST BUY IN
MOUNTAINS! Owner fi-
nancing, 2 acres w/ spec-
tacular view, paved road,
gated, house site in Bry-
son City. $45,000, $9,000
down. Call owner!
1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
NORTH CAROLINA
New mountain log cabin
shell on a 1 acre site
$99,900. Paved &
utilities, 2-8ac. homesites
w/fabulous views!!
$29,900 to $89,900.
828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINAI!
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private lacre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
North Carolina, New
Mountain Estate, 100 mile
panoramic views, 10
acres, 4 bedrooms, 4
baths, close to medical
facilities, near N. Wil-
kesboro (28659). Price:
$700,000
www.sherrillfaw.com,
Sherrill Faw, Broker:
336-957-7600

NORTH CAROLINA:
Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Stream, Homes, Cab-
ins & Acreage. FREE
Brochure 1-800-642-5333
Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St. Murphy NC
28906 realtyofmurphy.com


LAND in Samson AL,
beautiful sites to choose,
ponds, woods & open
land. $7200/acre & up.
Owner fin. Low taxes- ins.
334-898-7015, 726-2340
NORTH GEORGIA -
Beautiful 4 to 13 acre
mountain tracts near Jas-
per. Protective cove-
nants, nice lake / ameni-
ties. $9,500/ac. Jay
Northcutt 404-808-0786
Southern Heritage Land
Co.
NORTH GEORGIA
MOUNTAIN LAND,
CABINS& HOMES,
For a free guide call 9am-
5pm 1-877-635-6461. To
see the entire book visit
www.ngmrealestateguide
.com click on front page
picture.
SC ACREAGE 5 acres,
ready to build on. Beau-
tiful Lake Marion area.
Dblewide MH allowed.
Will perk new survey,
no impact fee. Low tax-
es and insurance,
$39,900 with E-Z financ-
ing. 803-473-7125
SEQUATCHIE POINT
Tennessee Mtns Where
the Mountains Kiss the
Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655
SOUTH CAROLINA
5 acres. Lake Marion
area. By owner. Beautiful
building site less than 4
miles to lake. Near
Manning S.C. $39,900.
E-Z terms.
Owner financing.
803-473-7125
SOUTH CAROLINA 5
acres. Lake Marion area.
by owner. Beautiful build-
ing site less than 4 miles
to lake. Near Manning.
S.C. $39,900. E-Z terms.
Owner financing.
1-803-473-7125
SOUTH CAROLINA up-
state 3600sf 6-br/4-ba log
& stone home. 34 ac with
pond & beautiful rolling
hills. $365,000.
864-426-6641 see high
definition slide show at
www.hometownNewsOL.com
ad #41725
SOUTH CENTRAL
Florida lake lot sale! Lake
Access- $79,900 (was
$199,900). Lake view -
$124,000(was $224,900).
Lakefront- $299,900
($399,900). Owner says
sell 1-3ac lake properties
reduced $100,000+.
Gated community, water,
sewer, paved roads, U/G,
utils. Excellent Financing.
Call Now 1-866-352-2249
TENNESSEE Ducktown,
Near Murphy, NC, 2200sf
Restaurant w/5 ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Bradley& Assoc. Free
brochure. 888-492-4301
TENNESSEE Gated
equestrian community.
Cumberland plateau
Creek frontage & bluff
views. 1 + acre lots.
Starting at $30,000
772-285-7594
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN RETREAT 5 acres,
excellent cain site
w/woods. Incredible
vistas, river access.
Near Crossville, TN.
$39,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 931-979-1371
TENNESSEE
Waterfront Community.
Incredible lake &
mountain views. Gated
entrance, marina, launch.
Located Near Morristown.
Starting at just $29,900.
McKeough Land Co.
(866)460-8318
www.TNwaterfront.com
TENNESSEE, Acreage
for Sale in East Tennes-
see. Several tracts availa-
ble from 80 to over 5,000
acres. For more more in-
f o r m a t i o n
www.afmrealestate.com
or call 865-481-3696
TENNESSEE: 22 Acres-
2BR Home, Creek, Pas-
ture $89,900, 1 Acre
overlooking TN River -
3BR, 2B Home, 3 Car
Garage $235,000, 10
Acres 3BR D/W Home
$49,900. New Horizon
Realty 1-731-213-0308
www.newhorlzonrealtytn.com

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

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


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MIDWAY ESTATES Co-OP, INC.

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!

1-866-247-2730 772-567-2764
1950 SOUTH US HWY 1 VERO BEACH, FLORIDA www.midwayestates, cor


~ M,-,


--


m


I


I


Timber Company Liqui-
dation! 24 acres -
$99,900. 40 acres-
$159,900. Selling off
large wooded acreages
in SE Georgia. One day
only, Sat. June 30th.
Loaded with wildlife. Sub-
division potential. Exc'l
financing. Call National
Timber Partners Now
1-800-898-4409 xr1155
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886
www.buyatineshare.com
TIMESHARE RESALES:
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
W. KENTUCKY -
4ac-30ac. tracts for build-
ing sites. 50ac-1,500ac
for recreational building.
Rolling hills, deer/turkey
hunting, fishing.
$1,500/ac & up.
270-703-7234
W. KENTUCKY -
GREAT INVESTMENT
4ac-30ac. tracts for build-
ing sites. 50ac-1,500ac
for recreational building.
Rolling hills,
Water/Electric.
deer/turkey hunting,
Lakes for fishing.
$1,500/ac & up. Possible
owner financing.
270-703-7234




ST. MAARTEN Towers
at Mullet Bay, 2 weeks,
#33 and #34, in August,
$15,000 for both weeks.
Photos available. Call
321-726-8081
TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-800-640-6886






DAYTONA BEACH -
Modern 6 plex. CB
const. 5-2br, 1-3br all
with CHA. Good income,
good tenants, low main-
tenance. call
386-547-6700.
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
-Modern 8 plex. CB
const. in good area. 1/2
block to beach. Good
Income, good tenants.
2-2 brs & 6 1 brs. CHA,
laundry on site. Low
maintenance. Call
386-547-6700.

TALLAHASSEE
3 BR/2 BA home only
$138,0001 .37 acre, cozy
home in quiet neighbor-
hood. Located near FSU,
TCC, FAMU. Awesome
rental property potential!
Families & students wel-
come! Call Kyle at
321-749-9453



$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
CASH IN Three Days For
Your House! Call Hatfield
Properties 772-216-1565


SELL YOUR
HOUSE
FAST!!!

Sell your house "As-Is"
at a fair price, on the
date of your choice.

24-Hour Recorded Info

877-Jet-Cash 0
(877-538-2274) 0

877Jet.Cash.com




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
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down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
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MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
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AL ESTATE FOR RENT


FT PIERCE Professional
Looking to share home in
Indian River Estates with
same. Includes Elec &
Direct TV. S500/mo. Call
Frank 772-465-4054
PALM BAY SE room for
rent, cable, utilities, wash-
er/ dryer, single professio-
nal, no pets, $125/week +
$300 security. Call John
321-432-7354
SEBASTIAN Furnished
Apt or Guest Suite fully
equip kitchen, living room
& bedroom combo. All
utilities & cable incl for
S125 & up 772-913-2422

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


VERO BEACH: Furn rm
w/ bath & private ent., in
new home. Gated comm.
w/pool, tennis, etc. Conv
to shopn, mall. 1-95.
$135/wk + 1/2 util, no
smk. 772-770-4838





FORT PIERCE
weekly rental. Big effi-
ciency fully furn. all Utilit-
ies, Cable included.
Good area. $225/per
week. 954-815-7173

FORT PIERCE
Move in Special

Gated Lake Front
Community
*2br/2ba Apts,
*Washer & Dryer Incl
*Pet Friendly

Gator Virginia Park
772-464-8522
NOT an Income
Restricted Community
*with approved credit

FORT PIERCE South
Beach- Lg lbr/1lba, very
clean, newly painted.
Good location. Walk to
the beach. No pets. $675
per month FLS Call
772-464-0628


UNFURN
efficiencies
Also 1 bedrooms
available
Call For Details.





(LOCATED ON INDRIO RD.)
468-2333
OPEN MON SAT
MELBOURNE, 212, clean
2nd floor condo, lots of
closet space, balcony w/
storage, FREE CABLE,
pool,on-site laundry, close
to shopping / restaurants /
transportation, no pets,
good credit required,
$775/mo. 321-725-0665
See photos online www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
AD#19401

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


Providing a more efrcient 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


FORT PIERCE: Spa-
cious loft apt., on Indian
River. Unfurn., 1BR/1BA,
$600 + electric, FLS. Call
772-464-6665
FT. PIERCE 2-br/1-ba
Central air. Parking,
laundry. 421 N 8th St.
$600/mo + security.
Please call 772-460-1267
PORT ST LUCIE -
3br/2ba, Gated comm,
pool, gym, & W/D. Avail
now. Near US 1,
$979/mo, $500 dep
772-240-8847 D & C
PORT ST LUCIE St
Lucie Oaks, 2br/2ba or
lbr/lba avail. Rents from
$840-$940. Great Ameni-
ties & Location. Pets
w/restrictions. 879-2220
SEBASTIAN 2Br/2Ba
with amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$950/mo + F/L/S
772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN New water-
front condo 3/2/1 car. 1st
fir, end unit, cable, water,
internet incl. Comm. Comm.pool,
clubhs, dock. $1150,
negotiable. Realtor, Joe
Staniewlez 772-321-4828
SEBASTIAN, New Com-
munity,' Pelican Isles.
3/Br,2/Ba Apts Available.
Cable, w/d incl. Income
restrictions 925 Pelican
Isles Circle 772-581-4440
SEBASTIAN: 1BR/1BA,
A/C, screen lanai. South
Indian River Dr.
Convenient location, No
dogs. $700/mo. Call Tom
863-983-8064
STUART Affordable,
3br/lba, Free Water
Trash & Electric $275 per
week First, Last & Securi-
ty Call 772-486-3522
STUART Affordable,
Large, Clean, 3br/2ba
with fenced backyard,
$235 per week. First Last
& Security. 772-486-3522
VERO BEACH Laguna
3/2, posh clubhouse, fit-
ness center, pool, tennis,
racquetball. Lots of interi-
or extras, new floor. Mi-
nutes to beaches, shop-
ping, hospital. Water
view. Furn./Unfurn. $1125
per month. 321-243-8561


VERO BEACH 1 & 2
bdrm. Apartments. Great
location. $599 & up. In-
cluding water & sewer.
1850 40th Ave.
772-538-8365
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$585. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
VERO BEACH 2/2 55+
Vista Royale ground floor
unit. Active Comm. with
all the amenities. Freshly
painted, ready to move in
at $700/mo. No pets. Call
John for details
772-871-5972
VERO BEACH: 55+
lovely grounds &
amenities, 1 br/1.5ba.
Bright & clean, Cable TV,
no smoking, Avail. 7/1/07
thru 12/31/07, $700/mo.
Please call Pat at
508-378-7774
VERO Beach: Spacious
2br/2ba condo across
from Pointe West, close
to 1-95. Lg kitch, vaulted
ceilings, scrnd deck,
covered parking. Pool.
$975/mo. + security
annual. 772-564-0418
VERO BEACH: Vista
Gardens. 55+ furnished
1/1, clubhouse, pool,
tennis, close to shopping
& beaches. $670/mo
772-559-5136
VERO BEACH: .Vista
Royale. 55+, 2br/2ba,
unfurn. Many amenities,
Near Beaches &
Shopping. No trucks/
pets. $800/month.
772-562-6232


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


FORT PIERCE- 2-br/1-ba
Newly renovated, new
kitchen, bath, carpet.
$800 meo. + Sec. Rent to
own option. Owner/Agt
561-951-4653

FT. PIERCE 1609 N.
14th Street (Drive By)
*3/1 Completely renovat-
ed from top to bottom!
Tile, carpet, wood cabi-
nets, SS appl. HVAC,
ceiling fans. $950/mo +
Security. Move in
Amount $1,900.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355

FT. PIERCE Clean 2/1
new carpet & paint. Lg.
screen room. Appl. Tile
through-out. $850/mo +
F/L. incl. A/C, water &
yard maint. 772-708-4258

HOBE SOUND Beauti-
fully Furnished open &
airy, 3br/2ba/2cg, 1.7
miles to beach, fenced
yard. $2700/mo Pets pos-
sible. 561-906-4332
See photo #19632 at
HometownNewOL.com

PALM BAY NW, Emer-
son & Jupiter area, 3/2/2,
Ig. screen porch, corner
lot, newer tile & appl's.,
city water, $1150/mo. 1st
/last/sec. 321-726-1899

PALM BAY. Bay Side
Lakes area. Brand new
3/2/2 $900/mo. First &
security. Screened Patio,
Garage opener, W/D.
Reversal osmosis water
system 561-667-8310

SEBASTIAN 3br/2ba w/
carport, Ige scrn porch, Ig
yard with river access, Ig
utility rm, $885/mo, 6385
105th PI, 772-643-2511

SEBASTIAN 4-br/2.5-ba
2+ oversized gar. Brand
new 2 story, on corner
lot. Screened "porch.
$1350/mo + yard work.
858-220-0800
619-583-7170

SEBASTIAN: 3BR/2BA,
screened porch, all
appliances, lawncare
included. $900/mo. Move
in ready 641 Brookedge
Terrace. 772-388-4915


VERO BEACH 3/2/2
fenced, bordering nature
preserve, split plan, re-
modeled, tiled. $995/ mo.
or for sale. Call Agent/
Owner 321-298-7757
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S
Furn & unfurn. Starting at
$600. Call Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell
VERO BEACH- 2/2.
W/D. Year-round lease.
Adult 40 + community.
Many amenities. $725
mo. + until. Security/ Ref-
erences. 207-215-3186
or 772-321-9834
VERO BEACH: 1/1 cot-
tage, huge oaks, fenced
back yard, A/C, screened
porch, patio in nice
neighborhood $600/mo
F/L 772-231-8447



FT. PIERCE: Surrey
Woods Off 25th St. Gat-
ed comm w/pool & spa.
Lg.2/2 w/ laundry & all
apple's. Rents from $775,
1 month sec. Call
772-489-8421
STUART Mariner Vil-
lage. Beaches, Golf,
Comm pool. Brand New
Luxury 3/2.5/1 screened
patio, Stainless steel &
granite kitchen. Totally
upgraded! New wood
blinds. On preserve,.
$1250/mo + Sec. Call
Owner 954-249-6495
VERO BEACH: 2/2.5,
corner unit, w/d, pool,
tennis, close to beaches
& shopping' $900/mo
(basic cable incl) F/L/S
772-231-8447




AFFORDABLE
FORT PIERCE 2br/lba
South of Edwards Rd,
$700 per month incl. lawn
& garbage serve. + Sec.
No Pets 772-595-6822
PALM BAY SE 2/2/1
home, Country Setting,
1240 sq ft, new carpets &
new paint, lawn maint.
incl. $800/mo + $800 sec
321-537-4878, 724-9365
SEBASTIAN new duplex!
3br/2ba/1 car Spacious,
w/appl's, screened porch,
all tile, close to schools.
Small pets ok. $825/mo.
1152. Schumann Dr. Call
Elena 305-431-2830

SEBASTIAN: Ormand
Court 3/2/1, tile-throughout,
close to school, small pet
ok. $850/mo 1 mo FREE,
Section 8 Welcome! 772-
388-3202

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


SEBASTIAN: Delmonte
Rd. 3/2/1, brand new
construction, tile through-
out, close to schools.
Small pet ok. $900/mo, 1
mo free 772-388-3202

VERO BEACH: lbr/lba
or 2br/lba, microwave.
New Leisure Square.
Great location! $795/mo
+ 1st & sec. Call
772-360-8743





RENT NOW
BAREFOOT BAY: 2/2,
very clean, Florida room,
large utility room. Yard
maintenance incl., pool,
all amenities. $800/mo.
772-567-5997

VERO BEACH: Unfurn.
2br/2ba, D/W, all ameni-
ties 40+ park, pet ok. Buy
for $8,500 or rent
$750/mo. + Sec. deposit.
Possible finance or trade
for down payment on a
lot. 772-581-8099; or cell
772-794-6296


RENT N01
VERO SO. SPANISH
LAKES CC 55+, pool,
tennis, 2/2 furn, clean!
New fla rm, no pets,
non-smoker, $575/ mo or
seasonal. 732-920-9664




FORT PIERCE 7th st
and Federal Hwy, 4000
sqft renovated building,
former church, will subdi-
vide, lots of parking, great
lease terms Call John
954-295-6210

FORT PIERCE Pelican
Shopping Center on Fed-
eral Hwy, Across from
Lower bridge to Hutchin-
son Island. Completely
remodeled office (1000
sqfr) furnished, parking,
perfect for insurance
company, real estate,
mortgage or doctor. Call
JOhn 954-295-6210


PALM BAY EXECU-
TIVE SUITES, prime lo-
cation. 1100 sqft or 4 indi-
vidual offices. Intersec-
tion of Malabar Rd and
Babcock 321-729-6090


PORT ST LUCIE Real
Steal Deal,. 1000sqf,
Warehouse, Condo, Of-
fice, Loft area, $145,000
Keith Decker, Exit Realty
Assoc 772-971-6263





FOR LEASE!
FORT PIERCE Brand
new on Midway Rd, will
build out, 1100 4000 sq
ft, 6 units. Price Neg.
Joanne McCurdy, Re/Max
Midway 772-216-2821
VERO BEACH: Excellent
location, easy access, off
Rte 60, 732 sq ft & finish-
ed. Glass window store
front & ample parking
$840/mo neg
772-766-6616






RENT OW
JUPITER Available
Immediately. 1,250sqft to
3,400sqft. Call Now For
Incredible Incentivea.
772-220-3233
View photos at:
www.hometownnewsol.n
et (ad# 19151)

Why not use


HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
Intro Rates
for Businessest
Special Rates
Private Party I
Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


Vacation &
-:. Travel


COOL NC MOUNTAINS
Efficiency to Five
bedroom houses/condos.
Fully equipped. View/
pools/golf/tennis & more.
Call 1-800-545-9475
staysugar.com Sugar
Mtn Accom & Realty

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


N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega,
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com
NORTH CAROLINA
Mountains. Escape the
Florida heat & visit Sugar
Mountain. Condos with
many amenities. Call
today at 1-800-634-1320.
Mention this ad and
receive 15% off.


TRANSPORTATION


BMW BAVARIA, 1972
108,000 mi, 6 cyl, 4 spd,
cold air. No rust, needs
paint. Asking $3500 obo
386-589-2228











1Trucks, i trls,
SUVs, ald lxV's




772-562-6343




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


BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041
www.RXAuto.com
CHEVROLET 1984
Caprice. wagon 9 pass.
Blue 110,000 miles runs
great. New A/C. $995
772-663-6077
CHEVROLET Equinox:
2005, low miles, great
car! Moving Must sell.
$13,500. Or Best Offer.
772-589-9266





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


CHEVY CAMERO '99
V-6 auto, CD, cold air,
low miles. New brakes &
tires. Very clean in & out.
$4500 386-589-2228
CHEVY MONTE CARLO,
'00, 47Kmi., 1 owner, gar.
kept, exc. cond., V6, auto,
AC, green, new tires,
$6400. Call 321-631-7393
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
DONATE YOUR CAR...
To The Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing 'And
Tax Deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org

BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


Keepl ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO E4ST in


Classifieds


18 Separate Local Editions
iS mi'r N. Pilm i BcLich through Volusia LounLty


Drile %our ad home in
0our #1 ('Ojnnlunit1 Ne%%spaper in America!


i Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
%i % .HometoM nNec sOL.com

1-800-823-0466


An


i'.1

in


HONDA CIVIC '98 2dr.
EX Coupe. Runs good.
Black, sunroof, a/c, PS,"
cruise, CD player, 5spd.
$4200. call 321-253-9358
HONDA ELEMENT, '04,
39,811 mi., dk. blue/gray,
excellent cond. Moving -
must sell by 7/271 For
more info. 321-309-2923
787-309-8579
JAGUAR '02 S-type
32,560 miles. 6-cyl, sun
roof, 4-door. New tires.
Very good cond. $14,500
772-971-3744
LINCOLN TOWNCAR 94
Strong engine, cold A/C
High miles. Needs paint.
$550. 772-360-0132
MAZDA MIATA Converti-
ble '96, Caribbean Blue,
automatic,83k miles, per-
fect, new timing belt, KnN
air filter system. Reduced
to $4900 firm. 321-951-
3731. See photo at www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
Ad# 23465
MONTE CARLO SS
2004 Intimidator Edition.
Loaded. Less than
14,000 miles. Sacrifice
$18,000 772-569-4628



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


MUSTANG GT: 2003,
convertible, loaded,
approx. 35,000 miles,
$15,900. Or Best Offer.
772-871-7804
SATURN SC2 Coupe,
'98, silver/Tribal graphics,
spoiler, fog lites, alloys,
Kenwood, tint, 1 owner,
$5500/obo. 321-259-6140
TOYOTA CAMRY 1993,
auto, full power, good
tires & int, runs good
radio/cassette .$1400 obo
772-340-5125




DONATE YOUR CAR-
Special Kids Fund! Help
Disabled Children with
Camp and Education.
Fast, nationwide Towing.
It's Easy & Tax Deducti-
ble. Please Call Now
1-866-448-3865




TRACTOR: 105HP
Kubota 4-wd enclosed
with air. 1658 hours.
Excellent condition.
$23,000 772-569-4481
TRACTOR: L3830 Auto
shift, Kubota 4-wd, 39HP
with loader & box blade.
450hrs, Excellent cond.
$16,000 772-569-4481


FALCON SCOOTER,
cruise at 55 or 60 mph,
gets 70 mpg,remote start,
alarm sys., 43 mi., $1500.
321-863-2407 / 508-2149




17' PALOMINO pop up,
'94,sleeps 6,qn/dbl, stove,
'sink, icebox, tinted win-
dows,like new,$2500.321-
768-0940 / 201-259-1416
See photo online at www.
Hometown NewspL.comr
AD#23153
COACHMAN 32ft Ford
Motorhome, 2001,35k mi.
excellent cond.,complete
w/ A/C, generator, sleeps
6.$28,000. 321-956-6250
Coachmen Santara:
1995, 35', 44,000 mi., L
shape lounge, Excellent
cond., loaded. Appraised
at $28,500. Asking
$23,500. 772-979-5261
See photo @
www.home townnewsol.com
AD#
FLEETWOOD TRIUMPH
5th wheel trailer, '05,
39.5' .long, 5 slides, king
bed, fp, W/D, like new,
$43,000, 321-956-9363
BEST IN THE
AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories



I


a




2402 South US1, Ft. Pierce 772-595-9433 8

Hitche's landscape Open Enclosed


ROADTREK 2006
8500 mi. Looks new!
$68,000. 407-340-3368
RV RENTAL site located
on Hutchingson Island
near Vero Beach. Across
from beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.
WINNEBAGO '04, Class
C 25ft Motorhome AC,
generator, Ford V-10, vi-
nyl floor,46k miles, clean!
Stored in Rockledge.
$32K/obo.321-432-9125
WINNEBAGO BRAVE -
REDUCED! '99, 32ft, 40k
miles, queen' & sofa bed,
appliances, in exc. cond.
$37,500. 321-759-5950



FORD EXPLORER Sport
Trac, 2002, great cond.,
books for $11,500- asking
$9,000/obo 321-768-9584


1992 25 foot Wellcraft
with twin 2000 150 Mer-
cury EFI engines. Good
shape. Cuddy cabin, bait
well, all the toys.
$10,900. Best offer.
352-347-2016.
2004 17' Triumph Center
console. Very low hrs,
set up for fishing. 50 HP
Yamaha. Bait well, Bimini
fishfinder, swimout.
$8500/obo 321-727-2559
LOWELINE FLAT BOAT
1997 15' w/ trailer. 2001
Yamaha 15hp, 4 stroke
auto start, 60hrs. Many
extras. $2800 obo.
772-344-7881 -


FORD EXPLORER XLT
'96 V-8 Leather Int.
White, cold A/C, elec
windows. $3000 obo
772-321-0960

HONDA CRV '00 Black,
5spd. 85K miles. Exc.
cond. NS, 2nd owner
since '02. Sirius. 6 Disc.
w/lpod input. $9500. Call
for pics 321-773-2435

HONDA ELEMENT '04,
sunset orange, 51k high-
way miles, black interior,
airbags, CD, A/C, power
everything, fold down &
removable seats, fun to
drive, in great condition!!!
$13K. call 321-431-7519
Check Out Photo of SUV,
See Ad # 23317, at www.
HometownNewsOL.com .




Dodge Grand Caravan:
1998, Great Condition,
$3195. Please call.
772-466-0864


PONTOON BOAT 2001
22ft Bennington,50hp Ya-
maha O/B,live well, depth
finder, complete canvas,
exc. cond. w/ '01 trailer,
ready to launch $10k/neg
illness sale.321-956-6250
SEARAY SUNDANCER-
1993, 29ft,' in immaculate
cond.,GPS, AC, autopilot,
microwave, TV, 2 show-
ers, stereo everything! 2
Mercury engines. Asking
$22K. call 321-431-2420

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


FORD F150 98', 4x4,
Lariat package, CD play-
er Am/Fm/Cass, Cold
A/C Exc. condition $9800
OBO 772-794-4682
GMC SAVANA VAN:
2002, 5.0L, AT, A/C, P/S,
White, 108,000 miles,
$7500. Well Maintained
Fair cond. 772-559-8590
HONDA ODYSSEY, '06
EXL, leather, moonroof,
dual air, much more! Like
new, 10,300 mi., $25,500
321-984-4498 Indialantic
TOYOTA PICK-UP:
1994, 2 door, auto,
Silver. 128,000 mi.,
AM/FM/CD, decent
shape, needs paint.
$2500. 772-812-9871.




AIRCRAFT
FLYING CLUB SHARE
For sale. Fort Pierce
based Cherokee 180,
IFR,GPS. 772-332-7162


THANKS TAMMY
My Fiberglass Gamefish-
er sold. I want to thank
you and the Hometown
News for a job well done.
RH Ponce Inlet.
WELLCRAFT 22' 2000
Hardtop, walk-around,
5.7L Mere cruiser, I/O,
300hrs, New custom can-
vas, vacu-flush head, Fu-
runo chart plotter, Prof
maintained, Immaculatel
$22,000 Slip may be
avail. 386-451-0038

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466


'H 23' CC Seaswirl w/
.... SX200 HP Yamaha '
BELOW OUR COST




Yamahas

557 N. US 1, Melbourne Never used
(321) 254-2535 A1STEAL AT
oothouseeiscountMarine.com $.24,999


Bseoats & .v
memo Watercraft


-- ----- c"-


SUMMER SIZZLER,
-01,
BLOW OUT SALE l


.110,




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